Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 22, 1943 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, December 22, 1943
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..... ; *J% ^'jV} t i, •,' ,^'«y ;. i!l 'l ' i i V ',- ," n ' ' ' *l W**iM«f • J!!!2teBJlEt ^ a.-.V.SArfA.uJtf,*^ —•-'[f i- -,'•- * J m i f'"-'-^iTi cTiT- r'—m inn.- .'ii'******; . I Held Everything -r f iffWrt* «.«**, dKh 3, 1897. *»** Mf? *.(AJ»J-*>M*ins Aisoekrtid P™*.^, JfAff-MMft* N«ws|ror*» Enterpri* Art'n. »«! ^tor rtSAIlcotlon of «tl n«ws d s- iclS credited to ft of not otherwise F«fedited fn this t»P«r ond also th« local ; irf (jubllshed hcrelrt. _ _____ ^^^ iecond* averTolcvo : *' -^- "All this talk about stopping inflation, worries met" " There are more than 4.000.00. books In the public libraries of New 1 York City. Our planes buzzed around us... We got our orders about tha gas. The time was getting near . , By Golbraith they hauled the sailor out. Oof planes buzzea arouna u,... - , ^ , , ^. ^ foiw ^ rTHE loud speaker's cry of "Man overboard" had baro force and ph*. -re buzzing around o* most of the f^< ™[^ ££ t ff±'£$t! " to the cnrriJsave the can,,«p ? "d dump t,^ ^o; * Tly died aJay when /destroyer dashed alongside and dav, while we worked _ ™No" hclid. ''Your tail might get sluggish with that gcthcr. Another thing: f .hy-o you m n ^ ooh h tauUd the unlucky sailor out. It was a beaunfuuy executed ^^^r^lhS^ B "The 'days now were crowded with lectures, tinkering the same room until the small 'and pnctle for the gunners. The Hornet let out kites the thought of getting enough behind the ship to give our men practice shooting at them, leave my mind. • The «ChTio P pianos," those multi-barrelled pom poms Doolittle » easy to talk to, ,f you . _. -Ft. ..L- J ..*..« n .4 <*(.* muctfil cn-sln Vrni pVf*P ntfrtnl ~ behind me snip to give our men pn^n.*. o..v,w,... 5 »v „.*. ...- .. v ---- someth ncr con- nave wasted n ucuuva mi 01 IKUC ;mu ..HMI V . • , -sssrrr^uss^sp r"r'S=SSE^=s ,^rirr»tz^^» -•s.*.- Ea ~ I. grim octave of three or four sharp notes Cruisers the end and told milhac been hgug ou p OD ^ ^ ^ m ^ „,, you Ao> (Conlinued catapulted scout p.anes for long trips on a.l s.des of our gas consumption and asKed , m f coUM can> 5 noo , of , hc . Monlh club -W.IH., u, b. p-mw »., * tomorrow) lues ot our gas consuimuiuu .mu ii»i»».« ••• — . DfaWln « co PS ,L, 194 , by K ln , tata - S S n d ,c Bt , tn, mt copvrfcU. 1 M to n.n.c. Ho.o. tn, ^^.^ urawinira copyriBnt, i»<ia, oy IVIUB *-t.-»i.un.a «,._.-.*»,-, , ^ _^ «__ — — •••• FUNNY BUSINESS" By Hershbe^T " QUR BOAR DiNG HOUSE with Major Hoople OUT^ OUR WAY^ By J.- • ^ l ^ m * "You must think the sergeant is serious about Irene— didn't I hear you trying to interest him in one of those lots you've been stuck with since the war started? *' ; - v '"r^ v-u=£gM<—- " .,..;"•'•';;. ".••"•S'-.^r^vv-"'•'"•"•>'!''' •'"'••'•'• M.&£fcG!£K /2-il' corn, mi B» w«'jt«vic[, i«c T. M >tc. u s- P*T. off"- ., ' •• •••• INDEED NOU AR& BUT '/v\ LEAVIMG TONIGHT, -50 HOW ABOUT N\N OFFER FOR SOUR SPEAKING SPARROW ? \OOP2. <3CHE/vve TO POT THE THE RA.DIO AT IOO A f"MGV4T BEFORE: CHR\STrWA<=> <5PIR\T ALL THAT SOU A ROMP GETG A\_L PAPER ON OM& EITHER O' -THEM OU 3.OVS :OUuP HANDLE ' VL.U 5O x / i>O / DA.C \ / -,[ THAT CM^PC I MOCHE BULL • y REGISTRATION ^ PEDIGREE. OME -\ORSE.'-- BDT 'C BUU- « "I had it made special—I use it for a pipe when I'm olT duty 1 " O Closing In By Leslie Turne* AS EA5V AND 9R»KNER • RBACH THE 6^ UNDe»6ROUMDRAOIO CAVE.TH6 NAIIS CUTOFF EVERY PATH OF ESCAPE FROM THE FOREST j "~~ Donald Duck A Mechanized Winter By Walt Disney Red Rider Covering Up By Fred Harmon ;** Popcye 'Salt Water Taffy' VASKKS " HNSt «S» OWWSWWft. -i TV XMOVO "XWt EXCITG.D GOT NOTHIN) TO HIDE HERE-' CONVINCE TH' HE KCALLY FOUND Caught By Edgar Martin Hi MAW MEEDS\tHA'6 OKAV.6IR-I KNOWS HB THIMKS I VAM ABOVE THE ' Alley Ooj» The Khan's Treasure The Time of His Life By Chic Young THE MANTEL CUDCK5AVS' THEM I HAVENt TIME TO EAT.' By V. T. HamMn^ IA.RDED BY ^ THEV COULD S octal afta rcriofiA Daisy Dorothy H6<ifd, editor I Social Calendar : Mrs. Jim McKenzie Entertains , cosmopolltlan Club • The December meeting of the t.osmopolitlan club was hiild at the home of