Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 1, 1943 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Monday, November 1, 1943
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gj^^ **< ,,;,<; <t S* ' "- ••>-,; \v i' ' HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ._.. Two $30 waf S wftiek is the fast pace in g tfftcfe Sam set by a 37-year- hfcwspaper vendof — all be- Se he works an extra shift in war plant. Kfigis f. 2ern, father of four dren, decided he could doubly the war effort if he: (1) Took a war job. (2) Bought mote War Bonds. It's working out all right thus t&f. From 9 n. fn. until 3 p. m. he Operates his newsstand at a downtown intersection and from 4:30 p. m. until midnight he's a painter at a shipyard. „*» «.4b- "Did the patient take the medicine 1 prescribed for'him-religious- ly, as I ordered?" "No. sir, he swore every tirno." Delinquent Tax Sole (Continued From Page 5.) tNAME Parts of Lots, Blocks alS o <u g. Hfc a PARK'S ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS 1. H. Mack, Est Lots 16 to 19, Block 4 100 5.11 RUFFIN ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Ruth Fleming Lot 1, Block 8 500 23.37 SHOVER STREET SCHOOL ADDITION TO HOPE, ARK. Classified *di must be In office day before publication. AM Wont Ads cosh In advance Not taken over the Phone On« time— je ward, minimum 30c Three tlmei—3'/jc ward, minimum 50s Six tlm«i—5e word, minimum 7Se One month—18c word, mlnmlum $2.70 <ates are for continuous insertions only THE MORE YOU YOU TELL THE QUICKER SELL." Notice Will Roberts Mazie Thomas E. F. McFaddin SLAVACK ADDITION, Horace Cooper .... Lot 7. Block 2 110 5.57 Lots 1-2, Block 5 40 2.38 ... Lot 7, Block 7 15 1.23 HOPE, ARKANSAS Lot 1 200 0.68 ORDER YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT magazines now to avoid the rush and delay. New or renewal subscriptions on any magazine published. See Chns. Hcynerson at City Hall. 12-lmc BEFORE YOU HAVE YOUR OLD mattress made over, see us. We will trade for chickens or anything you have to trade. Cobb's Mattress Shop, 712 West 4th St. Phone 445-J. 2<5-6tp SULLIVAN'S ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Homer Cobb Lot 4, Block 2 300 L'. L. Honeycutt : Lot 2, Block 3 25 TEUL1NGTON ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS D. D. Cheatham Lot 4, Block 1 400 Chas and Edna Conway, S 10' Lot 9, all Lot 10. Blk. 1 125 J. L. Swift Lot. 11, Block 1 400 VESTAL HEIGHTS ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS W. W. Surratt Lot 1, Block 2 650 L. F. Higgas'on Lot 9, Block 4 50 !•. F. Higgason Lot 11, Block 4 50 WALLIS ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Wallis & Penney Lots 3-4-6, Block 5 Mary Thomas ... 65 Jessie Brown Sam Johnson : Keith B. Mayers .: R. M. Wilson Kattie Walker Frances Cannon Wl/3 Lot 1, E2/3 Lot 2, Block20 WHITE'S ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Andrew Doyle Lots 5-6, Block 2 VERGER'S ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS ft. SW Cor. Block 7 Pt. Block 8 Pt. Block 8 ... Pt. EV4 Block 13 Pt. Lot 8, Block 14 .... Pt. WVfe Block 16 75 200 20 400 20 130 30 500 20 Gertha Walker .. . Wylie Turner Gertha McCoy Ed Wilson M. V. Derryberry M. V. Derryberry R. S. Hendrix J. M. Hendrix Hattie Calvin F. J. Calvin W. T. Calvin Lot 3, Block A Lots 4-5, Block B ..•.. Pt. L 1 all Lot 2, Block C Lot 6, Block D . BLEVINS HAY'S ADDITION Lots 7-8-9-10, Block 1 Lots 35 to 38, Block 1 Lots 1 to 44, incl.. Block 4 BLEVINS CORPORATION S SE 16 10 24 2.10 CLOW Block 2 Lots 1 to 7, Block 3 Lot 1, Block 4 Floyd Calvin : Lot 2, Block 4 Jack Marshall , N% Lot 22, Block 4 Mildred Trent _ Lots 13-14-15, Block 7 FULTON Australia Aubrey Lots 15-16, Block 2 Calla Dudney, S% Lot 1 SVi Lot 7, SVfe Lot 6, Block 20 H. Jones ; Lots 3-4-5, Block 31 Virginia Smith Lots '8-9, Block 31 "SMITH'S ADDITION TO FULTON Julia Tyler Lot 4, Block 2 Ada Richards Lot 5, Block 7 Ada Richards NVfe Lot 8, Block 7 :W. H. McGill Lot 14, Block 7 Wm. Temple Lot 11, Block 16 t Georgia McGill S% Lot 2 all Lots 3-4, Block 18 Rena Selby Lot 7, Block 111 Rena Selby % Lot 11, all Lot 12-13, Block 19 McCASKILL Bert Scott N Lots 1-2-3, Block 3 S. G. Stone Pt. SE SW 35 9 25 1.50 OZAN Buckeye Cotton Oil Co Block 10 Bessie Barrow Hughes Lots 18-19-20, Block 13 Joe Ball 29 ft. Pt. Lots 13-14-15-16-17, Block 13 200 300 20s 150 20 10 110 14.24 1.69 14.85 6.26 14.85 30.22 2.83 2.83 3.97 9.68 1.46 18.81 1.46 6.48 1.91 23.37 1.46 7.70 14.24 1.46 7.39 1.46 1.00 5.57 500 23.37 J. T. Baber J. T. Baber Julius L. Walker Mrs. C. M. Ellis W. T. Martin Bert Keith Bert Keith Bert Keith Preston Grace ... W. T. Martin Preston Grace .. Preston Grace .... S. P. Wallis L. G. Byers Mose Betton Geo. Carrigan C. N. Trimble '. C. N. Trimble C, N. Trimble Oscar and Rhoda VanRiper T. Y. Williams Block 3 Frl. Block 20 OZAN CORPORATION OZAN CITY Lots 1-2-3-4, Block 2 Pt. N SW 30 10 25 2.50 P ATM OS Lots 6-7, Block 5 N 80 ft. Lot 9, Block 5 N Pt. Lot 1, Block 6 N Pt. Lot 3, Block 6 40'xl20' Lot 2, Block 9 Lots 1-2, Block 12 Lots 1-2-3-4, Block 14 Lots 1-2, Block 16 SHOVER SPRINGS Lot 1, Block 4 Lot 5, Block 4 WASHINGTON Lot 4, Block 1 Pt. Lot 2, Block 6 ...'. Pt. Lot 1, Block 33 Pt. Lot 1, Block 33 Pt. Lot 4, Block 33 Pt. Block 155 Pt. Block 146 10 35 5 5 5 30 20 150 10 50 70 5 100 200 220 10 30 35 250 200 20 320 10 20 10 200 55 5 5 5 300 300 10 20 10 40 5 100 10 10 20 10 10 .95 1.96 .75 .75 .75 1.75 1.46 7.39 1.00 .78 2.83 3.74 .78 5.11 9.68 10.59 1.00 1.91 2.14 11.96 9.68 1.46 15.16 1.00 1.46 1.00 9.68 2.76 .75 .75 ,75 12.59 12.59 .95 1.35 .95 2.16 .78 5.11 1.00 1.00 .1.46 1.00 1.00 WASHINGTON JR. INAME Parts of Section g g «j "S o 5 S B K Q V ;• Hfo S Mose Betton Block 74 21 21 27 27 27 27 27 28 U 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 25 25 25 25 25 25 25 25 .41 2.54 .50 .50 2.50 .35 8.94 10.92 200 10 30 5 100 5.11 1.00 1.23 .78 5.11 100 10 290 50 5.11 1.00 13.78 2.83 WE htTY CHICKENS AND EGGS. Pay highest prices. Bring them to us, Erwin and Gibson at Erwins Cash Store. 30-Gtp Rampant Irish Tangle With Army Saturday By TED MEIER New York, Nov. 1 —(/P)— Notre Daino vs. Army — regarded as the game of the year — headlines this week's college football program as the season swings into November, traditionally a month for upsets. Although the unbeaten ai\cl ed Irish — proclaimed the team in the country — will minus Angclo Bertelli, their SPORTS ROUNDUP •By Hugh S. Fnllerlon, Jr.- Associated Press bports Columnist forward passer, and the lost a degree of prestige lied New York, Nov. . 