Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 9, 1943 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 9, 1943
Page 6
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t^* 3 ^^^^^^^^ HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS assified , **• >yv if 1 Aft b«f6f« tt« th off tee publication. Ad* rash trt odvorti*. Mdf taken ov*f Phonfe . *6rd, • CthiM l!««i— JVjt word, minimum 50« »lm*»— J< word, rtiinlmum 7S« t w»rd, mlnmlum $3.70 ort for continuous insertions only fH6 MtiRE YOU TELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL," Notice YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT magazines now to avoid the rush and delay. New or renewal sub>-scrip tions on any magazine pub- llshed. See Chas. Reynerson at City Hall. 12-lmc FOR SALE ONE ELECTRIC sewing machine, several non- electrics, two hand vacuum cleaners. Se\v mg machines " 4 boupht, sold, rented, repaired. ' James Allen, 621 Fulton St., ( „ Hope, Ark., phone 322-J " 2-hnop FRIENDS, IF YOUR OLD MAT- 5 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 Sale Real Estate for Sale 142-ACRE FARM WITH NEW SIX- room house, tenant house, barn With sheds for 40 of SO 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. Casstdy, Hope, Phone 1,46. 2-6tpd. 266 ACRES ON~HIGHWAY 55, Hi 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. Wilborn, Okay, Ark. 3-2wks.pd. Wanted to Rent FIVE OR SIX-ROOM HOUSE. Prefer Ward 1 or 2. Employed in city. Reasonably permanent. No tueidoy, November 9,194I_ '' ' -'-~~ T~~~:- " 'l i •• small children. Hope Star. Reference. Call 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 US BEFORE YOU BUY, •ssell or trade, furniture. The best I place in town to buy furniture. j. Ideal Furniture Store. 27-lmpd. 150 MULES, MARES, SADDLE * horses, jacks, stallions and Shet- r I land ponies. All stock guaranteed. Tt Free truck delivery. At same i location for 30 years. Windle /JBros. 516 West :Broad., Texarkana Texas. 23-tf 600 AAA WHITE LEGHON START,, ed clucks. Some 2 weeks to 6 j weess old. 25c to 50c each. One < 100 capacity Electric brooder * $85. Three 1000-capacity brooders ^ still in crates, $175 each. Several tf starter and finishing batteries. -Also 60 and 75 capacity laying cages. 25 white rock pullets. ,5 Start laying now. $50. K. Wilson. ' ^Forks of Columbus and Wasbmg- / ton Ponds 2-6tpd ;ONE 1933 PLYMOUTH 4-DOOR , ^ sedan. Good rubber and in No 1 " 'shape. See J. L. Brown at Jesse's r Lunch Stand 3-6tpd 5TWO BIRDDOGS, MALE AND FE- Jlmale. Age 3 and 2%. Well train- Xed. Henry Adams, McNab, Ark *| 8-3tp - SADDLE STALLION MARE AND ~^ 3 month old mare colt, and mare, ^ , bred August 2. Registered Jersey «• with Heifer calf. Weaning pigs , i Double vaccinated My home, ,1 The Pines, for sale or trade W . M. Ramsey. 9-6tp For Rent TWO-ROOM FURNISHED APART- ment with b'ath. Also garage apartment. Two blocks west of Barlow. 403 West Division. Phone 17. 3-6tpd. 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 FIVE ROOM FURNISHED HOUSE. No pets. Telephone Elsie Weisenberger, Library, City Hall. 9-3tp HOUSE. ONE AND ONE - HALF mile on Rocky Mound Road, Good-water and electricity. J.V. Moore. . 9-3tch Lost or Strayed COMING TWO YEAR OLD HALF breed White-face Bull. If information" please call J. V. Moore, Phone 767. 9-3tch Wonted to Buy : EN; 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 Lost C 1 R E M E COLORED PLASTIC Mmmed glasses at High school , 'stadium of down town Friday s, night. Reward Bonnie Anthony S ^Phone 291-W. 8-3tpd Netator When not on courts, Pauline Betz is striking figure in bathing suit which gets wet. Two-time national women's tennis champion is to appear in Pan- American matches in Mexico City. Homecoming Festivities Are Planned Friday Homecoming festivities are planed here Friday night when the Hope High School Bobcats make their last appearance on the local field against Magnolia. Defeated once this season by the Columbia county eleven, the Bobcats will be out for revenge of the 13-7 sclback. The teams aboul evenly matched with