May 12, 1943 Soctm 'octal and Persona Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 766 Between 8 a. m. and 4 p. m. I Social^ Calendar Wednesday, Mny 12th 'J'lio Home Nursing Class will mc'-i lor ils | „-.,!. lesson Worlnesd.^ "Klit nl I) O-CIWK at, (he L'ommun- H.V Center on Third Street. Those laluni; the course : ,,-e urged In at- Thursday, May 13th The .l,,),,, f ;lill (.i,,. lpfpr nf Inp IMK will meet at the Home ot Mrs O. A. u raves at ;( p. m Timrsday. Miss C.lenn Slockburgor of Winslow, Worthy Grand Matron of the I'.aslern Star, will make her of- ficinl visit to Ihe Hope chapter at the Masonic Temple, n p. m . Honoring Miss Glenn Slncklinrfpi of Winslow. Mrs. Fred Cook will he hostess at a luncheon at (h< Hotel Henry, 1 o'cock. Friday, May 14th The choral club study of the Friday Music club will lie presented at the homo of Mrs. Gam-It Story, ,'):.'in o'clock. The choral club will nol meet for practice. A victory garden canning school will be held Friday al I p. m. at Ihe First Methodist church. Miss Mary Claude Fletcher instructing. Women planning to attend are asked to bring vegetables for canning one pint. Additional Knitters Are Needed For Red Cross !,; Mrs. Arch Moore, knitting chairman of the Red Cross, announced lodny that QuoUi No. 5 will he shipped this week lo area head- qusirlers in St. Louis. An appeal is made for more , » knitters for Quota No. G. Some of the yarn has been given out. but most of it is still in the rooms and must be distributed in order lo have garmcnls completed by July 1. Mr.s. Moore stated thai most of , the knitting has been done by the "•' .same women and it is hoped lhat others will as.si.sl in completing the present allotment. Since many women are unable to leave their homes to work in the Production rooms, knilling can be (•' done in the volunteer's honj». Special instructions for (hose who do not knit can be secured by telephoning 420. Beginners are asked to bring one ball of yarn and knitting needles lo classes of inslruc- !'.',** lion. As knilled garments will be needed for the duration, an urgent appeal is made for volunteers. Baptist Circle No. Five Presents Church Study Al a tnecling of ihe Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist church, Mrs. F. L. Padgitl. president, directed the members in making plans for the district conference of Baptist women, which is lo be held in Hope June 2. Circle No. 5 was in charge of the afternoon study which w;is presented by Mrs. David DeFir, introduced by Mrs. Clyde Coffee. Mr.s. Henry Haynes gave the do- volionul on "Job Witnessing for StJoseph WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER AT I0< God". Special music was rendered by Mrs. Nathan Harbour and Mrs. Hcndrix Sprnggins. Others taking parl on (.he program were Mrs. Krtinklin llorlon, Mrs. Herbert Hums, and Mrs. Charles Bryan. Thirly-four members responded to roll call. Mrs. Lyle Moore Is Guest At Tuesday Club Party Mixed summer flowers adorned Ihe rooms at the home of Mr.s. W. U. Herndon Tuesday nflernoon when she was hostess lo members of Ihe Tuesday Contract Bridge club and one additional guest, Mrs. l.yle Moore. Playing resulted in Mrs. Syd Mc- Miilh receiving the high score gift and Mrs. George Ware, the bingo. A dainly gift was presented (o the guest. During the afternoon the hostess served a delicious sandwich course wilh iced Russian lea. MOM STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS She Produces W. S. C. S. Meets nt Methodist Church Monday The- Women's Society of Christian Service mot nt tin- church Monday jiflornimn wilh (he president. Mrs. H. O. Kylcr. presiding. Mrs. C. C. Parker led the worship service, her subji.-cl being "In Concern for Children". Response w;is made by the audience. The service closed wilh prnyer. Mrs. Hollis Luck, vocalist, was accompanied ut (he piano by Mrs. C. D. Lester ,in .singiiu; "I Think When I Read that. Sweet Story of Old". Olhers taking parl on (he program wore Mrs. R. n. Franklin and Mrs. Charles Marrell. Mrs. O. A. Graves prosonted an interesting address on "National Family Week". The meeting closed with a prayer for children of today by Mrs. C. D. Lautorbach. Cemetery Association Elects New Officers At n rcconl meeting of (he Cemetery Association the following officers were re-elected for the new year. Mrs. W. G. Allison, president: Mrs. L. W. Young, treasurer; Mrs. F.dwin Ward, secretary. W. M. Tomlin was appointed caretaker, replacing the late W D RidHdill. