Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 2, 1943 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Tuesday, November 2, 1943
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•|li|B|^^ f v r i «, -*^ HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS l^*****".*., ,i«WT,T« ?sw 3 "i-ji.- ;•*>•-'• 1 lifted lAdfi IHU»< b« tK ottfee day befoM publication. AH Wwrt Ads cosh in edvant*. ? x i Not tok«n over the Phof>«. s/CWl* »tm*—Je #«rt. ifttBlmum S«e i TUrM Hmefr—SVi* word, mlnlmriHi SOe K ia >£ Six titles—5c word, mimniuttt 75e if, S ftmmohtlH-lie word, mlnmlum $1.70 " -,'lkfites of* for continuous insertions only . ^ THE MORE YOU TELL THE QUICKER -, YOU SELL." ; Notice R YOtIR CHRISTMAS GIFT magazines now to avoid the rush '•<"' ,and delay. New or renewal sub- ^VscrJptions on any magazine pub>, llshed. See Chas. Reynerson at 'City Hall. 12-tmc For Rent THREE ROOM FURNISHED apartment. Adults preferred. Mrs. Cora Bailey, £05 South Washington St. . l^tc BICYCLE IN GOOD CONDITION, for cash. Katherine Mae Simms. Phone 319. l-3tP MODERN FURNISHED APART- ment. Electric refrigerator. Private bath. Couple preferred. 603 West 4th. 2-3tch CLOSt. IN. SMALL NICE7.Y furnished apartment. Private entrance. Utilities paid. Adults onlv. Mrs. Tom Carrel. Phone 164* 2-1 wk ch. BEFORE YOU HAVE YOUR OLD mattress made over, see us. We will track for chickens or any- thing you have to trade. Cobb's - Mattress Shop, 712 West 4lh St. Phone 445-J. 26-6tp WE JjUY CHICKENS AND EGGS. Pay highest prices. Bring them to us, Erwin and Gibson at \Erwins Cash Store. 30-6tp FIVE ROOM HOUSE. WATER . and lights. Ten acres of land. Out'J.iildings. Good barn. See Mrs. B L. Smith, Rt. 3, Hope. ll-2-3tpd THE CHRISTMAS RATES FOR • i Readers Digest are now available. > 1 would appreciate your renewals and new subscriptions. Mrs. Theo P. Witt. Phone 114-W. 30-3tch. FOR SALE: ONE ELECTRIC sewing machine, several non- electrics, two hand vacuum "• cleaners. Sewing machines bought, sold, rented, repaired. James Allen, 621 Fulton St., Hope, Ark., phone 322-J 2-lmop For Sole SEE US BEFORE YOU BUY sell or trade furniture. The bes place m town to buy furniture Ideal Furniture Store. 27-lmpd Lost ONE AND ONE - HALF INCH green gasoline hose. Return to Toi-E-Tex Oi-l Co. 26-fiti Wonted to Buy MEN AND BOYS' CLOTHES, MEN and boys' shirts. Ladies' and childrens,' coats. Men. Wome» and childrens' low heel shoes. R. M. Patterson Store, Hope, Ark. 19-lmc Wonted to Rent FIVE OR SIX-ROOM HOUSE. Prefer Ward I or 2. Employed in city. Reasonably permanent. No small children. Reference. Call Hope Star. >.' " 2-tfdh. Big Leagues to Take Cream of Minor Leagues Chicago. Nov. 2 (/P) — The minor league baseball orchards apparently grew a bumper crop of lemons in 1943. That the quality of big league talent available was limited was indicated yesterday at the annual drnft meeting of major league baseball representatives. They completed their business ot taking the best of the minor league pickings in 20 minutes. The market in ball players was reported decidedly dull, and although 15 players from the minor circuits were picked up in the raffle at a total outlay ot $110.000. by eight elubs, many have had previous trials in the big time. Only 12 of the 16 big league clubs were represented at the meeting with Commissioner K. M. Landis und four of them — Cincinnati, Pittsburgh. Cleveland and the Chicago Cubs — did not file player claims. The four clubs not represented did not make any bids by mail, indicating they were ready to rely on their 1943 lineups for the third season of wartime baseball The average number of players drafted in past years was about 20, but the list of 15 might be enlarged, the clubs having three days PARACHUTING TO VICTORY AT LAE Lost, Strayed or Stolen BLACK HORSE MULE. FIVE years old. And black mare mule. Last seen Thursday. S. Aaron, Patmos, Ir 150 MULES, MARES, SADDLE horses, jacks, stallions and She' land ponies. All stock guaranteed . Free truck delivery. At sam location for 30 years. Windl Bros. 516 West Broad., Texark ana, Texas. 23-tf 140 ACRE ESJRlte ONE-HALF mile from cify nmit's. One house, barn, good paiJMle. On public road, between "two highways. Price $20 per acre. See Floyd Porterfield. y^V, j 30-Gtch 5 ROOM HOUSE >V ON LOT AND half. See Napoleon Duram, 605 f North Hazel' StreST 30-6lp 600 AAA WHITE LEGHON START- ed chicks. Some 2. weeks' to 6 weeks old. 25c to 50c each. One 100 capacite^Eleptric brooder $35. Three lOOft-capacity brooders , still in crates, $175 each. Several starter and finishing batteries. Also HO and 75-capacity laying cages. 25 white... rock pullets. Start laying now: $50. K. Wilson. .'.Forks of Columbus and Washing£• ,. i .. -- o nt_J Notify J. Rt. 1. 2-3tpd Real Estate for Sole FOR NICE FARM HOMES WELL located at reasonable prices and easy terms, See C. B. Tyler on Cotton Row. 2-3lpd 142-ACRE FARM WITH NEW SIX- room house, tenant house, barn with sheds for 40 or 50 head cattle. Electricity. Sixty acres in cultivalion,- balance in paslure, all under fence, large part of fence hog-proof. Everlasting spring water in several places. Also lake. Location seven miles from Hope on Shover gravel road. C. E. Cassidy, Hope, Phone 146. 2-6tpd. in which to make seleclions by mail. The first selection in the draft was given lo Ihe New York Giants due to thc absence of the Philadelphia Athletics and by their finishing in last place in the National League. The Giants, who picked off four players at the $7,500 draft price, the most of any club, selected a former player in Iheir inilial pick. He was a big Phil Weinlraub, who is not a newcomer lo Ihe majors, having played wilh Ihe Gianls, Phillies and Cincinnali. In recenl years Ihe 35-year-old first baseman has played in Ihe Pacific Coast League and American Asso- cialion. His latest affilialion was 'ton 2-Otpd 750 and TRETTY BLACK PONY. pounds,. Also good saddle bridle, Johnnie W. Green. One mile' vvest of Hope on old 67. , t r. v .,.:. 