Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 20, 1943 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, December 20, 1943
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Page 4
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*•?&' S f .pW J ! t '" /1 ' v & .-EKI^;!*;, -•*$%" V'v ;,' •• <i HOP! S1\Aft, HO PI, AftKANSAf \K^r t " ieebnrf cW$* *««fof the »« Hop». ArttdMOS. «X*W ff» *h 3, m?. wtnc Ptws .Newspaper EnWpflsa Aarn. (Ahwdys Wjyoble In 6y eify corttef, pft w««fc 15c; . N»v«fci, Howard, MiHer ond «wn»I«i; $3.50 out yean «lso- •I tKi AnMtaM to The to Af all news dU- n ot not ojherwls* and ate ttw tocoi v -^••.•••> , BuHdlrtg; Chftago, 400 North Mieh- Ay««u«: New York City. 292 Madison rf.Mkh., 2842 W. Gfarid Btvd.; aty, 4\4 Termlnot IBdg.; New 22 Union St.. 722 Hold Evtrythlns Thirty tecondf Ov^r Tokyo « . „. „ . ..,.—.—~,~— — Book-of-tho-Month >» '.'1 gotta get fid of 'em—they're making a bum outa met" The common bullfrog attains a length of eight inches and weight of seven pounds. (ft „ If "We'll land in China-offer we've done our bombing," Doolittle said. IDE GLANCES By Galbraith I :CANT tell you how much of a relief it was to hear Doolittte's revelation of our objective. I was no longer shooting in the dark. Here was a job, definite and tangible. My thoughts went suddenly to my plane ... the condition it was in ... the gas it would burn ... the distance we'd travel. Doolittle was talking again now. 'It's going to be a pretty tight squeeze," he said. "But it's all been worked out the-best possible way. We've made complete arrangements for us to land at small Chinese fields not far inland —after we've done our bombing. We'll tank up at the small ficlds-thc gns is there waiting for us-niul then we'll all-fly on to Chungking." Again he gave us the right to back out. But, of course, nobody did. When the meeting broke up, all of us drifted instinctively to our planes. Sonic of the boys walked along the flight deck, measuring off the alarmingly short distance between the island and the prow. You sec, we didn't have to be told that we'd'be-ablc to use only half the deck. We knew there wouldn't''^ any place to put the 16 parked planes except to squeeze them together on the stern. Even yrlght, 1943, by Kins Features Syndicate, Ine. Text copyright, IMS, Our planes took up half the deck ... then we figured that they'd take up nearly half the deck. So the boys who were pacing off. the probable distance we'd have for the take-off were measuring from the island in the middle of the prow. And scratching their heads at the end of their pacing. 1 handed out pads of paper among the crew of the Ruptured Duck and told McClurc, Clever, Davenport ami Thatcher to jot down everything that came to their mind, that would get the ship in better condition. I didn't have to tell them how important this was to all of us. We worked on the plane day and night. There was always We worked night and day, something to do or test on the engines or equipment.' We were all put to work memorizing cities and geographical landmarks along the course \vc planned to use on the raid. We spent hours poring over aerial photo-, graphs of the four Japanese cities marked out to be bombed, and we got an indelible picture of them fixed, in our minds, t •• •> Doolittle gave us the right to choose the citywe wanted to bomb. When it came my turn to speak, 1 had the an-.' swcr all ready. It was just one'word: "Tokyo!.", i (Continued tomorrow) ' " o 0 by Random House, Inc. A Book-of-thc-Month Club selection, to be published July 12. By J. R. Williams H 6 M S f A * t J* 0 M, ARKANSAS Browning .Acquitted in Murder Case > -Little Rock, Dec. 20 -M/PKWik jilnm V. Browning, 18, Little Rock ,,CJaT,hoiic High school .athlete, was ^acquitted in Circuit Court here yes- Herday of the bludgeon-slaying last ^'Strpt. 30 of his mother, Mrs. Julia iKders BroWnlrtg, 66, prdmlneht and ^Well-to-do widow 6f a Little 'Rock WHERE HiTlER HAS FAILED OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hoople OUT OUR WAY , OFPERE.D HOOPLB TKP\T BIS RADIO DEN--— X C/M-i FOR. 15 LVZZAR.D ?-^- \%[ ot^Ti-ve AIP. \M\TVA THW ,, _ DR Jgs TALKING plSEOr^-~— \^^f^ PRO/vXP, rA^ME ^<5 AFTER./VCOUPUE OF / ^X%. NOU STRIPPED 0 A <3HOWS \ME CAN) SODRGEkRSf>-, "RESELL ^^t^j-J V TrAe OLID "S ( \N\TeLLECT *) (( / SQOPsB "SN- M\OGHT AMO CLEFM-iUP.' K BUiV BOI^DS/ ^^^-W-v^V^, mi^^'-^ U4i"iY Nt» SERVIC1TNC. T. M. EEC. a'STTAT. OFF MMEL NECKED t"l know I'm spending a lot of money, Pop, but there are fs lots more girls per man and it takes more dollars per > girl than when you were young!" 