Mrs. j im McKenzie last evening with Mrs. Roy Allison, associate hostess. Lovely decorat- •ons were in keeping,,, with the Yulolicle sonson, A'beautifully do- coinlecl tree wns noted by the is members and one guest, Miss Mamie Twltehell. Mrs. Frnnklln Horloh presented n.most Interesting program on Present Day Chlnii" opening with n paper on Post Win- Planning for China. Modern China's Art was discussed by Mrs. Lawrence Martin, Handmade lace from China was distributed -as an appropriate fnvor of the country. Following the program there was an exchange of gifts. The Christmas motif was further carried out in the delightful desert course served. Dainty seasonal bells were given as favors. at the First Methodist church with Rev R. B. Moore, officiating. Miss King Was graduated from Hope High .School and Is now attending Henderson State Teachers' College, Arkndelphla. The bridegroom, elect attended Central Normal College, Danville, Indiana, and Is employed at Southwestern Proving Ground. Christmas Party la Enjoyed 6y Sub-Deb Set Among the entertainments hor- adllng the approaching Christmas WHS n delightful party given by Martha Ann Atkins, Pat Allen and Hazel Spillcrs at the Atkins home last evening. The entertaining room's were attractively decorated with Christmas greens. A huge decorated tree added to the spirit of the Klng-Schenk Mrs. Jolt M. Atkins announces the engagement and approaching marriage of her daughter, Mary fcllzwbeth King, to Brock R. Schenck. son of Mr. and Mrs. John A Schenck of Pittsboro, Indiana. • The marriage will be solmonizod at 8 p. rh. Sunday, December 20, NEW SAENGER -NOW- Yletide season. After an exchange of greetings games were played with the first prize being won by Bonnie Anthony and Lcnora Ann Caldwell. A Christmas story written by Jessie Clarice Brown was chosen the most original. Each guest received a gift from a friend from the tree. A delicious salad course wns served by the hostess, assisted by Pat Ellen and Hazel Spillers to the following young ladies: Mary Carolyn Andrews, Helen Marie Franklin. Carolyn Hamilton Lcnora Ann Caldwell. Jesse Clarice Brown, Eva Jean Milam, Aura Lou Hairston, Barbara LaGronc, Martha Sue Moore, Alice Lorraine Heard, Bonnie Anthony, Mary Ester Edmias'ton, Matilda McFaddin Don-is Urrey, Betty Ann Benson,' Sophia Williams, and the hostess. Baptist Class Entertains With Yule Party The Joyful Servants.class of the First Baptist Sunday School met Monday evening at the homo of the teacher, Mrs. H. A. Fiskc, for the annual Christmas party. Interesting games were enjoyed and gifts were exchanged from a lighted tree. The hostess served a delicious sandwich plate with fruit cake and hot chocolate. MOM ITAfc, M M'5M, AUKANSAI Democracy Marches On Coming and Going Captain and Mrs. James G. Marlindnle have arrived from Dy- ersburjj, Tenn. to spend the holidays in Hope and in Little Rock with Judd Mnrtindalc, a student in the University of Arkansas Medical school. Mrs. Jim McKenzie and her mother, Mrs. Lynn Ross will entertain Miss Dorothy Ross of St. Louis and Miss Prances Ross of Memphis this week. They plan to arrive tomorrow. Miss Laura Ann Garanflo is in Bastrop, La. to visit relatives and friends. Miss Barbara Sue Walker and Bobby Walker of Galvoston are holiday guests of their grandmother, Mrs. J. H. Walker. Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Reed arc hosts to Mrs. Reed's sister, Mrs Dwight Blake, and Mr. Blake of jMinden, La. for the Christmas season. , , * ! Third nftn the U. S. Thud Infantry „»'! (V S Signal Corps Photo From NBA) 1 l "? l * ltnllan ™ ; ' c ' <" ed * h °" <* ' ™° eonl, but, in the two -mem- , the forces of democracy stride sternly on— to Rome and even- 1 vnnqtiislimont of M;i7,i tyranny. • ' By Charles Dickens CpPtRIGHT. 