1 Wl'i— The United States Golf Association is initialing u move to have golf clubs provide employment lhal will help rehabilitate war veterans—and incidentally help the clubs, too . . . Employment seems to be what they can provide best, judging I from the trouble some courses had 'keeping the fairways trimmed this | summer . . . It's healthy outdoor i work, and probably the hardest l |' n , t ' ' )iu ' °f "• ' s ''sterling to members' •'I j alibis . . . After visiting around at ...last week's International League nifty for the Cards and Phillies, has be- for the Cards and Phillies, has become a sports writer for the i "Alortman" publication of the \ Eastern Anti-Aireraft Forces and Corp. "Tham" Muchnick, who used to promote rassling in St. Louis is sports editor of a Canal Zone air force paper. "Caribbean Brce/.e" . . . . What a chance to yet back for some of the things that pre-war scribes used to write. Cadets I meeting, Manager Tommy Thoni! as of the Baltimore Orioles reporl- being i C[ | motlu y W oii't be any good in the .,, , t; " mc : player market this winter and most will unii.ld before- a capacity of j clubs WOI1 - t L , ve]l u .. |(le uuU , ., bout February . . . The majors are draft meeting in Clii- by Pennsylvania, the ;,kl 1 75.000 crowd at the Yankee Sladi- i ' Hot Springs Has Chance to Upset Leading Zebras Little Rock, Nov. 1 —(/I 1 )— Only four more weeks of football arc left on the Arkansas high school conference schedule this year and if any one is going lo smear Pine Bluff's perfect record it's about time they were doing it. Hot Springs' Trojans, who blasted Little Rock's perfect record with a lie a few weeks back when the Tigers apparently were bound i for some kind of scoring record, i are this week's nominees for Ihc found ' •'"'' no otncr conference club has ., • accomplished this year. E, R. Timberlake .......... Pt. NE SE M. Betton ........................ Pt. SW SE Mary Atkins .................. Pt. NE NW Earl Murphy ................ Pt. NW NW G. S, and Evelyn . Williamson .............. Pt. NW NW J. R. Watkin .................. Pt. .NW NW E. Trent ............................ Pt. SE NW Nin Colston ................... Pt. SE NE STATE OF ARKANSAS, COUNTY OF HEMPSTEAD— ss: . I, Frank J. Hill, Collector of Hempstead County, Arkansas, do solemnly swear that the foregoing Twenty-three (23) pages contain a true and correct list of all lands, lots and parts of lots jn Hempstead County, Arkansas, on which I have been unable to collect the taxes due thereon, for the year of 1942, within the time prescribed by law. FRANK J. HILL, Collector of Hempstead County, Arkansas. Subscribed and sworn to before me on this 18th day of October, 1943. THE CHRISTMAS RATES FOR Readers Digest are now available. I would appreciate your renewals and new subscriptions. Mrs. Thco P. Witt. Phone 114-W. 30-3tch. For Sale SEE US BEFORE YOU BUY. sell or trade furniture. The best place in town to buy furniture. Ideal Furniture Store. 27-lmpd. um. U was sold out weeks ago. AnoUu-r shellout crowd of some 72,000 is expected al Franklin Field in Philadelphia where Navy, crushed by Notre "Dame, seeks to rebound against Penn. This game ranks second billing for the week. It lacks only the lure of Notre Dame and the possibility the Irish may lose in a sensational upset. While few expect the Cadets to shatter the Irish hopes for a perfect season it is well to remember Ihe Cadets should benefit from their unexpected 13-13 deadlock with Penn. There is no doubt thn West Pointers will be up for the game and il remains to be seen how the Irish will react under pressure without Bertelli. Johnny Lu- SADDLEiJack has been groomed to step in ! having their I cage today and the trick will be '• I not to get good players but to gel | ; any who are sure to bo around next i I summer. • : ' ' | | Observation Post j I Guilder HacsiLj, like Paavo Nur- i j mi, is Koing into the haberdashery ' i business-. . . That doesn't ncces- ! !.saiily mean he's breaking off tivs ; with the sports world. I , i Monday Matinee All four big radio networks will . broadcast the Army-Moire Dame • game Saturday — indicating the 1 manpower shortage i;; worse on the ; gridiron than in the broadcasting Another Sellout When Bill Cross, Oklahoma's hu.sincss munaiicr of athletics went to Dallas for the Oklahoma-Texas j;ame a tc.iv weeks ago, he hotel accomodalions so .scarce slept, in the bridal suite, with a 'I 1 he Zebras barely squeaked past lavender salin headboard behind i North Little Rock's vastly under- him and lovebirds over his head. U1 °K Wildcats lasl week and will Monday, November 1, V/4! zlies go to Tulsn to moot Rogers High; Forrest C'ltv ent«| tains Stuttgart; .Tonesboio ^ m? Searcy at Jonesboro and tjj goes to Magnolia. Koidycl Hope are idle. , Bud Canada of Hot KpriniJ whose five touchdown splurge In week hoisted him atop Hie IndtVj unl scoring standings, will 1 Ihis week by his chief ch; Juke Baldwin, I'ine Bluff. Ciinui hns 07 points, Baldwin (12 and RJ Parks of El Dorado 00. Porkers Have to Win Over Rice . . . . Sounds as if the hotel manager was looking for a few free duculs. Big Leagues on i booth. Harry Marksou, who has 150 MULES. MARES, SADDLE j Jack has been groomed to step in : given awav countless fi^hl tickets | horses, jacks, stallions and Shet-' Bertelli's shoes, but can he clupli- : ; IS Mike Jacobs' drumbtatcr, is! land ponies. All stock guaranteed, cate the feat of completing 108 of j buttonholing sports writers ' and ''•• Free truck delivery." At same 1321 aerials under stress? j selling them pasteboards for aj location for 30 years. Windle ! In any event it seems it is now or , benefit show in Bro.r.lvn this week j Bros. 516 West Broad., Texark- j never for Army. The Cadets have' ' ' '' have to do much better this week : to hurdle the determined Torjnns. i .Sharing interest with the Zebra- j Trojan lussle in the week's four- lvalue conference program is the I Little Hock-El Dorado Wildcat gel together jit the Oil City. The Tigers I have come back strong since the i horrible pasting by Fort Smith's I Gri/./.lies three weeks ago and have I just about what it takes to jar the j IH-12 champs out of their present i i unnt.-rup position. Chicago. Nov. 1 (/Pi— Foresee-' Other loop games bring lowly in:.; a player shortage erc.