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ward. Mr. and Mrs. Chcd Mall, and Miss Fdna Karl Mall of Shrevcport spent Sunday in Conway with James Hannah Ward and Miss Rosalyn Mall, students at Hondrix College. LI. John Clyde Hill departed today tor Fort Knox, Ky. after a visit wilh his mother, Mr.s. Clyde Hill. For (he weekend they were joined by Miss Nancy Hill of (he University of Arkansas. Lt. Walter Keith departed Wednesday for Ohio points, where he will be the guest of relatives and friends for two weeks. Mrs. Frank Hutcheiis has returned from Texarkana, where she visited Mr. and Mrs. Pat Horn. Captain and Mrs. Boyeo Weisen- boryer and children, who are cn- roule to Camp Wheeler, Ga. from Dallas, and Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Hnekabee and children of Baton Ni Not all of Hollywood's glamor is on the screen. Behind the cameras we have Joan Harrison, the- movies' only woman associate producer. Rouge arc guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. ,J. Weisenberger. PFC Billy Arnctt, Mrs. Arnoll, and daughter. Mary Ann. of Hot Springs were Mother's Day guests of Mrs. L. A. Arnctt, 301! South Laurel. Mrs. Marie Guthry of Burbank, Calif, is viisling her sister, Mrs. Sum Belts, and Mr. Belts. Mrs. A. L. Severance and daughter.. Miss Marian Severance arrived loday from Duranl, Okla. to spend the remainder of Hie week with Mrs. ,1, T. West and Miss Anne Foild. Mrs. Clyde Chamberlain has returned to Lilllo Rock after a weekend visit wilh her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Robertson. Communiques James Tl. Thompson, son of Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Thompson of Colunij bus. Ark. hns begun an intensive course of study in aviation mechanics til Amarillo Army Air Field. Deaths Lasf Night By the Associated Press Charles L. Borie, Jr. Philadelphia — Charles L. Borie, Jr., 72, nationally known architect, chairman of the Art Commission of the Smithsonian Institution in Washington a n d former member of the National Commission of Fine Arts, died lust nighl. Edward O. Secomb Newton, Mass. — Edward Osgood Secomb, 92, sportsman and pioneer in Ihc oil refining indus- ry. died lasl night. He was born in Salem, Mass. Band Director Speaker at Kiwdnis Meet Music is the only universal language, and is Ihe only language which is written the sntne in any Million, slated Tom Lavin loday al Ihc Kiwnnis luncheon Tuesday. "Any musical student in any nation can pick up u sheet of music and properly play It." According to Lavin, music probably originated with the cave men. One might have broken a reed and by blowing through it caused musical notes, and forming Ihe first instruments. The Old Testament mentions the blowing of trumpets, and ancient writings doling jo.cifore Ihe Bible also mentions music!'":' During the mediaeval days, wandering minstrels carried songs of bailie and valor from one settlement to another. Rulers all kept a large number of musicians on hand for their own entertainment. One of Ihc greatest composers of this period, Wagner, was nol recognized I'or his genius until after his death. Due to his personality, he was one of the most hated men alive al that time. Modern music developed in America , wilh McDowell, Stephen Foster, Irving Berlin and George M. Cohan leading the list. John Phillip Sousa was probably the greatest of all martial music com- posrs. He died about four years a- M. Lavin introduced a quartet of clarinet players from his school orchestra. George Ware, Neal Crow, F.B. Ward, and Eunice Dale Baker. They played "Andante" as a quartet, and "Petite" as a duet. Guests of the club were C. O. Temple, Ma.xie Rosier, and Capl. Royce Weisenberger. Mr. Hester is moving to Hope in the near future, and will be in charge of a local meat market Rev. Paul Gaslon, Rev. Robl. Moore, and Paul Raloy were appointed delegates to the International Kiwanis Convention to be held in Chicago next month. Teachers for Negro Schools Are Elected The Board of Education of Hope School District 1-A al ils regular meeting al Ihc superintendent's negro teachers for the