Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 19, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, June 19, 1943
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SolurJoyV Junt 19; 1943 i HOP! STAR,* HOP*, ARKANSAS Social ana P crsona I Daisy Dorothy Hedrd, Editor Phons 768 Between § •. m. and 4 p. m. Social Calendar Monday, June 21st Circle No. 1 of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian Church, home of Mrs. C. W. Tarpley with Mrs. A. E. Stonequlst, co- 4 o'clock. Circle No. 2 of the Women's Auxiliary of the • First Presbyterian Church, home of Mrs. C. C. Lewis with Mrs. W. R. Herndon, co- hpstess, 4, o'clock. VC 1 ' ~ Circle No. 3 of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian Church, home of Mrs. Coiner Boyetl, 4 o'clock. /-.Circle No. 4 of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian Church, home of Mrs. I. L. Pilkin ton, 112 East 15th street, 8 p. m. The Spiritual Life Group of the First Methodist Church, the church <(>'clock. All Methodist women are invited. Emanon High Scorers Are Entertained by Losers A delightful event of Friday was Vjt dinner given by the low scorers of the Emanon club for the winner! in the past scries of games at tin Hotel Henry Friday evening. Effective arrangements of daisie in pottery containers centered th< lung table where covers were Uiii {& the honor guests, Mr. and Mrs Carter Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Rob ert Wilson, and Mr. and Mrs. T. £ Carnelius, and the hosts, Mr. nrn Mrs. T. S. McUavilt, Mr. and Mrs Roy Anderson, and Mr. and Mrs I'pT. Jewell. Spirited games of contract followed dinner at the Roy Anderson home, South Main street. Tatum-Price In a quiet ceremony at the home of the bride, Mrs. Claudia Price of i.VJpe became the bride of the Rev. Russel Ttitum of Gagsode, Alabama, Tuesday evening, June 15. The couple will be at home in Gagsode. o 'Washington, D. C. Miss Frances Harrell and Miss ell Jean Byers have returned 'rom Ncosho, Mo., where they were guests of Mrs. John McUride. Mrs. Julian Spillers and Miss laze) Spillers have gone to San Vlarcps, Texas to visit Cadet Julian plllers, who will receive his wings June 24. New Cruiser Houston 7 Ready Mrs. Norvelle Parker and daughter, Prudence, of Knoxvillc, Tonn. are house guests of Mr. and Mrs. Rae Luck. Mr. and Mrs. Truman Humphries and daughter, Barbara June, of Shrevcport arrived last night for a weekend visit with relatives and friends. -Mrs. Humphries' sister, Miss Lucille Ruggles, will accompany them home for a visit. Ensign Earl Lee Archer, Jr., leaves tomorrow for Jacksonville, Fla., after a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Archer, Sr. Mrs. Jack Fountain has as guest this week. Cpl. Fountain's nephew, Keith Mucks of Cotter. Mrs. James Edward Schooley and son of Texarkana are guests in the J. E. Schooley home. Miss Carolyn Ai - n.cll departed today for Shrevcport to visit her father, L. A. Arnett. Births Mr. an,d Mrs. Edward Aslin are the parents of a daughter, Pamela, born Friday, June 18, at the Julia Chester. Mr. Aslin, who is with the Navy "Seabees," North Africa. is stationed in Evangelistic service; congregational singing of gospel songs, favorite and familiar hymns; solo by Mr. Baggett: "Sunrise" (Askley); sermon topic: "A Mind to Work." 8:00 p. m., Wednesday—Prayer meeting. FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH West Fourth and Ferguson Hope, Arkansas Sunday School—10 a. m. Lacie Rowe, Superintendent. Morning Service—11 a. m. Young People's Service — 7:15 p. m. Evening Service—8:13 p. m. Ladies' Prayer Service—Tuesday, 2:30 p. m, Week night services—Wednesday, Friday, 8:13 p. m. You will always find a very cordial welcome at the First Pentecostal Church. At the Saenger Sunday GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH North Ferguson Street D. 0. Sllvey, Pastor 10:00—Sunday School. 11:00—Preaching. 7:30 — B.T.C. and Bible Study groups meet. 8:10—Preaching and the Baptismal Service. 2:30, Monday—Ladies' Auxiliary. 8:00, Wednesday — Prayer Service. • "Then shall ye return, and discern between the righteous and the wicked, between him that serveth God and him that serveth him not," Malachi 3:18. Robert Taylor and Brian Donlcvy in a tense scene from "Stand Py For Action." the first real epic of our navy in battle! !