-ated by ! Blythoville to North Little Rock set vice ca'lls. major league officials i "'"'I send Uussellville to Benlon. today were: expected to reach deep- j Outside the conference, the Criz- ly into the class A, doubel-A, and I _ _ A-1 minors for talent at the annual j " "~ " " player-draft meeting wilh Commis- I ion Yankees will get second lo lasl sioner K. M. Landis. choice and Iho SI. Louis Cardinals FayotlcvilU', Nov. I (/1V kansas' oft-benlen but still Rdtl Razorbacks get their host ehanl of the season this wot-k lof'irc. into the Southwest Confcreiitsi victory column for the firsl tin in three years. The Porkers mod the cqunl lowly Rice Owls at Houston in match to determine the KU holder of basement honors. Ihc Owls were healing Texas Tet i ~ n 13-d last week Ihe Hax.orbacks we 5 " dropping a decision by Ihe sail, scn j f 0 | count to Texas Allies, The Aijiiies will meet SoUJhCJH {, e bacf Methodist University at iV " Station and Texas Christian vcrsity will lake on Texas S.M.U. took a li(!-n bi-atinu fn. The Byline of Dependability Star THi WEATHER Arkansas: Partly cloudy this afternoon and tonight; cooler this afternoon colder tonight with freezing and heavy frost in north and central portion;Wednesday\ fair, cooler in southeast portion. IM YEAR: VOL 45—NO; 17 Star of Hop*, 1899; Press, 1927. Consolldotod January 18, 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1943 (AP)—Means Associated Prtjs (NEA)—Mfcans Newspaper Ent«fpris« Ass'n PRICE 5c u COftY s Pouring Into Crimea * : ^^^^^^^^T- ' • -\ Uil Tec ry to stoj Texas' Longhoi-ns last week. Virtually all the Hi major league clubs planned lu attend the baseball raffle with prepared lists of ana, Texas. 23-tf 140 ACRE FARM, ONE-HALF rnile fiom city limits. One house, barn, good pasture. On public road, between two highways. Price $20 per acre. See Floyd Porterficld. 30-Gtch 5 ROOM HOUSE ON LOT AND half. Sec Napoleon Duram, 605 North Hazel Street. 30-Gtp For Sale or Rent SMALL STORE BUILDING AND fixtures. Call 391 or see owner at 622 South Fulton St. l-3lp For Rent not even scored on a Frank Leahy coacho-l Notre Dame eleven. In fact they have not licked the Irish since 1931 when a 60-yard run by Ray Sleeker in Ihe lasl quarter sewed up a 12-0 victory. If Ihc Cadols can't shake loose Doug Kenna or Glenn Davis Ihc law averages may catch up with South Bend Ramblers. of Lespedeza Seed to Be Scarce in 7 44 Servine Dept. Proving the marines can do almost anything including rescuing the Army from Berlelli, Capt. Orien W. Todd, Jr., has been leaching his marines in the Southwest Pacific to play British rugby and Ihe local fans to appreciate Amcri- the I can baseball . . . When he staged j a game thai drew iifj.OOO spectators, Capt. Todd received a note tors, Capt. Todd received a note from J. Taylor Spink of the Sporting News saying club owners all over the country soon would be writing to ask how he did it . . . Corp Sam Nahcm, who used to toil 'WO ROOM FURNISHED APART- ment, bath and garage. All ulililies paid. Prefer couple. 712 East Division. 29-3lp THREE ROOM FURNISHED apartment. Adults preferred. Mrs. Cora Bailey, £05 South Washington St. l-3lc f W O UNFURNISHED 314 Norlh Hamillon. ROOMS. 1-ltp BICYCLE IN GOOD CONDITION, for cash. Kalherine Mae Simms, Phone 319. l-3lp Lost oldsters. The first will be available 4-F's. youngsters and oldsters. The first selection will be made by the Philadelphia Athletics and the second by the New York •.'/ill get the last. The roll call is repeated until each team has indical- ed il is not in Ihc market but for many ! three days thereafter clubs may make selections by wire. There are an estimated 1H3 players eligible for drafting from the some GO minor league clubs in op- Giants — both being given per- eration this year, and many of ference after finishing last in thicr | these lads have had previous try- respeclive leagues. The American j outs. A class AA player's price tag league cellar learn :;c-t first selection over the national on odd yards. Only one player may be taken from each minor league team unless a club consents to unrestricted draft. Usually from ^0 to 25 players are drafted. The clubs make .selections on the b:i.sis of lur.v they finished in the leagues. Thus, the world champ- is $7,500 a class ' $0,000. Among the better prospects arc pitchers Phil Page of Newark (14- f>> and Joe Berry and Wcs Liven good of Milwaukee (both 18-10) and such heavy hitlers as Toledo's Phil Wcintraub (.334), George McDonald, San Diego (.331), Johnny Gill. Portland, (.332) and Joe Dobbins, Seattle (.321.) to Loui: Iroppcd a 1-1-0 decision ma State University, C/ Texas, favored to win the confc ence title for the second consoc live year, is kilo this week. T Aggies and Lomditinis now sha :he conference lead but svill tan{.' Thanksgiving. , ttt Tigers Smeared by Louisiana Eleven body ths| he saic LIT IN .NIC? locn(r .'iej> a UtW) si Wi si/ .'*- ''! The Yerger Timers, luca football team, suffered back tit Gramlint;. Louisian Friday, it was reported today. Tigers hold a victory over Malvc in the season's opening game proved to light for the hefty Lc ana cloven. Q SKSN RELIEVE ITCHING PROMOTE HEALING (externally caused) Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor ALEX. H. WASHBURN 13aso HoronesH—Iri-nii \villi untiwpli': liliVK n Whilo Ointment. Uue on us directed. Olcmnso wi Uliiuk and Whil-n Skin Son BLACK and WHITE OINTMEt ONE AND ONE - HALF 'INCH green gasoline hose. Return to Tol-E-Tex Oil Co. 26-Kti TWO CAR KEYS IN BLACK CASE. Lost Friday nighl at Hope football stadium. If found, please return to Hope Star. 30-If Wanted to Buy MEN AND BOYS' CLOTHES, MEN and boys' shirls. Ladies' and childrens' coals. Men, women and childrens' low heel shoes. R, M. Palterson Store, Hope, Ark. 19-lmc Arkansas Aggies on Unbeaten Grid List Navy, Pennsylvania and Tulsa were knocked out of football's perfect group of unbeaten and untied teams last week. Notre Dame and Purdue continue lo lop Ihc list, now reduced to 15 teams. The Irish plastered Navy, 33-6, while Army and Penn eliminated themselves by fighting to a 13-13 deadlock. Tulsa was tied by Soulh- western of Texas, 6-6. Records of the undefeated, untied teams (Ihree games or more) Team G Pis OP Purdue 7 193 43 Noire Dame 6 261 31 Iowa Seahawks 6 158 52 Soulhern California 6 93 0 Randolph Field (Tex) .. 