Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 25, 1943 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 25, 1943
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o HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, March s American Troops /May Be ffey to Axis Defeat ^ _ , . . - - --_..;..-. r.— 1 I "- '" '-" —" " "" "' ' '"•" I II !• I'll- ••• MINI...—I...—. — I,-.. —.. — I- ...I. - •• '" - ' '"' ' ' ' *' '" '"" " -'. — --:•-• ' ~ 1 i i _ . __ I ... A l* •« t\nrt fttl Vl !1 IM II If the Of News by Mackenzie H. * Editorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph k or Cable. -• [that the English bulldog has been able to retain a hold in the Hell of I fighting within the "Devil's Caul- I , dron" around the dented line. j However, while the Nazi wizard ! has partially resealed his ruptured j defenses, a British column which ' Montgomery sent flying round the southern end of the IVTareth Line to Rommel's rear appeared to be going well. This column at latest reports was threatening El Hamma just west of Gabes. Thus Marshal Rommel, while still full of ideas and fight, remains in a tight spot. And his troubles aren't by any means centered in Montgomery, for our General Patton's fast moving col- I umns. which are operating from j Gafsa as a base, are thrusting per- iously close to the coast and aie threatening to cut Rommel's communications with Nazi General Von Arhim to the north. As a matter of fact there are increasing signs that General Patton and his boys may prove to be the key to the Nazi Marshal's downfall. Were it not for Patton. Rommel would be free to devote his energy to Montgomery and might fight a delaying action over a considerable period at the Mareth Line, despite superior enemy forces. The mom- j ent Patton reaches the coast, however, the marshal is bottled up. with battles to fight both front and rear. Rommel has been showing clear recognition of this Amercian menace by hurling heavy counter-attacks, with massed tanks, at our force in the sector of El Guetar. Allid airmen have been doing yoe- men's work here in waging war on the Axis tank corps, and a considerable number of tanks were knocked out in yesterday's fierce clashes. So we have a double interest in watching Patton and his troubleshooters. They are our own boys and they may hold the key to the gate which will open the road to an Axis debacle. Last Retreat at Randolph Field By DeWITT MacKENZIE General Montgomery's setback the Mareth line in Southern Tu- utoia 'at the hands of-his old rival. Marshal Rommel, isn't anything to , JjOse N sleep over, and he owes no ' ftpologies to anybody. * As .'a matter of fact the British commander has come out of this early exchange! with as good as a d0-4fl "break in his favor. That fig- jilfe isn't at course an effort to put "im exact appraisal on the situation, j ^ Montgomery' and "might fight , but jnorely emphasizes that he has riplavint , act i on over a considerat the better of the.argument, vdespite r Rommel's comeback; v. ;i>-- -, '' The surprising thing isn't : that i Montgomery's hard - hitting veterr ' ang of the desert were partly dislodged by a fierce counter, r attack at the coastal,end of the Mareth Line, but that they: drove,. a hole into: {his Nazi •d^fens.e, in-,so short a time. These, MaretH : fortifications, whiph are k|iown as the ','Maginot 1 l{ne of the desert',' because of their • gre^t strength, are ten miles deep and* were heavily manned with Axis'troops.. In fact, this was the strongest point in the entire line. , ' Montgomery's tactics here were almost identical with those he employed when he broke Rommel's line at El Alamein in Egypt and precipitated the Axis rout which finally wound up in Tunisia. The Briton, taking a page out of the Nazi high Command's own book of tactics for present - day warfare, 3 attacked the strongest point in the line at El Alamein and having driven a slight wedge, kept hammering until he developed a hole and broke through. Once he got to ', the Boche rear, he had them beaten. . Now the line at the , Alamein wasn't a patch on the Mareth Line ', for,strength. Yet Montgomery was something like a week in turning -, the trick, and there was hard fighting^during that period. Thus there Administrator of Food Set Up by President By OVID A. MARTIN Washington, March 25 —(/P) — President Roosevelt announced today the creation in the Agriculture Department of an administration o£ food production and distribution to be ncaded by Chester C. Davis, president of the Federal Reserve Bank'at St. Louis and former director of the Agricultural Adjustment Administration. A White House statement, said 'the administrator will have charge of what may be called the food production and distribution activities of the department, including the agricultural adjustment administration, the food distribution activities that were transferred to the Department of Agriculture by the War Production Board last December, and the recruitment of farm labor recently transferred to the depurtmentby the War Manpower Commission." Davis will obtain leave of absence from his bank, the president's statement said, and report for duty next Monday. Adkins Addresses Ouachita Students Arkadelphia, March 2!