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; * - / ;.»J.. H 0 M STAR, .HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, Leoves A/fies Stronger in Baffle/ Politically tr* ilysis of News by Mackenzie * Editorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph or Coble. By DeWITT MacKENZlE 5 Associated Press War Analyst Ir , Scarcely had the sounds ef cele- f bration died down in Moscow for ..,/'tho recapture of Russia's holy city E&.'bt Kiev one of the great victories of the war — when the can"non of "the capital again were set ?• booming a 124-gun salute for tlie C'-'Red Army's liberation of the stra- *j tegic railway junction of Fastov, jf£ thirty-five miles southwest o£ Kiev. f-' This fresh Russian assault, ?'which today was driving down be- KJ 4-yond Fastov, presents the harried i/* Hitlerites with a double menace. It y* 5 has severed the" main rail commun- Js fcation with the German forces .trapped in the Dnieper bend. It is . |thrusting dangerously toward Rufe> mania, thus threatening to create [Eg another huge trap for the annihila- 'ffin of stfll more of the invaders, *\yhose losses during recent months [have been coldssal. ^ ".These victories/which represent jJt'tthe-chief military developments of lltKe week-end in the European war, a ^emphasized Premier Stalin's dec- E- 5 laration Saturday night that Ger- ^rnany "stands face to face with ca{ - tastrophe." The marshal made this '"statement in his speech on the eve j'o"f the twenty-sixth anniversary of | Vthe Bolshevist revolution. fThat address by the sphinx of ^/-Moscow, who talks little but acts f^'rnuch, may prove to be of greater $ '• importance to the Allied cause than - the great victories along the Russo. German front. It e'choes the Allied Kfv solidarity announced after the re,cent tripartite conference in Moscow — a solidarity upon which the of the world undoubtedly Classified Adi mu«t b« In office day before publication. All Wont Ads cash In advonc*. Not taken over the Phone. On* time—ie word, minimum JOt Three tlmei—JVie *" rd ' minimum 30c Six rlmci—Sc ward, minimum 75e One month—lie word, mlnmlum $2.70 •.ates are for continuous Insertions only THE MORE YOU TELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL." Notice ORDER YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT magazines now to avoid the rush and delay. New or renewal subscriptions on any magazine published. See Chas. Reynerson at City Hall. 12-lmc 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 Wonted to Rent FIVE OR SIX-ROOM HOUSE. Prefer Ward 1 or 2. Employed in city. Reasonably permanent. No small children. Reference. Call Hope Star. 2-tfdh. THREE; OR FOUR ROOM FURN- ished house or apartment. Close in. Have two children. Permanently employed in city. Contact Hotel Barlow, Room 36. 5-3tp For Rent TWO-ROOM FURNISHED APART- ment with bath. Also garage apartment. Two blocks west of Barlow. 403 West Division. Phone 17. \ 3-Glpd FRIENDS, IF YOUR OLD MAT- tress needs making over we can make it just like new. All work guaranteed. Cobb's Mattress Shop. 712 West 4th street. Phone 445-J. Erman O. Bright. 3-6tpd. For Sole SEE US BEFORE YOU BUY, sell or trade furniture. The best place-in town to buy furniture. Ideal Furniture Store. 27-lmpd. A recent survey shows that 8, 000,000 lunch boxes are packed daily throughout the country for war workers. FOUR ROOM FURNISHED apartment. Private bath, electric refrigerator. Automatic heater. Newly decorated. 905 S. Elm. Phone 576. 8-3tc Lost C R E M E COLORED PLASTIC rimmed glasses at High school stadium of down town Friday night. Reward. Bonnie Anthony. Phone 291-W. 8-3tpd 150 MULES, MARES, SADDLE horses, jacks, stallions and Shetland ponies. All stock guaranteed. Free truck delivery. At same location for 30 years. Windle Bros. 516 West Broad., Texarkana, Texas. 23-tf 600 AAA WHITE LEGHON START- ed clucks. Some 2 weeks to 6 weeks old. 25c to 50c each. One 100 capacity Electric brooder $85. Three 1000-capacity brooders still in crates, $175 each. Several starter and finishing batteries. Also 6u and 75 capacity laying cages. 25 white rock pullets. Start laying now. $50. K. Wilson. Forks of Columbus and Washington Bonds. 2-<3tpd , premier's speech ostensibly • P*\yas a tribute to the war effort of l^jthe Russian people — military and j&j-clvilian. However, he used it as a •If ^vehicle to convey many cogent ^"thoughts to both friend and foe ^abroad, and the note of Allied cop^operation was strong. ~fc SThe proof of the Allied-solidarity '*puddmg naturally will be in the eating, but Stalin's "speech leaves Isrio doubt the conference has indeed ^produced a marked improvement the complexion of relations Ki{ among the bigV three — Russia, Amazing Way for RUN-DOWN" people to get NiW ONE 1933 PLYMOUTH 4-DOOR sedan. Good rubber and in No. 1 shape. See J. L. Brown at Jesse's Lunch Stand. 3-6tpd. Bob Steuber Leads As High Grid Scorer New York, Nov. 8 — (fP) — Bob Steuber, of Little Depauw college at Greencastle, Ind., took a firmer grip on first place in the nation's high scoring football competition last week by scoring 29 points against Fort Knox. Steuber's spree of four touchdowns and five conversions booted his season total to 129 points. 31 more lhan the 98 compiled by Steve Van Burean of'Louisiana State. The 96 points scored by Purdue's Tony Butkovich before he was transferred away from the . undefeated, untied Boilermakers kept him in third place, 20 points ahead of Elroy Hirsch, of Michigan. Kowie Blose, of Cornell, jumped into fifth place with 60 points by getting two touchdowns against Penn State. The leading scorers included: Midwest Independents Player School GTD PAT FG TP TWO BIRDDOGS, MALE AND FE- male. Age 3 and 2%. Well trained. Henry Adams, McNab, Ark. 8-3tp Reol Estate for Sale 142-ACRE FARM WITH NEW SIX- room house, tenant house, barn with sheds for 40 or 50 head cattle. Electricity. Sixty acres in cultivation, balance in pasture, 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. Bob Steuber, Depauw Big Six Bob Brumleyl Oklahoma Southwest Conference Ralph Park, Texas 6 5 19 15 0 129 .7 7 12 1 57 5 10 040 Irish Deserve Rank of Nation's Top Grid Team By TED MEIER New York, Nov. 8 (/P)— Seeing is believing. Until Saturday we had kept our fingers crossed while reading who wonderful Notre Dame was in drubbing teams like Michigan, Navy and Georgia Tech, but after watching the Irish trounce previously unbeaten Army, 26-0, we hasten to jump aboard the South Bend band wagon, The Frank Leahy coached eleven deserves its ranking as the No. 1 college football team in the coun try primarily because o£ a great line, led by Tackle Jim White, that clears the way for a host of quick- starling backs. The Irish weren't perfect against Army. They lost two touchdowns because they got their signals mixed up on the Cadet two-yard line early in the game and because no one got downfield to block for Johnny Yonakor when he snared a 68-yard pass from Johnny