Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 24, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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v.Ai- I^V^r^R"''^ I'".? 1 ""'''/ Y' 1 0 H6Pf STAR,. ARKANSAS >,i^t f«* i» Hope Only ithdrawal in Russia H 0 P i S f A *; M 0-M, AUKAMSAr Page fh?«e ersona l Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phen« 7M Between 8 •< mi and 4 p. alysis of e News by ackcnzie ^ ^Editorial Comrtieni "Written Today and .Moved by Telegraph Cable, ' / WILLIAM FRYE f.J . . . _ . . W4r Arta |y s t the fury ot German coon- to som <5 »e ctlons ot the n front? there tt nothing Early Action Seen on Flood Projects Washington, Dec. 24 (At— The War Depot tment says It expects action by its Board ol Engineers within a week or 10 days on Ar kan*u* river lined protection pro jects at 18 location), in Aikansa and Oklahoma. While Secretary of War Stimson recently advised ConRtess he disapproved of construction woik in four Conway county, Ark, U>vee districts until after the war, Representative Craven* (D-Arki b aid he believed the action was based in the Spectacular Career Of Great Britain's Wartime Prime Minister ^* * - " SPG Only One of the Many Ammunition Proving Grounds ___*. J>f V* '* *"^*l»Tt „-.-,-- w news from Russia to Indi- ihc Nazis hppe to do more Hi&ft *<*!> *« Red Amy oi ^ ay Mtit «*u«h to withdraw In ordec- }y f |Hshlon to a new line farther „_„ .,avo assaulted the positions around ^hlobin the upp~" "-•'—"" In. the ft these, Onlcss it waa the in tha Klrovpgrad «'•«; h » a to break through the even to «a n t . and theie/ls l«tle like U- at. tht Germans hoped for jftwl Hw» eorom^eri are past «r» of the art of. war, and they Better than artyone ehe that dnre not Surrender the mtia« to Ui" Soviet generals along Upon an old survey .md that it had no bearing on the present status of the projects. The division engineer at Dallas recommended conutiuetion of the projects, including the four in Conway county, after a reexuminalion. The reexaminatlon was requested by Congress last July following the May floods. "The board of engineers will make Us recommendations to the Chief of engineers who In turn J-ub- mils his recommendations to tne "udget bureau and to the Secretary of War," Cravens said. "I wat told that the board ot en- fiinects is speeding up its work so t can gel the projects before the budget bureau as e.irly as possible and that I as well as others interested In the pi ejects should the Russians to keep «MjaUered in several oerns «mt T possible German sue, and as long as thnt goes on, ncd Army cannot bo massed aOditlnmrt major otf«n»lv«». f ft were not for the element of , fl -very Important element In military campaigns mftbt in Southwestern Pioving Ground isl ._, -^ ••••». one of several amunilion proving! pQQg \>\{)$ ftQ^S 3 For Peace in -X Christmas Talk i grounds, and tests only port of the amunltlon produced by arsenals and contractors. The Erie Proving Ground, located along the shores of Lake Erie at La Game, Ohio— 32 miles east of Toledo— performs a complimentary function proof testing the majority of the nation s production of artillery and nrmor plate before It is shipped overseas foi our invasion aimles and allies Lt Col. John C. Brier, command' ing Southwestern Proving Ground said that, on an average day fiO mill and cai lands -md 70 truckloads of artillery weapons—totaling $2,000,000 In value—arc cleared through Erie Proving Ground. Col Brier pointed out thul the Southwestern Proving Ground uses By WILLIAM SMITH WHITfe London, Dec 24 - P PHIS In a Christmas message to (roH the world today prayed that tp; „ will be the lost Christmas of wai f and appealed to mankind to begin • the planning of the woild's _ reoon';< slruction and a peace of justice and honesty " ' " Speaking from the Vatican, in- • creasingly near the war zone and; where In a sence how as a prisoner tlion Auxiliary Observes ,e«ien With Party The annual Christmas party for nerrtbers of the American Legion —luxHlary was given this week by -<T Mrs' C. P. Tollcson and Mrs. Bill Tmlth at the Smith home. Festive- decorations about the joh1» were in keeping with the RoHday season. . „, T] introduced by the chairman, Mrs. j A. Henry, Mrs. R. E. Jackson told if 'beautiful Christmas story. following , the exchange "of gifts ;rom a lighted Irce, a delicious salad course was served to 15 Iroerribers. Mark Buchanan. Lt. (j.g.) Talbot Fcild of the Naval Air Slalion, Dallas, wll spend Christmas Day with relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Andres are home from San Francisco, wher they visited their son, Hoyt Andres and Mrs. Andres. wisely lh.il hue novinfe ^ _ Fathcr npp cnled for n peace not,,, «>«""?» rsssTw- 11 ^ 2$ *«? t Randolph and Diana; (6) at his ;an ^Tlrsr^l ;rrh7"Adm,VaTty-« England entered "world War II, 1939. uses ammunition that has been prouf tested at Southwestern Proving Ground or by one of the other i ammunition proving grounds. 