{lrty for Young Honoree on Birthday As special compliment to her daughter, Joan, who was celebrating a birthday, Mrs. Guy Card was hostess al a theatre and "bunking" party Friday evening. vrtSuesls invited were: Misses Belly Ann Benson, Jessie Clarice Brown, Bonnie Anthony, Alice Lilo, Barbara LiiGrone, Betly Ruth Coleman, and Martha Ann Fulmcr of Little Rock. Communiques Among the members of the first contingent of WAAC's to be stationed at Ellington Field, Houston. Texas is Auxiliary Ruby Willard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Willard of Blevins. Auxiliary Willard recently completed her basic training at Fort Oglethorpe, Ga. ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH H. B. Smith, Rector Next Sunday, June the 20th, there will be Holy Communion and Sermon at St. Mark's church at 11:00 . m. We welcome you to our services. Here's How to Look Your Best Before a Camera NEA Service Telephoto The cruiser Houston poised on the ways awaiting launching on June 19th. This ship will replace the U.S.S. Houston lost under Japanese fire. War bonds sold in Houston, Texas paid for this cruiser. Coming and Going C. A. Ray of Fort Smith is spending the weekend with Mrs. Ray, 300 i Fdgewood Avenue. Frank C. Rogers of Shreveport [was n visitor in Hope yesterday. Lt. W. J. Grccnwald of Fort Sill, Okla., will arrive Sunday to join £ wife and son, guests of the W. " Singletons, for two weeks. George Ware is a business visitor with its boat rash misery. Bprinkluon Moxminu, formerly Mexican Hent Powder. CuHls little, and you suvo lota iu larger sizes. Church News FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, Pastor Chimes—9:30 a. m. Church School—10:00 a. m. Morning Worship—10:50 a. m. Special music. Sermon by the pastor. Vesper Service—7:45 p. m. Sermon by the pastor. Youth Fellowship—7:00 p. m. Monday. June 21—The Spiritual Life group of the Woman's Society of Christian Service will meet Monday afternoon at four o'clock in the classroom of Mrs. Ralph Ronton. The women who are interested in deepening their spiritual lives and for the welfare of our church, are requested to attend this meeting. Thursday, June 24—Choir Practice, 7:30 p. m. RIALTO PREVIEW Saturday Night 11 p, m. TAYLOR _ DONLEVY Gluvdto. LAUGHTON Friday - Saturday Richard Frances Dix Gifford in nombstone' and John Litel JOAN HOWARD: Photoecnio. BY ALICIA HART NEA Staff Writer Are you planning ot have your picture taken for your beau in the service? Then be sure it's one he'll be proud of and will lose no time in pinning above his bunk. 'Cause all the boys like to boast about the gorgeous gal they left at home, and you wouldn't want to spoil it all with a picture that doesn't make you look your best. Before going to the photographer, study these tips which Joan Howard, artist's model and CBS radio actress, says will make you much more photogenic. Do somemlng. Don't just stand looking into the lens. Hold your dog, or glance up from your book, or bring a friend along to make you laugh. As for make-up. Miss Howard says "no rouge or powder." Use a pancake base, instead, to give your skin an alive look. And be certain your lipstick is oily. A bit of eyeshadow on the lower part of your lid, oodles of mascara on your upper lashes only, and just a louch of eyebrow pencil, lo bring out the natural line of your eyebrow. CHURCH OF CHRISTO Fifth and Grady Streets Fred H. Williamson, Minister 9:30-9:45 a. m. — Gospel Broad cast, KCMC. 10:00 a. m.—Bible classes. 11:00 a. m.—Preaching. 11:40 a. m.—Communion. 7:15 p. m.—Vocal class. 8:00 p. m.—Preaching. 8:15 p. m., Wednesday evening— Prayer meeting. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main and Avenue D Paul R. Gaston, Pastor "Earnestly Contending for th Faith." Sunday School—9:45 a. m. Guy E. Bnsye, Superintendent. Morning Worship—11:00 a. m. Sermon subject: Third in a series f four messages on the Sermon on ie Mount. Young People's Service and Adult 3ible Study—7:00 p. m. Evangelistic Service—8:00 p. m. Sermon subject: "Rich Man and lazarus." Wednesday Revival Hour — 8:00 . m. Friday Prayer Service—8:00 p.m. OUR LADY OF GOOD HOPE CATHOLIC CHURCH Rev. F. T. Dollarton Mass at 10 o'clock every Sunday. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Thomas Brewster, Minister Sunday School, 9:45 a. m., with classes for all age groups. Help us n our efforts to increase both our enrollment and ' atlendance. Our Young Adults class is building up •apidly and we desire to be of real service to this age group. Morning Worship, 10:55, with message by the pastor. Young People will meet d':30, Sunday evening. Evening worship service, 7:30 p. m. Auxiliary Circle meetings, Monday, 4 p. m. ".. . You are cordially invited to work and worship with us. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Millard W. Baggett, Pastor 9:45 a. m.—Bible School. Mr. Malcolm Porlerfield, Superintendent. 10:50 a. m.—Morning Worship. Observance of the Lord's Supper; anthem by the choir, "He Is Mine" (Hull); sermon by the pastor, topic: "The Power of God." 7:00 p. m.—Christian Youth Fellowship. 8:00 p. m. — Evening Worship. One Completio This Week in Midway Field Stamps, Ark., June 19.—Special to the Hope Star.—One completion was marked up for the new Midway field of LaFayette County this week as Barnsdall Oil Company's Dar nell No.'1 NW NE section 9-15-24 flowed and was gauged at 87 bar rels in 12 hours on quarter incl choke. Top of porosity was 6,46 feet extending to 6,482 feet. Th test is the 37th for the new field which was discovered only a littl belter than a year ago. In the McKamie field, Lion Oil Refining Company was drilling below 5,000 feet at its Wheat No. 1 in section 35-17-24, the first test to be drilled in that area in more than a year. The-wells*in~the McKamie field are spaced one to every 160 acres, by order of the State Oil and Gas Commission, since the flow was declared to be gas distillate. A dissapointment this week is N. H. Wheless Drilling Company's Charlie Colpman, et al., No. 1 wildcat in the Spirit Lake vicinity section 30-16-24, which was taken to a depth of 5,216 feet and was declared dry. Abandonment orders were given. Branch Postal Number Added to Addresses The new method of speeding up mail deliveries, through addition of a branch post office number to ie address on mail for delivery in arge cities, is being placed in oper- tion rapidly. Reports from, many ilies indicale that it has been re- eived enthusiastically by the Dress, postmasters, business concerns and the public. Within a few days after initialion of the plan, under instructions of 3 ostmasler General Frank C. Walker, nearly all Ihe poslmaslers n the large cities affected had assigned postal unit numbers to their Branch offices, millions of residents lad been advised of the number to 30 added to their addresses, and a considerable volume of mail already was carrying the numbers assigned. By June 1, il is expecled lhal practically all whose addresses are affected will have been notified of their postal unit numbers. The new system speeds up the separation of mail for .distribution to branch offices and permits much more rapid handling of mail by inexperienced postal clerks, thousands of whom have been employed to replace personnel who have gone into the armed forces and into war industries. Rapid increase in volume of mail and the loss of some Ihirly thousand postal employees to the armed Oil and Gas LaFayette County, Arkansas Prepared by Mrs. Eunice Triplett, Lewisville, Arkansas. Oil and Gas Lease: Two year term: dated February 24, 1943; filed June 17, 1943—The Eleanor Association of Chicago, Illinois to -The Standard Oil Company, and Ohio Corporation; SE'/ 4 of NE% and EM> of SE'/i'and SW% of SEb of Sec. •Ik, Twp, 18 S., Rge. 24 West. Assignment of Oil and Gas Native County Woman Dies in Hot Springs^ Hot Springs.