> W) — The greatest, threat to democracy on the home front is "due to the activities of the Red and pink professors who hold fort in some of our great universities," Governor Adkins told the Ouachita college student body at a chapel meeting here today. Recalling a 1940 poll which he said showed in nine leading American univcrsilois "one student out of every four is a socialist or communist." Adkins In a prepared speech said: "we must churn up the soil and make it barren for these agitators against Democracy." "Every person in Arkansas and particularly the Baptists ought to thank God for an institution such as Ouachita. The student body by its reception of the great teachings of Christ and the recorded history of the goal of our forefathers can help maintain the high standards and thereby be a factor in our fight on the home front." "The faculty can be even a bigger factor by being constantly on guard to recognize and destroy in its infancy any move toward in- Take or Leave Problem Up to President Washington, March 25 —(/TV— A tnke-it-or-lenve-it problem approached President Roosevelt today in the form of a tandem measure meeting his request for mi increase in the luilionul debt limit but washing out his $25,000 net limitation on salaries. The house late yesterday acceptor! aci-eolcd the Senate version of a bill nullifying the chief executive's October order end setting up a legislative salary ceiling. The action caine by roll call vote nf 297 to 40 on a conference committee's recommendations. Senate concurrence was expected without opposition today, sending the bill to the White House after a long legislative journey marked by protest against what congressional critics called executive "usurpation" of their powers. The legislative strategy in melding twt) measures into one gave Mr. Roosevelt this alternative: 1. Acceptance of the bill in its or than take a chance on having a veto overridden. Tax Collector Sees The Hands Of Labor Denver—W»—Lester W. Law, tcrnal revenue says a great change cashier at the department nf internal rovenuosays a great change has come over American hands ill one year. Law is so busy he sees, usually, only the hands of the per-' son who shoves his income tax payment, through the bars of his window. "Up to this year those hands have been soft hands, washed hands, limp hands, manicured <, hands." says Law. "This year they were different. They were grimy hands, soiled, horny and with oil and grease in the knuckles. Frequently there was i finger or two missing, or a bump or with a gash cut across the knuckles. •They were the hands of labor." Solitary bugler sounds the melancholy notes of "Retreat" for last class of aviation cadets at Randolph Field, Tex., as the West Point of the Air changes over from a student training center to the nation's Central Instructors' School. Graduate flyers will now train here to become ,the world's best aviation instructors. . notxmly is no occasion for. alarm at yesterday's development, but it would have been more than pass-1 il Rommel didn't coun-' It All Depends On The Point Of View Raleigh, N. C.—</P>— A defendant in superior court or trial on a minor charge was asked whether he ever had served time in prison. "Yes 30 years for fighting. Your Honor," the man replied. "Why did you get such a long sentence for fighting?" asked the judge. "Oh." came the reply, "The fel- loow I was fighting with died." Market Report ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK 1 skins 15.90: deck good fresh .. __ . clinned lambs 15.40: wool ewes Jl.gigbbJ.Ullgc li ivuiiiiaici v*iv*n ,. *.v*>-... i ^^ ter^attack. The surprising thing is j City PutS I QX f$ • «'iw i itii*^ On Tottooers Old? Get Pep, Vim with iron. Calcium,Vitamin B, uinuFU at 40. 50, 60. Don*. » n.nf WUMbN old. weak, worn-out, ei- sii.hatistwf. fate Oatrei. Contains tonics, stimulants olten deeded after 40—by bodies larking Iron. Calcium. VUtmlnBi. Thousands now (eel peppy. SSsra^TOmmTrgMir SI »Ue (1 ttmea as many tablets). • Also p<p abbot special; big, moqay-savlng "Economy" sue For'sale at all apod drug stores everywhere —in Hope, at Cox ond Gibson Drug Stores. Petersburg, Va.