Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 7, 1943 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 7, 1943
Page 5
Start Free Trial

8TO>' °*: w-pw ^^^^t\f??/>*\f ; ' 'o< ' % "~'-''V '•••"•<,-' Plfp' rr "• f: _ - ,'T^^W ,/^Vf r,*pM<f>V« ." *', t i 5 '; j * ' * t '' 'J ^ ** <w > Aft, *^!- X' : 7 if or ISM A»x, H. WMhborti) , 2-2U South Wdlnut AfIt, J «* seMttd etata matter at the It6fflt<»'0t Hop*, Arkansas, Utxter th« • of Mdrth 3, 1897. Associated Pr*ss .Ehterpri» Ass'n. Hot* (Always Payable In e): By city carrier, per week 15c; _ ., «od, Nevada, Howard, Miller ana •fay«tt« .counties, $3.50 per year; else- TtM Pnn: The s.A»«ocjoted Press is exclusively entitled to , ;• IM use for republlcatlon of all news djs- r',-> Botches credited to R or not otherwise 'Nid hi this paper and also the local , published herein. Advertising ^UiMMMM Deilto, Inc.; Memphis, Term, ft SBick flulldino; Chicago, 400 North Mlch- • ~, °U0n Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison n«GX; ; Detroit, Mich., 2843. W. Grand Blvd.; ,, .jOhtohomo atv, 4t4 Terminal IBdg.; New ^l(*S«ns, 722 Union St.. Hold Everything </Z-7 tan. <«] 9V net t»vi«. INC. T. u. tec. u. s r»r arc Combined Operations: on the Book-of-the-Month ILLUSTRATIONS »Y WILLIAM SHARP. • "He offered me his services for' today without charge—that Yank is hi* son!" The total farm mortgage debt in America last year was estimated -at $6.750,000,000. ftgttAffiJfaffi$1t&&ttll^!&!iW M STAR, H ft M, ARKANSAS An umbrella of fighters flew... D URING the'five'hours that the Commandos fought for Dieppe, the air force spread an • umbrella"of fighters over the scene. The Nazis had been caught unprepared, and in the beginning had only 25 to 30 aircraft aloft. By that time British planes had been flying in large A bb'mb hit the bridge. Although sortie jtamage \vns caused by near-misses of the German bombfcrs on the British ships in the Channel, the Nazi nir force .could claim but one success. That was the destroyer "Berkeley," and that in itself was an accident. She'was hit and badly damaged by a bomb from He directed Ihe fire. • ' and when he came to, after the bombs had turned the bridge of the "Berkeley" into wreckage, he saw his left foot floating by with one of them on it. This so enraged him rhat he took off the other and hurled it into the water. He was taken aboard n motor gunboat, but refused A new voice spoke. Evidence that the German controllers of the whole fighting area were .either killed or put out of action was seen in the fact that when the Nazi control radio returned to , the air that evening, long after the raid was over, a new and unfamiliar voice gave the orders. Between dawn and- All Americans Remember and Stick to Jobs tiff"!' •-••- «ty; WILLIAM FRYE J^iVshirigLon, Dec. 7 (>P)— ". December 7, two years ago, is' a dlfy that Is remembered In this ,'as one of infamy on the a treacherous enemy. The toy itself requires no reminder." ''With' those words President IJotVjicvolt vetoed last week a resolution lo commemorate this day. 'The"president has set his face ffgtfinst'any celebration of the day, a'gnjns.t proclaiming observance of ' tjift.-surpriso blow struck by Jnp- nirmen while their diplo- talking peace in Wash_ linst recalling the un- readiness ot America's Pacific bastion.' They are not the occasion for * a holiday, but the day does not lack " cause for pride — pride for what has happened since, The army has grown from 1,500,000 to five times that size, with 2,300,000 men [n the mightiest air .force in the world. The navy, ma- Frine corps and coast 'guard have reached a strength of nearly 3,000,000, The fleet is twice the size it wa,s just before Pearl Harbor. In every part ot the world, American fighting men have proved the ab- |surdlly of Axis claims that the men of the democracies were decadent. '•No nation in history ever raised such a military force in so short a time... .And to arm and equip its XorooSj • the nation's industries, ^clerks and workers and manage- ''rjicnt, have performed industrial miracles. The stupendous output of awns