—Mrs. Idelia vYr^? ' ginia Queen, wife of the Rev. J. V. Queen, pastor of Park Place BajJfv tist Church, died, at her home <at|' Park Place today. Mrs. Queen wast a native of Hempslead county. She attended Southwestern Women's^ v Missionary Union Training School*'* while the Rev. Mr. Queen attertdea| '• the Theological Seminary. She had* * served as president of the Women's t Missionary Union of Red River and Central Baptist Associations. She ajso is survived by a daughter, Miss'Virginia Queen, student at Ouachita Baptist College, Arkadelphia; two sons, Maj. A. E. Queen, in North Africa, and Lowell U. W., Queen, San Angelo, Texas; her "mother, Mrs. T. J. Hartsfield, Hope; a brother, T. J. Hartsfield, Jr., of , Hope; five sisters, Mrs. J. N. Garrett and Mrs. J. H. Willis, PrescottV > Mrs. John O'Sleen, Mrs. W. C. Tay- i lor and Mrs. Emma Hartsfield, Hope, and two grandsons. ' Funeral services will be held at the Park Place Baptist Church Sunday afternoon, in charge of the Rev. T. H. Jordan, pastor of Central , \ Baptist Church, assisted by the : Rev. W. J. Kinsley, pastor of the , ; Second ^Baptist Church. The body.' will be sent for burial in the DeAnn . cemetery, Prescott,, where addi- , lional funeral services will be held at the First Baptist Church of Prescott Monday by the Rev. E. P. J. Garrett, pastor. t f I /'< < "$ i v ^ ''t '"J •*'££ In England, boost which cantjbe repaired are converted into fertilizer. Leases: Dated June 11, 1943; filed June 17, 1943— R. L. Shaddock and wife to the Stanolind' Oil and Gas Company; E'/j of SEj; SEVi of NE%; W% of NE>/4,' except a tract in the NW cor. 175 yards East and West by 140 yards North and South; the North 16 acres of NE'A of NE'/ 4 ; all in Sec. 22, and the NW'A. of Sec 23; all in Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West: and NE% of SE',4 of Sec. 25, Twp 19 S., Rge. 25 West: and SWV 4 of Sec. 14: and S'/fe of SE'/ 4 of Sec. 23,' Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West, and EVfe of SWV4 and all that part of SW ] / 4 of SE'/4 lying South of the public road from Kizer to Crabtree Settlement, in Sec. 26, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West (113 acres); and NEV 4 of SWV 4 of Sec. 26; and SEV4 of SW% of Sec. 24, and NEV 4 of NW'/ 4 of Sec. 25, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West, and Wg of NE'/ 4 ; NEV 4 of NEV 4 of Sec. 26 (except 3 acres E of Ry.) ; W% of SW'/ 4 of Sec. 24, and about 3 acres of NWVi of NW'/ 4 of Sec. .25 north of branch or creek that runs across norht side of said 40 acres, all in Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West, 195.5 acres, and W%. of SW'/ 4 of NEW SAENGER Friday - Saturday Trespassers on England's "allotments" (Victory Gardens) are subject to a $200 fine. California laurel roots are being used as substitutes for imported briar in English pipes. WOMEN WON'T TALK BY RENE RYERSON MART COPYRIGHT. 1943, NEA SERVICE. INC. in 'Boss of ig Town' Sunday - Monday Betty Grable John Payne irmen Miranda in 'prmgtime in the Rockies 1 Schedule of Public Nurse June 21^26 The following schedule for June 21-26 was announced today by Mrs. Lucille Moore, public health nurse: Monday— Office clinic all day. Typhoid and diphtheria immunizations. Smallpox vaccinations. Tuesday — Home visiting al McCaskill. Wednesday, a. in.— Home visiting in Hope; p. m.— V. D. clinic at Dr. Lewis' office. Thursday— Typhoid clinics: Thursday— Typhoid clinics: 10:00 a. m.— Guernsey School; 2:00 p. m. —White clinic at Union Church in Fulton; 3:00 p. m.— Colored clinic at the colored Baptist Church in Fulton. Friday — Typhoid clinics: 10:00 a m — piney Grove School (white); 10:00 a. m.— Antioch Church (colored); 1:00 p. m.— DeAnn School (white). Saturday, a. m. Office. The mileage of civil airways in the U. S. has increased more than 700 pep-cent since 1927. SUSPENSE CHAPTER XVI I T was Deputy Shaw who took charge. He phoned the doctor and told him to bring a stomach pump. Then he ordered us all out of Margaret's room except Clara and Sarah and Matlison. He said they'd be needed to help. I went down to the big square white-tiled kitchen and put some coffee on to boil. Maybe a cup of it hot and black would bring me out of the nightmare in which I was moving with the clogged and frantic efforts peculiar to bad dreams. The nightmare which had begun the moment Mattison and I broke into Margaret's room and saw her gray face and touched her clammy hands. The nightmare which had sucked me into its depths when I glanced at the table beside her bed. The glass that