school term office, May 10, elected Ihe following 1943 - 1944: Myrtle Verger, J.A. Harris, Matlic Raincy, E.N. Glover, T.A. Hamilton, Lucinc Harris, Bertha M. Harrison, Tyler Rainey, Clovis Tippetl; Elhel Bizzcll, Emma Cooper, Mary S. Curry, Florinc Frida, Alferella Walker, Mildred Wright, Georgia Verger. Naomi Verger, Lula Benton, Irene Ben ton, Irene Hamilton, Wm. M. McFaddin. E. N. Williams, and Ola B. Woods. Ella Verger, second grade teacher for 40 years, will be retired at the end of this year. Professor K.J.I. Blakcly was nol an applicant for re-election. Commission to Meet and Discuss Rates Lilllo Rock, May 12 —-WP)—- The State Corporation Commission tomorrow will resume a hearing to determine load rates for freight trucks operating within Arkansas. Findings will be based on dala submitted by the carriers on operations during a six - month lest period. The hearing was postponed from April 12 to enable truckers to submit additional information. End in Sight (Conlinued Prom Page One) a large enemy force in (he Zng- houiin mountains. Eighth Army units found a similar situation on their front, but pressed forward gradually, taking some prisoners. The tactical air force, which devotes its attention to enemy troops, was confining its operations almost entirely to this one pocket, and a military spokesman said the enemy "has little possibility left of organized resistance in Africa and seems to be accepting that situation." The enemy elements which surrendered to the French in the Zag- houan area were various remnants. Ihe biggest one being a large part of the Ilalian supcrgas- division, which were grouped together in the current battle under German command and given the name of Ihe Pfeifer group. They were largely enlrenched on Ihe Zaghouan massif, highest ridge in. Tunisia. After Ihe French isolated them, the German commander asked General Malhinct, commander of the Moroccan division, for an Armistice. His terms were unconditional surrender. The German commander became the first to accept such terms from the French since Ihe first World War. Frenchmen throughout North Africa were heartened by this new evidence in the changing lide of Ihe fortunes of the Germans who less than three years ago were imposing humiliating terms at Compiegnc Foresl in France. Arkansas Hits (Continued From Page One) than 18,000 acres had gone under on the south bank of the Arkansas river. Other Ihousands were flooded near Dardanelle as levees went out. The • outskirts of Fort Smith were flooded on Ihrec sides. Along the river front, furniture manufacturers had removed stocks and machinery from their plants. Rail traffic was disrupted with no southbound trains running out of Fort Smith on the Frisco and none into Oklahoma on Ihe Midland Valley lines. A 40 - fool cresl was forecas for today on Ihe While river a Batesvillc where Ihe stream ros two - tenths of a foot an hou overnight. Flood slage there i 19.9 feel. The homeless numbered in Ih thousands. The Red Cross said 90 evacuees were being cared for a Forl Smith and about 100 at Vai Burcn. In the Morrillon area abou 350 families lofl their homes. A though bottomland families ha to move all along bolh rivers, ap parcndy this was accomplishe< early for even livestock losse were reported small. hundreds were homeless and over wide areas of eastern and southern Oklahoma crops and truck gardens were wiped out by (he muddy lorrenls Ihnl raged some- limes 40 feel deep. Hundreds of lowlands residents still were stranded along the Arkansas, Illinois, South Canadian and Big and Little San Bois rivers, although most of them were in no immediate danger except from exposure. Dr. G. F. Mallhews, state health commissioner, v,'arned disease would be "an inevitable after- inalh" of exposure and pollulion of waler supplies and told county health officers to exert every effort to maintain sanitary conditions and to immunize the people. Maj. Gen. John E. Sloan, Camp Guber commander, ordered Ihe ponloons to undertake the dangerous journey to the Koeta area af- ler slate Senator Guy Curry, Sitg- ler, reported 150 persons had been trapped on all sides in the lowlands. Curry expressed fear in a telephone call to the highway patrol lhat all or part of the refugees might have been swept away but the Camp