has not only equipped Amcri- (*an forces, but it bus supplied vast quantities to the Allied countries wound the world. C' | All, this began to happen immediately after the blow at Pearl Harbor, and it gathered maomen- tpm during the interval provided the desperate resistance of men, too few in numbers and svilh too equipment, who fought until they dropped, and delayed the aggressor, upset his timing, ruined his chance for a quick victory, and therefore his hope for any victory aj all. It's|p easy to wear your plates regularly—all day—when held firmly in place by this "comfort-cushion"— a dentist's formula.] J I. Dr. Wcrnel'a plate powder forma '._ soothing "comfort-cualilon" between plain and gums—let's you enjoy solid foods, avoid embarrassment of loose plates. Helps prevent sore gums. SIDE GLANCES By Galbroith German fire bit the shore. . . . Headquarters. I-Jillsinger was wearing a pair of new shoes, rons of'Spitfires bombed the air field at Abbcvillc-Drucat. succeed. (Tomorrow: The road to Africa is prepared;), Drawings copyricht. 1948, by King Features Syndicate, Inc. Text copyrlKht, 1B48. by H. M. Stationery Office i Distributed by King Feature* Syndicate In conjunction with the Macmlllan Co. nnO the Bouk-nf-lhc-Month Cliib, Inc. •.. •'. •-, FUNNY BUSINESS By Hcrshberqer Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hoople GOAT OUT OUR WAY HOW CAM >OU \ ( -vVUM" ' ! . TAUK TO A- STA.K1D VvDRKlW \ kID THAT AGE? - BE5IPE THAT DOPEY \ DOM'T BE. S1LLV.' KID OM TH& OU TCACK } I'M UUCkV-l'VE WHEEL LATHE? SOME \ OMLV 8EESJ HIT WIG-MT HE'LL BE VAKlkED \ BY FIVE BELT UP THKU TK ROOR / POLES AW OWE G.ETT1NV CARELESS \ APPRENTICE HOUSE. CfM^i LNED-IN5 LOOK WITHOUT A, 60OT \N TtAE VJHKT'6 fAORE, THE SO/\T GOES THEREFORE, THE SOAT /;: POLICE THWTKE MECK THAN &> IN 3O VE.ARS.' WITH THAT BELT POLE: WHY DOM'T VOU ^.~, TO HIM n DESIRABLE- ijyd»«3 lY'MJA'U«VleE. IMC.^. BORM THIRTY VEARS TCO SOON v *?Oh, slop worrying about his big nose! You're a plastic^ -'f * surceon. aren't YOU?". "lie's .selling tip-iVAVJir lioiul ftiiul! General Utility Brush! Ponald Duck By Walt .Disney ;* By Leslie Turnet •- • - •- • • • - Underground Hospitality /MADAM, I'VE SHOWN '} YOU EVERYTHING ( IN STOCK,EXCEPT "AJHIS OLD — (PER'HAPS MADAM) ? WOULD CARE /FORSCVAETHINS IM MOTHE1?-OF- \ PEARL ,2> AK1D- ! ypo'a, SPEA< EN6LI5H I'M 6RUNNER 1 . you MUST 8E THE AMERICAN I'VE BEEN EXPECTIW6 THAT WELCOME WAS A LITTLE SORRY I WAS RUDE, BUT SPE AtONG EW6LISH WHERE IT CAN BE OVERHEARD MIOHT8EFATAV.' VOU SURE 6AVE ME A COUPLE OF BAD MOMENTS. 1 ' HERE ARE MY CREPENTIALS... BURN THEM AFTER VOU'RE SATISFIES AH, JUST WHAT I WANT! I'LL TAKE Investigating By Fred Harmon Thimble Theater $low Growth" BUI ME -DID WASH.' AXLE BAP 1EVUOVO — NO THEro \OU SONP C30OD-- OH-OH.' I'VE ^EVER. SE.EK) GREASE SPOTS THIS COLOR.' TWANT TO "PsKEYK MISTAKE Mg"' A LOOK AT THAT 1 EVER TRf TO STUFF' THERE WAC50N.' 'UJHATCHA M6AM,)'' IT TAKES 2OO SOO ,, ... ENOU6H SEADUST TO FILL A JAR _ AND THERE 4 BE MORE THAW A &T LEFTrlFSnjEE'PeASPILLBD ~~ A UAR OF SEADUST r^ C5URE IT V^AS A%LE SREA5E O'OU 60T IN, > LITTLE &E1CHUN E SURE •' OPEN IF i COULD FIMD \ AMOTHER UAR OF > HE DROPPED A JAR OF BOV, GRAN'<SON?SEADUSTON HIS HEAD UHlCR MAKES 'IM 5PEAK: IKII CHINESE SEADUSTi IT IXIOULO ^ HMPJ HEARD ABOUT SEADUSTAMOI WHERE IT COMES FROM BRING OUT FROtA TOVOS) WHERE'S ME MAT? 'M60NK1A 4ET SOME! GOT eoo. VGA By Edaar Martin loots and H«r Buddie* By V. T, Homlin Secret Burial W-iO t^O tt\O£> 09'. NONE 5HA1.L FOR SECRETLY NI6HT, THE (bOES TO ITS RESTING? PLACE IN THE SPUTH BUT, MASTER,«OW MAY THAT BE? FOR IS THERE MOT ALWAYS THE PANGER OF GHOULS DEFILIM6 THE &RA.VE OF SO &REAT A MORTAL •z 6EN&HIS KHAN IS DEAD, BUT WITH THE RETURN OP THIS,HIS BELOVEP SWORD, HE MAY FOREVER REST IN _ DkT CEREMONY IN THE HA! TH 1 SWORP.' NOW A QUICK SWOOP AN P I'LL IT BACK WHAT A PIPE! ON THE MORROw AHNIVWSARV OF THE BOMBING Of PEARt REMEMBER THE VENGEANCE YOU SWOPE ? ODE FI6HTING FORCES ARE IT QUT TO THOSE ENEMIES.,. WHAT ARE VOy PplN.f? ABOUT 4T TpPAV? By Chic Young Sub^Normol! Close of Mistaken Identity Freckle* and Hii Friends • you HAVE JOTMlUfi TO WORRV ABOUT, HAVE s ^ »y Msrrill iteitft SAV THAT. POP WE GOT OUR REPORT CARPS. TOPAV . SENIUSES I'M AND REAP ANP WRITE JL. <S JUST A AM L REALLY, DEAR.? '/—' .