Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 27, 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, May 27, 1943
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Page 2
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TV. HOPE STAR, 'HOM,. SAS Thursday, May 27, 194 _____„ .-—r— -:^:-"ay fo Defeof Japs Is to Pesfroy © /•». i r^ ...... *« • • t lalysis of le News by lackenzie Editorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph or Cable. By DeWITT MacKENZIE .'The fierce defense being made iy the Japs in the face ot our [etermined attacks on th e troops ikioung the volcanic crags i£ Attxi provides one of the out- Kanding lessons of the protract"I" battle on this tiny, fog-shroud- X Aleutian, island. •It's a harsh reminder of what te Allies are up against in their sk ol smashing the Japanese na- m as a whole. Of course this isn't the first time r any means that the Mikado's tVages have exhibited such tena- fy. More than once in this war £ve seen them battle until the idk man was dead. j^EVequently they make suicidal Stands which serve no us e f u 1 purpose, rnerely because the old iSnogu n code says a soldier is dis- mbnored if he surrenders under "Miry circumstances. In theory the man who gives himself up be- Isbmes a pariah and is an exile "Sbm his motherland. It'*Still, this Jap characteristic has jaeen brought closer to home in 3he hand - to - hand conflict on toe queer little American posses"" ion with the name that sounds LUCKY a it fei-ttune Foiir-lpf Clovers i y HICKOK like a man spitting tobacco juice against the wind. It means trouble. There could be no more pointed warning of the need of the utmost speed in cleaning up Hitler so that the entire Allied stricking power can be turned against the Nipponese at the earliest possible moment. The enormous force which the United Nations will be able to mass, when once the Axis is beaten, xvill do the job. but it becomes harder with each passing day allowed the Japs to consolidate their positions. The burden of speeding up rests in large degree on intensification of civilian effort. If we provide the resources, the fighting services will do the rest. There can be no lag in production or conservation. I The Nipponese are pretty well i established in their main con- i quests, and it's going to take a ' lot to shift them. Their greatest strength outside of the Japanese mainland is in China and M a n- churia. A Chinese commentator in Chungking recently estimated the Jap forces in his country at thirty and a half divisions say about 458,000 men. The Japanese have been moving troops from Manchuria, but there may be another half million or maybe more there — watching Russia but available too, for service in China — and there are others in Korea. The new Jap offensive along the Yandgtze towards Chungking has raised a fresh" problem for Chinese defense. This drive undoubtedly is aimed * at depriving Generalissimo Chiang Kai - shek of provinces which provide about his last remaining resources. It may even envisage capture of Chungking itself. Should such a program be achieved it probably would give the Japs, control of all China. The Allies would have to start from scratch to fight their way onto the continent without the help of the Chinese army. This would be a task which might take years, but for one thing. That is. air power. The further we go the more certain it seems that air power is going!... to provide the solution of the Japanese problem. Of course all the other fighting services will be involved in a big way, but in trying to look ahead it would appear that there's only one method to wind up the war with Japan in our time. That is by bombarding and blockading the Japanese mainland into submission. This presupposes that air bases will be ^available o the Allies, It also presupposes that the Japanese armies of occupation in foreign territory would apitulate when the homeland had jeen pounded into impotence — hough one admits that there might be'the bare possibility of Jap generals and their armies set- ing up a new regime on the continent and fighting it out. Stars at Dawn Blevins Woman Dies at Home Wednesday Mrs. Ktlnn .May Gist. 39, wife o r Even-It K. Gist, died liite yesterday | ;it her home ne;ir Hlcvins. Funeral services worn to be hold at II ii. in. todny ;il Blr-vins with! burial in Marlbrook cemetery. The ; Rov. l.ee will officiate. | She is survived ulso by three < suns, Marvin. Hilly nnd UnluM-l Lee j Cist of Hlevins. three dnuRhtors, i Mrs. Leona Maroon of