6 163 9 Franklin-Marshall 5 97 24 Colorado College 5 129 27 Cape Girardeau (Moi Tchrs ...... o 118 7 Bainbridge (Md) Naval ..5 213 7 Bunkerhill (Ind) Naval Air 5 115 37 Doane (Neb) 4 115 28 Washington 4 150 32 Drake 4 110 32 Arkansas Aggies 4 152 12 Piltsburg (Kas) Tchrs .3 86 7 Major learns unbealen, but tied include Army, Pennsylvania, Tulsa and Texas Aggies. Lespedeza seed will likely be more scarce in 1944 than in pnsl years. For this reason. Oliver L. Adams, county agent, advises Hempstead county farmers to harvest all the lospedeza seed possible. Even fields lhat will, yield only 50 to 75 pounds of seed per acre are worth harvesting," the county agent says. Lespedeza that is not harvested should be studied carefully between now and the time of the first frost to determine whether the crop is producing seed. By doing this a farmer will know whether a volunteer crop will be obtained next spring. If a good seed crop is set, the county agenl says, rcseeding next spring should not be necessary under ordinary conditions, and the seed that is often used to oversccd old lespedeza jusl lo ensure a stand will be saved. Very close observation is some limes necessary in order lo deler- rnine if Ihe crop is producing seed, because Ihe seed is produced by Iwo kinds of flowers. One kind of flower has purple or bluish petals, which can be seen from a distance. The other type ol flower, which is usually nol noticed, has no pclals, but this flowei often produces soec. instead of the purple flower. Waiting too long before study ing the lespedeza seed crop, the county agent says, may result ii shattering of seed, and then Hit. amount of seed produced canno be estimated. --• - - — ^w ry iy — ----Arkansas Seal Sale to Start on Nov. 22 LEO RAY, County & Probate Clerk of Hempstead County, Arkansas. NOTICE And Notice is hereby given that said several tracls, lols or [• parts of lots, or so much there of as may be necessary to pay the ; taxes, penalty and costs due Ihereon, will be sold by Ihe Collector i ol Hempstead County, Arkansas, at the Court House door on the iSSnd Monday in November, 1943, unless the said taxes, penalty and tcosts due thereon be paid before that time; and lhat the sale I will be continued from day to day until the said tracts, lots and I parts of lots be sold. NOTICE:—Said tracts, lots and parts of lots will be sold to |tbe highest bidder and if less than the whole of any tract, lot or [Part of lot be purchased, it will be surveyed in a square or legal I subdivision commencing in the Northeast corner of said tract, lot for part of lot. LEO RAY, County Clerk of Hempstead County, Arkansas. Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago Marquette beals Detroit at football, 10-0. Three Years Ago — Asa Bushell who assigns officials 1'or eastern football games, said an investiga- lion showed no evidence Coach Carl Snavely called signals in Ihe Cronell game against Ohio Stale. Five Years Ago — Charles S. Howard's Seabiscuil beal Samuel Riddle's War Admiral in long delayed match race by three lengths. Winner sets track record of 1:56 3-5 for mile and three-sixteenths. .~*»«* - .. — The national assembly of Switzerland annually names the nation's presidenl — usually the vice president named Ihe year before. The unnecessary toll which tuberculosis annually exacts in the death rate, human suffering and economic costs to individuals, families and the taxpayers of Arkansas, was branded as "still one of Ihe cosl- liesl and most needless Iragedies in Ihis slale" al a Seal Sale In- slitule held in Ihe Freiderica Holel in Liltle Rock, Wednesday, Ocl- nber 27th, under Ihe auspices of Ihe Arkansas Tuberculosis Associa- lion. The morning session was presided over by Miss Martha Allis, executive secretary of the Pulaski County Tuberculosis Association, and the institute was conducted by Mrs. Frank Fuller, office secretary of the state association. Plans for the coming Seal Sale which opens this year on Monday, November 22, were discussed and county programs were outlined. County Mid local chairmen were preso.it from Hempselead, Nevada, C'liv.vay. Pope. Sc-ba.-Uian, Miller, Lonokc, Faulkner, De.sha, Lafayette, Lincoln, Bradley, Logan. Confidentially Speaking The Business Letter Racket Nowhere do supposedly smart business men show how jllible they are than by their increasing dependence on those Washington crystal-gazers known to the trade as "confidential jsiness letter writers." Regarding his own particular ©agency's letter a certain managing fountain Line if the Enemy 'artly Overrun By EDWARD KENNEDY Allied Headquarters, Algiers, lov. 2 — (/P)— Allied Fifth Army Iroops battling against fierce snemy opposition have pushed for"yard to occupy large parts of Mas- iico Ridge and Malesc mountain, |two lofly anchors of Ihe German line in Ilnly, headquarlcrs an- iounccd loday. i The gains punched to within arlil- |)ery range of the communications Uarigliano river 18 miles above icnter of Venafro, and the larigliano river 18 miles above ic Volturno river's mouth. Along the Mediterranean coastal irea, Brilish elcmenls of LI. Gen. Hark W. Clark's army advanced [our miles, seizing the town of |Casanova high on Ihe slope of Mas- >io ridge. American Iroops farther inland Iwon a good part of Matcse, which fdominales the upper Volturno val- lley. .> \ The "Eighlh Army on Ihe Adrialic |sidc maintained steady pressure F'against the Germans, and gained Ma front: One Allied officer described these developments as "very encouraging," but said the Nazis still were fighting fiercely lo hold their mountain line from Mnssico Ridge lo Vaslo. They are nol retreating, he said, but arc being muscled oul ol strategic points in bitlcr classes and at considerable cost lo Ihe Allied armies. The Massico and Malcse anchor of the' Germans might be described as "severely shaken," this officei added. Oh the aerial front, Allied warplanes fanned out in a broad arc of attack yesterday, with U. S. Fly ing Fortresses blasting the nava base of La Spezia on Italy's wes coasl aboul 50 miles below Genoa Medium bombers pounded rail and shipping largets at Rimini and An cona on the Adriatic side. Fighters supported Yugoslav patriols by hitting at enemy planes over split ii Yugoslavia. In the push to Casanova, Brilisl tjpr 1343 fcjsqtac. know when the war will end... nlin "T/te sooner tlie belter, is all I can say, But I knoiv that until it cuds, you and J have a duty lo your car tliat gets more important every day... CUirk. Saline, Union, Chicoi, Dallas, Grant. Drew. While. Phillips, dependence, Calhoun counties. Ci-ittendcn, Jefferson. Pulaski, Inand Cro:iS Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate — Debates Cojinally peace resolution. House —Routine session. Of 2.'10,740 arrest records examined in the U. S. in 1943, 47.3 percent were persons with fingerprint records already on file at the F.B.I. "EVERY CAR that still runs is an essential cog in the country's whole transportation scheme. As the older cars quit, the ones still left get more and more essential. "I'm not making scare-talk when I say that even standing in a garage most of the time, your car gets run down. Metals corrode. Oil gets dirly and sludgy. Crease dries out. The battery runs down. Spark plugs get fouled up. Kadiator hose connections go bad. Tires gel soft, so the sidewalls Lend and crack. "In these