— UP)— This city has levied a new tax of $100 on tat- tooers, anticipating an influx of such artists into the community because of the reopening.of Camp Lee nearby. The city had no such tax previously because there were no tattooers there before the camp was opened, according to the American Municipal Association. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards. 111., March 25 —(/P|— (U. S. Dept. Agr.) — Hogs. 10,000: mostly steady to 5 lower than average Wednesday; some sales on 160 Ibs down 10 lower; sows fully steady: good and choice 180-330 Ibs 15.40-50; mostly 15.40-45; top 15.50: few heavier weishts 15.35: 140-1601bs. 14.10-65; 100-130 Ibs 13.10;90; sows mostly 15.10-35; stags 15.25 down: quotations based on hard hogs. Cattle, 2,500; claves, 1,000; generally steady; medium and good steers 14.2515.25; medium and good mixed yearlings and heifers 12.50-15.00; common and medium cows 11.00-12.50: medium and good sausage bulls 13.00-14.75; good and choice vealers 16.25; medium and good 13.75 and 15.00; nominal range slaughter steers 12.00-17.25; slaughter hefiers 10.-75-16.00; stacker and feeder steers 10.50-15.00. Sheep, 1,000; market about steady; good and choice trucked in wooled lambs 16.00-75; medium and good 14.25-15.50; double deck mostly choice 88 Ib clipped lambs No. 1 skins 15.90: deck clipped larnbs 15.40; quotable 9.00 down. Sxirplus Food to Hempstead Schools iDuring the month of February 26,785 pounds of surplus food commodities valued at S2.702.78 were distributed to some 4,450 children in 34 Hempstead county schools, according to Judge Fred A. Luck. The commodity quota was made up of only three items, dry whole egas, dried prunes and tangerines. — - . , . . n " i entirety, despite his stiff notice to culcation of an ism foreign to am , Meun; . Com . democracy and declaiming rthc l power of God. Just Like Movies The Into, stringed musical instrument, derived its form as well as its name from the Arabs. mitee several weeks ago that his salary ceiling should be retained, or 2.Veto of the measure in the face of a time-limit danger, since | the present statutory debt limit of I $125,000,000,000 is being approached ... , , i speedily and the treasury hns New York-(fl')— The night club ^ , * wm acUon - m boosting it to debut of Tina Beaumont happened $210,000,000,0. A second war loan drive !s set for April. Because of the overwhelming vote by which the salary feature of the bill was approved, most Capilo Hill observers repressed belief BOW PUMP! are fashion trumps! GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago. March 2r> —(/P)—Grains slumped today in response to reiteration by Price Administrator Prentiss Brown of his opposition to farm bills now before Congress which, he said, would raise the retail price of foods between 17 and 18 per cent. Rye was under most pressure, dropping more than a eent at times, as fairly heavy liquidation from leading commission houses entered the pit. Early gains in wheat and oats wore erased on moderate selling. All markets lacked buying demand. Selling prcsure increased in the final minutes and wheat closed 1 1-18—1 3-8 lower, May $1.44 5-8 —1-2, July $1.45—$1.44 7-8, corn was unchanged at ceilings, May $1.01, oats dropped 3-4—1 cent and rye lost 1 -34—2 cents. Cash wheat: No. 2 dark northern 1.47 1-4; No. 3 hard 1.45 3-4. Corn: No. 3 yellow 1.00—1.01 1-2; No. 4, 97 1-2; sample grade yellov. 90; No. 3 white 1.23; No. 4, 1.18" No. 5, 1.08. Oats: No. 1 mixed 66 1-2 — 3-4 sample grade mixed 03 1-4; No 1 while 67 1-2—68; No. 2 66; No 3, 65 3-4. Barley malting: 90 - 1.07 norn feed 80-90 nom. Soybeans: No. 3 yellow 1.68., a bale down, May 20.32, Jly 20.16 ajul Oct 19.94. Liquidation and hedging in the final hour uncomcrccd stop loss orders and prices closed around the lowest levels of the day. Futures closed 50 to 70 cents a bale lower. May—opened, 20.44; closed, 20.25 jlv—opened, 20.25; closed 20.06-07 Oct—opened, 20.00; closed 19.87-88 iec—opened, 20.03; closed, 19.83 flch—opened, 19.94; closed 19.77-78 Middling spot 22.02n; off 11. N - Nominal. \a Smart "tricks" in tailored lower-heel pumps for daytime doings . . . fancier types for going places! PATENT! GABARDINE! COMBINATIONS! POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, March 25 —(/P)— Poul- ry, live, 7 trucks; firm; market inchanged. when Beln Bizony. Hungarian violinist at the Coq Rouge, heard n vnica accompanying his rendition. He discovered a young woman was singing to her escort. Bizony urged her to sing louder. The audience applauded, and Frank Bonacchini, the cafe owner, introduced himself and offered the young contralto a contract. Raised in Switzerland, Miss Bea- urnonl studied voice both in the United States