1943, NEA SERVICE, INC.) Latest News RIALTO — NOW — Gale Storm in Campus Rhythm and Warren William in One Dange rous Night 7 Bolivia Counter Plot Denied by New Leaders By The Associated Press La Paz, Bolivia, Dec. 21— Troops guarded Bolivia's tin ore mines today as a nationalist junta which ! yesterday overthrew the government of Gen. Enrique Penaranda announced that it was firmly entrenched and discounted rumors CHAPTER XV small Tctterbys, whose 1 round eyes were much in- named by soap and friction, wer in the tortures of a cool wash in the back kitchen; Mrs. Tetterby presiding. The tempers of the little Tet- tcrbys had sadly changed with few hours. Mr. and Mrs. Tctterby themselves were not more alterec than their offspring. Usually they were an unselfish, good-natured yielding little race. But they were fighting now, not only for the soap and water, but even for the breakfast which was yet in perspective. The hand of every little Tetterby was against the other little Tclterbys; and even Johnny's hand—the patient, much-enduring and devoted Johnny—rose against the baby! Yes, Mrs. Tetlerby, going to the door by mere accident, saw him viciously pick out a weak place in the suit of armor where a slap would tell, and slap that blessed child, * * * IS. TETTERBY had him into the parlor by the collar, in that same flash of time, and repaid him the assault with usury thereto. "You brute, you murdering little boy," said Mrs. Tctterby. "Had you the heart to do it?" "Why don't her teeth come through, then," retorted Johnny, in a loud rebellious voice, "instead of bothering me. How would you like it yourself?" "Like it, Sir!" said Mrs. Tet- tevby, relieving him of his dishonored load. "Yes, like it," said Johnny. "How would you? Not at all. If you was me, you'd go for a soldier I will, too. There ain't no babies in the Army." Mr. Tetterby, who had arrived upon the scene of action, rubbed his chin thoughtfully, instead of correcting the rebel, and seemed rather struck by this view of military life. "I wish -I was in the Army myself, if the child's in the right " said Mrs. Tetlerby, looking at hei husband, "for I have no peace of my life here. I never have a holiday, or any pleasure at all, from year's end to year's end! Why, Lord bless and save the child," said Mrs. Tetterby, shaking the baby with an irritability hardly suited to so pious an aspiration, "what's the matter with her now?" Not being able to discover, and not rendering the subject much clearer by shaking it, Mrs. Tet- lerby put the baby away in a cradle, and, folding her arms, sat rocking it angrily with' her foot. "How you stand there, "Dolphus," said Mrs. Tetlerby to her husband. "Why don't you do something?" "Because I don't care about doing something," Mr. Tetterby replied. "I am sure I don't," said Mrs. Tetterby. "I'll take my oath I don't," said Mr. Tetterby. "You had better read your „ ^_ .. u< . AS_ M V* JULll japer than do . nothing at all," . said Mrs. Tetlerby. "What's there to read In a ' japer?" returned Mr. Tetterby, with excessive discontent. "What?" said Mrs. Tetterby 'Police." "It's nothing to me," said Tet- erby. "What do I care what people do, or are done to?" "Suicides," suggested Mrs. Tet- erby. ."No business of mine," replied' her husband. "Births, deaths, and marriages, are those nothing to you?" saH Mrs. Telterby. "If the births were all over for good, and all today; and the deaths were all to begin to come off tomorrow; I don't see why it should interest me, till I thought it was a coming to my turn," grumbled Tetterby. "As to marriages, I've quite done it myself. I know enough about them." * * * "JJOW old and shabby he looks," said Mrs. Tetterby, watching him. "I never saw such a change in a man. Ah! dear me dear me, it was a sacrifice!" "What was a sacrifice?" her husband sourly inquired. Mrs. Tetterby shook her head- and without replying in words, raised a complete sea-storm about the baby, by her violent agitation of the cradle. "If you mean your marriage was a sacrifice, my good woman—" said her husband. ,'m,?° mean li " said his wife. Why, then I mean to say " pursued Mr. Tetterby, as sulkily and surlily as she, "that there are two sides to that affair; and that I was the sacrifice; and that I wish the sacrifice hadn't been accepted " "I wish it hadn't, Tetterby, with all my heart and 'soul; Tdff'assure you," said his wife. "You can't wish it more than I do, Telterby." "I don't know what I saw in ier," muttered the husband, "I'm ure— certainly, if I saw anything :t s not there now. I was thinking :o, last night, after supper, by the fire. She's fat, she's aging, she von't bear comparison with most other women." "He's common-looking, he has 10 air with him, he's small, he's >eginning to stoop, and he's get- ing bald," muttered Mrs. Tet- erby. 