times, it's a crime to let this happen. Because you don't have lo! Almost anyone's car can see him through, if he'll give it a chance. "We're still here with everything it takes to help protect your car, whatever make it is. You find us short-handed sometimes,but we're long on experience and good equipment and reliable Esso products. "However little you drive, you need winter oil and a winter grease job. Your battery lit and strong. Your radiator tight and ready with anti-freezc. Your tires checked over, maybe switched around to get the most out of them. This is mighty important right now —lo keep your car in service for the duration. Come on in. Iliglu this week. Winter's getting close!" Oil IS AMMUNITION...USE IT WISELY. HVSRY PROP SAVED SHORTENS THIS WARJ ,[ troops who' had previously captur- |cd Noccllcto drove forward across rugged slopes, wiping out v pockets under heavy shell- fjj-c from German artillery behind WJassico ridge. Ijhey took the villages of Santa Cr,oce and Carinola, and finally wrjjstcd Casanova from Ihe enemy. Th|f town, perched at 1,000-foot altitude, is of utmost strategic importance in efforts lo win Ihe whole of Massico Ridge. This ridge dom- inales Ihe lower Volturho valley from its southern slope, and Ihc Gariyliano rivei" valley from the northern slope. The Allied commentator said Casanova's capture put the Fifth Army on the road to capture of the Jircctor writes his sucker list as ollows: "The Blank Washington Letters will . . . tell you what Washington is thinking, planning, doing NOW lhal will'af- fect your operations weeks hence. They will forewarn you, so you can shift your own plans and policies to meet new conditions." Mind you, Ihis is nol lo be con- 'uicd with the old-line letter gollcn >ul by your Iradc associalion to cover specific developments in a certain line of business—but it is .1 general know-it-all package for nisincss men. regardless what their inc may be. It is purportedly confidential, sccrelive, exclusive. There is a benighted streak in iiimanily which argues that if a thing is confidential, secrelive and exclusive il is bound lo be correct And yel, svhen you slop lo consider, these Washington private leller-writers are claiming lhal they have access lo individuals and information denied lo Ihe world's largesl press associalions and Ihe richest newspapers—and the genius of their reporters is greater lhan lhal of Ihe regular press. The truth, of course, is simply Ihis: Most of the "private letter" agencies are manned by men formerly connected with newspapers who find it more profitable lo blow up the balloon of opinion than to plow the hard row for fact- news. the- discerning--observer of-the American scene, of course, is that Ihe increasing .tendency of business men to look to these individual purveyors rather lhan Ihe public press for informa- lion aboul their governmenl is a very ill omen for Ihe years to come. It should be the duty of all of us lo keep information oul in Ihc open where il can be examined, challenged, debated. For no man knows what Ihe fulure.holds. No man knows what Washington will do loday lo atfccl business tomorrow — leasl of all does Washington ilself know. All we know is Ihc daily chronicle of events, which tediously develops into a trend by weeks and months. And as we like, or dislike, the developing trend, we become vocal, and our representatives hear about it, and perhaps the trend is amended lo suil us. For all Ihis we depend, not on Ihc secrcl whispering of Ihe private loiter writer who purports to be a man of authority in Washington, bul on Ihc debate of fact-news as broughl to us every day in the columns of Ihc American press. Strike Paralyzed Mines Seized by Government — -Washington By The Associated Press Washington, Nov. 2 President John L. Lewis of the United mine workers conferred with U. S. Mine Boss Harold L. Ickes for 45 minules Ihis morning as American flags were raised again over Ihe nation's strike-paralyzed coal workings, signalling government- - seizure for the second lime Ihis year. Ncilher Lewis nor Ickcs now nor authorized to enter into collective bargaining ncgoliations with the UMW — would talk immediately about their parley. In the far-flung fields, where Ihc latest work-stoppage became nearly 100 percent complete yesterday, the situation marked time as the mine properlies went through Ihc transition of federal control. President Roosevelt on ordering the mine seizure lasl night, announced the pits would be opened by the government tomorrow morning and thai "every miner will be cxpcclcd to be at his post of duly" at lhal lime. Yeslcrday's general walkout affected an estimaled 374,000 bilu- minous miners while anthracite .workers were having a traditional all saints day holiday. A survey in Pennsylvania loday indicated thai only aboul 250 of lhal slale's 80,000 hard coal diggers were back on duly. As UMW's policy commillce re- Bougainville is Invaded in Move to Crush Rabaul Allied Headquarters in the Soulh- west Pacific, Nov. 2 (IP) — The master stroke lo crush Japan in all Ihe Solomons, expose Rabaul to frontal assault and ultimately burst open the sea lanes to the Philippines was developed today by powerful American invasion forces on Bougainville. ^{ Troops of Adm. William F. Hal-^ scy leaped from landing barges Monday at dawn 45 miles up the west coast of thai heavily garrisoned enemy base. Under naval and air cover, Ihey caplured Empress Augusla Bay againsl scant ground opposition and imperilled bypassed Japanese -troops and air fields on the south shore of that 3,400 square mile island. Venturing nearer Rabaul lhan an Allied naval force ever had approached before, cruisers had moved lo Ihe exlreme northern' end of Bougainville and bombarded Ihe Buka airfield prior lo the invasion, a spokesman at Halsey's headquarters disclosed. Other naval forces escorting -the landing Iroops shelled Empress . Augusla for 45 minutes before the dawn op- Today's War Map erations;. '' Yet another task torce shelled bivouac' areas in the Shortlands while swarms of Allied bombers roamed on missions of deslruclion over Bougainville airfields. The move complelely fooled Ihe Japanese army. The enemy's mauled Solomons air force, convened in Ihe capilal, there was scarcely any useable fields, Col. Adamson, Head of SPG, to Be Retired scant comment for publication in the coal areas. In Alabama, where this latcsl stoppage had its inception over continued absence of a working contract, both operator and union spokesman declined to SDeQ.uJate on. .w,h.a!,4ornorrow.'s developments would bei In Illinois, some operators forecast u general resumption