1 "During an average month at ! Erie " he said, "apporximutely 125000 rounds of ammunition are I expended in acceptance proof-tesl- 1 ing about 10 000 hard-hitting Ord- i nance guns, cannon and howil- i zen. This is one of the most important jobs of our Ordnance prov- imposecl al the point of u sword;-'**--' "A future peace should not, cer- Q tainly leave out the possibility of.,,.... sanctions," he added. "But do givo. back to the world a peace based - • on justice, not on reprisals, on a world communion based on present, W. S. C. 8. Meets for 'u|e program The Lula McSwain society of Christian Service met with Mrs. T. H." Garland for the December program and social meeting. The rooms were beautifully decorated with ".evergreens and candles. Of Special 'intcresl were the tables in 1 thie living room and dining room, ! .which held scenes dcpicling in detail the Nativity and village scene. • Mrs. G. L. Caglo was program leader, assisted by Mrs. Scott Ross, •ouman, Mrs. M. Houston, Mrs. Mr*. Thelma Reyenga, Mrs. Mrs. 0. J. Evans of Jena, La and Mrs. Ted Graham of Urani* La. are spending Christmas holt days with Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Hendrix, South Main street. Dclton Houston arrived this weekend from Knoxville, Tenn. to spend the week with Mrs. Houston and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Cooper are hosts to Miss Kathleen Cooper of Houston and Mr. and Mrs. James R. Cooper of Dallas for the holiday weekend. U.S. Ordnance Workers Save Many Dollars Army Ordnance is. achieving a taxpayers' saving of nearly 6 bil lion dollars for the fiscal year 1944 Lt. Col. John C. Brier .command Ing Southwestern Proving Ground made public today a report from Maj. Gen. L. H. Campbell, Jr Chief of Ordnance, which reveale that, since he asked Congress for funds for the fiscal year 1944, the Ordnance Department program has been revised downward, "The quantities of items have been decreased," Gen. Campbell Move Legs With Spirited Grace Washington To MokZtM Look Beautiful 1 • "* woild suffering " The pontiff, isolated fiom the • H f "f^"* Notice it? *•«:»«?<.* »•* "•*- * . i i*,, urge the budget bureau to give its prompt appioval. This, to^mo. 1m- plleg a favorable icport The construction, as lecomemnd- ed by the division engineor wou'd be undertaken at U locations In Arkansas and seven in Oklahorna. Those In Arkansas are levee districts 123, 5, .7 and 8 in Conway county; Fort Smith, Van Surer,, Crawtoid county levee district, McLean bottom lovce district No. 3, Dardonelle drainage district. Pope county levee district No. 1, Roland drainage district, Little Rock and Fourche bayou head ol Fourche island to Pennington bayou and Tucker lake Icvco and drainage district th NOTICE OF SPECIAL SCHOOL ELECTION nnj TICK OF SPECIAL SCHOOL ACTION TO VOTE ON QUES- OT DISSOLVING THE SPECIAL SCHOOL Miss.— * 11 AND McKAMIE SCHOOL B ,.«»CT,NO, S ANP FORMING ^syg i J8A n 8 sssJKfnKT&Sl t btJHOOL DISTRICT. ' hereby given thwt n „,,*,» an order of the County ' St. Education of Nevada Arkansas an plectlon will IwrTin Nevada County, Arkansas ween lhe hours ol 2 p'clock and 0 o'clock in the afternoon on miftvy 8, 18<M for the purpose of SSSt on the question of ditto v ng Special School Dlsitrlct, Lafnyetto and Nevada nsas. and McKamle ,.„,„ No. 5, located In Ln- and CoUimbin Counties, t,nd forming n single new putrlet out ot.*?^"^ Camp Van Dorn, Orientation officers here have rec- gnlzed, officially, the "pin-up ' U A collection of them has beet the orientation dls- play of the 203rd Engineer Com bat bntteHon. The photograhps orc included In the "this is worth fight Ing for" department of the display. ___, 1 "ing grounds, for every artillery i piece made in the United States i must be proof-fired and proved battle-worthy before it is sent to our forces overseas." There are approximately 3,000 civilian employees and about 100 , 30.000,000 of the faithful since the German occupation of Rome lost September, spoke In Italian _by radio. The speech was recorded and translated by the Associated Press in London. "Naturally," the pope went on; "the conclusion of peace will 'not . S. M: Pankey, and Mrs. J. s»jsnitss.s=£@«=ts (In his Christmas Eve message a year ugo the Holy Father declared the world had been "plunged into darkness by fatal errors," condemned the conception of the state ground expanded 10,000 S percent. No'w celebraling its twenly- ' it operates on M. j"ohnson! Two"beautiful solos were presented with the devotional. ••-'' Following the program, Mrs « agness, chairman of Literature id Publications committee, pre Sented each member wiih a book let,'-.designed by the leader, as a mem'enlo of lhe subject discussed ', Mrs. J. M. Johnson, president, 'as presented with a hankcrchief declared, "so lhat their cost has been reduced by $3,047,000,000. The major items reduced were small » I . t * __l- „ n Vt rl arms, Miss Jackie Kendall will arrive today from Houston to visit Miss Betty Kendall and Mr. and Mrs. John Britt. « i i ; The hostess served a delicious dala'd course with coffee to 28 members. Births . Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hmvie of McAllen, Texas are the parents of a son born this week in McAllen. Mrs. Hinie is lhe daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Frisby of Hope. CommuniQues Mrs. S. A. Taylor of Los Angles formerly of Hope, has been noli fied lhat her son, Sgt. Clinton Taylor, former Star mechanica employee, is now stationed in Aus tralia. ammunition, bombs, and armored equipment. "The Ordnance Department with changes and new methods of manu- faclure, greater experience on the part of Its contractors, more economical use of raw materials and equipment has been able to reduce still further the cost of the items ailed for in the Army Supply Pro- ram by $2,700,000,000. "The Ordnance Department has ol, only reduced costs," Gen. Campbell concluded, "but has also avcd manpower. From September 942 to September 1943, the number of civilian e'mployees on the Ordnance Department payrolls in Washington, D. C., has been re- duccd from 5,914 to 3,272, and for the cnlire Ordnance Department throughout the counlry during lhe same period from 226,346 to 189,235 —a reduction of 37,111." . These employees are thus made available for other essential war ery fifth anniversaary, a 24-hour basis. -"The shops of the proving ground assemble, clear, inspect, and generally propare all incoming artill- ry for test," Col. Brier said. Proof-testing subjects all weapons to stresses in excess of what will ever be encountered in field use. High pressure rounds, for example, are fired al maximum traverse and elevation." Erie is approaching a new high in armor-plate testing activilies. The facililies employed provide lhe largesl and mosl modern plale- lesling range in lhe counlry. At i Coming and Going ^ Mrs J. S. Jackson of Texarkana is over to spend Christmas wilh Hollywood By BOBBIN COONS By JACK &f iNNEft Washington — Unless a storm of protest causes the Senate to reverse Itself immediately, our boys and girls in the armed services have been virtually deprived of their Votes for the duration, and some 10,000,000 lads and lassies in uniform will have nothing whatever to say in 1944 about who runs this country for the next four years Hoif-Starved Italian Girl Pays Price for Stuffing * By HAL BOYLE An American Airbase in Italy, Dec. 15 (Delayed) - -Times have been hard for Tina's family. Before the Americans came there never was enough food to go around. Always the little Italian girl aot up from a meal half hungry. And there was so little work, To say that Washington observ ^^ she i earne d that one of the ers were stunned by that coalition Arnerican an - force officers was hir monastery, 100 «$?•«***?*& which was partially destroyed by, fire during the 16th century You can see l'»fe i*i i** *•** *" ^ '. » i i v tf»: from that what it takes to M of 24 (mostly Southern) Democrats and 18 Republicans who Wiled the soldiers' vote bill is to put it mild- iy. ing native girls to serve at the headquarters mess, she dressed her threadbare best and applied for GAIL RUSSELL: She walks to drum major's rhythm. I have followed the move to give the services, overseas and in this country, a chance to vote for more than two years. In these columns I have tried to explain the physical difficulties and have pointed out the political fears of the Republicans and anti-New Dealers that the administration would use its con, tact with the armed forces to swing votes for the commander-in-chief. Senator Green of Rhode Island and Lucas of Illinois, who introduce the soldiers' vote bill, were I aware of all those obstacles and I doubt il any bill was more care, fully prepared. It has been in the works lor months. On one occasion at least, the private opinion of a supreme 'court justice was asked |as to its-constitutionality. * • Through four days of thoroughly serious debate, while the tax bill, a job. The 40 — 40 cents a day Uclll o^^ *.»%*••» -• -•— - - j get a degree from Harvard In his spare time, away from hi| duties as a ground officer in the air force, he rents a bicyclfe MW rides around, photographing tm\ manesque churches. ,. "Most of the beggars hang ou| around churches and I feel iflte i know every one in Italy," he said, • "Sometimes the people get ex6ited. When they see me with my «««•>«' ,, didn't mean so much. The real attraction was the faqt that after they as had finished serving, the girls themselves got to eat the same food dished out to the officers. Scores of Italian girls came to ask for work, but dark-haired Tina who was pretty, despite her thin form and thinner legs, smiled her best, rolled her lovely brown eyes and the mess officer hired her on the spot. Little Tina worked like a Trojan that first day. She knew that, the quicker the officers were served, the quicker the girls could take their turn at the table. When the doors were closed at last and the waitresses sat down to eat, the others were chattering like magpies but Tina had no space m her mouth for words. The food - it was too wonder- they think I'm a German spy., I don't speak Italian and I have rf lot of trouble with them. 1 don t- know what they think the N4*i% would want with a picture of the, entrance to church." an llth century,, AIRE-PLAIN DOG Lubbock, Tex. -(/P)- Glider stU< Plains Army At 41 '«! • dents at South Plains Army ( A Field call their mascot an Ple0S ' air-, Ex e plana'tlon He's part Airedale' work. Hollywood — Edward Arnold, the nter- "f as "an absolule and supreme unily," "the urge for power and predominance," the "hording .of men as if they were a muss without a soul" and the breaking Of international agreements intended to soften the hardships of war, and urged a vast crusade for a just social order). Today the pone, speaking in what, of ia uvv. •« "i ----- /-.,cnv inrl Hollywood — u.uwmu ym.u.u, ..... J>cr daughter, Mrs. Pal Casey, and "{£*J( zior o£ Bagdad, was enter 'Mn Casey. . lt a i n i n g Ronald Colman, lhe beggar- magician, for a scene in "Kismet and |Pfc. Jack Hendrix mm *. ^., n m fimmy Hendrix have arrived in <™ Q '•" . _ ..:..:< ...ill, Ilio r fnlhcr " lo ° dialogue was bouncing visit wilh Iheir father -, Mr. and Mr Hendrix, for the holidays Hope.for a visit wim ineir i»».