- /.// MAVBE WHEN) WE COME? ) WMEM TO A TUNNEL I CAW SLIDE 1 ) MAVBE /~l\/p^^ MBVT Tr\ UPP I A_ A TUNNEL SMART LATIN AT seven SOM ISN'T PRECOCIOUS MELLO ! you DONV MIND IF I Sir po you i Vou REMIND ME OF soMe I KNOW IN .' GOSH youtee pi?en/ FRIENDLY.' hnd become n symbol of fortitude and dntinnce before its defenses eollnpsccl April n, nnd Corrcgldor held out 27 tlnys longer. On April in James H. DoolHUe's group o/ medium bombers KJIVC Tokyo n token of whnt wns lo come, and May 4-8 the Bailie of the Cornl Sea wns foughl. The Japanese hnd iCHched their high tide —they were lo go no further into Ihe South Pacific. On June 3 they landed In the Aleutians, but three days Inter their grand invasion fleet was in demoralized flight from the Battle of Midway. On Aug.7, Ihe marines landed on Guadalcanal and Tiling! in Ihe Solomon islands, and (he offensive had passed from the Ihe Japanese to the Allies. Slowly at first, then with Increasing moinenlum, (he Allies were attacking — under Halsey in the South Pacific, under MacArlhur in New Guinea, now under Niinilz in Ihe Gilberl islands, all of them growing in power, and eventually to bo joined by Mountballen from India. This was holding, and then limited offensives. On the other side of the world, the Allies were fight- in'g just as desperately against a Germany that seemed to be close to complete victory. The high command had decided that Germany must be defeated first, and America's growing strength accordingly was directed primarily'across the Atlantic. In May, hommei launched an offensive that carried his panzer divisions inlo Egypt. American divisions were stripped of their tanks to give the British desperately needed equpiment. Ships from Britain and the United States sailed around Africa to build up the strength of the 8th Army. And the Brilish held at El Alamein. The Germans were advancing in Russia, loo. Sevastopol fell July 2, and on Sept. 13 the Nazis entered Stalingrad. Stalingrad did not fall however. The Red Army Iherc, like the British at El Alamein, -refused to give another foot. Like the Japanese in the Coral Sea, Ihe Germans now had gone as far as Ihey were going. On Ocl. 23 Alexander Big Three Confer in Teheran and Montgomery launched Ihe offensive from El Alcmein that was lo hurl Rommel back to Tunisia. On Nov., U. S. and British forces provided the other arm of the pincer with their landings in French North Africa, and on Nov. 10 the Red Army launched its fought for time — the ma-1 twin offensives around Stalingrad rlnes held Wake island until Dec. I The lide had turned and for Manila fell Jan. 2. but Balaan ' more than a year now the mighty Hollywood .By R.OBBIN COONS Hollywood — All the wiles in Hollywood don't belong to the sirens and charmers. Even a make-up man has an occasional wile. The One who was working on Maria Monte/>. recently, for instance. Every morning the greasepaint artist had difficulty With the Monte-/., she being a lady who 'is fascinated by herself. The Montez would keep turning to the mirror to keep her lovely reflection under scrutiny, instead of staying put under his ministrations. One day he used his wile .He placed a huge portrait o£ the Montez on' the wall away from the mirror — and after that had no more trouble. She stayed put in that direction Bette Davis in "Old Acquain- forget, Mr. Marx, thai ftlis Mi6t comes from thp (own thai gave you Louis Weitzenkorn. SafnueJ Ho£fefi-< stein, and Herman Mahkiewlcz." The Marx reply was memorable. He combined his thanks with his regrets ihat the idea had already been considered, that Irving Berlin (unfortunately) still owned'the rights to his own life, and the|-e- fore Metro could not send the $1,000. "But I tell you what we will do," he wrote. "We will give y.au back Louis Weitzenkorn, Sahiliel HoffensOcin, and Hefman Mankle- Wlcz." , t ' ' FALSE TEETH HELD FIRMLY BY Comfort Cushion 7 ' NOW WEAR YOUR PLATES WM DA T-' HELD COMEORTABLY SNUG THIS WAY t. World's largest Belling pinto powder. Kecommunded by dentiata for over 30 years. 