Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 27, 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 27, 1943
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Page 3
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o Joy, May 27, 1943 HOPE STAR, HOP I, ARKANSAS PAGE THRU octal an P ersona I Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 •. m. and 4 p. m. jl Calendar (lay 28th bbcrt Campbell will pro- Holin and piano pupils in jthe city hall, 8 o'clock. Jo. 4 of the Women's So- Christian Service ot the fiodisl Church. Mrs. C. D. in and Mrs. J, P. Bycrs, :thc Surgical Dressing ;n. m. All members arc pake plans for this schcd- of volunteer work. has been the guest of relatives and friends for the past two weeks. Mrs. J. A. Liggett and daughter. Miss Ruth Liggett, ot Santa Ana, Calif., are stopping at the Barlow this week. Glorifying the Apron :ers Arc Elected s Class at the home of Mrs. II. .1. tt Wednesday afternoon, of the Dorcas class of the list Sunday school elected >r the coining year, the business session'Mrs. 'as elected president and i While, secretary. One oat hangers were donated t boys at Camp Robinson, the social hour guests cn- icssing contest, w^iich was Births Captain and Mrs. II. K. Mcllarg, of Washington, D. C.. announce the arrival of a son, Henry King McHarg IV, at the Julia Chester hospital, Wednesday, May 2(i. Communiques Lieutenant (senior grade) 15. W. Edwards, United Stales Naval lie- serve, departs Kriday for Camp Peary, Williamsburg, Va., for duty with the civil engineering corps. F. L. bowl Padgilt. Her of specimen i o u s refreshments were ill) adjourned lo meet the iclnesday in June. Atlanta, Ga.—George T. Cannon, East Second street, Hope, has been commissioned a second lieutenant in the U. S. Marine Corps and will undergo the final phases of the rugged officers' (ruining course at Quantico, Va., before taking to the field lo lead Leathernecks in battle. Lieut. Cannon is the son of the Rev. and Mrs. Robert H. Cannon, of Portland, Ark. He has one brother in the Marine Corps and two in the Army. 'it g and Going Alice Lite, Barbara La- >nnic Anthony, and Mary Andrews are spending in Little Rock. •en Under of Camp Chaf- nsas, has arrived for a his parents, Mr. and Mrs. iadcr. amcs G. Marlindale of I!, Tcnn., and son, Judd e, of Mcndrix College, arc visitors in the city. or P. Keith, of Ihe South- Proving Ground, returns m Akron, Ohio, where he KIIBO, eootlio cluifo. Form moclionlod coat of protection liolwocn skin nnd chafing hcd- clothcH with MoxBann, formerly Mexican Heat Powder. Pvt. Walter (Hub) Olliver. of Nashville, formerly of Hope, who is receiving basic training at. Camp Bulner, North Carolina, has been awarded two metals for superior ratings in gun tests. Paul Wayne Samuel of Emmet, stationed at Grigcr Field. Spokane. Wash., has been promoted to staff sergeant. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Samuel. A jumper frock is a very practical garment for marketing and other family chores when you don't want to "dress up" yet don't want to look dowdy. Just how decorative a jumper frock can be is demonstrated by the new one modeled by screen actress Ann Savage in the photo at left It's of cotton, printed with tiny green and yellow fish who are gaily riding green and purple waves. The short- sleeved blouse is of sheer white cotton. Brazil, One of World's Gay Spots, Feeling Pinch of War V SAENGER -NOW- Eironica Lake m Married Witch' NUTS Without A KERNEL! BROS. Frazee • Robert Paige and 26 Mesquiteers in lers of the 3 Grande' IALTO McCaskill Mr. and Mrs. Claud Bradly and lilllc son, Billiu Claud, of Houston. Texas, visited relatives here last week. Mrs. Earl Reese, of Kl Dorado, spent last week with her parents, Mr .and Mrs. G. W. Hood. Mrs. J. S. Moses visited relatives in Conway last week. Mrs. J. O. Harris, Mrs. Hansford Mcyrick and Mrs. Dora Worlham spent Saturday in Hope. Mrs. Watson Wilson, of Prescoll. spent a short time here Friday. Mrs. ,1. O. Harris left Sunday morning for Marianna. where she will visit her sister. Mrs. James Lewis. She was accompanied by Mrs. Claud Vlinton, ot Hope, and Mrs. John Lewis, of Nashville. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. llogan and lillle son, oC Louisiana, visilccl her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Curtis, last week. Mrs. J. M. Curtis and children of El Dorado, visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Long. D. B. McCaskill, Homer Rhodes and daughter. Mrs. Jack Sligh, were Hope visitors Saturday. Miss Janclle McCaskill spcnl Sunday night visiting relatives ir Prescoll. Mrs. Gordon Prescoll and clul clrcn, Carolyn and John Dcnlon spent the past week visiting rcla lives in Texas. Mrs. Roy Hawley, of Houston Texas, spcnl the past week will her mother, Mrs. J. H. Bradly. Friends oC Sam Jordon will b sorry to know he passed away Sun clay and was buried al Avcry Chaplc Monday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Moses, < Bcnton, were