1 ] um . to do il—every time I park near a meat market ' • my rehui'jcr disappear!" By Wait Disney Cheese Is Rationed! Donald Duck By Leslie Turner THE.CAMOUFLAGED NAZI 8RUNNER START THE UMPEBggQUNP RAP\O... IT»- NEARLY DAWN .CAPTAlfl! CAREFUU HURRY cf CHAQ6ED WlftES." Thimble Theater By Fred Harmon "Quicker Than A Wink!" A- Red Sherlock E-UT'Ae U.e. MARSHAL .' HAFTA swur THAT'S ONS H PAROlMdi, REASOM ) SIR -IT'S aw/ UJE yoKie REASON CAM'TTVUJHVVAKIM 1 CAM ---UNm-JHE- _, HIS AIMS A &L1W ,, BUT THERE ARE TOUOJON ACCOUMTOP THEV OE-FIMITE REASOMS^--' HAPPIMQ6 TO BE UJHV THE MAVV - BUT AWT IT UP TO YOU TO PROVE 'IS GUILT.' 60TA8I6 ©VANTAGE THERE By Ednar Martin ffrliHUi«t By V, T. HomUiy^ Had Us Worried TRAPPED iKJ A.N UKJDER: GROUWD RIVER ISJ THE HOLD OF C3ENGHI5 <M.UEV OOP IS SWEPT IMTO rHE DIZZY VORTEX OF A GREAT WHIRLPOOL... UOEXDCABLV, DUE HERO IS BE IMG !' DOWrO, By Chic Yewng Sure-FootecJ .Cookie! The View Is Perfect Frecklei and Hi$ WHATREVOU PONS, PAPPV ? NEITHER po I.PAL---NEITHER DO I.' I'LL NEVER MAKE IT THE ROOF IS SO SLIPPERY •• OH- OH/ HOPING «W£D HAVE AN OUTSIDE so WE COULD GET A view OF THE CAPITDU .' THf STREET/ THIS ONE DOESN'T OVERLOOK. ArJYTHiNG / handsome six foot, thre"e- yolith collapsed Into the firms "'df''his brothers as the elferk read !*tlil5':jiiry's ver'dldt whidih ended a „six-day trail that 'tlttfacted the »la'rgcSl crowds In the Co-tin's his- jtfiry. He quickly regained his cdm- tposure and shook hands with each . o'f the jufo'rs as 'friends thronged 'nronnd him. A' tremendous Cheer arose "from 'spectators as'the verdict was read. Some women spectators wept and young fcrriinlne acquaintances bestowed kisses on the youth. 'The state accused the boy of 'beating his mother and his pet spaniel to death with a blunt in- strUmertt in their fashionable Pu- 'laski Heights homo. No motive for the slaying was ever established nor a death weapon produced. • .The youth testified he found his mother's body in a poor of blood-on the, floor of their sun parlor when he 'came home from school, He said he called an ambulance, then spread the alarm by dashing across the street to a neighbor's 'home. The house was-ransacked • The defense contended-it Would [have been a physical impossibility . if o iv the youth to 1 commit the'crime, • '-disarrange the house and Soilntl the alarm 'from the time he arrived ifrorn school to the time that neigh .'bors cnme to the'home at his re •quest. The defense charged tha 'the murderer was a mysterious ; stranger in blue whom three wit nesses said they saw in the'neigh • borhood and who, one testified en tered the Browning home. Prosecutor Sam Robinson , wa • barred from introducing an alfeged 'Confession 'in Which, Dete'ctiV ; Chief O. N. Ma'rtln 'said, the youth ', declared he killed his mother be• cause "she knocked a : hole in ; hls 'model airplane." "The boy subse- Iquently repudiated the alleged'con- .fession in two interviews. There. • was testimony in chambers*during ; 1 debate on the admissibility -of "the Jqbiifession -that the youth "ha'd -re, fused to sign a prepared state- 'ment and told officers on'the day it 'was made that it was'untrue. -Iu I the interviews, he said he was' • "tricked" into making statements 1 to officers. | Circuit Judge Gus Fulk in an un- '.precedented ruling on Arkansas law held the alleged confession was inadmissible'because-it '-was ob- ta'lned before a specif 1C 'charge'ha'd been filed. ingon.immediately 'appealed SOVIET RUSSIA —Hitler l«l this battle when U-boats 'IdlltdtflJfop'llowofsup- .piles to Russia and Britain', in'decisive years of 1940-43. Hitler foiled here where Napoleon had succeeded, missing Mosdow by 30 miles in winter of 1941-42. Follyof invasion of Russia became apparent stopped Nazis in defeat that turned tide of war in Russia -foiled 10* follow -fbllbf Ftdneei 1940 wifh Invasion of Criglond; never git chance ogaiti 4jifc^^^i" lEsHi—GtrmanS couldn't crush underground and failed to stop invasion ol continent. FRANCE Viet* Red Army spiked Hitler's 1942 drive for oil ___^_—rimer was unable to win this long Mediterranean Sea Oil of Iraq and Iran slipped from Hitler's grasp when British took over herein 1941 ^__ Axis infiltration failed