3. Dr. Wernet's powder ia economical ;n very small amount lustslonger. 4. Made of whitest., costliest ingredient—so pure you oath, in ice cream. Dr. Wernet's plate powder is pleas- unt tasting. German army hns been on the defensive. Italy lias been knocked out of. the war, the air offensive from Britinn against Nazi Europe is increasing in power with each day, and new Anglo-American armies are poised for the blows to match the offensives with which the Russians have shoved the Germans out of most of their Soviet conquest. Significantly, the last day of America's second year at war brought the official announcement of the Teheran conference of President Roosevelt, Prime Minister Churchill and Marshal Stalin. The third year begins with their promise that the master plan is completed for crushing Germany, that "our attacks will be relentless and increasing." Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate — .May lake up resolution awarding railroad pay boost Finance committee starts marking up lax bill Banking committee hears farm representatives on subsidy controversy House —Routine session. -Mi. Men»y fcodr if not *Mffcfmf. Dr. Wernet's Powder RECOMMENDED BY MORE DENTISTS THAN ANY OTHER! NEW GUARD INSIGNIA Little- Rock, Dec. 7 —W 1 )— Col. Hendrix Lackey, Slate Guard commander, says the Guard may have a now cap insignia modeled after the state .seal if plans now- under consideration arc adopted. The guard's shoulder insignia is a replica of the state flag. Starting MONDAY, DECEMBER 13 --in-HOPE STAR WTTsL* *- C J Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo" Based on the BOOK-OF-THE-MONTH, by Copt. Ted W. Lawson, who piloted one of the bombers commanded by Brig.-Gen. Jimmy Poolittle on his memorable raid against the Japanese capital. Presented in six-column newspaper strip form, with pictures and text. Remember "GUADALCANAL DIARY" . . . "THE SEVENTH CROSS" . . . "COMBINED OPERATIONS"? THIS IS THE GREATEST OF THEM ALL! See Your Carrier 8oy Now , , . or Phone 768 And the Order Will Be Turned Over to Him So You Con Start "THIRTY SICONDS OViR TOKYO" With Chapter One Hope Marshall Josef Stalin, President Roosevelt and Prime Minister Winston Churchill .pose on the portico of the Russian Embas.sy in Teheran. .Stalin wears Ihe Order of Red Star on his tunic and Churchill is in the uniform of RAF Air Marshall. NEA Service Telepnoto Men ot Mercy at Italian Front Under the eerie glow o£ makeshift lighting, heroic U S Army sic/dors perform a difficult operation in a field hospital, behind the front lines in Italv Washington By JACK STINNETT Washington—While all eyes have been centered on the postwar future of aviation, with occasional distractions as to what the automobile of tomorrow will be like, railway men have been quietly mapping postwar plans for the battle ot the century in a fight to hold passenger traffic when peace comes. "Railway Age," one of the magazines of the industry, has just completed a survey which will make the overall plans of the rail men public for the first time but many of us in the capital have known that something was in the wind. Representatives of the industry here in Washington have been working behind tho scenes for some lime, because it is here, in rale hearings before the Interstate Commerce Commission, that the picture ultimately will be given its public unveiling. Already, there is a move on foot to reduce passenger fares before the war ends. Some would like to see it right now. And the rates they are talking are one to one-and-a quarter cents a mile in coaches and one cent more for first class fares. In many cases, thai would be lower than excursion rates' which allracled trainloads in pre-war days. The reason tnc ran men want these rates now is two-fold. It is easier, they say, to hold customers than to win them. The tremendous clientele they have built up during I war time can be in part continued if fares are attractive enough. Also, because