are the Notre Dame Gets All Votes for Top Grid Spot by TED MEIER New York, Nov. 9 — (fP)— Coach Frank Leahy, of Notre Dame, believes the Irish-Northwestern football game this Saturday "can go either way," but the sportswriters of the nation apparently think the South Bend Mentor is talking through his hat. All of the 91 grid experts participating in this week's Associated Press poll to determine the top ten teams ranked the Irish in first place. This is the first lime a team received unanimous backing. Altogether Notre Dame, on the basis of its 26-0 trouncing of Army, polled a total of 910 points, putting the Irish in a class by themselves. Purdue retained second place, but j was far behind with 570 points. Navy, which bounced back from Notre Dame licking to hand Penn its first defeat, jumped to third place with Michigan, Iowa Sea- hawks, Army, Duke, Northwestern, Southern California and Pcnn completing the first ten. "Northwestern has one of the greatest backs in the country in Otto Graham," Leahy told the New York Football writers yesterday, i "He is a wonder at passing, run- i ning and kicking. I know because j I coached him for the All - Star j game in Chicago this year." "We got the ..breaks to beat Army," Leahy continued without cracking a smile. "I think Northwestern will give us a tough bat- New York, Nov. 9 —(/P)— Don't j his boot training . . . One reason tie. It can go either way." | be surprised if Holy Cross and I why Spud Chandler got the Amcri- Here's how the teams ranked, I Louisiena State turn up in Miami's j can League most valuable player, „ counting 10 points for first place, | Orange Bowl New Year's Day — I award was that only two teams— I . . d i ly A . Y ? ar Ae ° . Georgia Chandler Voted Most Valuable Player in National Loop (0- New York, Nov. 9 (/P) Spur- i goon "Spud" Chandler stilt is winning. The big right-hander who won 20 regular season gnmcs for the New York Yankees and then won two World Series games has won the poll to determine the Bobcats stronger on the ground. It Ihc Cats arc able lo halt the visitor's aerial attack they have a good chance to square up the two- game series. As Friday night will be the last chance for fans lo sec the Bobcats play on the local field the student body plans to make it a gala affair. Miss Freda Fuller will reign as homecoming queen point on the poinl totals dropped sharply, with Dick Wakcfickl of Detroit next in line with 72. The 34-year-old Chandler just I'm- ished his seventh, and best, year ([. with the Yankees. He came up from Newark in 1937 to pitch in American League's most valuable ,'12 games. However, until this year player for 1943. Receiving 12 out of 24 first-place votes and a poinl lolal of 246 oul of a possible 336, Chandler led Luke Appllng, Chicago While Sox shorlslop and league baiting champion, by 31 polnls, wllh Appling providing Ihe only serious compcli- tion. The choice was made by a com- miltcc of 24 members of the Baseball Writers' Associalion, each commillocman voling for 10 men in order of preference. Each firsl- placc vole was good for 14 poinls, second place nine, third eight, etc. The remaining 12 firsl-placo voles were divided among five players, with Appllng gelling five, and will be crowned jusl before i Rudy York of Ihc Tigers and Bob the opening kickoff. She will be attended by 2 maids Johnson of the Washington Senators one each, Bill Johnson of Ihc he had been dogged by bad luck, n arm operation and a fractured ikle being among his misfortunes, Appling's .328 average won him 10 balling championship for his econtl lime. The voling, wilh poinls received y each man includes: Nick Ellen, ow York, 61; Bill Dickey, New brk, 58; Vernon Stephens, St. ouis, 49; Lou Boudrcau, Clove- md, 40; Paul Trout. Detroit, 38; Icorgc Case, Washington, 37 lharley Keller, New York, 31; lobby Docrr, Boston, 21; Al Smith, Cleveland, 19; Gerald Priddy, Vashington, 17; Oris Hockelt, Cleveland, 14; Don Gullcridgc, St. ,ouis, 13; Early Wynn, Washing- on, 13; Jim Bagby, Cleveland, 11; ihcl Laabs, SI. Louis, 6. from each of Ihc four upper grades, j Yankees Ihrcc, and Bill Dickey of SPORTS ROUNDUP •If Hngh S. Fnllertra, Jr.