'I must have been half out of my mind when I did it," muttered r. Telterby. "My senses must have forsook -no. That's the only way in which can explain it to myself," said Mrs. Tetterby, with elaboration. In this mood they sat down to breakfast. (To Be Continued) counter-revolution had that a begun. The troops were stationed at the mines, producing a large portion of the tin ore used in the manufacture of United Stales and British arms, in one of the first acts of the new government which pledged, however, to live up to Bolivia's comitments to the United Nations. Victor Paz Estensoro, leader of the international situation at . the side of ihe United Nations." Similar sentiments ware expressed by Maj. Alberto Villarocl, the new president. An executive decree of last April, declaring war on the Axis, was affirmed by (he legislature on Dec. 4. (Dispatches from Santiago, Washington By JACK STINNETT Washington Your capital wartime: in "I'm just on my annual trip to the east; there's nothing particularly political about it," said aen- Alf M 'ing the Republican Postwar Policy Committee together in early spring to draft recommendations for the party's 1944 foreign policy plank and that he hoped to avoid turning "any agreement between the two parties into a specific strait-jack- from which most the new leaders arc drawn, has long campaigned Victor Paz Estensoro, leader of industry by Ihree major producing the coup and new finance minis- | companies. These advices said the ter, told an interviewer that "Ihe Atlantic charter and other obligations of Blivia will be respected and maintained" and "the new government in no case will alter coup could hardly fail to affect the production of tin. (It was announced in Washington that, pending direct word from La Paz, negotiations between the Freckle* and HU Friendi Where There's a Will- By Merrill B| 0i D ~\ GLAD TO- — • \ PLEASe?) TOSS IT OVER, i OM.BOY-TM6 ICE IS | I HAVEN'T GOT BROtCEM ! FIND N\E A SHIRT WITH A A SHIRT WITH A &UTTOI-J OFF IT/ BOTTOM OFF IT AND NEITHER HAVE T I HAVE NOW/ Nandiha Plants From the George Ann Orchards On Sale Now At the Former CHo$, A, Hoynes Grocery Building, Second Street (. / Prices: 25£ - $1 - $1,50 - $2 ::-, 5 f l v A\&^ ! wX'i'^4Jj I <, s» f ,-, ^-.^ one-time Kansas governor, as he plumped down his bags in the May- llower hotel. The next day he was guest of honor at a Capitol luncheon given by Sen. Arthur Capper (R.-Kans.) and Hint night was guest speaker at the 78th Congressional Club (freshmen GOPs). The next evening Republican National Chairman Harrison E. Spangler tossed a partly for him. Also on the nonpolitical calendar was a dinner by E. P. Colladay, the Republican National committceman from the voteloss District of Columbia. At most of the parties, off the record and on, the man who came in second in 193(3 blasted away at the proposal that both parties adopt the same foreign policy plank at their 1944 convention, and so far as forcing policy is concerned (and only that far) eliminate politics from the coming campaign. On one occasion, Landon said: "Candidate Roosevelt doesn't stand still long enough to let Republicans itnow what his foreign policy is." And Sen. Arthur A. Vandenb<jrg, (R.-Mich.) chose one of the ex-candidate's dinner parties to announce in an interview that he was call- Bolivian government and the United Stales Metal Reserve Company, a government-financed organiza- ion, for a new five-year tin con- ract; were suspended.) Jose Tamayo, the new foreign; minister, said Itist night that htf- lad handed to the dean of the for? c-ign diplomatic corps in La Paz an official document announcing the establishment of a new government and affirming its intentioij to' continue a policy of inter-Aunerican collaboration. From here, Landon went on to his closed session with political party leaders in New York. While Alf Landon hasn't been mentioned at all as a possible candidate for the '44 nomination and there shouldn't be read into this column any tin-ought that he might be, he still is an important figure on the political horizon. He represents an uncompromising clique