^ i But ' Jimmy Flast cr, the sound and'molher, Mr. rind Mrs. R. M manj removed lhe lucilc "beeps he whis- 111 tl l*i ILIlivyT^M -..— from his ears and shook his head. ., "Arnold's going lo blow " ^» ^> s • Mr and Mrs. Mark Hannah and ed lo USt laughter, Mary Margaret, and Mr. And Arnold "blew" — and Mrs. Finley Ward of Ash-1 Hc stum bled on the word "Hasn, down will' Day guests while the actors prepared to go through the scene again. A sound technician, said Jimmy Flaster, will know if a player needs a drink ot water, if he has new bridge work even if his tummy grumbles. "Sometimes," he said, "a player's mouth will become dry but he won't ask for a drink of water because he doesn't want to hold up production, or because he doesn t know it's affecting his tones. We often have to suggest they take a drink." .. And there are times when the sound man must be also a diplomat. One day Flaster suggested to a distinguished character aclor lhat his "teeth seemed chattery. "Oh " said the actor, unflustered BY AUICIA HART NEA Staff Writer What passes for pretty legs, even when underpinnings lack exquisite proportions, are a rubbery/bounce in your step; lhe spirited grace of a throughbred when you. walk. Says nimble Gail Russell, Hollywood newcomer, whose forlhcom- ing'picture is "When Our Hearts Were Young and Gay." ,1 To keep legs as flexible as your two-way streach, Gail suggests Iwo exercises, laken abed. No. 1,: Hook Iocs under foot board. Catch head board with hands and subsidies, wage increases- and a ----- Res 7 "o ur iree- number of other vital matters were ^SsiE^sbaroS^^ Ksr&'^^sssfc.'-asas&'BSfliS . ti .A» n v.i n « IOB (pnrfnns as vour foot making it aosoiuieiy uui. * , stretching leg tendons as your foot ma **s=^<s= -a* aa-asryc ^£^£~SSl&fc;£ mougn .yuu jia* to .... h th f orel en and Fake ties equal time on both foreign majot- tapped out your beats. Then along came a handfuKof News of the Ghurchfes and . beholds "only a conflicl which de «- o ------ . . ,,„„ mnrp i generales into that form of warfare.,- presenl lhe range is lesting more t restriction and re- armor than all other ranges and th«t«cciu.aei»n ^^ ^ apocalyp . proving grounds combined — or ' resslon of a civilization .in approximately 70 percent oJ: nil » ever-growing technical pro,,-., produced in the United nccompane'd by an ever land ot which Colman is supposed to be a prince. We hailed Jimmy Flaster as a Young, Jr. I prophet, asked him whence came Annapolis to his mysterious power. qentrnte their forces anyhow, dis- legnrdinff the Nostl counterattacks, But lupk might give one ot the Nazi drives n broakthioueh, and tho Germans not expecting ot even hoping for such luck - are thorough and canny enough to bac« wp.their spearheads with enough strength to exploit an opening If U * -. . , . _ <ir-_V-l_rtirt« «nnnt<1nrf fnmnilC M 7.lDnOr SUll til^'l JJ' 1 ''** * V11 *'*» ki ""-" JSinlstw Tn" Washington, wearing famous "zipper smt'^ now co Distr mprUJnif icts, to be named , {Sown a* the Stomps Special Jt 1JI3UIVV. , ,jn under my hand on this 15th of December, 1943. BASIL H MUNN, County Supervisor, Nevada County, e 11, 31, 1043, and i. 7, 19 W. NOTICE For Tnxl Swvieo ,-CAtU 970 — 1 iC»veful Drivers) rt'IRVING T. URRBY ft Ownov nod Mimaaer should come Eventually, ot course, altiltlon or planned wllhdrnwals will so reduce German strength In n now sector that thf RusBlnns will be Able to crock the Na/I lines and pour through In n new offensive, lust as they have done in the north. There have been Inte.mltlcnt slow-downs In the pace in tho Russian advance toward the Jmpoitan Vitebsk-Polotsk railroad, but the initiative Is still with the Hed Army H mubt always be boino in mind that It take, time to set up lines, oven for 15 or 20 miles, to supply n continuing offensive, t-vcn the German broadcasts do not attempt to mlnlmUe the power of the RuBsian punch for - says BcrUn — "one must reckon with Imminently Impending mass attacks of TlfaT'probaWy Is tuto, and German admission of It is apparently intended to prepare th* people at home for an eventual general wIth- drawal of German torsos In, North- urn Russia as far back ns Rita. It's atlll n good guess that uy Bnrtna the Germans plan a cor withdrawn) all Control Cattle Grubs, Increase Production The relatively simple practlce v of controlling cuttle grubs will mean more rnllk -- more meat mine leather, all of which arc jxtromoly important war needs, declares Oliver L. Adams, county agent. Tho cattle grub, or ox warble, Market Report NEW YORK COTTON &New York, Dec. 24 —(/I 1 )— Mill price fixing against textile contracts moved cotton upward today as demand encountered only sale up hedge selling and liquidation. Activity wus small reflecting pro- holiday influences. Futures closed 5 cents u bale lower lo 5 ecnls higher Mch high 1D.58 —- low 10.50 — last 19.55 unchanged suit their executive committees. The withdrawal ot Whitney and Johnston left H. M. Fraser of the Order of Conductors, T. C. Cashen of fthc Switchmen's Union of North America, and David B Robertson of the Brotherhood of En- rerrmin- licu of ovci time tales alter 40 hours gmemen and Fiiernen n week this sum to be added to