Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 13, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, May 13, 1943
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Page 3
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0 ' '' ' '" '"^' , May 13, 1943 HOPE STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS eriona I Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between t •. m. and 4 p, m, Social Calendai Thursday, May 13th The John Cain chapter of the DAW will meet at the home ot Mrs. < U ''" VOS at S p> m ' . Miss Glenn Stockburgcr of Winslow, Worthy Grand Matron of the Eastern Star, will make her official visit to the Hope chapter at the Masonic Temple, 8 p. rn. Honoring Miss Glenn Stockburger of Winslow, Mrs. Fred Cook will be hostess at a luncheon at the Hotel Henry, 1 o'cock. /•jriday, May 14th The choral club study of the Friday Music club will bo presented at the home of Mrs. Garrclt Story, 3:30 o'clock. The choral club will not meet for practice. victory garden cunning school will be held Friday at 1 p. m. at the First Methodist church, Miss Mary Claude Fletcher instructing. Women planning to allencl are asked to bring vegetables for canning one '.Int. Monday, May 17th Circle No. 1 ot the Women's Missionary Sociely of the First Baptist church, home of Mrs Laha, 2:30 o'clock. Circle No. 2 of the Women's Mis sionary Society of the First Baptist church, home of Mrs. John S Gibson, Sr., 2:30 o'clock. ' ; Circle No. 3 of the Women's Missionary Sociely of the First Bap list church, home of Mrs. James Embroc, 2:30 o'clock. Circle No. Ii of the Women's Mis (\ionary Sociely of the First Bap 'list church, home of Mrs. Lee Gar lund, 2:30 o'clock. Washington Visitors Arc Feted By Mrs. Bob Ellen . Honoring Miss Margaret Simm.s ' .hid Miss Marjory Moses ot Wash ington, D. C., Mrs. Bob Ellen was, hostess at bridge at the home o her sister, Mrs. Brents McPherson Tuesday evening. Artistic arrangements of sum ,• yner flowers were used to decorate MOROUNE7, PETROLEUM JELLY @A. I FOR MINOR IURNS CUTS NEW SAENGER Last Times Today Lorctta Brian Young Ahcrne in "A Night to Remember" ON STAGE Hope High School Band Concert Starts Friday Also Raiders of (he JOHNNY MACK BROWN RIALTO Now Sonja Henie m "Iceland" and Milton Berle m Whispering Ghost" Fridqy - Saturday Lloyd Nolan in "Manilla Calling" and Ray Corrigan in p "Boothill [ | Bandits" the entertaining rooms, where spirited games were played from ihrce tables. Enjoying the party with the hon- jrccs and hostess were: Mrs. Mickey Williams, Mrs. Bill Tom Bundy, Mrs. Carl Jones, Mrs. Carl Jones, Mrs. Helen McClurc, Mrs. Henry Mclhirg, Miss Frances Yocom, Mrs. Roy Taylor, Miss Marjory Waddle, Miss Evelyn Briunt, Mrs. Tom Purvis, Mrs. Eudorn Euson, Mrs. Travis Ward, Mrs. Frank Kirk, Miss Virginia Rose Atkinson, Miss Mary Delia White, Miss Ruth Lewis, Mrs. John Vescy, Mrs. Edward Aslin, Mrs. Dclbcrt Case, and Mrs. Billy Monls. For making high score, Mrs. Jones was awarded a lovely gifl. Miss Atkinson received the bingo, and the honorccs were presented remembrances. Following the games the hostess served a delicious ice course. Local Women Are Urged to Register for Home Nursing Course Although 250 Hcmpstcacl county women arc expected to complete the present Home Nursing course being given throughout the county by July 1, only 5 Hope women registered for the class which began Wednesday night at the County rooms on East 3rd street. In order to continue the classes, those interested in receiving instruction arc asked to • call Mrs. Leon Bundy, Red Cross chairman, to make arrangements for enrollment. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Jones and children, Carolyn and Jay, will arrive from Shreveport today to be house gucsls of Mr. and Mrs. Rob- crl LaGronc, Jr. Mrs. Comer Boyctl has returned from a visit with relatives and friends in Shreveport. Dr. and Mrs. Dwight Andres and son, Jimmy, of College Station, Texas arrived Wednesday to spent several days with Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Andres. Mrs. P. W. Taylor. Mrs. Harp and daughter, Ann Harp, dcparlcc today for Amarillo, Texas, where they will visit PFC Wcldon Taylor slalioncd al the Amarillo Army Ait Field. Mrs. A. D. Somcrs and daughter Palsy, of Lubbock, Texas arc guests of Miss Edith Fayc Ward. Miss Marie McDowell of Litllc Rock was the overnight guest of hei parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Me Dowcll, while enroutc lo Fl. Wortl to visit relatives. Orvil Kinsey of McAlister, Okla is spending a few days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Kin- soy. Communiques Friends of Major Werner C Strccker, f o r m e r Constructing Quarlermasler of the Southwesterr Proving Ground, will be inlercslec in knowing that he has been assign od Assistant Executive officer in the Administration Offices of the Army Service Forces in Washing ton, D. C. PFC Foy Hammons, Jr. has beei transfered from Miami, Fla. tc Chanute Field, III., according to in formation received' by his parents Mr. and Mrs. Foy Hammons. Charged with a vital task o! keeping huge Liberators in a slate of mechanical porfeclion requircc for modern aerial combat, PFC Howell R. Baker, son of Mr. anc Mrs. Robert Baker of Emmet, Ark was graduated as an expert frorr Kccslcr Field, Biloxi, Miss. Revivalist Tho Rev. Doyle M. Ingram of Gcrly, Oklahoma will begin a revival at the Unily Baptist Church Sunday, May Hi, the Hcv. J. T. Gilinore, pastor, announced. WAAC A Sale Makes Norfolk, Va. I/I 1 )— Three French sailors wanted to buy a watch in a jewelry store here but they could speak no English, and Ihc salesman didn't know a word of French. The disappointed Frenchmen stood in the store doorway and chattered about their predicament —in French. WAAC Auxiliary Sim- onc Campanardi, of North Adams, Mass., listened in on the conversation. A few minutes later the French gobs credited the American army with one assist in the purchase of a watch. Auxiliary Campanardi was born in France and speaks French fluently. Disorders in (Continued From Page One) used lo sign and gone into hiding. While Holland appeared lo be the hief center of unrest in occupied Surope, there were signs of rouble for the Nazis in man other pots. The German News Agency DNB •cported from Brussels that mill- ary authorilics had sentenced eight Belgians to death for collecting weapons and equipment for sabo- age. Long prison terms were im- loscd on several olhcrs . From Bern It was reported 150 frenchmen had been arrested in Vichy on 8 charges of plotting igainst Pierre Laval. Laval, the Vichy radio said, has been summoned lo a conference in Paris with representatives of German ahd Italian military commanders n France. The Algiers radio, meanwhile, Addressed a broadcast to the French people telling them that as a result of the Allied victory in Tu- lisia "Ihc battle for liberation will ioon start — get ready for it." "The United Slates of America will help every Frenchman worthy of his name to liberate his coun- .ry from the enemy," the broadcast said. "The same weapons which crushed the Axis in Africa will slarl soon again Ihc work which will libcralc your soil from Hie invader. "Frenchmen, we are living triumphant days — the days of ro- vcngc we have been wailing for. You shall be libcralcd very soon indeed." Through Stockholm came reports of armed uprising against German forces in Lithunia; Lalvia and Estonia, while in Yugoslvaia Gen. Draja Mihailovic's guerrillas were reported lo have infliclcd a sharp defeat on Italian troops. Heaviest Raids (Conlinucd From Page One) inasmuch ;\s it is Germany's greatest inland port and one of the main keystones in the transportation system on which Adolf Hitlci must depend for supplying his defense forces in the west. Much of Ihe munitions and troops which would be required to meet an Allied invasion thrus across the English channel woulc have to move through Duisburg. Bombers of the Brilish coasla command also were busy las: night while the main raiding force was over Germany, a formation of torpedo - carrying Hampdens attacking Axis shipping off Norway and leaving one vessel sinking, the air ministry said. The German air force, meal while, struck back with a night at tack on a British east coast tow'i which tho Berlin radio identi ficd as Ihc fishing village of Lowe stoft. One bomb destroyed an inn and 12 bodies were found in the wreckage. The RAF raid on