2-3tpd Deaths Last Nighf By The Associated Press Mrs. Joseph H. Logan Chicago, Nov. 2 (/P)—Mrs. Joseph H. Logan, 81, nationally known millionaire palroness of arl, social leader and widow of Frank G. Logan, Chicago financier, died last night. wilh Toledo where he hit .334. Other former big league players given new leases on Iheir baseball life included pitchers Ira Hulchinson, Al Epperly and Ewald Pyle; infielder Eddie Mayo, and outfielders Gil English and Edwin Carnetl. Bertilli's Loss Beginning to Worry Leahy (U. S. Army Air Force Photo From NEA) Floatin" down from n majestic procession of low-Hying transports, scores of U. S. paratroops arc pictured in Ihe o )enin« sU?»cs oM c irborue drive that wrested Lae from the Japs in New Guinea. Under coyer of a smokescreen iHown bv Bos on bombers, the 'chutists bailed out.at. the lowest altitude ever attempted m battle and gamed control of an enemy airlield near Lac. Beyond the sn^oke, upper left, arc the New Guinea bills.. •By Hugh S. FnUerton, Jr.- Associated Press Soorts Columnist By HAROLD HARRISON Soulh Bend, Ind., Nov. 2 (/P)- •ball' New York. Nov. 2 (JP)— Amos Aionzo Stagg, 81-year-old football coach at-the College o£ the Pacific, receives $3.000 a year from Ihe University of Chicago, which tired him because of his age vours at£o . And mayw^ n. ,-j.. * ...~ - - — a bad investment tor Chicago, Bowlers' Victory Legion the other which is «ellin« nearly as much ! night . . . Each year thc company Dubllcilv from Stag's successes at; awards each man S3.50 for a bowl- COP as it did rrom any of the ; ing shirt. — "™ "'" «»»">« teams turned out by his successors. Short Shirt Story Bowlers in the 21 leagues spon- rc- i sored by Ihe Boeing Airplane Com, a u ,,, ,,.o ^ ten 1 puny in Seattle, Wash., really gave And maybe il isn't ' the shirts off their backs for the The 1500 pin sp.llcrs money to i For Sole or Rent SMALL STORE BUILDING AND fixtures, Call 391 or see owner at 622 South Fulton'St. Mrs. Norman James Baltimore, Nov. 2 — (/P) — Mrs. Norman James, former private secretary to Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt and the first Mrs. Woodrow Wilson and a social arbiter ;in Washington during the Theodore l-3tp Roosevelt administralions. si- fl'fmlt. ••• *^* HAY UP WARTIME FASHIONS Feminine Flattery for lout LATEST NEWS IN MILLINERY Softly T moulded * felts—to Ifjt every face and hair-do II .Some with-, wreaths of Veiling, others with shm^ ing feathers, Lovely,, winj (ter_coat shades,.^ - "-, . V, Handtomely Stitched! GLOVES 98« Choice fabrics in colors and styles you like. AH with attractive stitched trim/ Stylet For Every one t HANDBAGS 2,W' Fine leathers or rich fabrics in pouch or envelope styles. iNicely finished. All sizes. Full • Fathioned For F«l/ Sleek rayons with cotton reinforcements in the feet. New .winter.shades you'll like. Frank Leahy is beginning to won der loday about lhat somewhal nebulous item often referred to as "the luck of the Irish." The luck has been good thus far or Leahy and his Notre Dame ootball leam, which has run up ix conseculive victories: Bul his cey man has left for Ihe marines and anolher slar back 'suddenly vas laid low wilh an ailing side thai •lummy" - all in Ihe same day. necessity. And with perhaps the toughesl ;ame of ihe season corning up, _eahy couldn't help but wonder where thai luck is lhal people talk about. Leahy had no sooner bade goodbye yesterday lo Angelo Bertelli, who lefl for marine duly, than he learned that Julius Rykovich, slar sophomore righl halfback, was confined lo his bed al home with a stomach ailment. Whether he'll be able to play against undefeated Army at New York Saturday will be determined definitely laler. The prospecls didn't look any too good and Leahy immediately swung inlo Ihe task of replacing exactly half of his powerful first string baekfield. Rykovich, one of thc University of Illinois' promising freshmen last year and a wartime transfer to Notre Dame, stepped into a' firsl team berth. In Noire Dame's firsl six games he has scored seven •touchdowns, to be second only lo I Creighlon Miller and Bertelli in ' lolal poinls. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Ballimore — Curtis Sheppard, 184, Pillsburgh, knocked oul Big Boy Brown, 245, Detroit, 11. Scranton, Pa. — Lester Young, 135, Philadelphia, oulpoinled Angelo Callura, 135, Hamilton, Onl. 10. Chicago — Dan Merrill, 209, Cleveland, outpointed Eddie Sarkesian, 185, Detroil 8. New Haven — Julie Kogon, 133, New Haven, slopped Jerry Zulio, 134, Chelsea, Mass. 5. Newark — Billy Beltram, 133 1-2, New York, oulpointed Tommy Rotola, 136, Rome, N. Y., 8. Providence — Lulu Coslanlino, 134 1-4 New York, stopped Donnie Maes, 132, Denver 4. New Brilaio, Conn. — Sal Bar- lolo, 128, Boston, slopped Jimmy O'Tash, 130, Dover, N. H., 6. San Francisco — Jerry Moore, 138 1-2, New York, outpointed Lupe Gonzales, 13,7 exiMcozwbgmhf Gonzales, 137, Mexico Cily, 10. Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today a year ago: Eddie McGovern, Rose Poly halfback, made five touchdowns and five exlra points against Franklin and increased his polnl lolal for four games to 100 Ihe best collegiate mark in Ihe nalion. Three years ago: Noire Dame beat army al football 7-0, before 80,000. Five years ago: Jimmy Fox, of Ihe Boslon Red Sox chosen most valuable player in American league for 1930; Bill Dickey was second snd Hank Greenberg third. is lurnuu uui u / mo ^>t.v,^v..T..".-• .~v~— -~ - 4U«,. When John Jacobs, Oklahoma me fund to buy cards and olhei tr-ackcoach, heard that Jim Thorpe'recreational equipment for the would like a job in thc Oklahoma's j armed forces overseas, athletic department he suggested, I "Let's make Old Jim president of Ihe university. That's what wo need , „ „.....,.---. f nn ii,nii Ihe worst right now, isn't if.