- Associated Press Sports Columnist The festivities arc in charge of VaRose Atkinson and Thomas Lavin. The maids selcclcd by each class follow: i 9lh grade; Belly Joe Morton, Bonnie Anthony. I 10th grade; Frances Lewis, Sue I Sulton. j llth 'grade; Alice Jones, Gwcn I Evuns. 12th grade Sara Jane Murphy and Louise Collier. Sports Mirror By The Associated Press etc: 1. Notre Dame 910; 2, Purdue 570; 3, Navy 5180 4, Michigan, 486; 5, Iowa Seahawks 459; 6, Army 404 7, Duke, 308; 8, Northwestern, 285 9, Southern California 10, Pennsylvania 131. 250; Second ten: 11, College of Pacific 113; 12, Washington 79; 13, Del Montre Preflight 78; 14, Texas Ag- gies 56; 15, Fourth Air Force, March Field, 48 16, Texas 34; 17, Tulsa 31, 18, Dartmouth 30; 19, Georgia Tech 23; 20, San Diego Naval Training 20. Also rans: 21, Greak Lakes 13; 22. Colorado College 11; 23, South- Negro College Helps Teachers Improve Service V Philander Smith College of Little Rock, Arkansas, began its fifth annual educational center for the Negro teachers of Hempstead and adjacent counties, last Saturday. The President, Registrar, and Cashier conducted registration Saturday, November 6th in the Yerger High School. The purpose of this service is to help teachers improve their service while on the job, which is very important during the present war emergency when county supervisors are facing difficulty occasioned by the high turnover on their teaching staff. Each person enrolled will' be western Louisiana sas Aggies 9. KNOWS A WINTER COAT IS AN IMPORTANT INVESTMENT ' Chesterfield With Velvet Collar!' gelled Casual Wilh Action Hack! Winter Models of warm, durablelfleece—styled for "seasons of constant service!'So practical- 1 —they'll go where you go and-you'll wear them with everything from suits to dressy frocks! Clean-cut tailor-• ing ,.. hardy and warm. Of sofffleece—lined with inteilined..Sizes.l2 to 20 10; 24, Arkan- Hogs Spending Week in San Antonio San Antonio, Tex., Nov. 9 (If) — Arkansas' oft-beaten Razorbacks worked out here this morning for :he first time since ; they took a 20-7 beating from Rice Instilule at Houston last week. Accompanied by Coaches John Tomlin arid Clyde Van Sickle, the Razorbacks. arrived lale yesterday lo stay a week. They meet Southern Methodist University here Saturday in their last conference game of the season. Tomlin said his 27 charges would work out each morning and attend classes every afternoon. Tomlin, Van Sickle and Professors from St. Mary's University here will instruct the boys in their scholaslic studies this week. in spite of what happened to Steve Van Buren and Co. Saturday . . . The committee h,as been working on that pair and is willing to laugh off one game lo get two civilian teams . . . And all the arrangements have been made to transport a full squad of eastern slars to San Francisco for the Shrine East-West game (if they can find enough stars) . . . Plans for a war bond pro foolball show here Thanksgiving Day have been abandoned because George Marshall wouldn't lend his Redskins for scrimmages with the Giants, Dodgers and Stea- glcs. Washington and Cleveland — could beat him this year ly everybody was While near- congratulating Pistol Pele Cawlhon because Ihe grid Dodgers finally won a game. picked as leading learn in weekly AP foolball poll; Georgia Tech second; and Boston College third. Three Years Ago—Tony Lazzeri i released as manager of Toronto fc,. »V4 ^.UU^W^O LUIC1I1V \VU[I ll titlllH., • T f , ,, Scout Jack Lavelle offered condo- I Le " fs ln International League. lence. "Sorry you lost the hits lo Berlelli." he said. draft Five Years Ago — Warren Wright's three year old Bull Lea closed his three year old campaign by winning Pimlico Handicap by five lengths over W. S. Kilmer's Alexandria. Even Stevens Today's Guest Star Wilbur Jennings, Iticmoncl (Va.) News-Leader: "Duke University lost about 30 men from its squad of i -———• 80 recenlly by navy transfers. Now'i wc mcrc so dusly thul wc rcsem . maybe Coach Eddie Cameron can I bled minstrel players ready for the recognize some of his boys. Early | curtain. Again we siood while we in Ihe year Duke's opponents re- | wc re counted and recounted and ported thai Eddie had so many oul i then we were lold lo walk toward for football thai he couldn't see Two big questions were lossed at ' from one end °£ the players' bench : j. r*i .. i _ ii IT i i-., ItnlliontVi/ii*' 1 * Lieut. Commander Mai Stevens, Sampson Naval Stalion coach, at yesterday's foolball writers lunch. . . . When Mai was telling about Russ Strait. 