Duisburg wa Ihc high poinl of an Allied sprint, aerial offensive which has placet heavy emphasis on paralyzing Hit ler's transporlalion facilities. A ministry of economic warfare spokesman said last night thai sue ccssive raids had crippled the rail wuys in western Europe to sucl an extent that long lines of locomotives were lined up in repaii shops. Germany's second largest loco motive shop in Berlin has been ou of operation tor three or foul months, the spokesman said. The whitelailod deer can run a a speed of SO miles an hour foi short distances. PAGE THfttI eginning of a long campaign in- nnd which could not get fully un- erway until the moonsoons end. The Japanese have a lolal -force slimated by some authories at ibout 3,000,000 men, including hose formed into about 85 corn- divisions. Approximately one- bird of this force is lied up in Mnnchurin, Korea nnd Japan it elf; another Ihird is in China and he rest in Burma, Thailand and he south and southwest Pacific. Probably the Pacific enemy's wcakesl poinl is in Ihc machines of war — ships and planes. American submarines have done much lo cul down her shipping onnage, even as American war>hips and planes have battered her >Javy every time it has dared bal- lc. The process of atlrilion would 30 greatly speeded up if heavy air itriking power from bases in China :ould be brought to bear directly on the Japanese homeland. India Looms (Continued From Page One) drawn lighter and vital resources and bass must be cut off from her before the encirclement begin; to squeeze. The only active threat ol the vital interests of the island empire at present is posed by American naval and air forces in the Pacific. From Kiska Island, in the Alcu tians, down to Guadalcanal in the Solomons and Port Moresby in New Guinea, the Japanese must be constantly on the move, using up ships, planes, men and oil, even to maintain their present defensive position. They have no way o knowing where promised blows wil fall from the east this spring anc summer. West and north of Australia however, the situation is different The Japanese so far have no been threatened in their main and immensely rich positions in the Dutch Indies and Malaya. Ligh raids on five Japanese bases ii New Guinea and New Britain anc the Tanimbar Islands were report cd in today's communique frorr General MacArlhur's headquarter: in Australia, as well as mino; clashes between Allied and Japa ncse patrols in the New Guinc; jungles. But such skirmishing stil falls far short — in both scop anc distance — of threatening the mail captured enemy strongholds. In Burma, Wavcll's British force: undertook a limited drive aimed a Akyab but failed of their objcctivi and now apparently aVc in dangei of being forced by enemy flank at tacks to give up all the lerritorj won. With the Monsoon season set ting in, there is virtually no pos sibility of a recovery before ncx October. In the meanwhile Allied forces might undertake an imphibious at tack on Rangoon, best port of en try for the Burma route to China but even the capture of Rangooi this summer would merely be tin SERIAL STORY Bsdh BY LORETTE COOPER WAAC COPYRIGHT, 1043, NEA SERVICE. INC. Till] STOHVl llrlli (Jnrlrr, WAAC, mill Major llrll .Ini-kNiin nrr nlxmnl :i Klylni; KnrtrrM* hound for n liny Inland In Mir I'n- clllc. Mnjor .Inckmiii IN roiiiiiiuml- Jnpr "Hirer of n ('<>n«< Arllllcry HnrriiKc- llnllooii linllnllon wlinn« duly II I* In nrolccl military oiicr- n I Ions from rnviny nlr nllnrk. In- foroinllon lonkn Imvo lirrn miN- liri-lcil mid llcth U lo n«»l«l in IrnckiiiK them down. They arc Kiiddmily nllarkcd hy n pair of .Inn llphtrr iilunr*. When one of the Kunnrrn U wounded lie Hi take* hi* pllicc. » * * DOUBT CHAPTER IV CHE looked out at the Jap fighter over the sights of the .50- caliber machine gun. He was coming in from above again, but not out of her range. She heard someone shout behind her, "What are you doing?" She did not answer. Her brain was focused on the Jap plane. The voice came into her consciousness again. "Let me have that gun." It was too late. Beth had the Jap where she wanted him. She let him have everything the gun could give—a long, blasting burst that was capable of ripping apart any