weekend visitors i friends and relatives. — Mrs. Dora Worlham. By CHANDLER DIEHL BO Oo Janeiro — (/P) — Brazil and its handsome capital — once one of the gay spots nf the world — are feeling the pinch of war. Merchant ships, diverted to military duties, have little- space for (he many necessities which Brn- xil's yoiini; industry cannot supply. So food, clothing and transportation costs have risen and the good old days have gone. Privali; automobiles virtua- disappcared almost year ago ast Times Today srge Ann ornery Rutherford and trolleys and buses have been hopelessly jammed. Taxes have pone up and military iduction is taking men rapidly s the Army and Navy expand, lorhaps lo fisht on a foreign front. Even Ihe carnival, a famous Tiin .llraclion, was makeshift this 'ear. In addition, the war has hit close o home, for Axis submarines have sunk mure than a score of ships ind cosl Brazil's merchant Marine nindreds of lives. Most serious is the loss of imported petroleum products, Ihe chief source of power for faclor- es, coastwise shipping and land transportation. Only a few essential drivers arc allowed gasoline liberally diluted with alochol and taxis in Bo t;cl only enough 'for 1G miles a day. Many vehicles have been converted to charcoal and factories receive fuel on a priorities basis. National coal, exploitation of whch is only beginning, is being used more frequently. Some factories and ships arc even burning wood shavings from Brazil's vast and rich forests. The strain on transportation has made food scarcer and ropro expensive and the Brazilian, a great cater uC meat and rice, is paying twice as much for some of his staples as before the war. The price of imported fresh fruits in Rio has Rone so high that news- apcrs have begun inquiries. The government's answer has jccn to order a 25 per cent in reasc in minimum salaries, which aiscd some workers from aboui 12 lo $15 but failed to help those ibovc these levels. Lack of new construction has caused a housing shortage am •cuts have gone up. Although Brazil manufacture enough cotton for export, home manufactured clothing has risen ii price from 10 to 20 per cent. Newspapers have cut columns Lype sizes and number of page in the struggle lo keep up wilh dc dining newsprint slocks. But th war may see a marked develop mcnt in home manufactured news print — gain from the forests of the interior. So lhal while Brazilians suffer from sncaricities and rising prices, home industries arc gelling a boost that might have come much slower in normal times. It would be greater were it not for the machine lools and raw materials needed from abroad. The all - important question of proiritics for imports are handled by Ihe export - import division of the bank of Brazil, working with the requirements section of the United States embassy which rcg- Nazis Prepare for Defensive Summer War Stockholm, May 27 f/P) — Dispatches from Berlin asserted today Germany is preparing for summer defensive warfare while Nazi military leaders hope that no large - scale Allied offensive will start until they can replace the losses in men and material suffered in the shattering defeats in the Donets Basin, al Stalingrad and in Tunisia. While there is * talk in Berlin aboul a Russian summer offensive between Kursk and the Crimea, a correspondent of the Slockholms Tidninghcn said German polilical circle expressed belief Ihere would be no major action for at least a month. Other quarters, he said, held the view Ihcrc would be considerable "sounding out" offensive preparations Ihroughoul the summer but that there would be no major warfare. Nazi military circles, acknowledging the big gaps caused by the Russian and North African defeats, were represented as indicating that Hitler would not launch any offensive. It was said they hoped intensified war production and total manpower mobilization would enable them to return the German fighting machine to full strength before any Allied attacks ere launched. Das Schwarzc Korps, weekly or- an of the elite guard, said, how- ver, that the Allies have made many preparations for invasion nd that Germany must be prepared lo go on the defensive. Neutral circles in Berlin were luolcd by the Stockholms Tidning- ien as saying that Premier Stalin vas riol going to begin the offcn- ivc first because, they asscrlcd ic was not sure whether the Amer- can and British forces were ready Bye Bye, Niki r Little Joanne Greenwood of Chicago is merely bidding an affectionate farewell to her Army-joining dog Niki, although it looks like she is putting her head in the husky's mouth circus-style. Brilain and America. German dispatches said that great stress is being placed on sroduction of more armaments nd that millions of additional workers have arrived from occupied countries to work in German var factories. o strike from the other side of Europe. Hitler, Berlin sources said, will lot order a German offensive even if the Nazis are prepared [or one because he believes i would