17-year-old Sampson back who'll "be All-America in a couple of years" after he advances to the to the Comm. naval academy, Lieut. Rip Miller, Navy line Service Dept. Cross off the Del Monte. Calif. Navy Pro-Flight school from your service spor.ts future book. It will be decommissioned early in January . . . Phil Riz7.uto and Pee Wee coach, demanded "How's that guy on long division and what's his congressman's name?" Then a scribe asked what had become of Bill Maceyko of Cornell . . . "We've got him." replied Mai with a cat- Reese, rival shortstops at the Norfolk Naval Training and Naval Air Stations this summer, are coming „„- »«' d ' - iron cargo barges at a nearby wharf. It was hard to keep from breaking into a gallop. We descended a small gangplank which swayed dangerously and soon we were packed within the barge. The sun beat down unmercifully, but in the distance we could see the white crosses of the Teia Marti — and there wasn't much room for any other thoughts. At last pulled alongside Ihe ball leams to continue their feud ! my husband for Ihe first time since pie U. high jumper. ale-canary grin, "but he's nol as j ^ how « I tht! Cam P Ellis, 111., sol- j dc scriplion, " good as our regular halfback, and ! ° iers now lo do ll b y clearing six ' something bin slopper." "f'J.. 1 -!!"^ 8 _ W ™° w , cnr . ln B his ' lold thorp wen allowed lo carry 2 subjects with a change . in courses every 12 weeks, making possible 18 quarters or 12 semester 'hours credit during the school year. Saturday, November 13th is Ihe lasl day for registration for the current quarter. Philander Smith College is now in its 76th year, during which time it has become destinguishcd for its high scholarship, academic thoroughness, and spirit of service. It rejoices in the opportunity to contribule something to the training and improvement of the teaching program of southwest Arkansas. One-Minute Sports Page If the Cincinnati Rods can't get the Indiana U. field house for spring training during daylight hours next spring, they may do their training there after dark . . Larry MacPhail really must have started something when he inaugu- i j . ,. .* . ,. , ° I "•>' "*• •"••••i»i(- ) mx- b\_(.41ll, L11UI. rated^mght ^baseball in Cincinnati, j he'd be playing in New York be- 'P..UU.. ,-. <•_..., _.._,. .. • V,i A?Th i?H e ' ^ ' ' i we le " Santo Tomas for Shanghai . . Sgl. Al Throadg.ll. former Tern- j lho previous year . recently i jy] y happiness was too much for Thai reunion was lo me — and I am Iherp were many of Ihcm like ! it. j When I recovered my equili- TT , ., ,. , . , -., , i brium after boarding Ihe Teia Unbending enough to admit that • Maru , .j lookcd abou ! and saw alre Dame hasn t missed Angclo many fnccs slarnped with sifins of -erteUi too much Coach Frank hard * hip . Many pPcrsons sho t vcd a Leahy says that after the Navy lack ol strength and nourishment ^?^^ t ?°^ J „^ y ..^ C l?. S !?. c !