Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 7, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Wednesday, April 7, 1943
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^Wednesday, April 7, 1943 HOP! STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Social and P ersotia Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 a. m. and 4 p. m. I ' Social Calendar Wednesday, April 7th Because of unavoidable circumstances Ihe Brookwood P, T. A. meeting has been postponed to Wednesday, April 14 at 3 o'clock nt Ihc school. At this mooting Mrs. O. A. Graves, the guest speaker, Will bring an address on "Your Homo is Your Fortress". r^Mrs. Clyde .Sexton, a recent bride, will bo honorec at a shower nl Ihe home of Mrs. A. A. llalbcrt, 8 o'clock. Mrs. Herbert Lewallen .Will be the associates hostess. Thursday, April 8th <* Mrs. James C. Cross of Washington, D. C., who is the guest of her mother, Mrs. Ralph Roulon, will be the honoree al an aflcrnoon parly given by Mrs. Nora Carrigan and Mrs. T. S. McDavilt, 3 o'clock. High school P. T. A., Ihc school, 3:30 o'clock. A full attendance is urged. A meeting of Ihe Azalea Garden f lub will be held al Ihe home of trs. W. II. Herndon with Mrs. C. . Floyd assisting, 9:30 a. m. The Hope Business and Professional Women's club will meet at the Barlow for a dinner meeting, ^o'clock. Friday, April 9th The Friday Music club, home of Mrs. C. C. McNeil, choral club, 2 o'clock, study club, 3 o'clock. Mrs. ,IIenry Hayncs will discuss music VYi the 18th century stressing Bach and, Handel . 'Music in the Rococo Era" will be the subject of a discussion by Mrs. Dick Walking. f'tlrs. Lowthrop Named to State Commission . Mrs. Charles S. Lowthorp, of Little Rock, formcly of Hope, was elected a member of Ihe Arkansas War Time Capital Commission al >he spring board meeting of Ihc 'Arkansas Division. United Daughters of the Confederacy held in Lil- tle Rock last .month. One of the founders of the Clara Lowlhorp chapter of the Children of the Confederacy. Mrs. Lowthorp f 3s; a past state president of the U. D. C. Mrs. Oliver Adams is Hostess at Club Party Two tables were arranged for the *Iayors at the home of Mrs. Oliver TVdams when she entertained mem- bers of the Tuesday Contract Bridge club yesterday afternoon. Japonica, Spiroa and pearl blossoms wore used in profusion in the cnterloining rooms. After the spirited games Mrs. W. R. Herndon received the high score prize, War Stamps. A dainty remembrance was presented lo the guests, Mrs. O. C. Siltton. The hostess served a delicious desert couise with tea to the following Mrs. Sullon, Mrs. R. L. Broach, Mrs. Syd McMuth, Mrs. George Ware, Mrs. W .R. Herndon, Mrs. Kellcy Bryant, Mrs. George New- bcrn, and Mrs. Kent Brown. Mrs, R. L. Broach, Mrs. Syd McMath Have Wesleyan Guild Program A meeting of the Wesleyan Guild of the First Methodist church was held al Ihc home of Miss Mary Claude Fletcher with Miss Elsie Wciscnbcrgcr, associate hostess. Mrs. R. L. Broach, chairman of the group, presided at the business session. The loader of the program, Mrs. Syd McMath, was introduced by Mrs. Lamarr Cox. "Evangelical Work in South Amcria" was the study topic. Miss Elizabeth Hcndrix discussed the work in Argentina, and Miss Elsie Wcisenberger told of systems used in Chile. The program was closed with a prayer by Mrs. McMath. Before adjourning, a guest, Mrs. B. W. Edwards, gave a report of the recent conference meeting held in Litllc Rock. Delightful refreshments were served. Dinner-Bridge For Wednesday Club at Dale Jones Home A delectable dinner was served members of Ihe Wednesday Con- Iracl club at the home of Mrs. Dale Jones Tuesday evening. Following dinner interesting games of con- trad were enjoyed with Mrs. A. D. Brannan receiving the high score gift. Mrs. Milton Eason won the bingo prize. For the occasion, Ihc Jones' home was artistically decorated with numerous arrangements of spring flowers. Little Miss Jimmy Anne Cole assisted Ihe hostess. Mrs. Bert Russ was the only guest other than the club members. College Football May Have Plenty of Surprises College Park. Md., April 7 (/P)— The college pigskin picture this your, says Clarence W. (Doc) Spcnrs, will resemble n professional wrestling match — you won't know what to expect until the boys go into their act. To emphasize (he point, the ro- tinicl doctor who clinic