- ... ! the drums for Dartmouth foolbaH Joseph A. Brandt, Sooner pvcxy, i claims another lecoid wds, sc retires Jan. 1 - but it's still the when the Indians played Yale and sports j the scribes overlooked u ... i»ai the firsl time we ever played One-Minute ports Page Arthur Sampson, here New Grounds Opened to Duck Hunters Little Rock, Nov. 2 (/I 1 ) Thc duck hunting season opened loday wilh vast new public shooling grounds available lu the slate's nimrods. The Game and Fish commission completed negotiations yesterday wilh the Fisher Lumber Corporation to convert a 25,000 acre Iracl in Monroe county adjacent to the White river waterfowl preserve —into public shooting grounds. •Commission Secretary T. A. McAmis .said the nesv shooling area would be available Ihis year and will be augmented by another 25,000 acre area, adjacent to Ihe Stock Exchange Is Closed for Election New York, Nov. 2 — (/P)— The New York Slock and Curb Exchanges, as well as local commodi- Purdue Climbs tp Second Place in Grid Standings" By HAROLD CLAASSEN . New York. Nov. 2 Ml Purdue ttlimbed to second place behind Notre Dame in thc weekly Assg* elated Press poll today following 3 ^** weekend in which Army and Navy, erstwhile threats to Irish prestige, were unable lo maintain thc pace, Notre Dame again monopolized the firsl place voles, getting 97 of_ a possible 101. Thc remaining f(#fj were divided equally by PcnnsyK vania and Southern California. Thc Boilermakers, cross stale neighbors of the South Bend out- lit, shot to second from fourth a 'vcck ago by drubbing Wisconsi^g 32 to 0, while Navy was humiliated" by the Irish, 33 lo (i, and Army was hold lo u 13 to 13 lie by Pennsylvania. Navy skidded all Ihe way from', third lo seventh with the unbcalr,.. en, untied and unscored on Trojaftue' ot Southern California grabbing ourth behind Army. Pennsylvania s fifth best in the opinion ot the ype-writer experts with Iowa Pre- night. Michigan, Duke and ColjJ egc of Pacific filling out the l^|J en. " Purdue, spearheaded by Tony Butkovich and n horde of other* nival trainee athletes, has pound: ed through seven foes without defeat this season. * Thc club has two more gamcs'll play bul must windup its schedule without Bulkovich, lasl year Ihe slar of Ihe revived University of- Illinois eleven, who established it Big Ten .scoring mark of 78 points, in Big Ten play before being tni£,a» ferrccl from Purdue by the navy."'' Currently he is thc second best point-maker in thc nation with 16 touchdowns in all games played during his short stay with the Boilermakers. >». This week his ex-males tarigO with Minnesota, a recent member ot the lop ten, and the team closes its season on Nov. 20 wilh Indiana's all-civilian outfit. The leading teams, counting 10^ points for a first place vote, nit^ for second, etc., (firsl place votes shown in parenthesis): Noire Dame (97) Will S*t« « Soldier'* Mf*. Will Yon Ctil Yotir Qdot* T<M4?f »^ * 1 .SIP 1 Hope Star THE Arkansas: Fair this afternoon and tonight, uicfeasing cloudiness Thursday, light to locally heavy frost and temperatures .near freezing in cast portion tonight. • 45TH YEAR: VOL. 45—NO. 18 Star of Hope, 1899; Press, 192?. Consolidated January 18, 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1943 (AP)~-Meons Associated PrtM (NEA)—Mtani Newspaper Enterprise AssT, v PRICE 5c COPY Yanks Smash Line Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor ALEX. H. WASHBURN 11! Rampant Unionism To Grab Is a Human Failing When the union coal miners struck against the government in wartime they simply proved that the avarice which Labor once charged to Capital is a human failing common to all—a failing that becomes apparent only when men are entrusted with power. We arc living and attempting to • ® fight a war under a Labor government. Originally it was a Farm- Labor coalition government—bul the Farm wing was long ago abandoned in favor of the rich and populous and votc-importanl Indus- Irial centers. The New Deal has done more for bcaliiu firsl suggestion from the college president-;i.. a jva. Today's Guest Star William D. Richardson, New VVll^ICllii •»-'• * v • — •York Times: "If they waul lo make the 'Take Me Out To The Ball Game' song applicable lo the foot- ULH lt»- •'*-" 'O " 1*1" — - - _ bull seaso'n, all they have to do is substitute the word 'Buugh' in thc bowl, collected half Ihc gate receipts and only had enough money to reach Milford — five miles'or so from 'New Haven," he Manager Maurie Wax, ; ,:i.,unces that he has "an- OUHM- Sam Langford" in Bardley L<-wis a middle weight who is al- rnan announces I IS l-i'.'WIS, it miuvin-••-•«>••- ••--- lor most us old us Chalky Wright ul- Drama Along the Dnieper <«* Uussian Attacks a Russian Strong Points MOSCOW!; '' — '•" ' ""/•/A" Points Retaken by Russians Strong Points Naii-HeM Area . yazmo ,,1/iin/nii Qorognbui" . ...... //mi pcs Dcmnnsk Line Shows Start of Red Offensive in July, 1943 Rornny* 0 Gotnyo AkMyrka* Ubny Dnepropetrovsk Znamcnka V « v fisher properly, conlrollcd by the federal government. j The new grounds fill a long felt I need, McAmis said, because "thc i remaining areas in Eastern Arkansas suitable for duck hunting have been rapidly, if nol completely, bought up and leased by pri- ; vale interests and the general public barred except upon .payment in- icrests and thc general public barred excepl upon payment of exorbitant, -daily tecs . and .guide 'charges." , Ducks will be scarce during the early season, the commission announced, because thc generally balmy autumn hasn't encouraged them to leave their northern feeding grounds. However, the commission said hunling should be prime by mid- November wilh favorable weather conditions since one of, the biggest duck flights in a decade was heading south. The cluck-wild geese season continues through Jan. 10. Bag limit for ducks is 10 daily, for gccsc— ••wo daily. Hunters may not keep more than a two-day bag in their possession at any one time. The harbor of Bodo, Norwegian coast town, though 50 miles north of the Arclic circle, is always ice- free. ty markets, were closed today for the New York slate cleclion. The Chicago Board of Trade and other northwestern grain markets will be open as usual, as will be thc New Orleans cotton market. Livestock reports will be issued as usual by the W. F. A. RAZORBACKS TO TOUR Fayelteville, Nov. 2 — (/P)— When the Arkansas football team leaves here Thursday for Ihe Rice Insli- lulc game in Houston Salurday, il will be gone nearly Iwo weeks. Thc Razorbacks will continue on lo San Antonio, staying there until after the Southern Methodisl game Nov. 13. .1,00$ .. 720 .. 695 . 470 . 284 .278 .. 155 . 