Lujack. These errors might have rattled another team, but the Ramblers overcame them with ease and it is doubtful if many in the crowd ot 70,000 at Yankee stadium realized they had slipped up. The game supplied the answer to the question that puzzled fans all last week.'How good would Notre Dame be without Angelo Bcrtelli, the passing wizard, who was transferred to the marine camp at Parris Island? The answer, in the words of Lt. Colonel Earl Blaik, Army coach: "Lujack is just as good as Bertelli." All Lujack did was throw two touchdown passes, score a third himself, call the signals, do most of the punting and catch Carl Anderson from behind when the Army back seemed on his way to a score after intercepting a Lujack pass into the flat. Unless all signs fail, the Irish should win their last three games against Northwestern, Iowa Sea- lawks and Great Lakes to become .he first Notre Dame team since .he Knute Rockne era to go through i season unbeaten and untied They play Northwestern this week at Evanston, 111. The other outstanding developments of the weekend were Navy's Million Dollar Baby Found in a five-and-ten store, in Washington, sad-faced baby was abandoned along with four bottles of milk and a note reading "Plciise take care of this bnby. I can't" Child is in care of District Welfare Department, while police seek the mother Wage 66 ACRES ON HIGHWAY 55, 1% miles from Okay, a, mile from Saratoga. Electricity. Five ten- nant houses, one six-room dwelling. Large and small barn. Forty acres in alfalfa. On school bus route. 196 acres in cultivation. Clear of debt. Apply J. M. Wil- ncrease icontinued From Page One) to be increased five cents an hour. Director Vinson's statement today said half of the non-operating employes will receive eight cents or more an hour increase. In view of the fact that these new recommendations are consonant with- the stabilization program " - born, Okay, Ark. 3-2wks.pd. Wonted to Buy I shall not disapprove them, son said. Washington, Nov. 8 (/P) increases ranging from 4 SPORTS ROUNDUP -If Hn|h S. Fnnntn, Jr Associated Press Sports Columnist New York, Nov. 8 skin post-morted: By (/P)— Pig- this time Vin Wage to 10 MEN AND BOYS' CLOTHES, MEN and boys' shirts; Ladies' and childrens' coats/ Men, women and childrens' low heel shoes, R. M. Patterson Store, Hope, Ark. 19-lmc T HESE two important steps may help you to overcome the discomforts or embarrassment of sour stem* ach, jerky nerves, loss of appetite, ' i_underweight, digestive complaints, weakness, poo? complexion! •A person who Is operating on only a, 70 to 75% healthy blood volume or a stomach digestive capacity of only 50 to 80% normal Is severely handicapped. * Bo with ample stomach digestive Juices FLOS HIGH, RED-BLOOD you should enjoy that sense of well being which de- potes physical fitness . . . mental alert- If you are subject to poor digestion or suspect deficient red-blood as the cause ot your trouble, yet have no organic complication or local Infection. SSS Tonic may be Just what you need aa it is especially designed to promote the Ssw oi VITAL DIGESTIVE JUICES in the stomach and to build-up BLOOD fTEENGTS When deficient. Build Sturdy Health gad Help America Win Thousands sad thousands ot users have testWedto the benefits SSS Tonic has brought to them and scientific research snows that it gets results—that's why so many su• "SSS Tonicbuilds sturdy health --makes you feel like yourself again." At Sru?|rtorestolOand20o?.Bizes.CS.S.S.Co. S.S.S.TONIC fit Ips bvild Srufioy HSALJH America and Britain. Much of the distrust appears to have' been eliminated, though one would be overoptimistic to believe that all the hurdles have been cleared. One of the things that impressed me most was Stalin's calm assurance of Russia's might. It was the certainty which one would expect to observe in the leader of a vast, self contained empire which many close students of the situation believe will emerge from this war as the dominant power of the eastern hemisphere. One gathers that Russia stands pat on her frontiers as they were vhen Hitler attacked the Soviet Union, a question which must have esulted in the burning of midnight il by the tripartite conferees. In his speech Stalin declares all Rus- n territory will be liberated, and n naming specific areas he brings n sucb states as Lithuania, Latvia, Estonia, Moldavia and the Carelo-Finnish republic. However, he doesn't mention the matter of borders but leaves it to the audience to interpret the speech. cents an hour for 1,100,000 railroad workers were recommended today by a special presidential Board with the approval of Stabilization Director Fred M. Vinson, but met prompt rejection from union spokesmen. B. M. Jewell, chairman of the rail employes wages conference committee, called the recommendations "entirely unsatisfactory." "We consider the proposals to be entirely unsatisfactory, and that they would destroy our whole wage structure built up through the years; the recommendations do not resolve our difficulties at all," Jewell said. George M. Harrison, president of the brotherhood of railway clerks, said Ihe scale of wages would be "unacceptable." The 15 unions affected, representing railroad workers who do not actually run trains or engines, are now taking a strike vote. They are surprising 24-7 rout of Pennsylvania and Southern Californias 10-7 de feat by the San Diego Naval Train ing Station. Both Penn and USC previously were unbeaten while the Trojans had failed to yield a point. Penn, which surprised by tying Army a week earlier, led the Navy 7-0, at halftime, but faded in the second half before 75,000 as the Mildics, sparked by Hal Hamberg's passing and running, rebounded from a 33-6 Notre Dame licking. Minus Tony Butkovich, Purdue's undefeated, untied Boilermakers were hard put to beat Minnesota, 14-7, but won their eighth straight in the last 40 seconds on a 19-yard pass after recovering a Gopher fumble. Michigan, beaten only by Notre Dame, walloped Indiana, 23-6, and Northwestern pasted Wisconsin, 41- thc Army folks probably are calling it "the bitter T of General Leahy" And, come to think of it, Johnny Lujack turned out to be a pretty good general even though he turned clown an appointment to West Point to enter Notre Darne, as did Bob Kelly, the Irish freshman halfback . . . Too bad that the loss of Angelo Bertelli was (Coach Leahy said) like taking the heart out of a man. Maybe that accounts for the heartless way the after they . And pool- old Duke, losing 32 men from the first squad and only beating North Carolina State 75-0 .... Navy's cheering section was lost in a fog on the way to Philadelphia — and apparently they brought the fog along for Penn to get lost in. Irish kept on scoring had the game won Standard: "George Case, champio base stealer ot the Americar League, will be the highest paic Senator next season . . . Imagin being paid for stealing." Zebras to Play Tigers; Bobcats Host to Magnolia Littlo