in the parly which will have no truck with the New Deal, whether on war, postwar, or domestic policies. Members of Ihe Netherlands embassy staff will tell you this story to prove that the starving Dutch at home haven't lost heir sense of humor under the crush of the Nazi heel. One Dutch housewife, it seems, suggested the following recipe for a "first rate meal": "Take your meat ration card, roll it in your flour coupons and put bolh inside your fat card. Broil it on your coal card to a gentle brown. Next take your potato card and put it in your butter card, bringing the potatoes to a simmer on your petroleum coupon. Then, take your coffee ration card, add milk and sugar coupons, and dip your break card in it. Then wipe your mouth with your pedigree card, wash your hands with your soap card and dry them on your textile coupon." 46,000 VISIT HOME Austin, Tex. UP O. Henry's old Austin home has had more than 16,000 visitors since it was opened as a museum in 1934, according to a report by Curator Cornelia Cooke Smith. Enough gasoline to overflow an tverugc railway tank car is used jy tanks of one American mechanized division during each a 00 niles of travel. Big Pacific i t Continue* From Page One) C. Richardson, Jr., commander of Cpntral Pacific army foi-res. \Vhatever the results of" the conferences, the Japanese apparently already have decided to strengthen their air p'ower in 'the 'mid-Pacific Marshall islands, possible invasion target, and at Rabaul, their battered stronghold on New Britain. U. S-. Seventh' Air Force Liberators found that out when they raided the rlcw Taroa nil- base in the Maloelap atoll of the Marshalls Monday. They dropped 2!i tons of bombs but 20 Zeros rose to intercept and knocked off three Liberators. Four Zeros were shot down. Seven others met destruction in an American raid the day before. The enemy sent up 50 fighters against Liberators and their esnrot- ing fighters which attacked Rabaul harbor, sank one merchant vessel and sot two others afire. The Allies and the enemy each lost four fighters. In attacks on a convoy off Ka- vieng. New Ireland, to the northwest of Rabaul, direct hits were scored on three Japanese cargo ships and a fourth was also damaged. Japanese planes pounced on an enemy convoy in waters off New Guinea, but managed to sink only a two-hundred toner at a cost of 14 aircraft and six probables. The Tokyo radio broadcast claims that Japanese planes yesterday had sunk nine Allied transports and two cruisers off Cape Merkus, the American-held peninsula on New Britain. . The enemy's air losses rose to 30 with the destruction of reconnaissance plane by Allied air patrols in the New Britain sector. Only patrol action was reported on the Sixth Army's Arawe invasion, front. "Ground fighting," said the communique, "has died down." In New Guinea, Australians pushed over Japanese strong points and advanced a mile and one half north of the Masawang river. On the heels of the apparent Japanese abandonment of' southern Bougainville, dispatches from the Solomons said ground troops, as well as tons of supplies and equipment, are arriving regularly "without serious interruption," to reinforce advancing American forces. Spencer Davis, Associaled Press war correspondent, wrote that with Amercian aerial and naval supremacy in the area, the battle of the Solomons may be virtually over. The Japanese have an estimated 35.000 troops in their Bougainville garrison. SERVES 4th COLLEGE Northfield, Vt. UP John M. Thomas, 74-year-old president of Norwich University, is believed to be the only man in America who has served as president of four different colleges. Before becoming Norwich president in 1939, he had served successively as head of Middlebury College, Pennsylvania State College and' Rutgers University. Flashes of Life By The Associated f»re4s Hotfoot Kronlo Ryal, Va. - In the future, Dr. Dabney S. Lancaster, public education superintendent in Virgin* ia, will be cautious in choosing his figures of speech. "Senator, I've come up here to build a fire under you," he told State Senator Aubrey Weaver when he called to enlist Weaver's support for teacher salary boost legislation. While they were talking, the telephone rang. The schoolhouse, two