187 FOX HUNTERS ELECT Bcntonvillc, Nov. 2 —(/I 1 ) Otlo , . Cooper, ' Benlonville, was elccled Purdue Army Sou. Cal. (2) Pennsylvania (2) . Michigan ... Navy , Iowa Pre-Flighl . .. College Of Pacific Duke College Of Pacific 'I'd/ Second ten: Washington 140, Northwestern 106, Texas 85, Del Monte Pre-Flight r il, Southwestern Institute of Louisiana 32, Texas A M 22, Colorado College and Arkansas A M t' at 20 each, Tulsa 19, Louisu State 15. Also runs include Southwestern of Texas 13, Dartmouth 12, Great Lakes G. BOY DIES OF INJURIES Sg Shcrroll, Nov. 2 —(/»') James Burford Ktrsh, 12, injured in a sand- li«J siana m-rtJifi«ni nf thc Northwest Ar- ford Kfcrsh, 12, injured m a sanci- Kahsns; Fox Hunted Association lot football game here last week> which closed ils 50lh annual camp died in' a Pine Bluff hospital yeslcr-' l)j though he only turned pro a few clays ago . . . Maurie, if you re- mombor. is the fellow who touted Harry Bulsamo as "another Stanley Kelchell . . . After burning up the phone wires between thc Polo Grounds and the press box for one half Sunday, Ihe Packers' Curley Lambcau relumed to his old post — where he could make his hired hands listen without first gelling them lo Ihc receiver. Artful Dodger At. yesterday's football writers' lunch'Major Woody Wilson, Army scout remarked: "I believe Noire Dame is completely above any col lege team Ihis season." . . . Short i ly afterward Waller Kennedy, there ' to do the weeping for Frank Leahy added: "I heartily agree will everything Major Wilson said. Bu remember he said it; I dicln'l sa a word about our club." while Gomel Owhu and Vitebsk art jWecUvcs v. the Service Dept. WsirraiH Officer Frank Hartley ex-Louisville Times sporls scribi reports that American soldiers i England are showing plenty of ii icresl in British football, whic I Ihey call "basketball wilh feet." j Lieut. Hugh Gallarncau, forme Stanford and Bears' haUbac doe-sn' 1 . have lime lo play foolba i at th\Cherry Point, N. C., marii air bcfsc bui he recently won I 100 vard dash in Ihe slation truck meet . . . The Cherry Points marines, however, have formed a grid team with Pfc. Lafayette King, Georgia end, and Pfc. Kenny Reese, halfback on Alabama's Oruniit Bo-.-.l tetuii UiM. year . . . Siyied 'For'A 'Busy Seasonl PRETTY NEW RAYON DRESSES They'll tend themselves foctly to any age , . .'an* 0/x casion, for they're designed with all the new fashion, tricks that assure 'feminine Battery! Deftly tailored styles or definitely dressy, models whichever ypu seeking! All colors. 12-20,; Above -Soft, dressmaker «fy/c with criip tfhitc cottar. At Rig/u -4mple thir- ring, draped bodice und an ornamcnlol win every- Demoralization Signs Shown by Fleeing Germans By The Associated Press London, Nov. 3— Bounding across Ihe steppes of Southern Russia far beyond the by-passed Crimea al an unslackened pace. Gen. Fcodor Tolbukhin's cossacks were declared in Moscow dispatches today to be cleaning up swiftly the last 30 miles remaining before Kherson at the mouth of the Dnie- per estuary on the Black Sea. Thc retreating Germans showed signs of demoralizalion as Ihe Red Army swcpl wcsl of Ihe sealed off Crimea where Ihe Germans say Ihey still have strong forces. Forty miles were covered in a single day's sweep beyond captured Pcrc- kop, last entrance to thc Black Sea peninsula from the north. The German communique termed the reported Russian invasion of thc fine.*--"- ' '-uth of I ,h "-.. -...;.nj Burning nead" and asserted lhat thc Russian holding "was-further compressed despite; embittered resistance." >.,Moscow 1 has 'ribi confirmed 'the .landing. The communique, heard from radio Berlin by thc Associated Press, spoke in vague terms of heavy fighting against strong Russian tank and infantry forces at the northern entrance of thc Crimea, "in thc area east of Kherson and in the big Dnieper bend." Thc focus of bailie in the Dnie- per bend was al Ihe great iron and rail center of Krivoi Rog, 120 miles north of the Crimea. There the Germans persisted in counterattacks in a desperate effort to prevent Ihc northern army of a vast Russian pincers from snapping shul a second dealh trap on scores of Ihou- sands of Nazis. By German account, Ihe Russians also were attacking soulheasl and norlh of Ihe partially surrounded Ukrainian capital of Kiev and the Velikie Luki area in the north where the Russian winter already has laid a white blankel of snow on Ihe balllefields. The Germans said Ihey sank three Soviet motor torpedo boats in the Gulf of Finland. Thc heaviest fighting was in the Ukraine and there the charging Russians were within 104 airline miles of Odessa and 120 airline miles of Rumania. Nikolaev, at thc mouth of the Bug river 35 miles west of Kher- son, and thc southern anchor of Ihe Bug river defense system toward which Ihe Germans are fleeing, seemingly was Ihe nexl major ob- jcclive of Ihe fighting Soviel Army in its great drive to collapse Ihe organizcd American labor than all administrations other combined. Bul Ihe lhanks of lilllc men suddenly clolhcd wilh arbilrary power is lo embarrass Ihe admin- islration by stopping the mining of war-essential coal simply to force an increase in wages. Following failure of the Union Policy Committee to act, the government seized thc mines the first of the week and gave the miners until today to get back to their jobs —but up to 2 o'clock this afternoon (Wednesday) there was every indication thai thc rank and file of Ihe men aimed lo defy Ihe government. This is running perilously close to conspiracy. The nation, long ago fed up with sporadic strikes, recognizes the mine walkout for just what it is—a plot by union leaders covering a third of the American states. Men organized as long as the miners have been do nol walk oul simultaneously in more than a dozen states without a pretly clear hint from na'ional and districl officers. Regardless what John L. Lewis and his districl leaders tell thc government the actions of the rank-: and .file spell defiance—and in wartime the same compulsions that send men oul ot civilian life inlo uniform arc applicable lo in- cluslrial employes suspected of putting their own welfare ahead of the nation's. The government will crack down this lime—.because lo win thc war America's industries must have coal. But so far as thc New Deal'iS political future is concerned it ht(fc already temporized too Idng.! Thtj^ was evidence of this in the con- grcssionali elections|ia year ago— !evidence*:-that.:\v'£s! relhipiicpd in 'yesterday's 1 -' stato'i electiohs.i New York slate went Republican by a quarter-million votes, New Jersey by two-lo-one—and in Kentucky thc Republicans trailed the Democrats for governor by only 4,000 votes. Thc same common people who buill up Ihc New Deal's lowering edifice of bureaucracy and delegated power are turning against it —and at thc same place, thc polls. High Court Studies Ripple Marriage (Little Rock, Nov. 3 (/P) • One phase of the litigation growing out of the marriage of Mrs. Mary Wcl- day to William Rippc, wealthy 77- year-old retired farmer, was before the Arkansas Supreme Court today. Orval Suiter, administrator of St. Louis County, Mo., and Rippe's guardian, asked the high tribunal to set aside a Randolph Chancery Courl decree allowing Mrs. Rippe lemporary maintenance and attorneys' fees. The Rippes were married in Po- cahontns May 22. Shortly afterwards Sutler brought kidnaping charges against Mrs. Rippe, 60, in St. Louis, claiming that Rippc hac been declared incompetent and that Mrs. Rippe had taken him from a SI. Louis sanitarium and married him without permission of his guardian. Sutler also brought suit for annulment of the marriage and Ihis action is pending in Randolph Chancery Court. 