to the University of Mrayland the other day to look over his new coaching setup attended a dinner to greet a husky grid gang that will be prominently absent when fall football practice starts. In other words, Spears practically presided over a farewell at fair for the remnants of the Maryland squad that won seven and lost but two game last year for Clark Shaughncssy, who has taken his T formation to the University of Pittsburgh. When the pigskins start sailing Ihroiiiih the zone next fall every member of Maryland's squad is expected to be in the armed services. That leaves Maryland these alternatives: Wail until the Frosh come fresh from high school; Try to tie up your school with any army training program and hope the brass hats will be as liberal as the Navy in its sport policy; Or lo football and other intercollegiate sports out for the duration. Maryland i.s banking on its new army program, that will sec many officer candidates on hand by football lime, plus incoming freshmen who'll have to grow big, fast and smart between now and their 18th birthdays. Spears hopes there will be a gri- windfall in the Army training program, but says the situation has yet to be clarified. Coming and Going Gniydon Green of Shrcveport was a business visitor in ihc city yesterday. TEST PETROLEUM JELLYTHIS WAY PrrHB Morolinn hotwcen thumb nricl linger. Spread slowly nnnrt. Unng librpa provo Moruline's high quality. Kor dinner rnah i and chafing. fie, triple size, lUc. NEW SAENGER Starts Today itorrfng Paulelte GODDARD - Ray MILLAND Gladys George Virginia Field and MARCH OF TIME RIAlTO Now Milton Mary Beth Berle Hughes in "Over My Dead Body' Also Jimmy Lydon m "Henry and Dizzy" Mrs. Roy Powell of Texarkana is the guest of Mrs. W. R. Herndon. After a visil with relatives in Ml. Pleasant, Texas, Mrs. Lyle Moore has returned to her home in the city. Cpl. nnd Mrs Hemmcl Young arrived this morning from Bolixi, Miss, to be guests of Mrs. Young's parents, Dr. and Mrs. L. M. Lilc, and Cpl. Young's mother, Mrs. S. H. Young. Mr. and Mrs. E. P. O'Neal iv- turned Tuesday from St. Louis, where they visilcd their son, Pvl. Paul O'Ncijl, who is ^aliened ul Jefferson Barracks, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. Kcut Brown will leave (his week for Little Rock where they will make their new home. Mrs. John McBride departs this weekend for Neocia, Mo., to join Mr. McBride in residence. Mrs. George Peck and children, Julia and George, are guests of Hip P. D. Burtons in Lcwisville. Mr. and Mrs. Hyott Rider and children returned Tuesday to Houston after a weekend visit with Mr. Rider's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Rider. Mrs. Hervcy Holt returned lo Hope today after 'in extended stay with Mr. Holt in Tacoma, Washington. Communiques Raymond Urban of Hope has been promoted from the rank of lechnical sergeant to master sergeant. Sgt. Urban is stationed at Fort Dix, N. J. with the Army Air Corp's. Today in Congress By The Associated press Resumes debate on president's veto of Bankhead farm parity bill. Banking committee continues hearings on establishment of a separate Office of Civilian Supply. Small Business committee considers rubber tire bill. Military Affair committee continues hearings on Nalional War Service bill. House Continues debale on slate, commerce and jurlice supply bills. Naval committee nears vote on bill to curb war brokers' profits. Military committee resumes hear ings in labor-man power bills. Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago — The Women's Western Golf Associalion cancelled Western Derby and western junior tournaments because of wartime transportation problems. Three Years Ago—Jimmy Dem- arct won Augusta Masters Golf tournament with 2HO. Llojrfl Mangrum second with 284 arri Sam Snead tied with Craig Wood for third al 288. Five Years Ago — Red Grange, recovered from opera lion, sgined for 13ih pro season with the Chicago Bears. PAGE THREE SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON, JR. Wide World Sports Columnist New York, April 7 — (/P)— Horse race bettors vyho have been enjoying an enforced vacation for a few days will have a fresh lot of horses lo put their money on when the eastern season opens tomorrow. . . Most of the southern favorites haven't reached Jamaica yet, and Narragansoll; which opens Saturday, lias only about half as