of work, and the Progressive Mine Workers of the America (Fla), some of whose members joined yesterday's stoppage, announced its membership would be on the job Wednesday morning. Wesl Virginia mine officials did not look for any rapid resumption 'or "».rk. In lhat stale, a spokes- nan for one worker group said 'Ihis is' the showdown and 'this ime'wo .'want a wage; .increase, we want oul back pay and wo wanl contract," but another group's spokesman asserted ( "we shouldn't lave quil work in Ihe first place. The war effort should come first." Some coal was being mined at witej-c-d small workings, some of them non-union, and maintenance crews were being generally main- .ained. II was indicaled lhal Interior Secretary Ickcs would place the task of running the mine's with his solid fuels administration, inslead of allcmpling to reorganize the special setup perfected for this job with the first seizure last summer. Former Undersecretary of In tcrior Abe Fortas, recently inducted into the navy and now on special leave, participated in to day's conference between Lewis with was unable lo interfere. The Japanese lavy was defied by Gen. Douglas VlacArthur to put in its appearance and risk disasler under Ihe bombsighls of "all my heavy bombers." (Continued on Page Two) Keeping Up With Ration Coupons Processed and Canned Foods: ' November 1—First day for : green slamps A, B and C in Ra- lion Book 4. November 20 — Last day for blue stamps X, Y and Z in Ration Book 2. December 20—Last day for green stamps A, B and C in Ra- lion Book 4. ift o CARS SAVES WEAR Headline News Four Times a Day (Twice on Sunduy) Your Lssu Jit-porler Simian VVWL Meats, Cheese, Butter and Fats: October 24—First day for brown stamp G in Ralion Book 3. October 31—Firsl day for brown stamp H in Ration Book 3. November 7 — Firsl day for brown stamp J in Ralion Book 3. November 14 — First day for brown stomp K in Ralion Book 3. Sugar: November 1 — Firsl day for sugar stamp No. 29 in Ration Book 4. Good for five pounds. The retirement of Colonel Keith F. Adamson, Commanding Officer of Soulhwestern Proving Ground, i from aclive service effeclive March 31, 1944, has been announced by Ihe War Department. Colonel Adamson has been the Commanding Officer of Southwest ern Proving Ground since February 1, 1942, when he replaced Colonel DcRosey C. Cabell in lhat position. Shortly thereafter the proving ground began Ihe lesling of am- munilion and under Colonel Adamson has been accomplishing an cvei increasing volume of proof work Born in Maysville, Kentucky Colonel Adamson was commissioned a Captain during the firs 1 World War and served overseas during lhal conflicl for two years and was awarded Ihe French Legion of Honor and Ihe Purple Heart He was commissioned a Major lithe Regular Army in September 1920. He was on duty in the Office of the Chief of Ordnance a total of nine years; was Chief Proof Officer at Aberdeen Proving Ground, Maryland, from 1935 to 1939, and was successively commanding officer al Savanna Ordnance Depot and Iowa Ordnance Plant prior to STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF LOUISIANA Gasoline: November 21—Last day for No. 8 coupons in A Ration Book, good for three gallons. B and C coupons are good for two gallons cucii. (Continued on Page Three) NAZI (tlTHf ATS NAZI MILD 4 SO VIET RUSSIA Perekop's Fall Apparently Seals Doom of Enemy •—Europe Admiral Halsey'.s spokesman •; Moscow Union Seen As Great Blow to Nazis By JAMES D. WHITE , Washington, Nov. 2 (/P)— The sweeping Moscow agreement was viewed here today as the greatest single blow to German hopes of victory lhal tho war has produced. said a Japanese cruiser force did make a move to come down from Ihe north but turned and fled when Allied naval units raced to intercept Rabaul also sent down some bombers bul Allied fighters kept them from reaching Ihe landing iene, "If Ihe Japanese fleel comes out againsl us, I will welcome it," confidently asserted the general. "We will throw everything we have including all my heavy bombers against Ihe Japanese if Ihey Iry to challenge us,' j "The Japanese has been badly beaten and is beginning to lose some of his cocksurcness which was his main assert at the start" The invasion of Bougainville at a point only 260 iniles from the enemy's pivotal sea-air stronghold of Rabaul accelerated an offensive whose slralegy was worked oul recently at conferences of General MacArlhur, Admiral Halsey, Lt Gen. Mi lardaHaond rmnM. ' Gen. Millard Harmon and Maj. Gen. Alexander A. Vandegrift. Firsl Rabaul's network of fields were neutralized by six October raids during which more than 800 tons of bombs pounded that New Britain fortress; nearly 600 planes were destroyed or badly damaged; and a heavy tonnage of shipping was sunk. Then air fields on Bougainville (Continued on Page Two) Allied- unitjL W in Isolationism by U.S., Russia, Britain Impossible Says Hull By EDDY GILMORE Moscow, Nov. 2 (/P)— U.S. Secretary of Slale Cordell Hull views the achievements of the Moscow conference, which established a broad basis for post-war political and economic cooperation, as rendering impossible any isolationism -on the part of the United States, Great Britain and the Soviet Union. He is gratified, he said, that Soviet leaders, turning away from isolationism, have accepted what he described as a policy of moderate international cooperation. And recalling the pre-war aloof^less of the United Stales, he expressed the belief lhal people everywhere now are convinced of Ihe necessity for practical international cooperation to avert another NEA Service Telepnoto Down the Dnieper River and toward the Black Sea, Russian troops are rolling on with a thrust at Perekop and are; threatening to cut off all the Germans in the Crimea. : Jap Naval Force Flees When Encountered by U.S. Fleet in Invasion of Bougainville —War in Pacific This cooperalion, he said, would lake concrete form in London in a few weeks when the new European advisory commissions crealed by the conference, assembles to con- linue the work of the Moscow meet- coming to Soulhwestern Proving j jng This bodVi composed of high " permanent officials from Ihe Slale Department of each of Ihe Ihree Ground. Lieutenant Colonel John C. Brier, currently Chief Proof Officer of Southwestern Proving Ground, has been designated lo succeed Colonel Adamson upon Ihe letter's departure on terminal leave. Workers employed in processing and delivering dairy products total 2SO OOL. major powers, will take up mailers pertaining to winning the war, settling the peace and seeing Uial the peace is kepi afler victory, 4 The silver-haired