Rock, Nov. 8 (/P)Pine Bluff's league leading but well chastened Zebras and the resurgent Little Hock Tigers get together tills week down at Jordan Stadium in the annual renewal of the state's oldest and best known fucd. The Zebra • Tiger rumpus, through tradition alone, would be the headline game of the Arkansas high school conference for the week even if the title wasn't involved but this year the diadem is. The Zebras must win a tic ouldn'l be any help—to maintain heir hold on the conference stand- ngs. The Tigers, who polished off El Dorado last week with gusto vhilc Hot Springs did the same to he Zebras, arc going great guns gain after their midscason let down and it appears the meeting vill be up to par. The game will be Saturday afternoon. Three other conference bouts ire on the books for Friday night. Hot Springs' Trojans go to Russellville, Camden plays Fordyce, md Fort Smith comes here to meet North Little Rock. The Trojans, heavily favored over Russellville, arc in a good spot. If they deliver as expected against Russellville and the Tigers stop the Zebras, the Trojans will lake over first place. If the Tiger tic Ihe Zebras, the Trojans move into a tic for first place. Out of conference games send Blythcvillc to Memphis for an engagement with Tech High; Forrest City to Wynne and Joncsboro to Batcsville. Hope will be at home to Magnolia and El Dorado to Tejcarkana. Slight Drop in U.S. Cotton Forecast (l Washington, Nov. 8—(/P)— The Agriculture Department today estimated this year's cotton crop al 11,442,000 bales of 500 pounds each, based on conditions prevailing Nov. 1. ... , A month ago conditions indicated a crop of 11,478,000 bales. Production was 12,824,000 bales last year, and the average crop in the Urn years 1932-41 was 12,474,000 bales. Indications are for a yield of, 253.4 pounds of lint cotton lo the' acre, compared with 254.2 pounds indicated a month ago, 272.5 pounds gridiron j produced last year, and a ten-year average production of 217.0 pounds. The indicated acre yield of lint Service Dept. Coach Jack Chcvigny of the Camp LeJeune, N. C., Marines claims he actually dreamed up a way to stop big Norm Standlcc of Camp Davis, former Stanford and Boars' fullback. He changed the Marine defense after dreaming about it and Standlcc was held to 17 yards in ten tries . . . Wonder what sort of a nightmare the Fort Monroe, Va., coach had before Norm picked up 100 yards against cotton and indicated total produc- lion in 500-pound gross weight sales by slates, [ollow: Missouri acre yield 400 pounds, and production 305,000 bales; Virginia 353 and 25,000; North Caro-. lina 341 and 010,000; South Caro- .,},* Una 29G and 700,000; Georgia 258 x and 845,000; Florida 171 and 10,000; Tennessee 335 and 500,000; Alabama 292 and 950,000; Mississippi 54 and 1,820,000; Arkansas 278 and 1,090,000; Louisiana 355 and 745.-.. * 000; Oklahoma 118 and 375,000; v Texas 172 and 2,825,000; New Mexico 493 and 110,000; Arizona 335 and 141,000; California 604 and 360,000; all other states 48G and 19,000. The census bureau reported gin- nings to Nov. 1 by states, with com-(?v partitive figures for a year ago, in ^ running bales as follows: Alabama 861,070 and 807,758; Arizona 40,464 and 41,886; Arkansas 889,154 and 1,159,021; California 88, 919 and 81,132; Florida 13,->^ 377 and 24,299; Georgia 752,749 and ^ 768,222; Illinois 1,275 and 3,095; Kentucky 8,177 and 12,020; Louisiana 046,560 and 545.362; Mississippi 1,503,359 and 1,685.434; Missouri 221,978 and 328,584; New Mexico t 53,260 and 44,056; North Carolina C' 501,168 and 509,583; Oklahoma 246,380 and 458,859; South Carolina 613,314 and 011,395; Tennessee 384,942 and 472,055; Texas 2,159,811 and 2,155,015; Virginia 15,288 and 14,578. t/flf his team last Saturday Lieut. Stretching Shoestrings .. Jimmy Toppi, the Philly fight promoter, can't squeeze more than 2.600 customers into his Olympia Club without removing the walls, but he hasn't had a losing show in 18 months . . . Now Jimmy has a rival for small time promoting laurels in Sgt. Tex Salkeld and Joe. Waterman of Portland, Ore., who started their National Boxing Club with $300 and showed a gross "take" of $175,000 in the first year. 0. In other games Ohio State rolled up a 46-6 score on Pitt; Duke slaughtered North Carolina Slate, 75-0, Georgia Tech steamrollered Louisiana State 42-7. In the Southwest the unbeaten but tied Texas Aggies downed Southern Methodist, 20-0; Rice beat Arkansas, 20-7; Texas Christian lost to Texas Tech, 40-20; and Tulsa, also unbeaten but tied, shellacked the Oklahoma Ag- gies, 55-6. Monday Matinee The patent model of the Rowland catcher's mask, which was an early improvement on the original Thaycr mask, has been presented to the baseball Hall of Fame by Jcdgc Landis . . . The Jedgc should help complete the collection of famous trophies by presenting one o: Marty Karow, former Ohio State tar and Texas Aggies backfield oach, is Ihe new athletic and wel- are officer at the Jacksonville, la., Naval Air Technical Training Center ... A recent class grad- latccl from the army non-commis- ioncd officers' • physical training nstruclors' school at Miami Beach, la., included Lou Stringer^ former ubs' second sacken pro.football- ers Ace Gutowski, Detroit'' Lions, md Alton Coppagc, Chicago Cards; Natic Birqwn, , the .;Ytejtyty- vvbight fighter, and; Jack Canfion, ormcr .star 'Natrc ; Dame .giiard^.:,\l .—-*-^ • . * i\ j'Ai Cleaning The :Cliff 1 ^ 111 Capt. John (Don'l Call Me';|5UI- lick) Whclchel, the Navy 1 'grid coach, calls Hal Hambcrg "the most football player I ever saw for his hats Frank Sinatra helped get Tami Mauriello ready to lick ..ec Savold the other night by crooning in Tami's dressing room before the bout . . . Well, the mol always complained that Mauriello' weakness was that he couldn't gc mad. also relying on a congressional resolution to enforce an earlier award providing for an 8-cent increase all around. City 70 Miles (Continued r rorn Page OneJ FACTORY DERMATITIS EASE ITCHING-BURNING Soothe with antiseptic Black and White Ointment. Use only as directed. Cleanse soon a huge fire covered tu T.I__I_ —i*Tirv:i_ c.'i.:_ £„„„ acre of the dock area. The uryaocK north of the northern Albanian port of San Giovanni Di'Medua. Australian Kittykaw fighter- bombers led the onslaught. They caught a medium-sized enemy ship with steam up in the south harbor of Split and left it sinking and smoking from three bomb hits. In a second mission, the same Kittyhawk squadron hit the jetty List of Unbeaten Teams Cut to 11 New York, Nov. 8 (/P) — The nation's list of unbeaten, untied football teams was cut to eleven over the weekend. Topping the select handful are Purdue, Notre Dame and the Iowa Seahawks. Southern California, Drake, Ar kansas Aggis and Cape Girardea (Mo) Teachers were the latest teams to drop out through a defeat or a tie. Records of the undefeated, untied teams (three games or more) Team G PTS OP 55 31 71 Today's Guest Star Bill Reddy, Syracuse (N.J.) Post moderate. At the close wheat was 7-8—1 7-8 lower, December $1.56 1-2—5-8, May 51.55 3-8—1-2, rye was down 1 3-8—1 7-8, December $1.11 5-8— 3-4, oats were 5-8 lower to 3-8 higher and barley was unchanged to 14 lower. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Nov. 8 (/V)— Stocks toppled under heavy selling pressure today in one of the broadest markets of the year as speculation on an early peace in Europe revived. Offering attained Allied Planes (Continued From Fngc Onu) trip. U. S. Eighth Air Force headquarters gave no indication of the size of the Ducrcn attack force, but it presumably was less than the record fleets, estimated at 700 of the big bombers, which battered Wil helmshaven last Wednesday and Fri- f such momen- Uckcr tape for a while fell 2 mln- his weight." Now its unani' Gelscnkirchen and Mucnster day. In one of the most disastrous air j attacks on England for months, a ] lone German plane bombed a Lon- ? don suburban district last night, }. utcs behind floor transactions, j wrecking a crowded dance hall and , Losses for leaders ranged from 1 to I caus.ng many casualties. 4 points with a few volatile issues down as much as 8. It was the most substantial relapse since last July. Dealings slowed after the initiative break and, here and there, extreme setbacks were reduced near the close. Transfers were around 2,000,- OQO shares, one of the largest aggregates since May 10. m'ous: Poppa and Momma Bruce Mapes and Evelyn Chandler have joined their two sons, Bruce, Jr., and Jerry, in the cast of the "Stars On Ice" show and they're teaching 13-monlhs-old Susie to skate . . . The top gallery at Madison Square Garden, never before used during amateur hocky games, was opened for free to kids of high school age, starting with yesterday's Philly- Rovers tilt . . . And have you heard the one about the customer at a dull fight who yelled: "Either fight or declare yourself an open city"? POULTRY AND PRODUCE' ' " Chicago, Nov. 8 (/P)— Poultry; firm; 0 cars; 28 trucks; hens 23 leghorn hens 21 colored broilers, fryers, springs 24 1-2 rocks, broilers, fryers, springs 26 1-2; leghorns 22 1-2; roosters 17; ducks 23; geese 24 turkeys 29-35. Markei Report Todoy in Congress The Associated - In recess Press until Tucs- • By Senate day. Foreign Relations Committee studied United Nations relief and rehabilitation program. Senate and House conferees meet on legislation to u,ut fathers at bol torn of draft lists. Immigration committee lakes up House-approved Chinese exclusion act revision. House —Routine session. in the north harbor of Split and full with Black and White Skin Soap. BLACK »NO WHITE also was bombed and a merchant vessel in the north harbor was hit. HOPE MATTRESS CO. Have your old mattress made new. Call collect or write within 25-mUe radius for free delivery. Now located at 411 South Hazel Phone 152 Notice I have opened a Plumbing Shop at 122 South Walnut Street and am equipped to handle anything in the plumbing line. No job is too small or too large. • Fixtures, Pipe qnd Fittings • 24-Hour Service Homer Walters 122 S. Walnut St. Phone 772 1. Purdue 8 207 2. Notre Dame 7 287 3. Iowa Seahawks 7 204 4. Randolph Field (Tex) 7 189 15 5. Franklin-Marshall 6 10430 6. Bainbridge (Md) Naval 6 267 7 7. Colorado College 5 129 27 8. Bunker Hill (Ind) Naval Air 5 115 37 9. Doane (Neb) 5 127 34 10. Washington 4 150 32 Tchrs .... 4 99 11. Pittsburgh (Kan) Tchrs 4 99 7 Nearly one out of every three gallons of .gasoline produced in refineries cast of the Rocky mountains in the last half of 1943 is destined for military consumption. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK ® National Stockyards, 111., Nov. 8 —(/Pj— Hogs, 13,000; mostly steady on barrows and gilts; sows 15 lower; bulk good and choice 180 Ibs up 14.00; top 14.05 for around three loads; 140-100 Ibs 12.60-13.40; 120-130 Ibs 11.60-12.75; 100-120 Ibs 10.60-11.75; most sows 13.25; stags 13.50 down. Cattle, 6,000 calves, 1,500; opening about steady with Friday; around 45 loads native steers offered; 12 loads of cutter and com-, mon western grassers; little done; few medium steers around 12.5013.25; common and medium heifers and mixed yearlings 9.00-12.00 good 13.00-50; common and medium cows 8.25-10.25; medium and _ood sausage bulls 9.00-11.00; veal- ers 50 higher; good and choice i5.25; medium and good 12.75-14.00; lominal range slaughter sleers 10.00-16.50; slaughter heifers 8.2515.50; stocker and feeder steers 8.00-13.25. Sheep, 3,500; receipts include two decks mixed Texas; balance trucked in lambs and ewes; market not established. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 8 (/P)— Favor- In a sweep up the eastern Italian coast, medium bombers attacked the harbor at Ancona. Meanwhile, medium and light bombers and fighter-bombers and fighters ranged over the land bat- \lk' urea, hitting gun positions, W.jTununications, road junctions, Und troop concentrations. One aircraft was missing from all opera lions reported. and May 18.97. Successive bursts of hedge selling and liquidation in the final hour of trading forced values down more than $2 a bale. Offerings were absorbed through price fixing and covering, and there was some recovery. Futures closed (old contracts) $1 lo $1.35 a bale lower. Dec. high 19.77— low 19.33 — last 19.40-41 off 20 Mch high 19.55 — low 19.07 — last Farm accidents in the U.S. aboul 5,400 lives a year. lake A witness described the scene as , "like a battlefield" with the dead < and injured lying in streets lit- tcred with broken glass, timbers and bricks. Two emergency mor- ; tuarics were set up. The bodies of many dancers were mong those recovered from the wreckage of the dance hall. Many Df the couples were Allied servicemen..and,,their girl friends. . ,, .... It was not immediately known vhether any American soldiers were among the dancers at the -,all, a popular rendezvous for serv- ce men. There are more than 1,800 publications in Canada. Relief At Last For Your Cough Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat ot the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and, aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the un* derstanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you art to have your money back. GREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis £ / If vcm could only see last 19.14-15 off 25 May high 19.33 — low 18.84 18.91-93 off 24 Jly high 19.17 — low 18.64 — lasl 18.70-72 off 27 Middling spot 20.UN, off 20 N-nominal. able war news and weakness in other markets brought about heavy hedge selling and liquidation in cot- GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. 