Guber men found many perched in the tops of the highest trees and clinging to the roofs of barns and houses. Muskogcc, Okla., May 12 f/P Eastern Oklahoma's flood walers the most destructive in memory ii some areas, roared inlo Arkansa loday and authorities feared tha when heads were counted in UT heavily stricken lowland area Ihe death loll would rise sharply. Some lives wore feared lost over nighl near Kola in Haskill count despite heroic rescue work b., Camp Gruber soldiers who bravec Ihc raging currenls in molor-pow ered Army pontoons to rescue a least 100 persons marooned ii trees and on rooftops. Sheriff Ralph Kellcy of LeFloiv county expressed belief others hac been swept away before help ar rived. Six persons were known dead Wednesday - Thursday IN MYSTERY AND LAUGHS! CO-STARRING LORETTA YOUNG BRIAN AHERNE EXTRA EXTRA EXTRA . . . Captured Japanese films of the attack on Pearl Harbor and the bombing and surrender of our forces at Corregidor. Hope High School Band Concert Thurs. —Plus— The March of Time Thursday Hope High School Band Concert RIALTO Sonja Henie John Payne NOW SHOWING — 2 — Milton Berle Brenda Joyce in m "Iceland" "Whispering Ghost" SERIAL STORY BY LORETTE COOPER , WAAC COPYRIGHT, 1943. NEA SERVICE. INC. THR STOUY: link Carter, \\.l.\l, hns voliinfffri'd for n ilail- Kfrnii.s mission. After sl>c IIIIN rt'i'c-ivfil lu-r nriliTs iiiul born IitlrniliiciMl lo IMT iimm-iliiifr MI- lii-rior, Mujur llrll .Im-ksoo, tlu-y Imanl a Flying PiirtrrNN Ixiuucl lor n liny JKliiiiil iu iln- I'.-u'HIi'. Alajur .1 11 i! k K o n luis o.\iilniiii>il Initl lie is I'omniatHliiiK' ollh'cr of a r.msl Artillery llarniKv llnllooii mitl:ilion uliosc duly It IN lo ]iro- t«'< l i military oiu-r.-HIOIIN i'rom ;• IIIMII y «ir nfiiifk. liil'oriiiailiin li-ak* linvt. i,,.,.,, N ii«|(i'i'U-il mill lliMU !.s to n.sslNt In ini.-UInn (in-ill Umvii. Siiildi-nly 11 ini i i- of Jap IlKklrr iilaiu-N an- .slulid-il. * * * ATTACK CHAPTER III A PAIR of Jap fighter planes **• oil the left wing! It took Beth a moment to realize what Major Jackson had said. When she joined the WAACs, Beth supposed she would "fight" the war at a desk, doing typewriting, just as she had done in civilian life until the automobile agency closed. Now she was in the thick of the war, even if from a statislical point of view this portion was not a very large one. She arose and peered out of the side window. She had barely glimpsed the two attackers before Major Jackson had yanked her back down into the protected part of the Fortress. "Don't do that," he yelled. "I don't want to lose you so soon." "I don't want to lose you so soon!" The sentence clung for a second to the recesses of Beth's mind. Then she cast it aside, almost with a guilty feeling. She had come out here to be a soldier, not to develop a romantic interest in the first commanding oflicer she met. If she had not been told, the Japs were coming in on the Fortress, she would have known in a few seconds anyway. She felt the Fortress momentarily shiver, and she heard the rattle of machine guns. ' Brit Jackson had gone forward. She wa.s alone. True, there were men around her, but each was so identified with a task, and so engrossed in it, that none had time for her. She was as safe as they could make her. She heard the machine guns agpin, and saw one of the center gunners, his face grim, pivot his weapon around in pursuit of a Zero. She saw his lips move. She knew by his face that he had missed. Disappointment packed every iota of space from the set- ness of his lips to the depths of his serious eyes. -n The din was intermittent, but terrific when it came. Several times Beth realized that if it were not for the Fortress's armor, the fight would have been lost. * •}•• * >Y the angle of the floor she knew the plane was climbing steeply. It had shaken the Japs for a minute. Then the climb leveled oil and ended. Brit Jackson was still forward, but Beth hardly was thinking of him now. She was watching the gunner intently. He stood there, a huge man, appearing even larger because of his flying suit. He was working coolly and in a very businesslike manner, firing a few bursts, swinging his gun quickly, keeping a sharp eye out. There were two gunners, working back to back. Others were elsewhere in the big shin, Beth