Hull, expressing his views on the conference at a press interview shortly after the declarations of the meeting were iiiaje public, said that bit, utricles had been taken toward winning the peace. Deeply impressed by Ihe Russians, he declared lhat Ihe United Slates and Russia are better friends because of the conference lhan Ihey could have been without t. Pale but speaking in a firm, steady voice, Hull told Ihc correspondents gathered in Spasso house, iiomc of Ihe Uniled Slales ambassador, lhat history had showed lhal il is necessary to slarl planning for peace before Ihe end of Ihe war. The conference, he said, had crated belter understanding, mutual Irusl and a spirit of cooperation, and he expressed the belief that no two countries had more common interests, and fewer opposing ones, than the Uniled Slates and Ihe Soviel Union. Brilish Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden, who, it was understood, led the discussion of wartime questions while advocated the posl war security plan, met cor- respondenls al Ihe Brilish embassy, bul, cauliously, would nol esli- male Ihe value of Ihe conference in delail. It was clear, however, thai he considered it a notable success. (The London press said editorially lhal Ihe conference had wiped oul any prospect of distrusl among Ihe Allied and cheered Ihe an- nouncemenl lhal China had joined Ihe signatories in the declaration ol general sccuriiy.) war and afler Ihe war — now con- fronls a beleaguered Nazi regime which recenlly has placed all ils chips on prolonging Ihc conflict by dividing Ihe Allies againsl Ihem- sclves. The reply from Moscow seems to be clear. There is no division, and il is Ihe scenes of the four- power conference lhal there shall be none. Secretary of State Hull, Foreign Minister Anthony Eden and Foreign Commissar Vyacheslav Molo- lov, said the joint communique had military experts along who discussed definite operations "already decided upon and now being prepared" to create a basis for Ihe closest military cooperation in the future among British, Russia and Ihe United Slates. The announcement, made simul- laneously in Moscow, London and Washington, apparenlly burst upon the Nazis before they could prepare ready - made propaganda counterblasts. In a silence which appeared paralytic, the Nazi radio said nothing of the momentous Moscow decisions for several hours except to quote straight from British broadcasts. It »vas conjectured here that military understandings reached at the conference were incidental to Ihe polilical agreements. Gains in the m Hilary field appeared to reside in a belter Russian understanding of Allied supply problems and a more closely meshed overall Allied slralegy from now on. While Ihe conference is regarded as likely to hasten the end of the war by confronting the Germans with a wall of Allied unity and by stirring up rebellion against the Nazis all over Europe, the four- oower joint declaration in which 2hina joined in considered here to oe the historic milestone for which the meeting will be remembered .he longest. This agreement not only settles upon joint prosecution of the war until "those Axis powers with which they (the United Nations) are re- peclively at war have laid down their arms on the basis of unconditional surrender," bul projects the close cooperation in currenl ByVERNHAUGLAND South Pacific Allied Headguart-© &TS, Nov. 2 (/P)— American ma-1 rines landed on the • Japanese stronghold of Bougainville yesterday while task forces bombarded Buka and Shortland islands, at either tip of Bougainville, and routed a Japanese naval force without firing a shot. An enemy squadron of four light cruisers, accompanied by five or six destroyers, headed toward Bougainville island, but turned and fled when an American task force set out to meet them. "We hope Japanese naval forces Will come down and give us. a chance at them," said a spokesman for Admiral William F. Halsey, Jr., in predicling strong opposition on Bougainville, last major enemy holding in the Solomons. Only slight resistance was encountered by the marines who bypassed the enemy's stronghold of Buin to land on Empress Augusla bay under a screen of naval and air bombardment. Admiral Halsey's spokesman described the operation as successful, Occupation of Choiseul and Tueasury both near Buin on the southeasl lip of Bougainville, were reported progressing satisfactorily. The Bougainville operation, under command of Rear Admiral Theodore Wilkinson of Rossyln, Va., slarled shortly after midnight with a half liour bombardment of the Buka airfield, between Bougain ville and strategic Japanese - held Rabaul, by a United States cruiser task force. The shelling was ap parently successful in its purpose of limiting the amount of aerial pressure the enemy could bring againsl Ihe landing force. Jusl beforp down a task force shelled Empress Augusta bay for 45 minutes while another fleet unit bombarded Ihe Bivouac area in Ihe Shorlland islands. The Solomons air arm bombec and slrafed airdromes throughou 1 Ihe Bougainville jU'ea — Kahili Kara, Ballale and^iuka — and the surpreised ground forces al Empress Augusla bay. While nothing came of Ihc brieJ venture of the Japanese task force Halsey's spokesman expressed hope they would return. Tht" cruiser force was sightcc heading southtoward Bougainville ver 40 niileirto~Kahili -and Buin the south of Bougainville where n estimated 2,500 Japanese are npretlled by the by passed land- An estimated 500 Japs are on -\e northern end. The two forces irtually are separated but prob- bly are readily reinforceable by vater. Empress Augusta bay is 33 miles directly west of Kieta on the east oast. Swanps and mountains with military affairs over into Ihe post- I from Ihe New Britian-New Irclanc war world for peace. The four powers, China, Russia, Britain and America, "recognize Ihe necessity of establishing at the earliest practicable date a general international organization, based on the principle of the sovereign equality of all peace-loving slates, and open lo membership by all such slates, large and small, for the maintenance of international peace and security." Further clauses pledged Ihe Allies to consult among themselves in enforcing peace and to seek an agreement to regulate armaments. This agreement is regarded here as the special diplomatic triumph of secretary Hull, who at 72 —on his firsl visit lo Moscow — secured Russian and Brilish accord on this typically American conception of international order. the maintenance of | sector. Allied naval forces slarlcc out: to meel il but the task force retreated north. One observer said, "the