8 —(/P) Wheat and rye broke almost 2 points a bushel today on a revival of rumors of an early peace in Europe as a result of the German retreat along all fronts. Oats and barley displayed more resistance to the downward trend, although both were fractionally lower. Grains opened steady, with rye ahead slightly, but a sharp break iji slocks at New York caused nervousness soon after trading started and wheat declined quickly. Little ton futures today and prices at one | rallying ability was shown at any time were more than $2 a bale i lime and prices eased further near under the day's early highs. I the close. Trading activily was only During the morning, prices had advanced $1 a bale on trade buying and covering which found a scarcity of offerings but the war news became the dominating factor in later dealings. Late values were off 60 to 90 StJoseph, the boys in camp' 1 "If you could see them just once •—lined up each night to telephone home—-you wouldn't make another unnecessary call 9$ long as this war lasts. "For your unnecessary call may be the one that ties up a )ine and keeps their calls from going through; * 'Remember^-there are only so many Long Distance circuits 9od no way to build more; "So please try not to use Long Distance in the only hours most boys are off— between 7 10 o'clock at night." Hope 45TH YEAR: VOL. 45—NO. 23 Slor of Hop*, 1899; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929. Star Arkansas: Fair and nbt quite so cool this afternoon, tonight and Wednesday; frost tonight with temperatures near freezing in north and west portions. MJ 1 f ij HOPi, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1943 (AP)—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Mtans Newspaper Enterprise Ass'h Warns PRICE 5c COPY Losses Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor • ALEX. H. WASHBURN station for the southwestern counties. Some inconvenience followed, however, when police broadcasting began. Probably the two most popular broadcasting stations locally are those in Shreveport and Dallas —and the police broadcast interferes with Dallas' wave-length. The state police believe the trouble is with cheap radio receivers, which arc unable to split stations whose wave lengths are close together. Radio listeners dispute that. I can't give expert testimony. All I know is that n seven- tube set can bring in Dallas in opposition to the police radio, but only with difficulty; it is likely that a great many receivers fail while the police arc broadcasting. The listening public's contention is likely to be: WFAA being a clear- channel station the reception is interfered with unduly. Nobody is suggesting that this matter is serious enough to think about losing the police broadcasting station. But is there a chance of altering the wavc-lenght on which it broadcasts? This is what public officials should look into. Radio Dallas and Radio Hope A certain Hope man who claims to have a good radio asks me to say something about the way the Hope district state police radio station cuts in on the WFAA (Dallas) wave-length this IS O touchy subject. . . Hope was proud to have been ~ ©selected as the site of the state A||I t ft mm * police office and broadcasting Allied Salient Cuts 5 Miles Inside Nazi Line By NOLAND NORGAARD Allied Headquarters, Algiers, Nov. 9 —(/P)— Cutting a new swath five miles deep through enemy positions, the British Eighth Army has seized positions overlooking the Sangro river and the heights bc- J-pnd where.the Germans arc prompted establishing the eastern anchor of an Italian "winter defense line," headquarters announced today. To the west the Nazis massed heavy formations of troops and guns in the Mignano area, attempting to halt the American drive toward Cassino on the main road to Rome. They massed a powerful striking force for a counterattack in the area five miles southwest of Mignano and west of Gallucio yesterday, but Allied guns laid down a curtain of artillery nnfl -ortar fire before the assau be launched, dispersing t; ..'...„. German prisoners reported unsn- irripusly that the Nazi command planned to dig in for the winter on V a line anchored in the west along the Garigliano river and Aurunci m6un'ta|ns>Hhrough> the -mountains near Mignano — where. U.S. troops already have won footholds —' and across the Apennines to the Sangro river. The Fifth and Eighth armies already are ramming against this line in most sectors. Slashing along the Adriatic coastal sector, the Eighth' Army captured Torno di Sangro, four miles northwest of captured Casalbordino, and Paglicta less than two miles from the river. The speed of this drive obviously caught the Nazis off balance. Farther inland, British, Canadian and Indian troops punched through Torrebruna, three miles west of Cclenza, gaining control of an additional chunk of valuable lateral road. Reds Advance Nearer Rumania, Polish Frontiers London, Nov. 9 (/P)—Two Russian armies commanded by Gen. Nikolai F. Vatulin, conqueror of Kiev, today were pounding westward toward the Polish and Rumanian frontiers on the heels of the shattered remnants of 12 Nazi divisions — about 180,000 men- blasted from the Ukrainian capital in a four day battle which ended last Saturday. One Red Army force ported surging forward was rc- beyond to within 50 miles of Zhitomir, key junction on one of the two last Union Service Planned for Thanksgiving Plans were completed yesterday by the Hope Ministerial Alliance '-Ttbion ,Thanksgiving day service to be held here Thursday, November 25. The service this year will be held at 10 a. m. first Baptist Church, with the speaker the Rev. Robert Moore, pastor of First Methodist Church. Makarov, 28 miles west of Kiev. ) miles of Zhitomir i one of the two north-south railways available to the Germans toward the Polish border. 65 miles away. A second Soviet spearhead was striking southwest of Fastov, and a Russian communique said it was within 140 miles of the Rumanian frontier. Th-s drive apparently Was aimed at enveloping the countless thousands of Germans still fighting in the area between the Dnieper river and the Black sea. Slill another Russian army op- in the in a Mos- Sale of 1944 Auto Tag Reported Slow Little Rock,— Nov. 9 —(/P)— Ar— kansans arc slow this year, to buy auto tags and drivers licenses Supervisor Frank D. Clancy of the Revenue Department motor vehicle division, reported today. Clancy declared the season j wrecked the once beautiful city of which started Nov. 1 was the slow- i Kiev before they fled. Pravda de- crating far to the north Novel sector was said cow broadcast to be at the gates of Polotosk, rail junction on the Vi- tebsk-Riga railway and only 20 miles from the old Polish border. Stockholm dispatches said the Germans were evacuating civilians from the 110-milc-widc area between Lake Ilmen in Russia and Lake Peipus on the Estonian border, a possible prelude to a forced German withdrawal from the Leningrad front. A German communique yesterday admitted Nazi forces were engaged in a "defensive struggle against major enemy forces" in the Novel sector. " Tlie I^iey*bi-eakthrough" was "ex-' panded to an 80-mile - long front with the capture yesterday of Gor- nastaipol, 45 miles north of Kiev and 10 miles west of Dnieper. Here