fighter plane it hit. Both was vaguely cognizant that something—it was a burst from the Jap's guns—spattered the Fortress somewhere close to her. If she ever in her life had an inclination to feel fear, now was the time. Suddenly she was in the clutch of a deadly fascination at the scene before her eyes. The Jap sped toward her, but now his guns were not spitting. Was he going to crash the Fortress? Beth watched him for the long, long split seconds it took for the Zero to sweep in closer, closer, closer. .. , Then, just as he seemed about to smash into the big American plane, he disappeared,. HE Fortress's other gunner pushed Both usido, not rudely, but roughly and hastily. He grabbed tho machine gun. Then lie watched, too, for there was nothing else to do. The Jap was going down, following his mate to the bottom of the sea. "You plucky devil," the gunner said. "You did it. You shot down a Jap Zero fighter!" Beth turned toward the man on the floor. "We've got to do something for him," she said. Major Jackson reappeared. He worked with Beth on the injured man. The copilot was with them now, and he assumed charge. Beth was slightly dazed, now that the fight was over. "Lieutenant Carter, if you'll help us . . ." the copilot beckoned. "Yes, sir," Beth replied. She had paused a moment in her task of assisting and had looked blankly at the man's expressionless face. Helping was a matter of a quarter of an hour's work, the reward of which was the grin of a revived gunner. "We got through all right?" he asked. "Got 'em both," the other gunner said. "Good boy. Goad boy. Swell!" "Sorry, Buddy, I cun't take all the credit. Miss . . . Lieutenant Carter here got the second one." "Nothing like having a useless woman on board, is there?" the copilot said. * * * GRADUALLY, the crew of the ^ Flying Fortress relaxed, tension easing as the men swapped jokes while they checked the damage to the big ship. Beth bad grown to new stature in their eyes. From now on, she was one of them. The plane hummed steadily on, searching from its height of 20,000 feet until it found a tiny spot of island that almost matched the ocean's color. From the air, this bit of land showed no sign of habitation. Skillfully, the pilot located a landing field where Beth was certain, just a moment before, that nothing existed except verdant growth, "Camouflage," Major Jackson grinned. His glance had caught the surprise in Beth's wide-open eyes. "It's —it's wonderful," Beth gasped, looking around now at the signs of life and activity where only jungle had appeared as she looked down from the sky, "This," Major Jackson said, "is your new home," As she stepped from the plane, Beth blinked the brilliant sunlight out of her eyes. So this was it. Here she would live. She had left the city just a few hours before, but already it seemed a million miles away, Beth was taken to her quarters. Her room, with the luxury of an adjoining bath, was in the main headquarters building and only a few doors from Major Jackson's office. The office adjoining his was given to her for her work. Headquarters, a subterranean concrete structure, was approached through a bower of tropical greenery which completely hid man's path. "Sorry to have to put you right on the doorstep of your job," Major Jackson had said as they walked over, "but it can't be helped. I can't put you in officers' quarters—you might not feel self- conscious, but the poor men would. Your living quarters were designed as a lounge for officers on 24-hour duty. They'll have to find some other place for the duration." "Of the war?" "No. Of your stay." •»*- <T«» For Rent FURNISHED APARTMENT downstairs. Bills paid. Miss Mary Middlebrooks. Telephone 364. ll-3lpd 2 ROOM FURNISHED APART- ment. 218 West Ave. C. Apply at 523 N. Elm St. 12-3tpd TWO ROOM UNFURNISHED apartment. Also 2 room furnished apartment. 704 East Division. 12-3tpd SEED PEANUTS. GET CERTIFI- cate from A. A. A. office and buy them for 6'/4c per pound. Pedigreed Stoneville and Rowden 41A cotton seed. Dortch's 340 hybrid seed corn $7.50 bu. Rutgers tomato plants, also garden and field seeds. E. M. McWilliams Seed Store. 24-lmch FURNISHED APARTMENT. 