only bring Russia closer to Sugar and Water Keeps Veiling In Crisp Repair Handless Veteran Writes Mystery Story Johannesburg, South Africa — (/P) —This is the story of a man of courage who, wrecked physically oy the war, refused to remain a nelpless cripple. Ronald Vincent, 21, was a gunner with the British army in the Western Desert. One day an Italian hand grenade exploded nearby. Vincent lost both arms and his sight. Discharged from the hospital. Vincent, equipped with artificial arms, enrolled in a Capetown training school. A South African firm devised a typewriter with a keyboard of perforated metal. With small wooden pegs attached to his artificial wrists, Vincent, after memorizing the keyboard, punched out the letters by inserting the pegs in the proper holes. After many tedious weeks of study and practice he became an excellent typist. He has just finished his first detective thriller—a story of spies at work in Brazil. Now he is en- route to England for further study. Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate Hears President Barclay of Liberia; may resume debate on reciprocal trades extension, and decide fight over funds for president's planning board. Banking commtitee considers bill increasing Comodity Credit Corporation lending authority $1,000,000,000. Commerce committee takes up bill to provicc' assistant Secretary of Commerce for small business. House Hears President Barclay of Liberia; acts on resolution for investigation of middlemen's profits in food distribution. Immigration committee continues hearings on legislation to repeal Chinese Expulsion Act. CAN'T KEEP GRANDMA IN HER CHAIR She's as Lively as a Youngster— Now her Backache is better , Many Buffercm relieve nagging backacho quickly, once they discover that the real cause of their trouble may bo tired kidney*. The kidneys nro Nature's chief way of taking the excess acids and waste out of tlm blood. They help moat people poas about 3 pints a day. When disorder of kidney function permits poisonous matter to remain in your blood, it may cause nagging backache, rheumatic pains; leg pains, loss of pep and energy, getting up nights, swelling, puffincss under the cyc>, headaches and dizziness. Frequent or scanty passages with smarting and burning sometimes shows there is something wrong with your kidneys or bladder. Don't waitl Ask your druggist for Donn's Pills, used successfully by millions for over;. 40 years. They civo happy relief nnd will help'. the 15 miles of kidney tubes flush out poispn- oui waste from your blood. Get Doon s PUla. latcs supply and shipping, u n77 ulatcs supply and shipping. Washington advises how much shipping is expected and the bank, checking requests by Brazilian im- porlcrs, determines when requested items arc most needed. Only top priorities find ship space. Yet it takes more than shortages and rising prices to dent the morale of good - humored Brazil. The Brazilian still finds jokes to laugh at, sun to bask 'in and politics to take about. He'll have to be hit a lot harder to wipe that smilo off his face. xYOU WOMEN WHO SUFFER FROM v HOT HASHES If you suffer from hot flashes, dizziness, distress of "Irregularities", are weak, nervous—due to the functional "middle-age" period In a woman's life—try Lydla E, Plnkham's Vegetable Compound. It's helped thousands upon thousands of women to relieve such annoying symptoms. Follow label directions. Pinkham's Compound Is wortli tryingl 05 MEALS TASTE BETTER WHEN YOU SERVE BLUE RIBBON BREAD AT YOUR GROCERS and CITY BAKERY • SERIAL STORY Bsdh BY LORETTE COOPER COPYRIGHT, 1943. NEA SERVICE. INC. in )rchestro Wives' and lers of the rple Sage 7 riday - Saturday orge Sanders m ie Falcon's Brother' and ly, the Kid's Smoking Guns' UNHAPPY LANDING CHAPTER XVI 'ETH had jumped impulsively. 1 During those first sickening seconds of the drop, while she was fighting to keep from pulling the rip cord too soon, she felt nothing except the sensation that her insides were zooming upward— much the same sensation, only on a larger scale, that a high swing would have given her. Then she was jerked and jolted almost insensate. Her head was thrown back and she saw the parachute billow out, then momentarily collapse, then billow out again. She wondered it she were visible in the moonlight. The moon was very low now, and it did not light up the ocean or the island quite as it had several hours before. The fantastically exciting and active night was nearing an end. Beth wondered if there would be a dawn for her. Down, down she went. She heard no noise—only the rush of air past her head. She felt cold almost numb. The island was rushing up a her very fast. It was a miracle that Brit had found it, and i would be more of a miracle i she landed on it safely. * * * CHE could not decide what por tion she was about to hit. Th contours were deceptive fron aloft. She had expected to be abl to recognize the cove and In headquarters area, but she coul< not. She thought she was only a fev