the Russians were pinning German forces back against the almost impassable Pripet marsh country, the Soviet war bulletin declared. Kiev cost the Germans 15,000 dead and 6,200 prisoners, Moscow said. The newspaper Pravda added that the enemy fled in Panic, throwing away weapons, ammunition and even clothing. Many were reported trampled to death on roads jammed \vith wrecked enemy transport. The Germans, however, cst in Revenue Department history units occupied Pcscolanciano, eight miles northeast of Inscrnia in a milc-and-a-half advance, and other formations seized Fornelli, five- miles west of Iscrnia, in a three mile stab. On the air front, Allied planes bombed Durazzo harbor in Albania, scoring a direct hit on a warehouse. Photographs taken during tcrday's big raid by Flying yes- Fortresses on the Fiat ball bearing factory at Turin showed today that every building of Ihe plant was demolished or damaged and made it plain that the establishment has 'gone out of business. Considerable damage also was done to the railway yards and to repair shops adjacent to the plant. The plant, regarded as the third most important in German-occu- Near the center, Eighth Army j and said he had not determined the cause. "It's true that some people have disposed of their cars and some motor carriers have cut down the number of vehicles," Clancy said. "However, those who own them will have to have 1944 licenses." The supervisor said he usually experienced a rush the first two weeks of the season. Registrations were fairly heavy the first two days this year, but have steadily fallen off since. The motor vehicle division added 12 temporary employes to handle expected business this year, Clancy said. Postoffice, Banks Closed All Day llfrh Hope posloffice and Citizens National and First National banks will be closed all day Armistice day, Thursday, November 11, it was announced today. Other city businesses have agreed to close between 10 a. m. and 2 p. m. to allow scribed it as a scene of devastation, having been • systematically destroyed by Nazi demolition squads. The magnificent Uspensk cathedral and the Pechora monastery were looted and blown up the bearing factory at (Continued on Page Two) 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. Mean Business Also on Peace Front-FDR Washington, Nov. 9 —t/P) President Roosevelt climaxed the signing of a United Nations relief agreement today with the declaration that it, coupled with the recent Moscow documents, shows that "we mean business in this war in a political and hunianitarian sense just as surely as we mean business in a military sense." "It is one more strong link joining the United Nations in facing problems of mutual need and interest," he said at the conclusion , - of a White House ceremony in lor the American Legions' parade, which representatives of 43 coun and speaking program at the, tries"joined"wiu7the"united slates Saengcr theater. ' Postmaster Robert M. Wilson re- I " If "Y'^ r,""""," "" ••"•""• "-- lief and Rehabilitation Administra- I minded the pubhc that all windows tion tUNRRA) to feed, clothe, and will be closed at the postoffice j revive wal - stricken nations. in creating the United Nations Re- Thursday, and there will be no cle- ! livery of mail either in the city or | on the rural routes. "GO AWAY CUSTOMER!" The telephone company is now spending more money tu discourage business than it normally does The president spoke in the historic east room. He faced representatives of the other United Nations and those associated with them, as well as the French National Committee of Liberation, who had affixed their signatures to the document pledging each to feed 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 Ration Book 3. November 7 — First day for brown stamp J in Ration Book 3. November H — First day for brown stamp K in Ration Book 3. Sugar: November 1 — First day-for su^ar stamp No. 29 in Ration Book 4. Good for five pounds. JQUTHWfSTilN *m mfPHONE CO. 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. lo promote it, due to overloading j and clothe the millions oppressed of circuits by war activity calls, by the Axis and, as Mr. Roosevelt I put it, to build for the future Va [ world of decency and security and peace." Representatives of the 44 countries will journey to Atlantic City, N. J., tomorrow for discussions on policies and practical means of accomplishing their stupendous relief task. "The sufferings if the little men and women who have been ground under the Axis heel," the president, told his distinguished audience and several hundred official guests, "can be relieved only if we utilize the production of all the world to balance the want of all Uie world." "In UNRRA we have devisea -4 Parade and Public Speaking Thursday The American Legion program i'ur Armistice day in Hope will be: Business houses closed from 10 a. m. to 2 p. m. Thursday, November 11. Parade of downtown district shortly after 10 a. m. Speaking program, at the Suen- ger theater at 11 a. m. Posloffice and banks closed all day Thursday, (Continued on Page Three) London Believes Opening of New Front Is Near By JUDSON O'Quinn London, Nov. 9 (/P) — With American and British troops girding swiftly for an invasion of Western Europe, the impression prevailed in London today that 'the hour for the second front promised by Marshal Joseph Stalin had been advanced .materially as a result of the close .nililary cooperation envisaged at the Moscow conference. Should the blow from the west fall in th ; 3 immediate future, German forces reeling under the mighty Soviet offensive would find themselves confronted with another grand assault while still fully engaged in the attempt to stem the onrushing Red Army. Considering the Russians' past winter successes, their drive may not pause until spring. Since the spring pause in Russia for the last two years as been a long one — beginning about April and ending in June when the ground hardens after the rains — a British American attack during that period would lack the advantage of simultaneous pressure from the east. Consequently, the most favorable time for an invasion of the greatest advantage to all three powers would seem to be before the spring lull, or after — and scarcely anyone here believes it will be that late. • Nazi news broadcasts have been suggesting an early Allied hop across the channel into France from Southern England, where.the Germans said an invasion fleet and troops were being assembled. Stalin's promise that the second front is near could mean that Berlin is right and an invasion is imminent — more imminent at least than the original schedules contemplated. Prime Minister Winston Churchill's declaration of Nov. 11, 1942,' that the Allies would step up the invasion at any moment the Germans became demoralized never has been repudiated. The question now is how much Germany is really cracking. Certainly, Adolf Hitler more than has his hands full trying