knew; but these two were all she could see, and it was the one whose face was half toward her that held her attention. She could read every turn of battle in his eyes. Now, in the midst of peril, she had a quick instant to reflect. She could see her training at Fort Des Moines was directed toward making her the same kind of a soldier, from the standpoint of self- discipline, single-minded service, and intelligent action. Would her training ever be put to so great a test? Suddenly the gunner's face lighted. One of the Zeros was gone, and Beth needed only one guess lo tell whither its route. There wa.s one to be accounted for. It had swung away, but now it was coming back—coming in from a hard-to-reach angle. The nearest gunner tried to get his weapon into position. It would not go quite far enough over. Just then a burst of machine gun bullets rallied against the Fortress. * * * HPHE Fortress lurched and the gunner fell. Beth thought, at first, that he had been thrown off balance. Then she saw that he did not rise, and she knew that he was a casualty. The other gunner was too busy to notice what had happened. Beth rose from her seat. First she moved to the side of the stricken gunner. But she had not reached him before she knew that her mission was greater_even than one of individual mercy. She moved straight to the vacant machine gun. Fearlessness and discipline were revealing the strong grips they had on her American soul. She steadied herself; and then she took hold of the gun grips and became the weapon's master. Long weeks before she had been introduced to the operation of this gun—more because of the: whim of an instructor than because anyone ever expected her to know anything about one. The Jap fighter was coming back. It was coming back on Beth's side of the Fortress. (To Be Continued) FDR, Churchill (Continued From Page One) Air Chief Marshal Sir Charles Portal, chief of the air slaff; Lord Leathers, minisler of war transport: Lord Cherwill, the prime minister's statistica officer; Lieutenant General Sir Hastings L. Ismay, chief staff officer to Churchill in the Jailer's capacily as minisler of defense; and Brigadier E. I. C. Jacobs of Ihe war cabinet. For his part, Mr. Roosevelt had at hand the lop military and naval men of America. Presidential Secretary Stephen Early said the prime minister and prsident had a long talk lasl night and lhat their meetings would be almosl constant, as would those be- Iween their staffs. Mr. Roosevelt was dividing his time today between his offices, where he arranged to keep appointments previously made, and Ihe White House proper where the bulk of his talks wilh Churchill were lo lake place. The expectation was rather that, lalks based on the situation surrounding the European invasion would be political r«lher lhan mil ilary, since Ihe problems of In peace come constantly nearer a Allied armies advance. It was re called Ihe Casablanca conferenc brought about a working agree menl between French generals Gi raud and DeGaulle — a politica rather lhan a mililary nocessily. Informed London observers, 01 the olher hand, said war straleg; was Ihe prime purpose of the con ference although conceding politi cal problems involved in the invas ion plans undoubtedly were bein discussed — as well as coodina lion of Russian and olher Allie' moves. In conneclion wilh the interna European problems expected t attend an invasion, it was nole< lhat President Eduard Benes o Czechoslovakia was due to arriv in Washington late today, also fo: conference with Mr. Roosevell Head of Ihe London - harborec government - in - exile of the re public which Hitler dismemberd Bens was expected to presen his plans for a postwar federatioi of central and eastern Europe friendly lo Soviet Russia. Whether he . would join the Roosevelt - Churchill discussion was nol disclosed. Also on the scene, although not as a membei of the official parly from England is Lord Beaverbrook, London pub lisher and former Brilish cabine member. In any case, the background foi the discussions is certain to be mil itary, and the palletn of fulure op eralions appears to call (1) for a supreme atlempt to crack Hitler's "European fortress" wide open this summer and (2) for an offensive against Japan employing ihe most powerful