Japs ou on a fairlcy big air strike Iron Rabaul, all their Bougainville am BuKa fields having been put ou of operation by our repeated bomb ing raids. Bul we had good fighle cover and Iheir bombers didn' even gel close. They inflicted damage." American marines made Ihe first landing al Empress Augusla bay at dawn Monday just north of Cape Torkina. The Japs had developed it. as a strong point but naval bombardment preceding the landing evidently forced out the defend- By The Associated Press London, Nov. 2 The Germans asserted today that Russian forces had landed in the Eastern Crimea north and south of Kerch.'' Mose dispatches declared other, Re! ;roops were compressing the Nazis' into the peninsular death trap with, a fresh advance from the sealed' northern entrance. ' 'The Germans immediately started a counterattack which annihilated the main part of the Bol- > sheviks who had landed and compressed the remainder 'on a narrow space immediately near the coast," a DNB dispatch broadcast- by Berlin said of the Kerch landings. • Russian troops which cleared the western Caucasus had stood on the Taman peninsula opposite the Crimea across the shallow Kerch straits foivseveral weeks. Russia's old fleet dSrn'inates the Black Sea into which the Crimea juts. Moscow advices said the Fourth Ukrainian Army of Gen. Feodor Tolbukhin had moved deep into the Crimea beyond captured Armyansk against growing German counterattacks. All land exits from the peninsula, the "Florida of Russia," were cut off with the capture of ierekop yesterday. Tolbukhin was declared pushing . ^ :anks, armored cars, Cossack cavalry and armed motorcycles swift- > t ly into the prized Crimea. Another-^ arm off- the Fourth Ukrainian which seized -, Perekop appeared- moving northwestward toward. Kherson, 60 miles away on the • route to Odessa and Rumania. )„, ] The ; men of VTolbukhin vtly-usting"" into.tthe.-Crirriea! •"• ••••-=— -j -•—-•- eaks up to 10,000 he two points. feet separate Local Youth Wounded Says English Friend A letter written by an English soldier for his wounded American frc-nd, Pvt. Joseph M. Grace of 3upe, Ark., has been received by Pvt. Grace's sister, Mrs. Dennis Beit, 820 South Walnut. Pvt. Grace took part in the invasion of North Africa, Sicily, and Italy according to Mrs. Bell. liie letter follows: I urn an English soldier, a patient in an American hospital. In the bed next to mine is your brother, Joe. He has unfortunately been wounded — nothing serious but ho will be out of the war for quite some lime. At the moment he is compelled to stay in his bed and remain as still as possible so he asked me to write these i'e\\ words for him. He, like all of us, is gelling wonderful treatment and with lhal and lime will be as well as before. II is possible that he may return lo America and personally I hope they do send him. He sends lols of love lo you ali, hoping lo see you shortly. Yours sincerely, F ALLEN for JOE. Wpmqn Is Charged With Manslaughter Paragould, Nov. 2 —(/P) — Mrs. Verna Bilyeu, 43, a Paragould laundry employe, was charged with manslaughter yesterday in connection with the dealh of a baby boy whose body was found on a creek bank near here Salurday. Mrs. Bilyeu denied Ihe charge. Sheriff Fred W. Gray said her laundry mark was found on a blanket in which the baby was wrapped. Coroner Ray Little said the baby died as a result of criminal negligence. Three small boys found the body. Dzhankoi, mahvrailway junction of <'%$ the ' Crimea, • from which lines run - " south to Simeferopol and Scbasto-V pol, and east to Feodosia and * Kerch. . ,- jV . . Indicating quickening pace of the German retreat in South Russia, the Nazi communique said Hitler's ' troops were heavily engaged'' against "advancing Russian speed ^ formations," • '' A Reuters dispatch said big /^ groups of Germans were wandering ^ aimlessly over the Tavrida steppes in South Russia, giving themselves up to the Russians after being cut off from their units. At midnight the Russian communique announced the capture of 6,000 Ger- ' mans at Perekop. The Reuters dispatch said the Germans were abandoning guns .and every vestige of heavy equipment. Immediately ahead of the Russians driving south from Perekop and Armyansk in the Crimea was another desolate steppe extending from Dzhankoi to Kurman-Kemilt- chi. There was no indication that the Germans might attempt to stand in this stretch. The next nat-- ural defense position is in the hills and valleys of Sarabuz, 43 miles south of Dzhabkov, ' The Red Army gave the Germans a furious battle in these hills a year and a half ago when Hitler's swift hordes were pouring into the' Crimea. Facing one of their worst debacles since the loss of Stalingrad, the Nazis' only hope of escape from the Crimean trap was by sea and air. Russian battlefront dispatches declared the Soviet Black sea fleet and the Red Army air force were ready to meet that challenge. Less than 100 miles to the north, other Soviet armies plunging wesU ward in pursuit of demoralized German units reached the lower Dnieper river 15 miles above the' Kakhovka crossing, a Soviet com- munique said. Fresh Russian gains also were scored inside the Dnieper bend, where nearly 5,000 Germans were killed and immense caches of war material were captured or destroyed, Moscow declared. Strong Nazi counter attacks at Krivoi Rog were repulsed, Ihe bullelin added. The German radio denied lhal the Crimea had been evacuated, "A German military spokesman assured, on Ihe contrary, thai very strong German forces are statipned ACQUITTED OF MURDER Helena, Nov. 2 —(*')— A circuit 1357 tanks and 378 guns had court jury acquitted E. M. Able there and there is no reason for evacuating the peninsula," the Berlin broadcast said. "The German view is that fighting in the No- gaisk steppe and near Krivoi Rog are linked to each oilier and il will lake considerable lime before conclusions can be drawn." The Germans asserted they were regaining the initiative "more and more" in the Krivoi Rog section 125 miles north of the Crimea. Tliey claimed 5,000 prisoners and said been ers. About 1,000 Japs are reported yesterday of second degree murder garrisoned five miles south of the '< ' m connection wilh the death July 3 cape. First clashes likely will be I of Thomas Wesley Williams, Hel- vvilh them. I lla mechanic, following a pool hall Mule trails lead along the coasl | ulteruetiun. destroyed or captured and that several Soviet groups bad been cut off and annihilated. Sheep furnish violin strings; horses furnish hair for the bow&. t^aB-ajv;-^** 1 ^ — &ti*MmJsit

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