many nags as usual. . . The reason — transportation. . . .Shanty Hogan will manage the ball team and Rab bit Marunvillc will coach at the Fore River, Mass., shipyard where they're both working. And between them, they'll probably drown out all the riveters. . . Al Buck is back covering the fight and hoss race beats for the N. Y. Post after being discharged from the Army because of age. Blank Night Colleague Lou Black reports that 11 New Haven, Conn., movie theater put on a boxing card on Ihe stage one night lo plug a fight picture and turned the cuslomers away. . . But when boxing was revived in the New Haven arena a short time later, after a six months lapse, the fans stayed away in droves. . . Now (he fight promoter arc wondering whether lo book a movie with the next card. No. 1 Fan One reason why all good ball nlaycrs seem to wind up at the Norfolk Naval Station is Capt. H. A. McClurc, commanding officer at the base. . . He's the only non- player allowed lo sit on the bench: he's the first one lo congratulate anyone who socks a homer and the other day when Dom DiMaggio tumbled over the fence chasing a fly, the captain jumped into the nearest cap and whizzed out to sec if he was hurl. Shorts and Shells The Dodgers recently asked Ihe ConnecUcut intcrscholaslic alhlclic conference for a list of high school coaches they could contact for names of boys eligible for a summer training camp. The conference turned down the request. . . Arturo Godoy is all set to come lo Ihe United Stales after he fights Fernando Menichelli in Santiago, Chile, April 24. . . That Louisville company that makes the bats for big league bascballers is turning out a side line of policemen's billies. Maybe the umps could use a few. . . . Young T. Stribling, son of Ihe former boxer, is a promising sprinter at a Macon, Ga., high school. . . Frcnchy Bordagaray, who once wowed the Dodgers with his whiskers, will be one of the "Battling Beavers" who play against thorn bums in a movie that is being shot at Ebbits Field. Today's Guest Star Henry Vane e, Birmingham. (Ala.) Age-Herald: "Any ball player who has 12 kids, lumbago and a couple of arches on the verge of falling will be prelly much in demand. Bill McKechnie, Sr., may be calling the venerable Ray Starr 'Kid' before they ever find out who is to be queen (of the May this Service De p t. Tommy Loughran is touting Phil Do Angclis, one of the physical training instructors at the Parris Island, S. C., Marine base, as a coming welterweight champion. . . Report from St. Louis is that ex- Cardinal Terry Moor c is due lo bo elevated to a lieutenancy when he gets back to Panama. . . Lieut. Joe Hunt, former Georgia and Wyoming grid coach and Cardinal farm hand, has been transferred from Cowan Field. Idaho, to the Topeka, Kas. Army Air Base, where a big base- bail program is planned . Although the Fort Sill, Okla., artillery men cleaned up in Ihe slate amateur boxing tournament, which was held right on the post, Ihe four night tourney drew only about 2, 000 spectators a night at 50 cents a head. . . Lieut. Larry Lougee, former Dartmouth athlete now a ski trooper at Camp Hale. Colo., reports that if they're still up there after the snow leaves a lot of the boys are planning lo pan for gold. The mountains thereabouts are pock marked with old diggings. Zoot Suits Itch Fighting Marines Farmvillc, Va. (/P) — Japanese snipers, malaria and mosquitoes aren't the only things that trouble the marines in the South Pacific. Captain Francis Orgain, of the United States Marines, who came home on a furlough, said the Marines have two other pel peeves— strikes and zoot suits. "The reaction to strikes was rabid enough," Organ said, "but a magazine or newspaper shot of a zoot-suiled lad would set off a marine's temper every time." Scientist have never found an adequate explanation for the strange, geometric "canals" on the planet Mars. Schuessler and Veverka Plan to Do Some Hurling Atlanta, April 7 — (IP)— If they can dazzle opposing batters with the same skill they're displaying in helping lo strike out the Axis, two veteran pitchers are going to be mighty important men around the Southern Association this year. Their names are Zack Schuessler and Handy Andy Frank Veverka, and their efforts right now arc devoted to war plant jobs. But they are planning lo do some parllime hurling this season — Schucsslor for Birmingham and Veverka for Memphis — if it can be arranged so as not lo interfere with their war work. Two new arrivals — Infiolder Lulher Gunnels and Pitcher Henry Johnson — reported yesterday at Memphis. At Birmingham, Manager Johny Riddle announced the signing of John (Lefty) Baker, pilot last year of Pensacola in the South eastern League. From Macon G. A. training ground of the Nashville Vols, came news of latest arrival in the Vols' camp, IGyearold Floyd McDowell, Gordon, Ga. In New Orleans, Manager Ray Blades, awaiting the return of Business Manager Charles Hurth from Brooklyn with more players, look time out for musings anent the lack of pep in small squads. Knoxville Manager Buddy Lewis awaited word from Red Evans, mainslay of the hurling staff last year, as to whether he will give up his war job to return to the mound. Meanwhile Lewis gave the nod to Waler Lance former Appalachian Leagure from Elizabeth ton, for the first base spot left vacant by Harly Boss. The hurling signing of Charlie Miller, right staff has been bolstered by the suing of Charlie Miller, right hander from Hagerstown, Pa., in Ihe inter slate circuit. Chattanooga still had not heard from Second Baseman Jose Gomez, and a North Georgia boy, Charley Dean, appeared as the likely replacement. Forlorn Manager Buck Fauselt of Little Rock looked to Pitcher Frank Papish and Catcher. Marland Doolillle lo arrive today to bring his squard up to the amasing tolal of six, while Cliff Bollon, veteran catcher from Oklahoma City, was expected in a few days. Four more players joined the Atlanta Crackers and Manager Al Leilz brealhed easier. The new arrivals were First Baseman Dick Bartell Treated for a Sore Arm By The Associated Press Giant infielder's Arm Ailing Lakewood, N. J., April 7 —(/P)— Dick Barlell, veteran infielder who may be the New York Giant third baseman if Sid Gordon passes his phsical draft examination, has gone to New York City for treatment of an ailing arm. Bartcll's throwing arm has troubled him in recent weeks and Manager Mel Oil wants lo know the reason why, now that Gordon may be called up. SERIAL STORY DARK JUNGLES BY JOHN C. FLEMING & LOIS EBY COPYRIGHT, 1943. NEA SERVICE. INC. A Haven For Jay-Talkers An Aleutians Combat Base Wi— The Army had planned that the names of all its telephone exchanges here should begin with J; but it is all changed now. It is changed because of a colonel of infantry. He could understand, the colonel said, calling the artillery exchange "junk"; he could see nothing the matter with "jam" for the quartermaster or "jilk" for the engineers. But it was going too far, said the colonel, to expect him 1.o answer the phone, "jerk No. I," THK STORYl AllUon Topping, •oclctjr Klrl, IK off \n Cunlrmnlii. «o run hrr mthcr'n rlilclr plnntn- tlon. On bonrd Mhtp itta mectn Bm-rr Fleldlnn, mining engineer. «l»o hound lor Guatemala. Barry remain* In bli HtiKernora, reading hook« and rrrltine to IJIa Hnr- rtaon, hU fiancee. At SantlnKO, AllUon and her companions lure him aihore to vlalt a QnJchft In- dlnn. When nlnj-ful Alli.on admit* that Hhe Invented the Indian «tory an a rune, he la annoyed and disappointed. * * * ATTACK CHAPTER III HEN the new moon was high in the black, star-gleaming sky they rode in the small, rocking tender back to the freighter. The three men drifted off to their cabins, leaving Allison with Barry—the prize she had worked so hard to capture. When they had gone, she lost some o£ her gay sang-froid. She dug a hand into the deep pocket of her light wrap for cigarets. As he lit it for her, she glanced up at his lean brown face and dark, steady eyes. She sighed a tiny sigh and blew a smoke ring. "I suppose," she said faintly, "it's an apology, not a kiss you're waiting lor." Barry chuckled in spite of himself. He lit his own cigaret leisurely and flicked out the match. The warm night breeze brushed it along the deck. "As a matter of fact, it was neither," he said. Her upturned face was a heart- shaped blur in the darkness. "A walk, maybe?" She moved off along the rail, a fragile figure against the black silhouetted mountains of Cuba which loomed behind her. Barry followed. "Are you going back ashore?" he demanded. "You mean—am I giving up my jungle dream?" she murmured blandly. "Going back to New York just because of a few words of warning you gave me the night we