I had left there was empty and the small envelope which hac contained the remaining sleeping tablets was torn raggedly open Clint Mattison's voice soundec miles away. "I think we need a doctor, Mrs. Kraik." All the phones at Kraiktowei are downstairs. I remember holding tightly to the bannister as I started down the steps, for I wa- faint with shock. I was nearly a the bottom when someone banged the knocker on the hall door, opened it and there in the flagged entrance stood Deputy Shaw. H lifted his cap, smiled, and swal lowed what he was going to say I must have looked ghastly. "What's happened?" he barked I told him, trying to keep mj voice steady. He took over with out any foolish preliminaries. * * * TT was the longest day of my life *- The doctor went away t make his morning calls and cam back and went away again. Deputy Shaw used the phon and another police car came wit three men in it. They lugged a inhalator up to Margaret's roon • (Then Shaw went away. Clint Mattison came down abou o'clock and ate with us. He lit is pipe afterward and said he as going out for some air before e went back upstairs. He saw the question in my eyes nd shook his head. "We can't tell et, Mrs. Kraik. We keep her valking, one on each side of her olding her up, and we talk to icr and try to concentrate her Uention. But she's only half con- cious." Kathy got up suddenly from her iliair. "Do you mind if I walk with you?" she asked Mattison. Of course he didn't. I watched hem wander off down by the ake. Mattison was broad-shouldered and half a head taller than Kathy. They made a nice-looking couple. The doctor came back again about 6 o'clock and was upstairs !or more than an hour. When he came down he hunted me up ir the living room, Walter had mixed cocktails and we were sipping ,hem and waiting for the dinnei ong. We were all tl.ere excep Will Grady's wife. She had been acting qucerly all day, staring a me whenever I went upstairs anc moving away to avoid speaking The middle of the afternoon sh had gone over to their room in the tower and sent word bacl later that she had a headache and didn't want any dinner. The doctor looked very gray as he crossed the room toward m< and my heart drew into a kno' He took his glasses ofl', polishe thorn with a handkerchiei, an said slowly, "She's going to live. He held the glasses up to the ligh and then polished them vigorousl; again. "But her mind—" My heart stood still, and th horror of my quick guess have shone in my face. "No—it isn't that," he a hastily. "She's not insane. 'Sh understands what you say to her and answers quite sensibly. But her memory's gone. She doesgjt remember anything that's Jjapjj pened. Not even her grandson's death." The doctor's voice seemed, to ome from a great distance as e finished in his deliberate fashon: "What she needs now is rest nd quiet. And—her memory may eturn in time. Mrs, Grady is vith her now." * * * ) he went away and left me standing there, rather stupidly lying to take in the full import of his words. Connie, too, acted as if she couldn't quite grasp it all at once. She walked stiffly over to a window and stood staring out at the deepening dusk. After a time, over her shoulder, without look- ng around: "The doctor says Margaret doesn't even remember that Derek is dead. Isn't that odd?" Kathy jerked her head up and looked at Connie intently. Will Grady acted the most normal of any of us. He polished off another cocktail, set the glass down, and rubbed his hands tow ether, "The old lady's tough. Guess it would take more than a sleeping tablet to finish her off." Walter agreed with him in an absent-minded sort of way. Then the dinner gong sounded and we went into, the dining room. Will Grady sat at Walter's right. He made clumsy mistakes with his silver and his big voice boomed constantly. It occurred to me finally that he was talking too much even for a man embarrassed by the presence of servants and more implements beside his plate than he knew how to use. He had something on his mind and was trying to cover it up with a flood of talk. I wondered what it was. Kathy disturbed my reflections with some remark, and when I turned my head to answer her, I