3 rooms and private bath. Private front and back entrances. Vacant about May 22. Sec Mrs. DavW Davis, 1002 East Third, phone 5B8-J. 13-3tch Classified Ads must be In office day before publication. All Won! Ads cash In advance. Not taken over tho Phono. On« time—2c word, minimum 30c Six times—5c word, minimum 75e Three limes—3l/ 2 c word, minimum SOc One month—18c word, minmlum $2.70 Rates arc for continuous Insertions only "THE MORE YOU TELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL." For Rent T H R E E ROOM FURNISHED apartment, electric refrigerator, private balh and privale entrances. Sec Mrs. G. J. Downing, 208 Bonncr, Phone 588-W. ll-3tpd NICELY FURNISHED HOUSE IN good neighborhood. Apply Hope Slar - Il-3tp Wanted WHITE WOMAN TO LIVE WITH family of two and keep house. Apply in person at 418 W. 2nd St. Phone 241-J. 8-6tpd CLEAN RAGS. NO WOOL OR silk. Bring to Hope Star. 8-tf FURNISHED HOUSE OR APART- ment in Hope. Must have an electric refrigerator, private bath, at least 3 rooms. Write Joe Perry, c/o Barnsdall Oil Co. Patmos, Arkansas. ll-6tpd Wanted to Rent THREE OR FOUR ROOM UN- furnished apartment. Conveniently located. Duplex preferred, Phone 768 before 1 p. m. Satur day. 12-3tdh THREE TO FIVE ROOM FUR nished house in Hope or walking distance of Hope, with rcfrigera tor. Write Box 98. 12-3tpd For Sole MOTHERS LOOK: SAND BOXES for the children, delivered complete with clean washed sand. Hempstead County Lbr. Co.. Phone 89. " 3tf FARMALL B TRACTOR. RUB- ber tires, starter disk and disk breaking plows. Mower, $1000. A H. Boswell, Bodcaw, Ark. 12-3lpd WHIPPOOR-WILL PEAS, $3.50 per bushel . Slroud & Co. Wash- inglon, Arkansas. 12-12lch UPRIGHT PIANO. PLAYER type. In good condition. 102 West 16 St. Phone 532-J. O. W. Amos. 12-3tpd Lost BROWN HORSE AND RED SAD die at Blevins, May 7. Branded M. H. on left hip and 20 on left front shoulder. If found please notify Jewell Bruce or Harold Campbell, Hope, Rt. 3. 12-6tp MAN'S BLACK WALLET. CON- tained $14 and red and blue car stickers. Reward for relurn to Albert McDade, Emmet, Route : or to the Hope Star. 13-3tp'd Notice SEND ME YOUR NEW OR RE newal subscriptions for any magazine published. Charles Rey nerson. City Hall. 1-lmcl Wonted to Buy " ~7f tf ? v'M M : "vV MEN'S AND BOYS' SPRING SUITS pants and shdes. Ladids' ahd children's spring dresses and low heel shoes. Bedspreads ahd sheets. R, M. Patterson, East Second St. 31-tf **" IMMEDIATELY. ELECTRIC IRON in good condition. Phone 768. 12-lf 3*™ *; / USED HAY RAKE. WRITE HAR< ry Browning, Hope, Route 2 giving price. 13-3tpd Found 1AKEN UP ON MY PLACE, brown Jersey cow, weight ,700. Earl Barham, Emmet, HI. 1.' 13-3lp Personal MEN, WOMEN! WANT VIM? Stimulants in Ostrex Tonic Tablets pep up bodies lacking Iron, Vitamin Bl, Calcium. Trial size costs little. Save REAL money, get $1. size. Ask about big moneysaving 'Economy" size. At all drug stores—in Hope, at Cox and Gibson Drug Stores. ll-3tc ,:,V. ! ' s 1>, - ->| "^ ' $ . If •> ' i y '^ *:& ,.$i ' Y",', Now She Shops "Cash and Carry" Without Painful Backache When disorder of kidney function permit* poisonous matter to remain in your blood, it may cause nagging backache, rheumatic pain). leg pains, loss of pep and energy, getting up > nights, swelling, pufSnen under the eyes, headaches and dizziness. Frequent or icanty : passages with smarting and burning •ome- timcs shows thcro is something wrong with your kidneys or bladder. ... Don't wait! Ask your druggist for Doan'i Fills, used successfully by millions for over 40 years. They give happy relief and will help tho 15 mile« of kidney tubes flush out poisonous waste from your blood. Get Doih'i Pilli. " tj^sy Summer cottons of fine Chambray, Ginghams, Seersucker. Sizes 9 to 15. Baby Blankets In solid colors or pastel plaids. Satin bound. 36x50. , 1.79 Birdseye Diapers One dozen Package. 1.49 Chic Gauze Diapers Dozen. 1.98 5.95 Infants' Dresses Of fine Batiste. 1.19 Luncheon Cloths 52x52 Fine cotton, hand printed, fast colors. 1.69 Trim Fit Anklets Genuine English rib of fine cotton 39c Fine mercerized cotton in plain colors 29c Sizes 8X2 to ]OYz in pastel shades. HOPE'S FINEST DEPARTMENT STORE CHAS. A. HAYNES CO. ON MAIN 5?~ -\1 y wl

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