sailed? No." He said, "I think you'd better reconsider. I'm telfir^g you, a Guatemala chicle plantation is no place for you." The teasing laughter in her voice was plain now. "Maybe," she said archly, "if you had spent more time describing the horrors of the jungle to me on the Mp down, and less time with your'ftla Quiche books. ... As it is, you fascinate me almost as much as Guatemala. I can't decide whether it's because of the jealous girl who brought you aboard and practically dared me to ..." Her voice broke off into laughter. "I suppose I owe you an. apology for her, too." "You can settle that with LUa," Barry said dryly. "The problem now is—" "Or whether," Allison mused on imperturbably, "you fascinate me because you're so aloof and mysterious. Why under heaven would you be so intent on histories of the Quiche Indians? If you were an archeologist, or a professor, or even a student. But you're a mining engineer!" * * » '""THERE'S no mystery about it," Barry exploded impatiently. "It's a matter of simple business. Look. I'll make a bargain with you. My business is on the confidential side. But I'll tell you about it if you'll forget this crazy adventure of yours and take a plane home from Santiago tonight." "If you'll tell me," Allison said breathlessly, "I promise you I'll consider going home." There was a new note of seriousness in her voice and Barry accepted it as oath. He told her his business with casual speed. "My company sent me down here because the United Nations war effort is in vital need of quicksilver. It's used in a hundred delicate instruments of warfare. The Guatemala highlands are one of the all too few sources. And on the Guatemala highlands live the Quiche Indians. Catch?" "Catch," laughed the girl. Then she frowned. "But why the history books? Need you get so chummy with them just to work a few mines?" "There's the rub," admitted Barry. "We don't work the mines. We don't know where the mines are. The Indians bring their crushed and vaporized cinnabar down to the shore in clay jugs and trade it for bananas and fishing rights. But where they get it is a tribal secret." Allison gasped. "And you said it was 'just business! 1 It sounds like something out of Ali Baba!" "It's a hell of a deal," Barry said irritably. "When we need that quicksilver the way we do and we're willing to pay plenty for it—" She laughed with delight. "That blood oath of theirs in your books! They can't really be tempted by high prices?" "Apparently theyjiaven't been, since the time of Alvarado," Barry admitted gloomily. "Then you're on a wild goose chase yourself," she said triumphantly. "I'm not so sure." He thrummed nervous fingers on the rail. "In all this boning up on their traditions, I think I've got an argument to use on them. They're pretty high class, you know. Integrity. You can't help them. That's their strength. But I'm going to ask them to help us." "And why should they help us?" "Because the allies are fighting for the same thing they've struggled to hold for centuries. Freedom. Independence. We're their blood brothers in those respects. I'm going to try to make them see that. I have a feeling they might open up at least a couple of their mines for rapid exploitation in such a cause." Allison touched her cigaret to the rail and watched the sparks float down towards the dark swells of water. She murmured, "Brother, you're talking strong stuff." » * * [ARRY laughed, regretting now he'd told her so much and been so eloquent about it. He said lightly to cover his previous outburst, "It won't hurt to try, anyway. The other fellows kept offering them more money. That didn't work. ..." She said, "Others? Were there others here before you?" "Two." "How did they treat them?" "The first one reported they were a little short with him." "And the second?" "The second one didn't come back." She stared at him a full minute, horror deepening in her eyes. "But then—you're in danger!" she cried. "Why didn't you stop me tonight? All of us shouting those Quiche words!" He laughed shortly. "Nonsense," he snapped. "The second man was probably bitten by a snake. Or delayed somewhere. You see, that imagination of yours would play havoc with you in this country. Now get in there and pack, and I'll take you back to the mainland." She stood flattened against the rail, her honey-colored hair blowing back