and abroad, but her only previous singing appearances had been on the concert stage. U. S. Army shoe specifications are so rigid that only the top third of tanned hides are acceptable. In 1789 the Massachusetts Humane Society started erection of crude huts for the shelter of shipwrecked pel-sons. Do FALSE TEETH Rock, Slide or Slip? FASTKETIF. an improved powder to be sprinkled on upper or lower plates, holds false teeth more firmly in place. Do not slide, slip or ^ rock. No gummy, gooey, pastyO taste or fooling. FASTEKTH is alkaline (non-aeidi. Does not sour. Checks "plate odor" (denture breathi. Get FASTEKTH at- any drug store. the president would accept it rath- -RODEO- At the Pines, Sunday, March 28, 1943. There is plenty of parking space. Plenty of fun and excitement! Be there and pull for your favorite boy or girl rider. Admission 25c Edgar Galloway SERVICE 1150 Sorrel Saddle Stallion $10.00 4 Star Bull $2.50 Boar $1-00 Fee at gate before service, but service guaranteed. At the Pines Dairy W. M. Ramsey • Plumbing Repairs Hairy W. Shiver PLUMBING Phone - - - 259 ALL BRANDS CIGARETTES 2 Pkgs. * ut ..v«- 7 Jeaning. These . helb vou to save time and do a bettec job. P, and G. S GAP Bors 25C Full "Quart—Nu-Way BLEACH 15c NEW YORK STOCKS New York, March 25 — (IP)— Buy ing power centered on rails and in dustrials in today's stock market one of the broadest and livelies of the year, and many favorites ascended to peaks for 1943 or longer with gains of fractions to 2 or more points. Low-priced issues came out in sizable blocks at the start but dcal- | ings widened later in pivotals and i blue chips. There was some profit j cashing in the final hour although ; this was well absorbed and most i climbers were at or near the best , approaching the close. Steels, rub- 1 bers, .imusements, mail orders, air' crafts, air transports and coppers led :he procession. Utilities were i listless. Transfers were around j 2.000,000 shares. i I NEW YORK COTTON New York, March 25 —(/P)—Stif- lerinif < u'io^i''on *" higher f?rm price legislation and reports of a contemplated new food agency to control farm values caused the cotton market to react today. Late prices were 15 to 20 cents A DEUCIOUS COMBINATION OF CLEAR GELATIN, CUSTARD AND BAVARIAN CREAM Texas Green CABBAGE Lbs. 25c Iceberg LETTUCE Head 10c CARROTS 2 Bunches 15c Baby Ruth COOKIES Pkg. 29c MARKET SPECIALS For Frying or Boiling Bacon Ends L b 25c We Give Eagle Stamps The Leading Department Store (3eo. W. Robison 6- Co, Nashville LOOKING FOR NEW QUARTERS? Use The Classified . . . It's Direct Don't wear yourself to a frazzle trying to find new living quarters . . . your time's too valuable! Look through the HOPE STAR classified section. It's the efficient method of finding a new home. HOPE STAR t Rainbow Custard Pudding . Jlroadcant by.' 'Mary Leo Taylor, Mar. 25 6 tablespoons sugar 1 slightly beaten egg 6 tablespoons flour 2 teaspoons vanilla % teaspoon suit i package orangc- 1 cup IVt Milk flavored gelatin* 1 cup water ] 1/2 cups boiling 1 tablespoon butler water Mix together sugar, flour and salt. Stir in % cup milk diluted with J£ cup water. Add butter. Put over boiling water. Stir and cook 20 minutes after water again comes to a boil. Remove from heat, stir into slightly beaten egg. Return to heat, stir and cook 2 minutes. Add vanilla. Cover and cool thoroughly, stirring occasionally. Rub with vegetable oil a mold holding about 5 cups. Dissolve gelatin in boiling water. Cool, then divide into 2 equal portions. Stir % cup milk into one portion and let stand at room temperature. To other portion stir in % CU P water. Chill until syrupy, then pour in bottom of oiled mold and continue chilling until firm. Chill gelatin-milk mixture until it begins to thicken, then whip with rotary egg beater until light and fluffy. Put on top of clear gelatin mixture. Chill until firm, then cover with cold custard mixture. Chill thoroughly. Turn out and serve at once. Garnish with sliced oranges if desired. Serves 6. *Sfrawberry, cherry, raspberry or lemon-flavored gelatin may also be used. For This Recipe You'll fieeds Irradiated can Fresh Pork HAMS Lb. Whole or Half £• FOR AHY OF THESE ITEMS SAUER KRAUT Q ri9c Peanut Butter Q*. 39c Beef Liver 33c| *• Pork Side Meat u>. 32c Full Cream Picnic Style PORK ROAST, b 32c Salod Dressing Q . 30c — ROASTfc29c Pure APPLE JELLY 2 ^ 29c LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF CHEESE IN TOWN Red Triumph POTATOES 10 Ibs. 39c MATCHES (Fire Chief) 3 boxes lOc Premium CRACKERS Lb. Box 17c MILK Orange GELATIN Full Cregm FLOUR lOc Pkg. 8c 24 Ibs. 1.15 | STUEART'S 207 S. Walnut We Deliver Phone 447

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