460,000 Idle Miners Defy Work Order -Washington Occupation of Germany for Long Period By FLORA LEWIS Washington, Nov. 3 (/P)— Complete long-term military occupation of Germany and destruction of all major German armaments industries after the war were among the possibilities mentioned in speculation here today on what was decided at the Moscow conference. It is known the United States delegation favored a plan to occupy all the larger cilies in Germany and lo paralyze the German wai potential. How far the foreign minislers reached definile agreemenl pi those points has not been dis closed, but the" communique issuec at conclusion of their meeting sai" the question of Germany's futur had been laken up. Main problems facing the Allie on how to deal with Germany afte the surrender arc: 1. When to deal with and whethe By The Associated Press Washington, Nov. 3 — Presidenl Roosevell's directive to the nation's coal miners to return today to their jobs in the slruck workings, now under government seizure, was generally ignored in the major producing states this morning. The quiel suspension of aclivily, begun Iwo weeks ago in scallered wildcal walkouts slemming from onlinued absence of a working onlract, spread to an estimated 60,000 hard and soft coal miners s conferences looking to some etllement went forward here be- ween United Mine Workers presi- ent, John L. Lewis and Interior secretary Ickes, again designated as federal overseer of the pils. An early morning survey in 'ennsylvania, a top producer of nlhracitc and bituminous coal, showed no signs of a back-to-work •novement in response to the pres dent's appeal. Only a few soft coal mines were reported working in western Pennsylvania, but Byror -I. Canon, executive secretary ol the Operators' Association, suggested the failure of general resumptions to develop might be due in part .to delays in receipt of.form- al notices of government seizure. In West Virginia, there were no early reports of any mine crews going back to the pits in 600 commercial operations, although a few non-union mines and some strip mines were turning out some small amounts of coal. A Logan county union spokesman said 10 county locals had sent telegrams to Presi- denl Roosevelt, Lewis and Ihe War Smile lights the face ol balding Marshal Pietro Badoglio now directing Italian resistance to Germans from headquarters in southern Italy. Labor Board stating .they would not work until a contract is signed. Similarly, a survey of mines employing three fourths of Alabama's 22,000 miners showed no signs of resumption. The reports generally reflected a lack of any sort of demonstration to allow the continuance of any | in the fields where the Stars and German government. 2. How lo divide up Ihe rosponsi- Slripcs flew over descried lipples. Typical was Ihe word from Appointment of Spaatz Believe Significant By WILLIAM FRYE Washington, Njjiv. 3 (/P) Formation of n new all-American Mediterranean air command under Lt. Gen. Carl A. Spaatz was interpreted here today as heralding the imminent whipsaw bombing of Ger- entire Nazi southern flank. With a i many on what may prove to be an peacetime population of 170,000, Nikolaev recently was reported headquarters for the German southern front. The Russians stormed more than (Continued on Page Three) Keeping Up With Ration Coupons Processed and Canned Foods: November 1—First day for green stamps A, B and C in Ration 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 Ration Book 4. Meats, Cheese, Butter and Fats: October 24—First day for brown stamp G in Ration Book 3. October 31—First day for brown stamp H in Ralion Book 3. November 7 — Firsl day for brown stamp J in Ralion Book 3. November 14 — Firsl day for brown stamp K in Ration Book 3. Sugar: . November 1 — First day for sugar stamp No. 29 in Ration Book 4. Good for five pounds. 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 each. unendurable scale. Signigicantly, the announcement as made at Algiers a few hours fter a part of Spaatz's command —the new 15lh U. S. Air Force- ad baltered the Messerschmit> as- umbly plant at Weiner Neustadl vilh heavy bombers. Official comment was lacking on •eslerday's Algiers announcement, ut one of Ihe principal objeclives if Ihe campaign in Ilaly has been bility of occupation. Partitioning Germany into zones of Russian, British, American and other Allied occupation'spheres has been suggested,' biit the! 'United Stales view, il was learned, is lhal the matter should be handled by an Allied commander-in-chief, perhaps under a joint commission. Establishmenl of thc advisory council lo deal with Italy set a pattern Cor the type of committee which may be formed for Germany. It was announced at Moscow thai those queslions which were not finally decided were referred to commissions crealed lo sludy Ihcm. Thc European advisory commission lo be cslablishcd in London was considered here a likely parent body for subsidiary groups to deal with various regional problems as they arise. Whom to deal with in defeated Germany hinges closely on the question of how military occupation is carried out. Also, it depends on who presents the German surrender. Officials here said this govern- menl would prefer lo have Hiller or General Von Keitel, army chief of staff, sue for peace since then Ihe German, people could nol proclaim laler lhal they had not lost the