to stabilize the Russian front, delay Allied occupation of Italy, fight the Balk- keep war material bomb-riddled fac- an guerrillas, flowing from lories and maintain ' morale at home. If the strain of these efforts is as great as seems on the surface, the British ami Americans undoubtedly would be anxious to take advantage of them quickly before counter-measures could take effect. It is known that every word on Germany's condition is being weighed with the utmost precision in London. If an invasion from the west is not immediately possible, the chance still exists, however, that the Russian offensive and Allied middle east forces may yet close a pincers on the Balkans. A Soviet drive to the Rumanian border — the Red Army was 140 miles from the border today — would present the three Allies with an unparalleled opportunity to pinch off Hitler's southeast salient quickly, join forces across a 500-mile front along the Black Sea and drive the Germans back into Germany. Associated Press Correspondent Wes Gallagher reported from Italy yesterday that the Germans realized fully the might of the Allied Air Force being assembled in the Mediterranean for a winter attack against Germany. "There is every prospect." he said, that starling in December one of the war's great air struggles will be fought over Italy. A dispatch from Istanbul said today that Germany was reported to be reorganizing her Aegean command and bolstering Southeastern European defenses, giving particular attention to the Salonika urea in Greece. 29 Degrees Here; Vegetables Suffer The mercury dropped 2 more degrees last night to a record low of 29 degrees for the current season, reported from the Experiment Station indicated today. Station attendants said the heavy frost killed beans, irish potatoes, peas and okra except in rare cases while turnip greens appeared not to have suffered. SEVEN GET RABIES SHOTS Rogers, Nov. 9 W) Seven persons, one adult and six children. were under anti-rabies treatment today after laboratory tests showed the dog which bit them Friday was rabid. FEET FACTS U. S. Army soldiers' feet, range from size 2|-j to siz.o 18. Tornado Twister Blasts Freeport iRhosphorous^ Bombs Being Used by Japs Southwest Pacific Allied Headquarters, Nov. 9 (/P)— Phosphorous bombs, which look wheri 1 they first burst like tentacled Octopi, then shoot forth smoke and flame, have been added to Rabaul's defenses by the Japanese, desperate for ways to prevent that key base from being bombed out of the war. But the relentless Allied campaign moves ahead unchecked. / Headquarters, jn listing losses of G3 Japanese planes within the last 24 hours, reported that 35 were wiped out Sunday at Rabaul by Liberators and Lightnings which bored through the fantastic bombs, 50 Zeros and a heavy curta'in of anti-aircraft fire. The big Liberators exploded 84 tons of bombs accurately among dispersal bays and installations of the Rapopo airdrome, blowing up nine enemy bombers and three fighters on the ground and shooting down 13 Zeros. The Lightnings, at a loss of five of their own force, shot down 10 other Zeros. Eight other Jap planes probably were destroyed. The new bag of between 35 and 43 planes at Rabaul was added to. losses there aggregating 800 in destroyed and damaged within less than a month, rendering that New Britain fortress presently unequal to the task of formidably resisting the Allied invasion of its eastern approaches on Bougainville. While United States marines strove in torrential rain to expand their Empress Augusta Bay positions on the west-central coast of Bougainville, new craters were reported today by headquarters to have been blasted in that island's already inoperative airfields. Twelve Japanese divebombers moved against Allied ships off the beachhead but the attack was broken up by anti-aircraft batteries asea and ashore which clowned five. Despite fast mounting losses, the Japanese air force also managed weak attacks over a wider urea than it has appeared in some time, hitting at Allied-won Treasury to the south of Bougainville and the big air base of Munda, on New Georgia. Other enemy raids were attempted against an Allied airfield in the Murkham valley of New Guinea and Australian positions Dii (he coast of Finschhafcn. Allied air attacks on the Japanese warships being rushed from Truk to bolster (he enemy's crumbling Solomons-New Britain position tapered off but low flying Beauforts, with Australian pilots, managed to score hits or near misses on two enemy destroyers north of Bougainville, SHOE WEAR IN ARMY The life-span of a soldier's pair p QC ; ,_!,_„._. r r- ' -r . ''NEA Service Telepnotd Residents of Freeport, Texas, were busy at work cleaning up the debris left by a gulf coastal tornado which killed'two persons; '£^30,families homeless, .and causedJdamage-estl- mated at $250,000. In the above photo, two Freeprjrt scenes are shown. At the top-part of the wreckage of the Guidrv home is shown The home was hurled a block by the twister and Mrs. Joe Guidry was killed. Bottom photo shows S W Bradshaw standing at the entrance'to his home with only the four walls still remaining ' ; y Labor Widens Assaults on Wage Ceilings by JOSEPH Washington, A, LOFTUS Nov. 9 (/P)—Labor assaults on wage ceilings widened today as a presidential committee charged with reporting on the ratio between living costs and worker incomes set out to try to beat a 60- day limit for its study. With the miners' wage reduced to secondary issues— if not finally resolved—the main attack on the wage front came from the CIO, the AFL. railroad unions, and the independent railroad brotherhoods. All the rail unions are taking strike votes which are expected to authorize a tieup of the nation's railroads whenever the union chiefs elect a call a walkout. While most government officials are confident a strike will not materialize, there is no clear indication of what shape a peaceful settlement might take. The cost of living committee's Not Bluffing Says Leader of Rail Union Washington, Nov—. 9 —' ypj — George M. Harrison, president' of the Brotherhood of Railway Clerks, told a Senate subcommittee today that the rail unions are prepared to go ahead with a nation-wide strike if their wage increase demands are not settled soon and urged that dispute Congress step into the picture "to solve the problem." Harrison appeared for the second day before the Interstate Commerce Committee in behalf of a resolution by Senator Truman CD- Mo) which would have the effect Churchill Does Not See End of Nazis Until 1944 —Europe By E. C. DANIEL , ,„.. London, Nov. 9 Iff-) — Prime",,!,.. Minister Churchill gravely pro- ?