here, for Allies cleared enemy 1 out of Africa in 194243 Jjj^^-Altriougn. almost within his; grasp in 1942; Hit; ler failed to win this key war cpnol knock out Malta in 1940-42; failed to hold Sicilv, Sardinia, Corsica. ,__^__—After pushing British back twice, Rommel finally lost here in 1943 El Dorado Navigator Was to Turn Pilot to Save Bomber ®By PUOH A U. S. Air Base in England (Delayed) —(#)-"- "So the-engineer, the bombardier and I Moved Bo- Hck out of his seat and into the hose, and there he tiled ... We never had harned the plane, but Bolick's choice was 'Paper Doll' so call it that, willyou?" Gallantry and unselfishness and even death are so commonplace among American airmen that sometimes they slip'by -almost Unnoticed. Especially when'there are other big events such as the 'hell hat Was Schweln'fUH. A;""" furt we lost 00 ; Flying ' and 600 Americans, this'SVersTtad-, owed what happened on'the "Paper Doll," even though Churchill : catne. [del- — add he could hardly talk — 44i « *— •» Municipal Court , ». ..«« AUic opposjUon ^ " " " S "" declined to pass on it while the was in progress. Fulk then entered into the record n ruling the alleged confession wns inadmissible be- cause'It was'not made voluntarily. Fulk directed the jury to return either a -verdict of acquittal or one of g/lilty of first degree murder. The jury-received the case at 11:15 p. m. "Saturday and deliberated SO minutes before retiring for the night.-It resumed deliberations at 9:25 a. m. Sunday and the clerk announced the verdict nt 11:10 a.m. . tiro court's interlocutory judgment , on this point but the Supreme Court 'SHOE 9HINERESSES Chattanooga,'Tenn. — (/P)— Newest note in the manpower shortage here is the use of women boot- bltfcks. -Man'ager Burton Meyer of a-local shoe repair shop has hired several -girls to shine,.,shoes and says ; they do a better job because By JACK STINNETT Washington — One ot the phrases becoming slock around here is "anything can happen in Washington and generally does." Just when we thought the Good Neighbor policy was rocking along smoothly and we could take our eyes off it for more important war affairs, Senator Hugh A. Butler, Nebraska Republican, makes a-20,000-mile trip trough Central and South America and comes back to blow the lid off with charges that the New Deal has "boondoggled" its way through six billion dollars on this project. He'insists : the manner of handling the Good Neighbor policy 'has created 'More ill 'will than good and has placed the nation in the old indefensible position they ; ;take more pride in their ^dulgn^n "d^ar d^on^cy"V work. Y0ar Christmtis Shopping Hope's Stores Will Close At 6 O'Cloelc Every Day Except Friday Night •In answer, Coordinator of Inter- American Affairs Nelson 'AV'Rocke- feller • declares that -our 'expendi- .ures, including military -establish- went into that one campaign alone, isn't going to end here \:.^' : eovernment. In 1755, grand ok be well ; to understand| Be ^ n , amin Franklin, under a Lan They Will Remain Open for Late Shoppers Haynes Bros, Seott Stores Talbot's Rephan's Chas, A, Haynes Co, Geo. W, Robison & Co, ments, in Latin America haven't been over'$600,000,000. Senator Kenneth : McKellar, Democrat of Tennessee, 'defending the administration, sets ; the 'figure at 52,200,000;000. Vice President Wallace skips over all the figures-and issues an apology to all of Latin America. This thiag isn't going to end here and it may a few things about it. Senator Gerald P. Nye, North '-Dakota, one of the most vigorous administration.! foes, and 'ranking .Republican member of -the Senate 'Appropriation's Committee, 'ha's declared -his committee will :<go Ho 'We ^bottom ot Senator Butler's ^charges. Senator Harry F. Byrd, the Virginia anti- Neal Deal Democrat, iniS leader of the economy bloc, already has announced plans for his committee's investigation. During the investigations, bear these things in mind . (1) It soon will be election year. The Republicans and anti-New Dealers > have apparently got their teeth in something 'that 'may embarrass -the iDompc'rats. It's good politics-to-pursue'it. (2) Don't let that vast discrepancy in 'figures bother you. Figures can be made to do most anything. (3) Don't underestimate -senator Butler's ability to make a survey. A one-time engineer, he's methodical and knows how to handle figures. A one-time flour miller and grain man, he has