war but had been betrayed, as they did after 1918. Maryland "thc miners just didn't show up." Indiana still had l|7,OpO'';idlc,ijWilh no evidence of anyi action pending word "from UMW'sj policy,; c.oinmlt- •' •" " ! ' " "< tec. ., No major mine'was opened 1 in Ohio as the day slarled. A few men showed up al some shafls, bul Ihe majority stayed away, awaiting developments. Working in Kentucky and Virginia remained idle. There were three new work slop- pages in southern Illinois, involving members of the Progressive Mine Workers of America (AFL). This slate, with a tolal of 40,000 organized miners, had no reports of any returns to work. Against this backdrop of pjissive wailing in Ihe fields, Lewis went to his third contract conference in 48 hours with Mine Boss Ickes in the (Continued on Page Three) Repatriates on Gripsholm Gain Weight Aboard Ihe Mblorship Gripsholm, Port Elizabeth, Soulh Africa, Nov. 3 UP— Approximately 1300 Norlh and Soulh Americans relumed to Allied soil today when Ihey were landed at Port Elizabeth from the diplomatic exchange ship, Grip- sholm. United Press Correspondent Bernard Corvitt — a former member of thc Manila staff, was among the passengers, all of whom had been released from Japanese internment. 'He said that on their 12 day trip from Mormugao, Portuguese India, where the repatriates switched from the Japanese ship Teia Maru to the Gripsholm, the homeward bound Americans ' devoted Ihemselves mainly to the lemental task of feeding themselves. They feasted on food cooked and served in the best American tradition and in the brief two weeks of thc trip, their faces slarted to fill out and Iheir shrunken waist lines showed signs of new resurgence. , .. .; j.- ';•!,. Many'youngi pebble : weN: pjiion£ the passesngQrs, ilanoV friendships which slarled in Ihe Teia Maru ripened on.the Gripsholm and many couples became engaged. Soft beds were a luxury for those who slept in interment camps on narrow beds so close together tha neighbors elbows and feel were always in Iheir faces. Corvill said lo be able lo walk and lalk freely seemed Ihe acem of freedom lo Ihem and Ih6y were cheered by Ihe large numbers of American magizines and newspapers aboard ship. The passengers also were Ireal- ed lo three motion pictures — Yankee Doodle Dandy," "In Which We ' Serve" and "Tales of Manhattan." Japanese Hint at Big Naval Fight for Rabaul —War in Pacific Southwest Pacific Allied headquarters, Nov. 3 —(/P)— Th« Japanese, whose Bougainvill air bases were paralyzed by naval guns and plane bombs as the Allies invaded that last big Solomons island of the enemy, already" have hinted all naval and air battles to come in the show down struggle before Rabaul. General MacArthur's headquarters said today that, after the marines stormed ashore on Bougainville's west coast Monday at Dawn to capture Empress Augusta bay, a Japanese cruiser and destroyer force was intercepted Monday night, fought and turned back by Allied warships before they could reach the invasion scene. Headquarters added complete reports were awaited on the battle which might go far toward determining the ability of the Allied landing force to control Bougainville's west coast., It also was disclosed that, after the naval battle, Japanese planes attacked the Allied warships and 784 Enemy Plones Downed by Yonks London, Nov. 3 (/P) United Slates heavy bombers based in Britain shot down 784 enemy planes in October at the rate of more than 100 for every day they operated — the USAAF monthly repdrt disclosed. In addition 130 enemy planes probably were destroyed and 347 damaged. American losses through enemy action, including ground defenses, Take Mountain Anchor/May Trap Large Force 1 —•Europe were 176 bombers. The figure of better than four and a half enemy planes for every heavy bomber lost was highly significant in light of the fact that October was a month in which the heavies delivered some of their hardest blows on Nazi war production. Jap Military Men Know Defeat Coming By The Associated Press Japanese leaders know they are fighting a losing war, but Ihey've kepi il secrel from their people who show no signs of weakening caused minor damage before they were driven off .Thus the Japanese demonstraled ability to get air opposition jnto the sector despite the bombing out of its air bases on Bougainville. Headquarters today added no details on the ground operations on Bougainville but reported steady n-ogress of forces which earlier nvaded Treasury ,and Choiseul is- ands to the south and southeast. The Treasury Japs have been driven into Ihe jungles. On Choiseul, American forces have advanced four miles from their beachhead on the southwest coast. Supported by bombers and fighter planes, they defeated enemy forces in a clash at Sangigai, former barge depot. Today's communique reported an 8,000 ton enemy freighter-transport was sunk Monday by a Liberator off Kavieng, New Ireland. crew said the vessel had The four morale despite increasing hard ships. This was reporled today by tW Associaled Press veterans of the Orient, returning on the exchange ship Gripsholm, in the lirst word to come out of Japan in months that wasn't prepared by Japanese propagandists. General Douglas MacArthur emphasized his own belief the Japanese are losing the war in the Pacific by' announcing an American task force had routed a Japanese-naval force, Allied airmen sank five Japanese ships and damaged two others and Allied forces continued to advance on at least two island fronts in'the Solomons. The Japanese ^Toibw* tftey not stop us," said Admiral William F. Halsey, Jr., commander of the South Pacific, in describing Monday's invasion of Bougainville in the Northern Solomons as "our grealesl venture in the South Pacific" that carried us much near- closely guarded By NOLAND NORGAARD Allied Headquarters, Algiers, Nov. 3 —(/P)— The Allied Fifth ,' Army has seized the heights of rtassico Ridge, western anchor of he Germans' line in Italy, and \" nearby Mount San Croce to. gain * !s complete observation over the %! > >rpad Garigliano river valley, leadquarters announced today. # j£< American units on the right flank-'^ routed the Nazis from the Wst>i leights before Veriafro and won new high ground,covering the extreme upper Volturno river valley, T across which an assault