-yet never b'efore had I the Yankees two. Appling was the only player to be mcnlioned among the 10 choices by every volcr. Chandler missed oul by one, and York was on Ihc lisls of 20 of Ihc scribes. In all, 38 players were men Uoncd, wilh Ihe Yankees lopping the Itsl wilh eight nomincss. DC- Iroil, Washington, Cleveland and Boston each had five players named, Philadelphia four, and St. Louis and Chicago three each. Chandler, aside from missing oul entirely on one voter's list, was named not lower than sixlh on the 23 others, and Appling was no placed lower than fifth with Ihc ex ccption of one ninth-place vole. Rudy York finished in third place with a poinl lotal of 152. Bill John son was fourth with 135, and Bob Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Philadelphia ' Ike Williams 135 1-2, Trenton, N. J., knocked ou Johnny Hulchinson, 137 1-2, Phil adclphia, 3; Chalky Wright, 131 1-4 Los Angeles, stopped Billy Banks 33 1-2, Washington, 5. Baltimore—Harry Jeffra, 128 1-2 Baltimore, outpoinled Phil Tcrran va, 126 1-2, New York, 10 (non lie) New York — George Kochan 64 3-4, Akron, Ohio, oulpoinle finco Dcllicurti, 160 1-2, New York Newark, N. J. — Willie Chcatum 38 3-4, Newark, outpointed Erni Cat) Robinson, 146, New York, 8 Chicago — Harry Teancy, 138 Cleveland, outpointed Al Gomez 34 1-4, Chicago, 10. Providence—Buddy Farrell, 15! Newark, outpoinled Johnny Jones 51 1-4, Pittsburgh, 10. York, Pa—Tuffy Cummings, 139 Jallimore, outpointed Gcorg 3rown, 138, Wilmington, Del. 8. fatigue uniform and G. I. shoes. Lujack Wisecrack , ' n V ° of running the team; smilcs so much happi Tubby Crawford, a pole vaulter, recently quit Ihe Penn State soccer squad on a Thursday, joined the foolball team on Friday and played in Saturday's game . . . Unlike the marine Irainees Penn State losl, Tubby had completed fore 76,000 fans, etc. Concluding his speech, Frank assured the youngster, "I feel you will do a magnificent job." . . . Lujack looked at him and, in all seriousness, replied: "Coach, you're absolutely right." ness in a single place al a single time. In early times the island of Slromboli in the Mediterranean was believed the home of Aeolus, god of the winds. Legal Notice Wife of AP Correspondent Tells of Reunion Aboard Ship IN THE ! HEMPSTEAD CHANCERY COURT ! O. R. GREEN AND ' : AND J. K. GREEN, ! Plaintiffs, ! vs. i SE'A OF THE NE'/i, AND j OTHER LANDS IN HEMPSTEAD COUNTY, ARKANSAS, Defendants. NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN lhat there has been filed in my office as the Clerk of the Chancery Court of Hernpstead County, Arkansas, a petition for the confirmation of the title to the following described land situated in Hempstead County, Arkansas, to-wit: The Southeast Quarter of the Northeast Quarter (SEMi NE%) and all of the Northeast Quarter of the Southeast Quarter (NE'/4 SB 1 /*) except four acres in a square in the southeast corner thereof, subject to the right-of- way of the Missouri Pacific- Railroad Company (formerly Arkansas and Louisiana Railroad Company)—all situated in Section 25, Township Ten (10) South, Range Twenty-six (26J West, ; and for the quieting of title to said lands in O. R. Green and J. K. Mrs. Russell Brines, the wife of an Associated Press foreign correspondent with whom she is coming home on the Swedish exchange liner Gripsholrn, describes here a woman's reaction lo being set free after months of internment by the Japanese. She tells also how she arid her husband met for the lirst time in a year aboard the Japanese liner Tciu Muru which brought them to Port Elizabeth for transfer to the Gripsholrn. < | counted and finally allowed lo I board a train which took us north- j ward lo Sun Fernando. There was not much space on the ! crowded coach. The 20-inch scats '• wilh straight wooden backs fixpectinqa Mother's Friend helps bring ease and comfort to expectant mothers, M OTHER'S FRIEND, an By BARBARA BRINES Port Elizabeth, Union of Africa, Nov. 2 — (Delayed) South -(/I 3 )— After 21 months of internment within four walls at Santo Tomas in Manila, it still seems unreal that we are heading for home. The day of my departure is outstanding in rny memory, and I think I shall recall it long afler I have accepted normal living once again. II was when we departed from the friends with whom we had worked j and shared unforgetlable cxper- | iences. The entire camu was up, ready to help and to bid farewell. Lights burned in familiar rooms, and floodlights illuminated a pile of baggage, which was symbolic of Ihe fuel lhal we actually were going. There was an