the ing chiefs of the opoialing (,roup Kovomrnent.app.oved graduated m- The two organization*, wh.eh *»th- eronscs. of 4 to 10 cents on hour diew have more lhan half o£ the (Rail employes arc exempt from five's aggregate membership of the wage-hour law and their basic about 350,000. work week in mosl cases is 48 , witn tnc ,-ail dispute thus, unset- hours although some get time and Uodj a wn g c controversy in me a half if they work beyond 8 hours L tee i uoikers in 214 companies expire at midnight tonight, ana armor produced m tuc -"•;-" s is accO mpaned by Stales. The plate is made in fur- f, 1 ^? . lhe ^ &lm ol lhc soul naces throughout the country -and is not released for use on anv I"".",; " 1S " a tor r n o f war which pro Army Ordnance equipment « ntl1 cds witno ut intermission on its';;,;• exhaustive tests of each heal arc norl . iblc way anc i piles up slaugh- .,; made. ter 0 £ suc h a kind lhal lhe mosl Two closed ranges over 300 feel bloodstained and horrible pages of long, constructed of 10-inch-thick t nistory pa i e in comparison door ranges are in use. Caliber wjth reinforced concrete, and two out- 30 and .50 machine guns, 20-mm.l aircraft guns, and 37-tob. guns are used in the closed ranges, while 57-mm. and-75-mm. guns are em- ed s^edin^u. We FIRST.-BAPTIST Third and Main Streets William R. Hamilton, Pastor Sunday School—9:30 a m., attendance last Sunday was 408. Morning Worship, with, sermon by the Pastor—10:50 a. m. Sunday School at Guernsey—2:30 P: Baptist Training Union—6:30 .p. m. for closing programs of the year 1943. Evening Worship, with sermon by the Pastor—7:30 p. m. Christ will expect to find his followers in the House of God on this Sunday of the Christmas Season. The First Baptist Church cordially invites all of Christ's followers who do nol have a church OUR LADY OF GOOD HOPE CATHOLIC CHURCH • Rev. F. T. Dollarton". ful,'meat, potatoes, vegetables. She took a second plateful, and bread, lovely white bread with butter and jam. It had been weeks since she had tasted white'bread and she had forgotten when she "had last tasted of the other girls paused admiringly to watch Tina put away the grub. Her small stomach began to bulk like a toy balloon. Suddenly, as she raised another t piece ot bread and jam to her mouth, she collapsed and fell from her chair Someone ran to the hotel desk and mostly' p-SioIf "to ; Democratic •"""^"^SSSaSK'wrlitag I senators to ask for a. vote; on then • «e or substitute measure and right- out b ,.^ olhlng ' serious," he smiled, through the capital dome went any „ indigestion. Her stomach chances the soldiers, sailors, ^ma- • , t used to that much.food and rines, merchant marines and worn- wasn ^ „ I en's corps have of casting a ballot ^^^ several days ago. Tina still eats enthusiaslically but wilh I next year. What lhe coalilion theoretically M^s/atJlO o'clock every Sunday. J™^™^* £*> *. stales. That old spectre of seas' H B Smith Rector • i rights that has been popping up so H — -^3i-s±5 baKSftwa&£ by Flaster, 'lit must be my. new denurcs. I'll use my old ones. He made a quick change, and the sound track no longer picked up unexpected clicks. . The sound man's enemy is lhe whisper. No mailer whether H conveys the latest gossip or the most hrdT^'teehnldan^dTspotion I homeVsewhere to unite with them ^ d ,£» ™™i«V, budget - for a ' in the work and worship of our invited to come special service of Thanksgiving. and join in this 1 soldiers' vote FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Theo Brewster, Minister praise, and . They threw the. whole matter back to the same status that existed in 1942 when less than 28,000 •service ballots were cast out of a possible more than 5,000,000. If the Sunday School-9:45 a. m.i class- same ratio.holds. ..... In «^,,r,c . . only, one-half oi < and the movie's budget whisper, says Jimmy, actually carries much farther and picks up more readily than ordinary conver- ployed in lesting armor-plate outdoors. is one important factor thai lowers May h|( , h 10 3:i _ low 59.20 — lasl the 'production of milk, meat, undj H) , JO Lmc | iangC cl !|N STOCK--- I ^Radiant Heaters kotomotlc Waiter Heaters |tomat!c Water Systems iarry W, Shiver Raimbing * Heating 'tho I no, "meanwhile making the Ausslani pay as honvlly as possf ble with strong ronrgunrd actions AT FIRST JION OF A _ W TABLETS. 5AIYE. NOSE DROPS leather Thc young grubs feeding inteinallv, lower tho vilality of the cattle Oldei giubs. ci<t holes Dnouuh the skin in lhe back This ruins tho best leather in the hide. Also, lost vitality, decreased re- stance to disease, increased feed jsts, and death greatly exceed he loss in leather The adult stage of the grub is hu-fie bee-like fly, known as ie heel lly Many regard it as 101 o important than the grub Cattle «iubs ,md heel files, the gent says, cause more damage nan any other Insect pest of llvu- tock. Fortunately, the control Is implc and inexpensive. J B. McWilliams of Shovcr Snr'lngs community advised yes- lejda> tluil the back of his re- Kbteied Jeiscy bull was full ol eiiltle giubs or wolves A few had cut holes throuah the hide. Grubs stay in the cyst on the backs for about 40 days, before they drop to tho ground. More imibs keep nppearinj" in the cattle .md will be pii">ont fiom now unti Jly high 19.11 — low 19.00 — last 10.07 off Oct (nesv) 18.80 — low 1B.77 — last 