Hope, Mrs. : Evelyn Tribble of Nashville. Odessa Gist of Blevin.s, and a sister, Gallic okes of Blevins. Doctor Suggests Shortage Cure Sub-Sighter (U S Navy Photo From NEA) already smashed many a Jap plane in the Real fdur-leaf clover; are mounted* under simulated crystal in Hickok four-leaf clover jewelry. Tie chain $1 : : : with collar bar $2. See this and other four-leaf clover jewelry at 'S Approximately 25,000 lives are claimed by suicide in the United States annually. "We Outfit the Family" "FALSE TEETH Rock, Slide or Slip? FASTEETH, 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, pasty taste or feeling. FASTEETH is alkaline (non-acid). Does not sour. Checks 'plate odor" (denture breath). Get FASTEETH at any drug store. UueGLAS* by HICKOK Sparkling clear are these new L/veGlAS Belts and Brace? by Hickok . . . with clear and colored stripes. See these and other new ideas in LiveGLAS today? $ j H 1 Li [£ TM C.*C.C.C. UP IP mf^^^ mpp (m^ ^B^ ™ ^^^ "We Outfit the Family" Cravens for Forming AVA After the War By MAX HAUL Washington, May 27 — IfP)— Representative Fadjo Cravens <D- Ark.) whose home city of Fort Smith has been fighting the worst flood in its history, favors an Arkansas Valley Authority after the war, he said today; but not one modeled exactly after the Tennessee Valley authortiy. He wants an agency that would | develop the resources of the whole valley, traversing several states, hut he said TVA is too independent, and if an AVA is estao- lished he wants Congress to retain tighter control over it, including its accounting and finances. He praised TVA. however, saying its results were "splendul. ' Cravens was interviewed on the subject of what can be done about the destructive floods in the Arkansas valley. The first thing needed, he he- clared, is to build the proposed Markham ferry and Fort Gibson dams on the Grand River in Oklahoma. He acknowledged there was little chance of building them until the war is over, but he hopes Congress will appropriate the money as soon as possible after the war ends. Army engineers have already designed the two dams and Congress has authorized them, but never appropriated the money, he pointed out. They v/ere planned, he added as part of a unified system of flood control on the Grand river. The Pensacola dam, also part of the system, is already in operation, but the other two are needed to make the system really effective, Cravens said. The grand is one of the principal tributaries of the Arkansas, and has poured an enormous quantity of water into the latter river during the present floods. Cravens was asked whether he would be satisfied with flood control projects alone, or whether he < wanted to see the river dcvelopd j in various other ways by a region- 1 al agency such as TVA. "Flood control is the primary purpose, as far as I am concerned," he said. "But if the dams can, incidentally, pro-luce hydro- j electric power too, that will be | fine." "Do you want to see the development of all natural resources of the valley put in the hands of one j agency such as the TVA'.'" he was asked. "I'd like to see the whole thing developed. It would take years. Flood protection is the immediate need, and we ought to concentrate on that first, to alleviate the floods that are destroying millions of dollars worth of our crops every two or three years." The next question was: "Suppose someone introduces an AVA bill, providing for immediate attention to flood control but setting up an authority exactly like the TVA, with the same responsibility for the whole region and with the same powers — would you vote for it?" "Not with the same powers," Cravens said. "The TVA is not responsible to anybody, but is more or less an independent corporation. Congress has little contro 1 . over them, and in some cases I think they have been a little arrogant. It's a government project and the government ought to have control." Scouts Organize Aeronautics Branch ...IVR. Kits. (.T!—After Alf Landi had discussed the merit situa- | on with Or. C. 1). Blake of Hays. ! id indicated some additional meat j ountln't be out of place in the Lan- ! jii diet, Blake sent him a bin fo- Hond-to-Hond (Continued From Page One) place yesterday as 2,000 - pnuiul )ombs were- showered on their coder base at Madam?, 8!ifl mile:< lorthwest of (he Allied - held Port Moresby. A communique from General Mac-Arthur's headquarters an- lounced that despite unfavorable weather. Allied planes blasted enemy positoins 12 miles south of Salamaua, where Allied ground troops also continued their destruction of the Nipponese. n ..