<£ claimed the "impending ruin" of*"'lL Germany today, "but with all thet|$ force of his leadership and Ian-'/? guagc warned that in his belief the* 4* Nazis' defeat could not come before 7i't 1944. > "'• He asserted solemnly that campaigns of next year might sur- ^ pass the tragedies of Waterloo and • Gettysburg, that "unless some' happy event occurs, on which 'we „• have no right lo count, 1944 see the greatest sacrifice of the ; , British and United States armies,;/! The valiant and brilliant Russian'^ offensives have wrecked the'Ger--v^f man war machine and inflicted'"--^ wounds "that may well prove : al," he declared. The British war premier assert-*^ eff that the back of the Nazi sub- 'Y<t marine warfare has been broken, 1 and that the devastating air war u! upon the Reich has "been one "of ' the prime forces in the impendin- *' ruin of Ihe Hitler regime." In other high points of an , ad- * dress broadcast to the world Churchill said: . Declared the "year 1944 is also >' election year in the United States.^ I am sure I speak for all those of both sides of the Atlantic when I'.' say that I hope we can preserve goodwill throughout the English \ speaking world and aid ,ouV" armies." Vowed again his intention not to' ' l t'S. "liquidate the British empire.'V' A-*'! Stated bluntly that this "is 'noV* time for those who have -practical war work to do, to dream of^iaT brave new.world.?' ^ * Of the Moscow conference,,,, Churchfll said '*we'have"''a'fl, been"** cheered." He paid tribute to Secre-"^* tary Hull as "that gallant Ameri-J-4 can eagle." The Moscow accord "has had the effect of making our": Russian friends feel as they never felt before that it is the heartfelt? «J Wish of our British and American"' " nations to fight the war out with them in loyal alliance and afterwards to work with them on the' basis of mutual respect and comradeship for resettlement and rq- ,,« building of this distracted, torment- •**« ed world," he"'declared.'". ' ' Sounding again a note of unconditional surrender, he declared "we must make sure that confusion and 4 chaos do not follow the victories of the army or stultify the unexpect-- ed surrender of the enemy," Warning that' Hitler still has 400 divisions to throw into combat, he cautioned that "we cannot exclude the possibility of new forms of attack on this island." Forcibly, Churchill predicted great and grim casualties before victory is won. "The campaign of 1944 in Europe will be the most severe and costly" yet undertaken by the Allies, he said. "We must strain every nerve for 1 of congressional advice to Econom- jlif. puccessful accomplishment, ic Stabilization Director Fred M. ""'""" Vinson to backtrack on his veto of a general eight-cent per hour wage increase award to none-operating railroad workers. The carriers agreed to the increase and Harrison told the committee the unions had also accept- any bearing on the railroad situation, but it will be directly related to the CIO's demands in the next few months. The commitlee''s objectives, briefly, are to determine whether the present method of collecting and evaluating date provides a fair index for wage ceiling purposes and. if not, suggest what changes should be made. While chiefs of the 15 nonoperat- ing rail unions were rejecting pro- I of this nation, posals of a special presidential I today. board and turning to Congress for asked after they had been "urged" to do so by President Roosevelt. After Vinson's veto, a second presidential emergency board recommended a sliding scale of increases ranging from four to ten cents per hour, which the unions vromptly rejected. "We are going ahead with our strike vote — and when the day comes we shall fix the day to interrupt the transportation system Harrison testified of help. President Philip Murray the United Steelwwkers of Aiv.ori- ca announced his union would lead the CIO campaign for wage hikes regardless of Ihe Little Steel formula. The 15 railroad unions— 13 of them AFL affiliates— are counting heavily on congressional support to win an 8-cents an hour increase for 1,100.000 employes. This work, -. ------ - .......... force includes all but the train!'""" had ,l j aicl_ in $18,048.45 to the crews and yardmen. (.•«.,=,, ,.„,... ~rr...~ ... ...... ,.Senator Truman (D-Moi, aj ^.,- , , sor of a joint resolution to permit j , . , e out ° X 1942 assessments the 8-cent raise to become effective ' wl ]5 h were collected this year. announced its adoption Bradley First to Make Tax Settlement Little Rock, Nov. 9(/P|— State Treasurer Earl Page announced today that Bradley County was the first to complete its final tax settlement with the state this year. 1,100.000 emp]oyeT.~ThiT\vork i Pa Se said collector C. W. Hick- =-- - man had paid in $18,048.45 to the J treasurer's office to make a total i settlement of $29,662.72 of taxes due he ' Tlle amoun1 exceeded by almost be _ ; $1,000 the $28,906.05 Bradley paid (D-Oi I" 1 lasl vear on 1941 assessments. Deadline for tax collections was are not required to make final settlement until after delinquent tax sales held yesterday. The settlements are due at the treasurer's office by January 1. of shoes may be as much as two months in sonic areas, and only twy weeks in others. J'or the "noops, would press for fore Nov. 2:3. Rep. Grosser is sponsoring a twin resolution in the house. "In my opinion," said Truman, "the railroad employes have a better case for a wage increase tlui.i the coal miners. Not only arc their wages well below those of most : «••«— other industries, but they have pre- During 1940, 215 persons visited ! the Rainbow Bridge National 'Monument iu Utah. | (ConUnued OB Page Three) This is no time for relaxation, "It is a reasonable assumption' that unless we make some grave strategical mistake, Ihe year 1944 will see a climax of the European war." His speech to the,lord mayor's banquet, held amid the ancient panoply of the Mansion House, was his first since the triumphant Moscow accord and the'breaching of the Nazis' Dnieper line by Stahn's armies. The prime minister surveyed the course of the struggles with satisfaction that plainly was touched with x much restraint. Speaking of the chance of "new forms of attack" on Britain, Churchill said "whatever happens, they will not be on a nature lo affecl the final course of the war, but should they come they will certainly call for the utmost efficiency and devotion." The central theme and purpose of his address was to combat Allied over - confidence. Thus his words that next year's campaigns likely would see "the greatest sacrifice of life by the British and American armies and battles far larger and more costly than' Waterloo or Gettysburg." His address was on the occasion of the induction of a new lord mayor of London, Sir Frank E; Newson-Smith, who succeeded Sir Samuel Joseph. The traditional procession of the lord mayor through the streets preceded the luncheon. On the same occasion last year Churchill disclosed that President Roosevelt was the author of the North African landing and thai the landing was intended only to gain vantage ground for a new front against Hitler's front which sinpe has been opened, with more to follow. There are 1,800 daily newspapers in tilt U. S,

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