against*' Venafro and other .strongpoints in- the mountain line would have to be launched. A three-mile advance there swept up Pratella, nine miles southeast of Venafro, and Gallo, about the same distance below Isernia. British and Canadian warriors of the Eighth Army battered forward to establish a new bridgehead over the Trigno river on Ihe Adriatic 'flank. This new crossing was an undisclosed distance inland from the original bridgehead near San Salvo close to the river's mouth. Official reports from Lt. Gen. Mark W. Clark's headquarters said British forces of the Fifth Army hammered their way onto commanding heights of both the 2,500- foot Massico ridge and San Croce mountain, some five miles northwest, of Teano and four miles north of the point where the main coastal highway to Rome skirts the northern edge of Massico ridge. The extent of, this advance,~'j2 gap Uv-the decks above the waterline and appeared lo be carrying Iroops. Headquarlers also reported Ihe sinking of a three-decker transport off Buka . on Bougainville's northern tip:dMijih^ijth^iair ; !atta;c;lcs which smashed e.herViy^air', bases' there. er "Japan's vitals." A Berlin broadcast reported the United Nations had transferred a fleet of four or five battleships, three of four aircraft carriers, seven or eight cruisers, and ten destroyers from the Mediterranean ,,^. mountain' range toward the Gari^lt- ano river was not specified. 'j The land gains •came as reinforced Allied air forces struck their greatest blow since Salerno. Heavy bombers of the new 15th U. S Air Force blasted the Messerschmitt airplane factory at Wiener Neu- sladt in Austria yesterday so heavily it may never make planes again, and downed at least 30 fighters out of 75 to 100 giving battle. Medium bombers meanwhile smashed at ships, docks, and'rail- roads at Civitavecchia ,40 miles northwest of Rome, and pounded lo Ihe Indian ocean, presumably j rail yards at Ancona on Ihe Ad- Republicans Regard Election Victories in 3 States As Signpost on the Road Back Spaatz Homed Chief of 2 U.S. Airforces Allied Headquarters,- Algiers, Nov. 3 OT— Lt. Gen. Carl A. Spaatz was appointed commander of a new all-American Mediter- to acquire air bases within easy [ rancan a j r force yeslerday. Inking distance of Central Europe md Germany's Balkan satellites. Creation of the new 15th air orce, to be teamed with the vcte- an 12th of Maj. Gen. James H. Doolittle and to concentrate "on ong range, strategic bombing," can ' only mean thai Ihe number of bombers al Spaalz's disposal has been greatly increased and thai he s now ready to match the aerial blows from Britain with compar- ihrecil from the soulh. In Ihe view of officials here, Ihis nol only will multiply Ihe destruction of German war industries but also will reduce the cosl in American heavy bombers by forcing Ihe Germans to divide their Al the same lime a new U. S. 15lh Army Air Force was crealed and it was announced 'it would •'concentrate on long-range strale- gic bombing against Germany. The command of Gen. Spaatz, a red-haired 52-year-old Pennsylvania Dutchman who has headed Ihe Northwest African Air Force, will include both the U. S. 12th and 15th air forces. By The Associated Press Triumphant in key eastern seaboard contests, Republicans viewed the off-year election returns today as a signpost on the road they hope will lead back to the White House in 1944. Wendell L. Willkie, Republican Yanks Resume Attacks Over North France London, Nov. 3 (f?) — American Marauders allacked' a German airfield in Northern'France today in a renewal of daylight raids on the continent by Britain- based planes, after Mediterranean-based bombers of the new 15th U. S. Air Force wrecked the Messerschmitt plane factory at Wiener Neusladl. Clearing weather after two weeks of heavy fog and rain in England made possible the latest thrust in the new all-out Allied air offensive against Germany. The Marauder's, escorted by Spitfires, attacked Colls for Invosion of Jap Mainland Headquarters Alaskan Department, Nov. 3 —(/P) — Lt. Gen. Simon Bolivar Buckner, Jr., whose 3-;,r ,,T »sr czj-xrsz \ js-g^^vx-rs threat from the south. 4 The Nazis have been building jyr- fields in Northern Italy, presumably as fighter bases lo intercept the expected daylight assaults by Mediterranean bombers. A number of factors we.re left unexplained by the Algiers sji- (CouUuued on Paj Two) Japanese home soil, today advocated land occupation of Japan itself. - "You've got to march into a country lo make Ihem realize their complete defeat," he said hi an interview. Son: "I'd sure like to be big enough to return yuur Ivvc.'" nominee for president in 1940, said in New York: "The returns from New York, New Jersey, Kentucky, Philadelphia and other places all point one way. The country is tired very tired of the present national ad- minislralion." In Washington, Re. Martin (R- Mass), former Republican national chairman, said the election returns "clearly indicate the trend is still running against the New Deal." "The resulls in New York, New Jersey and Pennsylvania," he added, "will greally encourage Republicans all over Ihe country. II is evidenl lhat when people get a chance they vote againsl Ihe bungling, inefficiency and waste of Ihe New Deal. This tide will continue its momentum and result in a Republican victory in the presidential campaign next year." , Democrats, beaten in New York, New Jersey and Pennsylvania, confined Iheir inilial comment to con- ernor over Democrat William H. Haskell, retired lieutenant general, by more than 300,000 majority. Governor Thomas E. Dewey and Wendell Willkie actively supported Hanely; President Roosevelt and James A. Farley backed Haskell, although thc president's support vas confined to a vote cast al his lydc Park home. New Jersey — Former Senator Walter Edge, Republican, defeated Vincent J. Murphy, Newark's Democratic mayor, for the governorship despite a better than 100,000 ma- orily for Murphy piled up in Ihe Hague-dominated Jersey City area. Pennsylvania — Acting Mayor Bernard Samuel of Philadelphia, Republican, was elected lo a regular term in lhal office over Ihe Democratic candidate, William C. Bullilt, former ambassador to Russia and to France, for whom Presi- denl Roosevelt had spoken a good word. The slate continued Republican. Kentucky — This normally Dem- ocralic state produced a real horse race for governor with Republicar Simeon Willis trailing Democrat J Lyler Donaldson by only a fe\\ thousand votes wilh hundreds districls uncounted. Harrison Spangler, Republicai national chairman, saw in thes returns a death blow lo any fourll term movement for Mr. Roosevelt State after stale, he declared, ha gralulalions lo the winners. Voling, heavier than expected ir. seven stales in view of Ihe absen lees — in uniform and in war fuc- i "rebuffed Ihe New Deal." lories — yielded Ihcse resulls: | "Nexl November," be New York — Republican Jut- K. Hanlev was clcvtej Jieuka_u( _'-v- added .