18.83 up I Doc (new) the of America a lasl M mil To fontrol Scientifically prepared "We Can't Hold Down Production Because Of Mint *s,.." * There's a big job of backing up our armed forces, and we can't afford to let illness stand in our way. Keep well and stay on the job. That's YOUR duty in this war! TKouo^a WARD & SON Phone 62 We've Got U firubs, the firs U-enliiu-iil should be made at one in Dt-Li-niber Treatments aie re- eulecl at 30-day intervals, until h i\c been tilven The best mateiial foi controlling iilllu grubs, the agent says, is I'Dtemine-beuring powder, espec- ullv piep.ued foi cattle-Biub con,•(,! This powder is sprinkled ,ver Ihe buck of each animal and •ubbod in with the free hand. One u one and one-half ounces are ised nor treatment for each animal, Vhis powder is available lucally. The Si" 1 ^ «an be controlled w-»silv with ben/.ol. The scab is picked from each hole, and a gen- in-uius squirt of benzol is applied wilh an oil can. -«.-• v *•*- high 18.72 — low 18.72 18.73N up 1 Middling spol 20.40N. unchanged K-nominal. ST. LOUIS LIEVSTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Dee 24 —(Wl-'A—hogs, W10; (hog ship- nenls by rail arc being nc- eptcd); cleanup deal of tjood and choice 200-270 Ills steady at 13.70; t round 325 Ibs 12.00: 140-160 Ibs i5-35 lower lit 11.00-12.00; 120-140 bs 10.00-11.00; sows fully steady noslly 11.85. Cnttlc. 700; calves, 300; about steady on a very limited offering of cuttle; not enough steers or yearlings to warrant mention; fuw common and medium cows BJX)-9.50; common and medium bulls 8.00-9.75; vealers 50 lower; good and choice 14.50; medium and good 1200-1325. nominal range slaughter steers 9.75-10.00 slaughter heifers 9.00-15.50; stock er and feeder steers 8.00-13.50. Sheep, 300; nol enough of any class to test the market; trad in any clayl. • _, i I.-.M""- « —=-•• •- f The president and James .*• piesident Philip Munay 01 Byrnes war mobilization director, United Steelwoikers of Arr lold the 15 chiefs they could noU (CIO) warned in a slalement com'mil themselves on such a prop-1 g,. avo situation lias been created osition without talking lo the car- by thc W ar Labor Board's rejec- rier!) Byines said Stabiliralion Di- tion o£ the union's petition which tect'oi Fied M Vmson albO would would navc continued existing con- have lo be consulted The ncgolia- lracts w jih retroactive'dates and lions ended on this inconclusive pay . note, and a renewal of thc confei- Union nlen in Pittsburgh ex- ence was set for Monday. The car- ssed some doubt that all the -i T»! .~ r>»n i r\ V\ft ffinSlllL" 1 * . i - .1-1 \*n Ir/illt fin 1 nP Family of Nine Doesn't Use Points Maryville, Tenn. (/I 3 )— Rationing presenls no bugaboo for Mr. and Mrs. J. Reaford Dial and seven children. For lhe Dials reporl Ihey haven t needed or used a single food or ouc-ims — „., General D. meat point since rationing began, Basilio B. Pertine, mayor of Sue- T hey grow their own vegetables, nos Aires believes thai anyone un d raise their own meat on their NEW SAENGER Lost Times Today — 2— Those Unsatisfied Always Write —1— Andrew Sisters Penny Singleton in in Buenos Aires , who pays cash to attend a public exhibition has the right to squawk in writing if he's not satisfied. Accordingly, the mayor has decreed that all places of entertainment, be they movies, prizefights, nightclubs or football stadia, provide "complaint books" in which the customer may enter his griev- ^> ti j n«-v .«- -•— -• i iji uaauu cnj*i •*- ».»"»•—- -- — ricrs and Vinson are to be consull- » sleel workers cou ui be kepi on lhe cd in lhe meantime. j j ob _ no -sti'ike pledges to the con- small home place two miles from here A 400-ton tesling machine, installed at an Army Ordnance arsenal in 1879 at a cost of $31,500, « is capable of tesling accuralely ances. 'Mosl of the rail union leaders wpie bitleily cutical of the aclion of A, F. Whitney, chief of the Btolhoihood of Railroad Trainmen ptjng arbitration They seemed less critical of the Ithdrawal of Alvanley Johnston, •and chief of the Brotherhood o£ logomotwo Engmeeis, wo abO st-aptod the piesident's aibitiation Qi but said he attached a con- ilion Johnston said he agieed ,ly to aibitration of the lemain- jij points in dispute with the cai- ,ers That is, the otteis made by 10 can id s since mediation began - nominal. Government iConUnued From Page One) •>4 hours before the strike deadlii to be sure employes had adequa notice, bioke then solid front by ac- , trary notwithstanding. the strength of a horse-hair or a steel bar -equiring an eight-hund- red-lhousand pound load to break.-. The lowesl maiuage rale ,n the U ^he^roloty,. of ^ong line . US n the years was who albO l\i yfit * *w» •* «•>• — -• .. ,st Sunday would not be consid- red arbitrable, and line scope of he president's authority to rule would be limited to those demands vh.ch the cauieis had declined o concede The cauieis had otteied he opciatmg gioups, in addilioi o the 4-ccnl hourly vale mcieast already in effect, an additional 4 cents in lieu of overtime and ex penset. and one week's vacation The demands included a bUaigh 4-cent basic increase in additio to overtime and expenses and tw weeks' vacation War Worker Backs Attack 100 Per Cent , . Rail union leaders conceded tl employes probably would work for the government and an actual interruption of transportation there- lerrupuon by would be avoided. president issued the an- Whitney, who heads about 155 000 out of the 350,000 operatu, employes, said that in the Whi louse conference, when the pie* dent declared "the war can n wait, and 1 can not wait," he w {he first called on to say whcth he would risk his demands to th 4.Hw jJ4vatv«v.