from the white piquant outline of her face, her eyes dark blurs. "I can't," she said. There was a tangle of laughter and bewilderment in her voice. "I don't know why. Maybe it's the jungle— maybe it's you. But I'm going on." Barry recognized decision. With a snort of anger and impatience he turned and strode off. "Wait a minute!" she whispered, and ran after him. She rounded the forecastle 10 feet behind him —in time to see the dark, naked figure of a native detach itself from the black shadows of the hatch! Her scream rang through the dark night a second too late. The native had leaped—the gleam of a knife in his upraised hand! (To Be Continued). Dodgers To Play Yale Brooklyn — A majority of the Brooklyn Dodgers went lo New Haven Conn., loday and a contest with Ihe Yale nine of Red Rolfe. The remainder, however, appeared at Ebbets field for a brief work out in the sliding pits. Yankees Vs. Farmhands Asbury Park, N. J. — The New York Yankees go lo Newark today for their third meeting with their International league farmhands. It will be the rubber game between the two teams and the contest has created so much excitement the schools are being dismised in the afternoon. Not Conerned Over Cooper Cairo, 111.—Manager Billy South worth exprcses no concern about the back injury which look his star pitcher, Mort Cooper, back to St. Louis for medical examinations. He still coun!s on using the big St. Louis Card righthander againsl the Browns in the first of seven exhibition games "between the clubs on Saturday. Browns Get Last Workouts Cape Girardeau, Mo. — With only two days remaining before the St. Louis Browns take the road for home, Manager Luke Sewell is giving his boys the gun. He has scheduled a pratice game for lo- day in addition to a long workout and a morning drill is on tap foi Thursday before they board a St, Louis - bound bus. Rennell Island, 110 miles south of Gaudalcanal, is the southernmost tip of the 900-mile Solomons chain. Harry Hughes, from Hughes; Jael Theard, from New Oeleans; am Hurlers Bud Tilbury, 19year olc Arkansas native, and Bill Ayers who delivered 19 viclories to Sa vannah's Soulh Atlantic club las ' year. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press New Bedford, Mass.—Ted Lowry, 77, New Bedford, and Andy Holand, 170, New York, Drew (10). Buffalo — Johnny Green, 151. ackawanna, N. Y., outpointed Bobby Claus, 147, Buffalo, (8). New York — Angelo Callura, 131, Hamilton, Ont., outpointed Mike Belloise, 131, New York, (8). Jersey City — Perry Lowe, 147, Newark, oulpoinled Freddie Wilson, 152, New York, (8). Los Angeles — Jimmy Bivins, 179, Cleveland, outpointed Watson Jones, 172 12, Los Angeles, (10). Legal Notice No. 5881 In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas. WARNING ORDER Mary E. Smith, Plaintiff; vs. G. T. Blankcnship, el al., Defendants. The Defendants, G. T. Blankenship and Mrs. G. T. Blankenship, his wife, Necic Modest, Mae Day Modest Wren, Ostinner Freeman, Carrie Freeman, Josephine Henry Hunt, Carrie Wright Scott, the unknown heirs of George Jones, the unknown heirs of John McNeely, the Farmers' Royalty Holding Company, a corporation, and the Farmers' Mutual Royalty Syndicate, Incorporated, warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, Mary E. Smith. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 16lh day of March 1943. (SEAL) J. P. BYERS, Clerk Graves & Graves, Attys for Plft. P. T. Staggs, Atty ad litem. (March 17, 24, 31, April 7) r BUY ASPIRIN that can do more for you than St. Joseph Aspirin. Why pay more? World's largest seller at lOc. Demand St. Joseph Aspirin. WE DELIVER We pick up and deliver laundry and dry cleaning. 2-day service. Telephone 148 Cook's White Star Laundry & Dry Cleaners The Book of the Month as a daily picture strip! 1 1 canal By Richard Tregaskis, International News Seru/ce War Correspondent Guadalcanal! One of the most glorious pages in American history. Here is the story of its conquest by U. S. Marines, written by a star reporter who shared all their dangers and was exposed to bombings and guerilla fighting. Be sure to follow this thrilling picture version of the current Book-of-the-Month which has made publishing records. It will make you proud to be an American! Begins Monday, April 12, in the i^t&^fkf ^iBl^r ^^^dl^^ ^H>*(^ Star

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