™.~sfw .... :••• ;;•, \*V,»£ f S?W- w >^'{.«; This British seaman looks as though he's waiting for a shave, but he':; intent on grim busi- ness—lookini; for lurking Nazi U-boats as ho sits in "barber's chair" aboard a Royal Navy cruiser. smiri metropolis, touching 37.7 foot lust. n lRht, n drop of .7 of n. fool in 24 hours. In tin- Wolf T.nko till.* district. 125 miles south ot St. I. o u i s, the Misssisippl's over flow swept into the Atlas Powclov Compnny's bii? plant yesterday and production wns halted. Farther north, however the river dropped, dissip- pating the throat to the $n,00fl,0(>0 Central Illinois public Service generating plant at Grand T jwer (lll.i " . . On the Illinois river, ne- leaguered IH'ardstown remiiined in dniH',er as the waters flowed only ii foot from tin- top "f it concrete seawall built to withstand - foot flood stage. Sand- luiUS have been stucked along the top of the biirricr. With !>.!>00 of the town's (i.fiOO inliabitanl.s evacuated, 1,000 Army and defense workers giumled the protective barriers. U.S. Bombers (Continued From Page One* in- C. Oavis. was tn map plan.-; for the prompt restoration of farm production in the S.OSl.OOO acres of v.-ater - covered land in Illinois. Missouri. Indiana. Oklahoma, Kan.sa.; and Arkansas. C'-n|>s and property damage has been estimated in tin- millions of floil.l.S. AI1hou::h conHitions alon.u' the Mississippi south of St. Louis ;:lil! held the aHenlion of soldiers and eii;,'i:uers. the bii: river continued to drop at the M i s- Messina. Sicilian ferry terminal. One was carried out by a heavy force on Northwest African Fortresses while the other was made by bombers from the Middle East. Roaring Ihrouuh a liO - mile-nn- hour wnid, the Fortresses dumped heavy cargoes of graKirientation bombs yesterday on Conu'so, stiii-ting four or five fires and spraying steel among dispersed aircraft. , PSORIASIS RELIEVE THE ITCHING Mil in removing scales ami relievo the. ! itching of Psoriasis the. untiseptio stim- ulatii.B way with Black am White ! (liniment. Use only as directed. Daily clwinsewith Blnck and White bkm Soap. i since his children, Nancy and Joh 1 promptly appropriated it as a PL i So Dr. Elake sent Landon a b . ,• I chinchilla buck and suggested that The local Boy Scout organization , ^^ d K , OW thci| . own rab- this week started a new branch he Cannons t, called the Air Scouts with the fol- 1L " la lowing leaders; squadron leaders, Donald Moore, pilot, James Henry; Moore; four flight pilots, Howard Cobb, H. O. Kyler, Glen Williams and John Cecil Weaver. This new branch offers an opportunity for boys between 15 and 17 years to learn the fundamentals of aeronautics. Meetings will be held each Tuesday night at 8 o'clock at the Fire Station male chinchilla rabbit, suggesting he try that for a meal. Alf wrote back that the rabbit didn't relieve his hunger one bit There are more than 100 different types of iron and steel nails on the market. DftNCE N Some Flood (Continued From Page One) said army engineers. As the farmers in many areas surveyed the damage to I heir crops and property from t h e worst flood in the mid - continent area since 1937, an emergency conference of federal officials and representatives of the six states affected by the flood met in St. Louis. The meeting called by War Food Administrator dies- BLUE PLATE Mayonnaise MADE BT THE WESSON Oil PEOPLE ^ S O Full Cream Salad Jar Regular 5c A T" /"* U C <T Al CH ES Arm and Hammer Pkgs Blue Stamps G, H, ), awl Ro.j Si-amps E, F, G, H Void After May 31st . , it^u k i p»-' i «••{*» ALT MEAT Full Cream 4 Points Lb. 5 Points Lb. w-f.V p %$ s?^ Kraft O PORK HAM, V/hob or Half Jj^jfe PORK HAM, Center Slices Lb. 4Qc Skinner's Raisin Pie No. 2 Can 1 Point L.b. Royal Red TOMATOES N c'. n2 lOc Pure Cane 4 Points Lb. P and G From Young Tender Beef— ft Points Lb. tsgset O &Y ? Pure SO A P 25c LARD 8-Lb. Ctn. Nice Cuts—8 Points Lb. Nu-VVuy BLEACH Quaker FLOUR 48 9 j Lbs. A*.' SAUSAGE, Seasoned Right, 6 Pts Lb. 25c 9c These Are Not Rationed Jar 13c Quart Fruit J FRESH DRESSED FRYERS Quaker DAIRY RATION 100 Lbs. Ful-o-Pep LAYING MASH 100 Lbs. 135 ? ,<txf <*J 3-Bu. Sack Ful-o-Pep Horse Shoe STARTER 25-Lb. Bag We Deliver Phone 447 IOC VICTORY <?, BUY llNtl I U N I A I t * W A K III!N US MAMI'S To Our Patrons: We close every Wednesday afternoon at 1 o'clock. So on Wednesday remember to do your shopping in the morning. Thank You!

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