both aviation and auto industry will have the edge on them in getting new equipment into operation. Within a few months after peace comes, it is estimated, the airline swill have big converted transports lo care for all the routes they can fly. Within a year, they estimate, the auto industry will be turning out new cars by the thousands. The only advantage the railroads will have until they completely replace all old equipment with new streamliners will be in such economy of travel that their appeal can't be ignored. Convinced that the old heavyweight coaches and sleeping cars are out-moded, the industry is plan- ning'to go all out in conversion to lightweight streamliners Ihat can cruise comfortably between 72 and 100 miles an hour. Coupled with this, the industry's passenger car designers are concentrating on comforts and luxuries that will outstrip anytljjjjg .yje plane, bus or family auto can offer. Railroads will step up their schedules with the streamliners and elimination of. curves and whistle- stops. Another planned reyoJu.UQn is in sei vice — from the ticket windpys. and platform lo the dining cars. The railway postwar planners aro mapping a staggering advertising campaign. As one official of a transcontinental line declared "Competitors who are gleefully anticipating a walkover as far as taking profit away from the railroads is concerned, are in for a most unpleasant surprise." That, at any rate, is the way the railroad men are figuring it. lance" has a couple of scenes which doubtless will make fans wonder about her personal sleeping habits. The first establishes thai the lady, an individualist, wears only the lops of her py- jamas when she sleeps. The secbnd shows she hasn't lost the habit some 15 years later. If fans react as they often do, Miss D. soon will be receiving v.ia the mails a fancy assortment of pyjama tops as 'well as letters on sleep. She hopes that she won't, "I liate lo see good suits broken up," she says, "andl've plenty of complete sleeping cqsUimes ot my own. And if I had any ^ood tips to give on how to fall asleep quick- Jy and sleep soundly, I'd be glad to pass them on, but I haven't." ', . . A friend came upon Samuel Hoffenstein the scrivener, drinking a melancholy toast to himself in a local bistro. Asked the inspiration, Hoffenstein replied: "My 50th birthday — .and I am older than any man, woman, or .emuirc!" .Which r.eminds.me of the. lime TANK ACCIDENT FATAL With the Second Arrny on mdn- .euvers somewhere in Tennessee* Dec. 23— (IP)— A tank accident near Gladevile during maneuvers Wednesday killed Pvt. Jtalph Curtis, 22, member of a tank battalion, .the t Public Relations office announce^ ! last night. He is survived by hisl vife, Mrs. Dora E Curtis, 102 Vir-' ;inia St., Pine Bluff, Ark. ( years in training in this country, but only half that long overseas in combat. A wool shirt is good i'or nine months here, but only four or five months in combat areas. Those are just a few ilems. There j Sam Marx - lhen s ^ v editor at are more than 75.000 such which Metro, had a letter from a theater are required lo keep our army fed and clothed (which has nothing to do with arming them) and every one has to be figured down lo Ihe gnal's heel and adequate stocks built up lo allow for any emergency. A soldier in the South Pacific may struggle along a few days without a shirt, but one in the Aleutians withoul an overcoat is pneumonia bound. One important phase of the supply problem or rather the solution of it is now rehabilitation. It's loo much of a subjecl lo go into, but a hint of what il means lo the lax- manager which began: "This let- ler comes to you from 'Wilkes- Barre, Pa., the ,lown that gave you Louis Weitzenkorn, Samuel Hoffenstein, and Herman Mankiewicz and went on to offer, for $1,000 a great movie idea — the life of Irving Berlin. It concluded: "Don 1 ! payers takes me back to shoes. The army estimates that 7,500,000 pairs will be reclaimed next year from those partially worn out. If the army bobbles on some o: its shopping, any good housewife will be able to understand why. rabbits .foot in your pocket? ,.