a knowledge of agriculture. A former Rotary International governor and board director, he has a knowledge of trade relationships. He also is an educator and once was state moderator of Nebraska Congregational churches. In addition, he's a political scrapper who knows how to take advantage of his adversary's weaknesses. That's why Republicans are so confident that they've got something here. . Washington —A newspaper publisher, recently here for a series of conferences, asked me: ."Why doesn't some one in Washington tell the story of the advertising contribution that is being made^to the war effort?" I thought it was a swell tip, because at OWI they told me that Uncle Sam will get about $500,000000 worth of ''free advertising" in 1944. And they do mean "advertising" — not news^Jories. For every favorable mentfen the war effort has had in these departments, there has been at least an equal line, mabye more, of criticism and that's the way Uncle Sam wants it. That's freedom of'expres- sion and freedom of the pre'ss, they say and the word "free" is used in quotes because they didn't cost the government a cent, being contri buted either by public spirited in dividuals, groups, companies or the newspapers themselves. In maga zincs, on the n.ir, and in other media, a similar job was done. Free advertising for the govern ment in times of national stress i 'nothing new. In fact, archives am 'the Library of Congress record -such advertising before there wa out the next day'and congratulated the "Doll's" surviving crewmen with "a good show,' boys, and God bless you.". "Everybody was 'happy," 'as Lieut. Miles McFann, -25, 'ofl-El-Dp- rado, Ark., the navigator, 'tells >it. "We'd been through a tough time in the target area, but we 'hadn't been hit. I calculated we'd'be Over the French coast in :abbut "severf minutes. "Then flak started and our -fight ing was-hit. Two 'fighter. 1 'planes' ame in at us arid one hit.Us 'from nderneath." < V' A rocket shell and a 20'MM hit he cockpit. Hits .were scored, too n the bomb' 'bay,- the rudder and he No. 1 engine. All told, 132 holes vere counted later. "I went into - the ; ; cockpit ;to See what had happened."The pilot (Lt. • Robert if Washington, "D/'C.') Wa's 's'lifmp'ed iver, but straightened -UP Idng enough to right the ship and mo- ion to the co-pilot to take over, Then he slumped again. Fred (Lt. Edward F.:Downs,'20 of Arlington, Va., 'the co-pilot asked me to see what I could'do 'or Bolick. 'Then Fred, who hadn't said word about being-hit, told'me-he'd need help. He'd 'been hit in -the right arm, the right side, ; the Fred :-pflt both 'hands on the 'Con- trols-to'Help me. He'd srttke his ftdad-a's tt signal'to retard the throttle, -«nd 'n'od it -for. mttfe gas, --'As we nea'red the ground he tried to pull -back on the stick; II 'Help"e'd him, but we didn't settle. "I could see Fred was trying to .pull the-stick all the way 'back, so I.yanked'hard and pulled ii -all the way back into. -my stomach, •The.plane settled okay. '-•All this time-Fred kept mutlerr ing .about getting to the control I tower to file his report. ! "That's 'the way -with this .gang of ours —;'guys who are up to any emergency and always-thinking of their- duty "We got Fred to the hospital and he's going to'be-all fight." •'Z T Fellows, dr of guilty, fined $10 Chester Stephens, forfeited -$10 aash boncJ t? > Ben Harris, disturbing the4Jesce" forfeited $10 cSsh f b6nd. i Chas Preslon, petit ' feited $100 cash bonU State Docket:' M 1 ' .fames 'Gredthouse, . of a still, tHed.'foUrjd gwftj? 'fined $50 Ndtice of fixed at $110 James GfeattloUSe, dfaf} plea of guilty, fined -10, W. tt. MdWliiia-fns. ing of an automobile, cash 'bond. Bill Clayton, taxed bond J, C Penney Co, ''Are'yoU saving ariy m6ney since ou' ; Started your budget system'" 'SUre. 