caught Clint Mattison watching me as I had been watching Will Grady. I remembered with unease the same speculative intentness in his eyes when he had looked at me that morning in the breakfast room. Another man with something on his mindl (To Be Continued) forces made it necessary to adopt the plan, in the interest of accurate, efficient mail service and for the relief of postal personnel who are carry-ing an -extremely heavy -burden of work. The average work week in the service now is about 52 hours, and in many post offices, employees are working 10 and 12 hours a day, seven days a week, because of local shortages of personnel. An example of the new type of address is: John C. Smith 222 Matlapan Ave. Boston 8 Massachusetts The number after the name of the city indicates the branch post office (or "postal unit") through which delivery is made. Each resident of the large cities is asked by his postmaster to add the postal unit number to his return address, and to notify all to whom he writes that his address is not complete without the number. Residents of small cities, towns and rural regions should inquire of their correspondents in the large cities concerning the number assigned to the city residents' branch post office so that the mail may be expedited. The degree to which mail will be speeded depends upon the extent to which the numbers are used by mailers. Sec. 24, and of NE% and SWV 4 of NEV 4 of Sec. 26, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West, and SM> of SWV 4 , NWy 4 of SWy 4 of Sec. 25, EM> of.NW/i, the West 60 acres of the NVfe of NEV 4 , that part of land in the W% of NWV4 East of the Chalbeate Springs and Walnut Hill Rood (29.66 acres) in Sec. 36, and one acre in the SEV 4 of SEy 4 of Sec. 26, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West, and NWV 4 of NW%, NE% of SWy 4 of Sec. 27, SE% and W% of NE>/ 4 of Sec. 27, WVa of NW'/ 4 of Sec. 35, SVfe of SW% of Sec. 23; W% of NW'/4 of Sec. 26; all in Twp. 19 S., Rge 25 West; and EV& of SWA of Sec. 30, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 24 West. Fly aboard this army transport on its secret, fateful mission through China skiesl Also Overland Mail- — Plus- ?H1' REBEJ.S of the RANCH: British Air Force pilots cry "Tallyho!" when they dive at the enemy. Stalin is not the real name of the Soviet ruler. He adopted it several years ago, and it means "steel." Hollywood By BOBBIN COONS Hollywood — Sometimes it looks as if our movie cameras are ihn greatest wishful - thinkers in the country. There's a fine new film' called "Bombardier" which gives a legitimate and thrilling picture of the training undergone by candidates for this all-important job in the nation's air forces. It's a tough school, even without the movie thrills, and the picture shows how tough it is, using Pat O'Brien as the driving force behind the training, and a bunch of talented actors — Eddie Albert, Robert Ryan among them — as students. Production of pears has almost doubled in the United States during the past 20 years. starring WILLIAM BOYD ANDY CLYDE Jay Kirby This is fine as far as it goes, but it goes farther: After the story is all told, there comes the inevitable Pearl Harbor. Then, quicker'n anything, the U. S. has an "island base" somewhere in the Pacific within bombiijg range of Japan, and our boys are doing their stuff. Not only that, but when Pilot Randolph Scott's bomber is shot down before he can "light up" the Japanese city with incendiaries, the plot has Scott captured, subjected to torture, and escaping in time to light the way for O'bbn's bombers by driving a flaming gasoline truck around to outline the military objectives. That's just plain move, highly unlikely if not completely incredible, — entirely aside from the fact that the U. S. has no "isluand base" as yet from which to bomb Japan. I belcive that if Hilary St. George Saunders had seen "bombardier" before he tallied to Hollywood at an academy luncheon he might have included these sequences as horrible examples of the stuff Hollywood shouldn't do. Sunday - Monday - Tuesday THE PEOPLE'S NAVY...IN •i -^ -* A 'if 1 -'!-.

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