<«v r^ffr •,,•,-* nouucemeni after three of the five operating unions rejected his oflei to referee the dispute and the 15 U.S., Britain (Continued 1'rom Page One) nlissimo Chiang Kai-Shek of ina at Cairo, the chief execii- e declared "all the manifold mil- ry plans for striking at Japan th decisive force from many dictions" were considered. He said ie believed the generalissimo haa one back to his capital with "pos- live assurance of total victory over ] ur common enmy." He referred to the visit Marsha I ad just completed lo the head- uarters of General Douglas Mac- ilhur m Aubtialui and of Adm "'H hosier W Nimitz in Hawai and aid the conferences theie "spell lenty of bad news for the Japs in he not too fai distant future The addiess, deliveied fiom the Dutch colonial libiaiy which beais he president's name was earned 1932 79 per 1,000 inhabitants. ' have since been developed. Hotel Barlow iMways A 'Footlight "' Bridesmaid' Glamour —SATURDAY ONLY— Merry Christmas' . SOOfy GOONS COULD B£ SO GA-M '7/iev'reNats/ They're Hilarious! y A RIOT! , ut all thc women with whom he has worked, Jimmy rates Hcdy• Lamarr easiest to record. She has ex- rocellent diclion and enunciation and, because English is not her native tongue, she keeps trymg for perfection. Colman ("precise speech, almost chiseled") and Arnold ("his voice is so neti -so schmaltzy") are among the top male voices in his «a|atogue It cost one company, Flastei re calls, several hundred dollars before one combinalion of words, innocent in type, came through properly The expression was new disarmament." U insisted on coming I through as "nudist armament. Hollywood - Donald Barry is a | red-haired, blue-eyed Spanish-Irishman from Texas and a most re- Tarkable fellow. He's famed m lhe saddle-and-spur epics, but that s not why he rates a special page m he HoUywood joke book. He rates iffcausehe's the only man I know who ever climbed a stud to fence masqueraded for six weeks as an I employe, and won brief glory as yThfmakes a remarkable yarn ° £ He was fresh oul of Texas, and bSe. Ho wanled lo crash Pictures in Master. FIRST METHODIST 'Second and Pine Strets Robert B. More, Pastor : Sunday, December 26, 1943 Chimes—9:30 a. m. Church School—10:00 a. m. Morning Worship—10:50 a. m. Special Music es for all age groups . Morning , it means one percent, :55 a. | something like 60,000; ^men in that or and a tut;™""" ot L " c M '" l T°T h ."" l .;o» u «».»».!*»» •« more moderation. „ "Give her another week or so, said a major wilh bilious appetite "and she will be complaining about the corned beef and powdered eggs — just like the rest of us.' The war 'in Italy is giving Lt. Jim Hilberry, of Cambridge, Mass., a free postgraduate course in medieval architeclure. ..''.,-* „ Before embarking on his military career the lieutenant taught the fine points of fine arts to the earnest young ladies of'Stephens College at Columbia, Mo. "I'm-eternally grateful we landed here," he said. "My specialty is Roman architecture. I studied examples in France but never got this far before. There are jnany beautiful Romanesque churches ot the 10th, llth and 12th centuries groups thier .their presence and Solo-Mrs. Tom Purvis ship with us. Sermon by the pastor Vesper Service—5:30 p. m. Youth Fellowship—6:30 p. m. Thursday, December 30, 1943 Choir Practice—7:45 p..m. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main and Avenue D Paul R. Gaston, Pastor Sunday School—9:45 a. m. Lesson on The Boyhood of Jesus. Morning Worship—11:00 a. m. This service .marks the 1st Anniversary of Rev. and Mrs. Gaston as pastor of the Gospel Tabernacle. An appropriate message will be brought to the church on the subject, "The Bond Of The Ministry." Young Peoples Service—6:4& p. FIRST PENTECOSTAL West 4th and Ferfluson W. P. Graves, Pastor Sunday School—10:00 a, m. Lacie Rowe, Supt. • ;• Morning Service—11:00 a. m Evening Service—7:.45 p. m.;, Week night Service's."Wednesday turn, and Friday—7:45'p.. m. : " ' We urge all the members to be present Sunday morning as we E Senate had no sooner acted than coalition members m the House announced gleefully that they had enough votes to sustain the Senate action. But observers here agree that that doesn't make much difference. Unless, as I said in he beginning, public opinion forces a reconsideration, the soldiers' vote is dead for the dura- Th'e young officer was working on a doctbrale from Harvard University. To earn it he is, among other things, reconstructing on paper a 10th or llth century French and part just PLAIN dog RIAL10 Friday - Saturday Warnir bos. JohnlODER RidurdARUN 'Jtoj»PK*Ktt r Bill HIMI? are electing officers and Teachers for next year, also other business to attend to. ' You are always welcome at the First Pentecostal Church. New Flashes of Life! Sunday - Monday - Tuesday By The Associated Press Pre-Holiday Celebration New York — Police Headquarters three cats-petty larceny, grand larceny and assualt and battery- have had a foretaste of the Chiist..._ - ,lmas banquest