'By the tittle w'e-ha«e bal- ffce'd'it ufc eVei'y evtemrig, it's too ate to go anywhere." Benjamin caster, Pa., dateline, circulated a handbill pleading for wagons an horses to help General Braddoc! in his campaign against the Frencl and Indians in the west "B. Franklin," as he signed himself, not only wrote the ads, he printed them at his own expense".' ' In 1862 Secretary of the Treasury Salmon P. Chase was probably the first government official to put the handling of war loan advertising squarely up to private agencies. How billions in Liberty Bonds were sold in World War I is too well known to need recounting, but again it was proved that the only necessity was to make Americans aware of their responsibilities and, the value of what they were getting for their money. The pre-Pearl Harbor "Baby Bond" sales fair support and fair sales, nothing like what has occurred since Japan bombed us into World War II. What has happened since then is one of the biggest chapters in advertising history and the Treasury and OWI would like to see somebody write it. and knees, and was cut around the head." So the engineer, the bombardie and McFann "moved -'Bolick out o his seat and into the nose, there he died." McFann then went back to 'Bolick's empty seat-facing the myriad instruments, switches and controls: -r- McFann who'd'been trained as a navigator, not a -pilot. Luckily, he'd done some '.'puddlejumper" flying around his -home town of El -Dorado, and also luckily • Bolick had let him handle the "dollV-controls a few times in the. air. So McFann took Bolick's seat and-hoped. . "Fred.would go in-and out — be 1 conscious a while and then ipass out. ' : "Fred told me to put>'dowr\ the anding gear. Then, through sheer guts — for his right arm- was ripped from'the elbow to 'the shoul- had Din Flashes ot Life Elementary Camp Carson, Colo. — Major Cameron Coffman, conducting a photo reading test, placed his finger on an aerial photo. "A beer," he said, "to the first man to identify this spot." "That, sir," unped a man of the 171st Engineers," "is the WAC barracks." The major bought. Sam Beasley, unlawful . of liquor, tried, fined $50 -enHoH Sam Beasley, unlawful br tried, found not guilty Seaweeds are used "I worried about War-time 'Laundry'Curtailments . . . Until I leained the short-cut that made ea S1 er . . COOK'S FfNlSH BUNDLE. We Gather Up and Deliver Dry Cleaning Let us serve you NOW, when we can fake care Of you . . ."and AVOID tftiE CHRISTMAS CooVs White Stdf Laundry Phone 148 IR E S The Fixer San Francisco Itemizing the portraits in the City Hall, Jim Leary debated listing "42 mayors, framed," or "42 framed mayors." He played safe. The inventory reads: "42 photographs of former mayors." Belfry-Bound Maquoketa, la. State conser- What they are talking about are | hanging in^ clusters sored, group-sponsored, and civic organization ads provided gratis in newspapers, magazines, on the air, on billboards and posters. Although the Treasury Department has been vation officers are wondering what has happened to the bats of Maquoketa Caves State Park. For many years an estimated 3,000 bats have arrived on a mid- November night to spend the winter in hibevnation in Bat Cave, of 300 to 50 from the cavern roof. Each March the bats left. This year only 200 showed up and Conservation Officer Harold N. 'New first Line U. S. Royal Passenger and Truck Tires IN ALL SIZES' Grade Three Tires In *m about the only federal agency so far to recognize the importance of this spreading the good word, the value of it is now being impressed throughout the government by OWI, the War and Navy Departments, and the War Production Board. The effectiveness of it is being highlighted behind the scenes now because in mid-January, the Treasury is going to kick off with its third grat war loan sale. The goal is $14,000,000,000 — approximately four billion less than the Second War Loan garnered. That campaign was characterized by Secretary of the Treasury Morgenthau as '-'the greatest advertising operation in the history of the world," and when he. said ^ it, he was giving out bows, not taking them. Nearly 74,000 "free" newspaper ads, valued at more than $4,5.00.000 Morgan said he had given up hope the missing bats would arrive. Efficiency Expert Grand Island, Neb. — Worrying has undergone some time study by Signalman 1-C Benjamin Walker, serving on a destroyer in the Pacific, i "In the evening we wonder if it's [ the last time we'll see a sunset," he wrote his mother, "I always sit right down and worry like heck for exactly five minutes (that's all it's worth)." He urged her not to worry because "when you worry it's usually at the wrong time — so it's really wasted." : -w»*-w- The University of Michigan was the first university to admit women students. The California sardine catch for the seven-month season amounts to §00,0.00 pounds per fisherman. 600X15 All Best Grade Recaps for Passenger Cars %tei 1WJ

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