*, If your home is not insured against fire you'd belter carry •n ,a rabbit's- foot in every pocket! ~ ROY ANDERSON & COMPANY • Phone 810 Hope, Arkansas INSURANCE Washington — When a chap in the army quartermaster corps 1old me the other day thai the army had to have nine months' supply of food on hand for every soldier overseas and three months' supply for every one in this counlry, I gol lo worrying about the problems that army buyers are up against. What I found out is that they are up against something that makes the housewife's struggle with ration points seem like kindergarten stuff. Don't ask me why they have to have all those supplies on hand but they'do and can prove it and therein lies Ihe first of the problems— overbuying or underbuying. The army has recenlly released for public consumption large slocks of butter and grapefruit juice, to men- Uon only two Hems (they've also released a lol of wool). Those aro cases of overbuying. For cases of underbuying (Ihey're darn few as yours would be loo if you had billions lo spend* you'll have lo ask Ihe boys in service what they don't get. But these are errors in judgement It's the day-to-day buying lo fill known demands thai drives Ihe supply boys crazy. To them a pair of shoes isn't just a pair of shoes; it's 13 different articles that go into them; it's grain hides for uppers, another hide for soles, sheepskins for heel pads; reclaimed rubber for heels; crude rubber for sole laying compound; strip steel for eyelets, and so on and on. Having broken the shoes down inlo their component parts is just the beginning. The nexl problem is to find the raw supplies. In a recent six-month period, the army shoe buyers bought up nearly 4.000.000 hides. Do you wonder thai shoes are rationed for civilians? The next problem, of course, is to get the arlicle manufactured and see that the manufacturer gets his supplies when they are needed. The order then has io be broken down inlo about 100 different sizes. Having too few of one six.e may send men inlo battle crippled. Having loo many is wasle. Then the problem comes up as lo how long they will last. For every war and even different theaters of Oils global war, that varies. The army has it figured out that a pair of shoes will last six to eight .months in this country; three to four months in the fields of operation. A canteen will last about three to the Women of HOPE 'VT'OU WOMEN who love America and •*- all the things it stands for . .. You women with courageous heart* who want to help in as big a way as any woman can to bring your soldiers home sooner ... answer this urgent call NOW! The Army must hay* mor« Waci at once! Every eligible woman is needed. You are needed—and without delay! In the WAG you'll do a soldier's job be, hind the lines. Wacs inspect guns, repair bombsights, type reports, or plan test flights, Whatever you do, you'll know it's vital to our victory, Are you an American citizen, over 20 and under 50 years of age? Are you single—or if you're married, are you without dependent*, without children under 14? Fnen aniwtr thii emergency tall today! Go to your nearest U.S. Army Recruiting Station. Or mail the coupon below. Get full information about the WAG— the jobs Wacs do, their training, pay, and opportunities for service. Do it today! The need is now. (If you are ineligible for the WAC because of age or family responsibilities, take over the job of an eligible woman, and free her tojoin theWAC.) Apply at nearest U. S. ARMY RECRUITING STATION Post Office Building Texorkano, Ark. THE WACS... THE iJSIC NEEDS YOU! , WOMEN'S A«MY CORPS '•••**•«****••••••••••*•••«»•«*•*••••••••*•*¥«*««•«••*•••••••••••*•••••« GET THIS FREE BOOKLET-MAIL COUPON TODAY! y. S. ARMY RECRUITINQ STATION Post Office IWg,, TeiMirksiui, Ark. Plfase send roe 9 wpy fif thp riesy illustr^tescj JwokJet ... telling about th$ jobs they do, how they Jjye, thjeU trajainf, pay, fftd opportunities for service. H-AK-14 ADPIESS- ?TAT|. as jg^g *' *Kr

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free