planned for them Sunday School-9:45 a. m. and)™ 8 ^ fo u r . mO nths-old cats caught FIRST CHRISTIAN Malcolm Porterfield, Supt, IIU UiCO*W»-**v - •• • ,. by the largest international radio setup ever arranged in America. It was so planned to reach as many as possible of the 3,800.000 men on overseas duly - a number which lhe chief executive said would climb to more than 5.000,000 by next July. The speech carried a. warning foreboding note which echoed a prediction of a high Washington authority Wednesday thai heav> casualties might be expected ir CHRISTMAS DINNER At The BARLOW SATURDAY, DECEMBER 25 Fresh Gulf Shrimp Cocktail — Half of Pink Grapefruit, or Tomato Juice Cocktail Celery Olives Fresh Vegetable Soup Choice: Roast Young Turkey with Dressing, Cranberry Sauce Baked Young Duckling, Apple Sauce Baked Sugar Cured Ham, Rasin Sauce Baked Red Snapper, A la Creola Candied Yams Fresh Green Beans Buttered Carrots Hot Biscuils Choice: Fruil Salad Head Lettuce and Special Dressing -s± rr- - *. «! •= "'-"'»•'' " 8iiu " e Choice: Fresh Pumpkin Pie Mince Pie den the Brotherhood of Railroad tnuninent understand the serious- of tht? problems confronimfe Chattanooga Tenn- tfP) -R. . AuH. ordance pUuit worker, «» lean en all •inon-opcruiinu jjroup* bacKect away t u problems coiuvonuug •'. from his proposal without actuall> ^ . gov enunc«t and that we had ..... ..,. niTK.tiiot.ntAnt suokesmen . ^^ - p __.._ tn ^.-.lUurrns!; the tlov- ho makes ..... he's putting 97.5 per ceal of Uis salary into war bond*. Ault. ui-danw plant workw r. is lean- bands every montlj. leaving him or trw.wporuta«M>. live ou what she '" 'l.SB u wi>« He u«d his maU lerk. ••We have a*sou i" North Afrieu." he saving no. Management spokesmen .^M 5 -?.^ lo em i, ar r»s6 lhe gov and two of the operatintJ unions ,jg^ nent ov re tard the Prosecution u-ngmeei's and IrainmeiO aecepi- S t w e vvar in uny way: thai *e ed the offer to let the president Mi conlidence in him as our corn- make a final and binding decision. «*«R V . ..;-*. ...„. i- ^r,,,M act The 15 "non-op" chiefs, who represent more than a million office, shop and u-avk .employes, responded to the president's offer with a request for a "scUlemeut. They submitted this new proposition: The war is now reaching that stage," Mr. Roosevelt said, "where we shall have to look forward to large casually lists - dead, wounded and missing. -War entails just that. There is no easy road to victory. And the end is not yet in sight." Home-Made Ice Cream Tea Milk Coffee Served from 12 Noon Until 2:30 p. m. and 6 Until 8:30 p. m. Priced at $1.02 Hotel Barlow Hope, Arkansas '"* * 4 Adult Bible Sludy—6:45 p. m. Evangelistic Service—7:30 p. m. Sermon Subject, "The Two Ad- venls" Plea-se notice the change in the hour of service. All night services 'will now begin al 7:30, Lasl Sunday night lhe Chrisl- mas Pageant was given lo a capacily crowd. Charles Ramsay s drawings were particularly good. The Tatoernacle was happy to be the host of so many of Hope s i.ne families. Communion Service. The Official Board held a meeting Thursday night 'and decided on a new Pastor. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST D. Q. Silvey, Pastor Sunday School—10 a. m. Preaching—11 a. m. B. T. C.—7 p. m. Preaching—8 p. m. Auxiliary—Monday, 2:30 p. m Teachers' meeting — Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. Prayer Services—8 p. m at Republic, where he's slill res- lessly active, ambitious, and still ,has the crust that prompted him to dajncers, | c ij m b a fence and take charge of a cture, tho m-oaucer, m,— — .-. i Crust.' "It's just ambition, he ^worked there, and I helped him .. : want to do things, and I pick the Sis. Then I took _their | goyahead and do them." _ 1 _ i »«V up ass^^"=» i;i ^ )i-ked th( lhe gir iwas^^'u^^ecausen^one a rat—their first. War Efficiency Daytona Beach, Fla.-Wac first Sgt Rosemary Gaenzle and Marine Staff Sgt. Louis Campbell walked Tnto the g counly Judges's office of a nearby town for a marriage license. ''The clerk isn't here right now to type it for you." said the judge. "Oh, thal's all right," said the WAG, "I'll do it." And she did. Ex-Convicts Are Offered Jobs Trent ° n ' N ' J \ 2i rpublished by the New Jersey Berkeley, Calif. (/P)—California's I Victory gardens this year have produced more than one and one- the »«" al " £ av rec ent issue ad%S£JR ^firr-dSc'ISM 1 ?? 1 &>»** * " civilian tor of agricultural extension of the University of California. names and'Phone numbers, and it citiv\ t* r»no At the Saenger Sunday With Added Delights Holidoy Prices After six weeks 1 '"""Aren't 1 yofon the payrcJlT" he saw 'Then what are you doing ' he " e 'Trving to impress you,' I. said I -So he put me 1 on as assistant a hanks for your generous response to our request for jobs for 'our outgoing inmates Mr. Thomas A. Mahaney, our directoi of naroles, informs us that in his forty odd years of experience here, he does not recall any time m which he has had so many offers of employment for ex-inmates. The sul of inmates has not contend." Mexico's Death Rate Is lowered That Mexico Mexico Cily when he had lo fire me. 1 w - were on on remain intestinal diseases, malaria and accident and violence, in tha o?der but in each case there has been improvement. SUNDAY - MONDAY Maria Montez " were 470,000

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