doors from the senator's house Was Waste Paper Drive ' ' Harrisburg, Pa. — Unused forms provided for the registration of slaves in Pennsylvania almost a century ago ere headed for war- lime waste paper salvage. Court attaches found the blanks while moving documents into a new court house. , A Soldier Weds Asheboro, N. C. —A soldier and his prospective bride presented themselves'In an 'Asheboro minister for'the rites, but with a Guil-' lord county license. Since the marriage must be performed 'in the county of issuance, the pastor hustled the couple and necessary witnesses into his car and drove just across the Kandolph-Guiliord county'iine.. .; • , •', • There he parked by the roadside and tied the nuptial knot. GIDDY-AP TO CHURCH Athens, Tenn. —tTP)—bid times, it seems, have returned. ; At a recent camp meeting at the rural Mount Cumberland Presbyterian Church, the wagons and buggies outnumber the autos by-a big majority. One of the'wagons, equipped with hay frames, made a round trip of 16 miles to bring 20 worshipers to the service. Legal Notice SCHOOL BUILDING AND LANDS Notice -is hereby given that the board of directors of Spring Hill School District will offer for sale the Crank School Building and one acre and one-half of land on which the building stands, to the highest reliable bidder at the Spring Hill High'School Building ,at 2:00 p. m. Saturday, Jan. 8, 1944. Sealed bids will be accepted by the Secretary of the School Board at any time before the hour of sale. The School Board of Spring Hill School. District reserves the right to reject any or all bids. Done and signed by order of the Board of Spring Hill School District this the 14th day of Dec. 1943. . ELBERT TARPLEY, President; : . J. \V. MARTIN,',. . . Secretary. Dec. 15, 22, 1943. Slav Portisani|p M^ef Superior Nazi Forces ; J D Cairo, Dec. 22 —(#)-— There indicalions here today that Mar shal Josip Broz (Tito) will have regroup his Partisan forces, wf have been badly dispersed by „„-, perior German strength in Bosnia, Montenegro and Albania, before, any major anti-Nazi assault is bo*- * sible. 'i\ f\ It now is known, however, that' ' Tito has been receiving direct support by American and British bombing and;strafing planes and there is a general expectation that this support will be accelerated, Reported On Offensive > London, Dec. 22 —(/P)— Mar$ftal Joslp Broz (Tito) Partisan arrnyj ,a of 250,000, battling German ,'aritP >?i collaborationist forces twice 70s' "*'* size, has taken to the offensive tin every sector of Yugoslavia's irregu-', lai- battlefront, a communiquojjfrdht>-' the Yugoslav Army of Liberation announced today. \ > The German forces, spearheaded " by the German 373rd Divigibn, struck back with large-scale as-' ' saults in Croatia in an effort to re- '••' gain the initiative, the war bulletin disclosed, but Tito's 7th Parrot -I)!-- ,*' vision decisively thwarted the **•• enemy thrusts. >•'»<• £v '* With : Yugoslavia developing into ** a battlefront of broadening sco'pe, at- ' recapitulation of Hitler's losses'"in* " his efforts to clear his Balkan flank \ shows that he had 40,000 casualties'*'! in October and November alone/ "*& These figures were given in ' a' l .) Moscow broadcast, which said the casualties included 16,000 killed, and 11,000 prisoners. i ' ' • Blevins Junior Rec(\ Cross Mails Boxes, The Blevins Junior Red Cross, under, the direction of Mrs. R: W.' •-McGraken has made up and sent but the following items; 3 boxes'of holly and pine cones to Camp ansas Childrens home and hospital 200 holiday napkins, 165 nut sups to the soldiers at Camp Chaffee. $3,000,000 IN CHANGE Chester, Pa. —UP— Have you ever seen $3,000,000 in nickels; • dimes and quarters' Christian V. Mahla collected that amount of the small coins at the rate of $10,000 annually for each of the 30 years he worked for the Bell Telephone Co. emptying the pay-station toll boxes in Delaware County. AS PURE AS MONEY CAN BUY None faster. None surer. None safer. No aspirin can do more for j-ou than St.ioseph.Aspirinv—world's larseS^sellcr at I0t. 30 tablets, 20^; 100 tablets, only dof. B e sure to demand St. Joseph Aspn in. !•>. *,*SS i^a* i»j 3$. Three Recap

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