forces yet thrown into Pacific fighling. Mililary experls emphasized that the cleanup of North Africa was a najor contribution to projected operations in the Pacific as well ns in Europe. Final conquest of Africa's Mediterranean coast line, t was said, will reopen the Medi- erranean to United Nations ship- Jing, culling Ihe dislance from American east coast ports to Ihe Tiiddle easl, southern Russia and ndia by about 5,000 miles. Despile Axis possession of Sardinia and ".icily, ii is believed lhat Allied .irpower — freed of combat re- ponsibililies in Tunisia — can con- rol Ihe skies over Ihose enemy irbases and discourage attacks n shipping. The time saved on the shorter un equals hundreds of thousands f new tons of shipping space. This pplies equally to cruisers and de- Iroyers used in convoy duly and s a result some may be shifted to ie Pacific or used to protect r orth Atlantic convoys. Reopening the Mediterranean Iso would permit abundant oil upplies under British control in ie middle easl lo replace Amerian shipments to North Africa. This hould relieve the drain on U. S. asl coast reserves, ease the de- lands on tanker space and allow icreases, where necessary, in asoline and oil shipments to Eng- nd. Since shipping is (he key to Milled Nations power in any single 'ar theater, experts said the train of speeding the Pacific ampaign will thus be greatly ased. Informed but unofficial opinion ere is that one of the first major \icific strokes may be an Ameri- jn sea-air drive to throw the Jap- nese off Kiska and Attu islands t the western tip of the Aleutians. This would clear the way for air (lacks — and possibly Naval raids ^-against Japanese bases in the Kuriles Islands north of Japan, and might furnish the jumping - off on Tokyo by new super - bombers. These are understood lo be capable of making the 4,000 - mile round trip or of flying on across Japan lo American bases in inland China. This possibility was underscored by President Roosevelt's expressed conviction at yesterday's press conference thai Ihe United States now is producing more planes than all the rest of the world, and his assertion that stress now is being placed on turning out relatively more multiple - engined bombers, long range fighters and cargo planes for offensive action. By comparison of weights, he disclosed estimates that this year's plane output will more than triple 1942's. While that airpower Is expected also to show increased punch in the South Pacific, it seems unlikely that early action directly against Japan will originate from China. American forces there are dependent, so far as is known, on supplies flown in from India and the quantity still seems to be relatively small. Not until the Burma road is reopened—probably sometime next fall or winter — can supplies be delivered in great quantities. In the southwest Pacific, however, MacArthur's growing air- force is expected to continue pounding enemy ships and bases north of Australia, while to the east, recently announced American bases in the Solomon and Ellice Islands are menancingly close to the outer ring of Japanese island fortificalions. Navy men said the safety o f these island forts is dependent on the sea and air power which Japan can assign to their prelection. But the line which the Japanese have to guard with their ships and planes is long and its vulnerable points are many. The Japanese do not know where the American blows will fall — all the recent air activity against Kiska could serve lo obscure a main attack olse- Lemon Juice Recipe Checks Rheumatic Pain Quickly If you suffer from rheumatic, arthritis or neuritis pain, try this simple inexpensive home recipe that thousands are using. Get a package of Ru-Ex Compound, a two- week supply, today. Mix it with a quart of water, add the juice of 4 lemons. It's easy. No trouble at all and pleasant. You need only 3 tablespoonsfuls two times a day. Often within 48 hours—sometimes overnight—splendid results are obtained. If the pains do not quickly leave and if you do not feel better, return the empty package and Ru- Ex will cost you nothing to try as it is sold by your druggist under an absolute money-back guarantee. Ru-Ex Compound is for sale and recommended by John P. 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