feet above the island now. Odd how at first her progress ha seemed go fast, then so slow, au ow so fast again! The ground as coming toward her in a ter- fic rush of shadowy vegetation. She tried to look at her watch, ut could not see the dial. She ishcd she had looked before she umped—it would be something 0 be able to know just how fast me was going. Brit could not ave more than an hour's gasoline eft. Beth thought she heard a shout rom below, then decided it was icr imagination. Then she hit. She struck a trectop first— 1 palm—and the points of the ronds jabbed into her flesh. For- unately the night was almost A'indless, only a faint predawn breeze being present near the sur- Then she bounced down through tranches and vines and leaves to he earth. ness of Brit's navigation—she did not know. * * * TF she was at the far end of the island from headquarters, she had a long walk to find help, unless she could attract the attention of an outpost. If she did attract attention, she might be shot immediately. Beth arose and tried to walk, and sank back down again immediately. The hurt ankle would not bear her weight. Beth removed her shoe, tore a length of cloth from her skirt, and wrapped it around the ankle. The pressure of the wrapping braced the ankle and somewhat relieved the pain. She heard noises in the jungle. She remembered that Brit had told her there were all sorts of tropical animals in that jungle— things that crept and things that crawled, and other things full of venom and poison. She called out. "Help!" Then, not because she was frightened— for her mind was too full of Brit's predicament for fright to enter— she screamed. She hoped that a scream might carry farther than a simple outcry. Her shout unnerved her, for it was answered by a thousand other JEAN MERRILL: drapes veil. By Alicia Hart NEA Staff Writer | Your Easter bonnet may have been the prettiest in the parade, but ils about time to be checking up on its current condition. Veiling is f la tiering and alluring only so long as it is fresh and crisp. Nothing spoils the effect of a new hair-do and expert make-up so surely as a lot of bo-draggled veiling hanging limply aboul your face. Often, all it needs is a bit of pressing. But, if you've been caught in the rain a couple of times, try reviving it as does Jean Merrill singing star of Broadway's operetta hit ••Rosalinda," by dipping it in a thin solution of sugar and water and pressng it dry with a moderately warm iron. Incidentally, if your face is long and slim, drape the veiling loosely about your face, crossing it under the chin and throwing the ends back over Ihe shoulders. II will make a mosl flattering frame for your face and give it a much rounder appearance. Besides, it won't tickle your nose, tangle your eyelashes nor smudge your lipstick. Children's Dresses The parachute struggled against the weight of her body and the entanglement of the branches as :hc breeze caught it and opened it full for one last sail, then it collapsed over a low tree-top. Beth was drugged against the bole of a stubby palm. The wind was knocked out of her and she lay there for several minutes, semiconscious. When Beth fully regained her senses, it seemed that hours had passed. Nothing appeared real. With difficulty, she fixed her mind on her whereabouts and on her experiences during die night. Wlv.it brought reality to mind first was a pain in her ankle. Beth disengaged herself from the parachute. Where she was— except that presumably she was on the right island, and the correctness of that presumption depended completely on the correct- screams. She could not decide whether she had startled all sorts of jungle denizens, or whether there were that many echoes. She called "Help!" again. It was to no avail. She must make headway. She wished she could hear Brit's plane motors. She needed reassurance that her mission still had a purpose. But if he had been that close, he would have drawn fire. As though to give terror to her thoughts, she heard the unmistakable voice of an antiaircraft gun far down the island, barking viciously at a target aloft. She knew how excellent was the marksmanship of those American Coast Artillerymen. Her heart sank. Then she heard another noise. It was of something crawling a levy paces away in the impenetrable jungle. (To Be Cputiuuedl) WANT TO SWAP? Use The Classified . . . It's Direct Get rid of what you can't use in exchange for something you need or want. For a few cents you can put an ad in the classified section of the HOPE STAR. You'll be amazed at the offers you receivel HOPi STAR In Prints, Voiles, Swisses and Organdies . . . Sizes 1 to 14. Priced 98c -1.25 1.49-1.98 All new, crisp and pretty. See this line of dresses. They will please you. For the Misses and Ladies We have Gay Gibson, Nelly Don, Quaker Maid and Deebie Junior Frocks. We Give Eagle Stamps The Leading Department Store (3eo. W. Robison 6* Co. HOPE NASHVILLE

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