(Couliuucd on F^go TUrca) enemy airfields at St. Andre de Leure. Wiener Neusladt, near Vienna, received Ihe heaviest Allied aerial blow from a Mediterranean base ince Ihe Salrno landing opera- ons. Allied headquarters al Algiers eclared yesterday's assault on the rincipal factory manufacturing /lesserschmitl airplanes caused uch havoc it was doubtful the lain ever would produce planes again. One of Ihe grealesl aerial battles f the war took place in the Wiener Neustadl area in Southeastern Ger- nany as Nazi fighters in great orce rose lo intercept the Amerian Fortresses and Liberators. Full results are not yet known, but Allied headquarters said at east 30 of Ihe 75 ID 100 enemy 'ighlers were shol down and lhal six American bombers were losl. The attack was made just ahead of announcement of the creation of a 15th U. S. Air Force under Lt. aen. Carl A. Spaatz, who was given command of the entire U. S. air operations in the Mediterranean. for the offensive against Japanese- held Burma and Malaya. Raymond Cronin, chief of the Associated Press bureau in Manila where he was imprisoned by Ihe invaders, quoted observers from Japan and the Nipponese front lines as saying Japanese militarists expect 10 lose the war but hope for a favorable peace treaty that will leave the island empire a first rate power capable of leading Ihe Asialic races in a war against the whites some 25 years hence. In another dispatch from Port Elizabeth, South Africa, Russell Brines, AP reporter in Honolulu, Tokyo and then Manila, said a wave of wartime fanaticism, carefully built up by twelve years of milUurislic propaganda, has developed among the Japanese a Spar- lan-iikfi accenptancc of privations. Morale in Japan was reported, strona despite inflation, black markets. Scarcity of food, flimsey clothing that disintergrales with four washings, and increasing demands of (he military. That Japan exepcts a long war wu& teen in the recent issuance of ration cards for the next two years. Brines atlribuled part of Ihe growing food shortages lo failing communications, with shipping hazardous and infrequent even between Japan and Korea. Low Only Covers Fire Storage Limits The Hope City Council in its reyi'iar meeting last night disposed of routine business and in- strutted the cily attorney to investigate ihe old Community Ice Co. biilding on North Main street as f possible fire hazzard. The building has been vacant for some time and is in a rundown condition. Evidence the Germans also are | Due to misunderstanding the coun- preparing for an intensified aerial struggle has come in reports the Nazis have developed a new and faster lighl bomber as well as rock- el shells. The new bombers are understood to have been used in hit-and-run raids over England, which have caused 12 alerts in London in Ihe last 18 nights, and the British press describes 1hc machine as a powerful twin cngined U-188, carrying a crew of two. (Continued wn Page Three) cil explained thai an ordinance governing slorage of hay and col- ton in Hope, meant the fire limits not the cily limits. Boundaries for Ihe fire limits ?rc: West, L & A and Frisco Railway. South.Fourth Street, North, Avenue B. East, South of MOP, Laurel St. East, North of MOP, Hazel St. A captured document indicates that the Germans arc producing 100,000 tons of yeast annually from wood sugar. rialic coast. Behind his advance elements, Clark moved up artillery which, with benefil of Ihe full observa- lion of Ihe Garigliano valley, could easily shell any enemy forces remaining on Ihe west side of Massico ridge along the sea coast. The valley between the north i edge of Massico and San Croce mountains is only nine miles from the Gulf of Gaeta, and an Allied officer declared Ihe Nazis, who pre^ -. viously had concenlraled many guns belween Ihe western slopes,: and Ihe sea, "are obviously confronted wilh Ihe necessily of with- •* drawing or facing annihilation." Cracking of this strong mountain line was described as "the breaking of one more of Rome's outer defenses." To reach favorable new mountain positions, the Germans would have to pull back across the Garigliano to the high Aurunci mountains be^ hind Minturno, 14 miles from the present batlle area. There is every indication, however, the Nazis will fight a slow, stubborn rear-guard action before relinquishing any part of the Garigliano valley. Severe and bloody fighting marked the Fifth Army gains. Nazi tanks went into action in the upper Volturno area, but failed to dent the salient the Americans thrust into the enemy lines there. The Canadian? and British crossing the Trigno also met heavy opposition, but this was countered by effective use of British artillery. In their fresh stab capturing Pratella and Gallo, the Americans also chased the enenay from the important mountain town of Vairano and the little villages of Pra'a, Praia Sannila, Ciarpella, Corricella, Greci, Pozzo, and Marzanella They also won a valuable crossing at Scafa Di Vairano over the upper Volturno. Although there was no formal announcement of their capture, the Fifth's drive onto Massico ridge and San Croce mountain presumably carried these troops through the towns of Caianello, Furnolo, Santa Guilinana, Casale, Rocca- monfini, Torano Fontanelle, and many smaller villages. It was disclosed officially the Canadian three rivers tank regiment and Irish Guards brigade carried out the amphibious landing at Termpli early in O.ctober on the Adriatic coast that caught the Germans by surprise and sent them reeling b,ack toward their present Trigno river line. Goats have no upper set of teeth.. I

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