intense feeling of sadness for those to be left behind; mingled with a sensation of exqxilsltely prepared emollient, Is useful In all condl- . ._ uninvitiii" — hm -uir-h iliinuc jsj ! tlons where a bland, mild anodyne mas- un nvitin 0 bul such things did saee medium In skin lubrication Is de- nol mailer. We crowded between stacks of baggage and Ihe trip finally was sturled. Throughoui the long ride, we passed numerous rice paddies • guarded by Japanese soldiers, and we saw much agricultural aclivity. The train stopped at each small town. Many vendors approached us but we were not allowed to talk to them, or even smile. When we reached San Fernando, sired. One condition. In which women for more than 70 years havo used It Is an application for massaging the body during pregnancy ... it helps keep the skin soft and pliable... thus avoiding unnecessary discomfort due to dryness anc tightness. It refreshes and tones tha skin. An Ideal massage application for the numb, tingling or burning sensations of the skin... for the tired back muscles or cramp-like pains In the legs Quickly absorbed. Delightful to use. t Illnhly praised by users, muny doctors an< nurses. Just ask any druggist for MothcrX Friend—the akin lubricant. Try It toniuht Mother's Friend Old Scores Paid Bellctonlc, Pa. —(/Pi— Wor- iud because he habitually failpd rj return borrowed pencils, Dr. i. G. Mervine made up for pasl mistakes by dislribuling (JO new pencils lo fellow members of the ocal Kiwanis club. what sort of home could yw re build after Afire? Better check uo with Roy Anderson & Company Phone 810 Hope, Arkansas INSURANCE G Green, petitioners therein. happiness and hope which had lain All persons claiming said lands j dormant. or any interest therein are hereby! In trucks wo passed through warned to apear in said court on i Ihose haleful and hideous gules the 9th day of December, 1943, and show cause why said title to said lands should not be confirmed in said petitioners. WITNESS my hand as Clerk of said Court and the seal thereof on this 4th day of October, 1943. J. P. BYERS, Clerk. (SEAL) Oct. 5, 12, 19, 26, Nov. 2, 9, 1943. which hud clanged shut on us long before. We passed through darkened streets which were quiet iiiid desolate. You felt that this was the Khosl of pre-war Manila. As the trucks thumped over car tracks, I was delighted with the unfamiliar sensation of the motion. Hundreds of Filipinos were waiting al the station but we were herded away. thr j n AMERICA AT WAR NEEDS WOOD! Let Us Appraise and Sell I* for You The Grayson Company P.O. Box 110, Prescott, Ark. Telephone 31 Timber Estimators, Forest Managers, Consulting Foresters, Type Maps, Land Appraising, Growth Surveys, Logging Surveys, Land Surveys. STILL LIVES ON! B ACK in the days when Thanksgiving was new, thrift was the first law and the abiding rule. The happiness and health of the earliest Americans —yes, even their very existence — depended upon their frugal, saving ways. And today, with Americans putting hig percentages of their incomes into War Bonds, thrift has come into its own again. We must all sacrifice and skimp and save to help win this hardest of all wars! Please join in this pledge: "1 won't buy anything —anything at all—that 1 don't really need." And for the things you simply can't get along without, come to Penney's! Penney's specializes in thrift and savings. Penney's way of ^doing business keeps operating expenses very low. .The result is savings for Penney's and these savings are passed on to our customers— a$ they always have been—in the form of lower prices. Shopping at Penney's is so important today—when dollars must stretch further than ever! C C. C »''-*'?l^'*3M'' Hope Star THE WfcAfHER Arkansas: Pair; slightly higher temperature this afternbon and tonight; warmer Thursday; frost and temperatures near to slightly below freezing tonight. VOL. 45—NO. 24 Star of How, 1899; Prtss, 1921 Consolidated January 18, 1929. H0f»i, ARKANSAS, WtpNISDAY, , 1*43 (AP)—M*ans Associated Pr«ss ' Newspaper Eh»«fpNi* Ass'n PRICE 5c COPY Repuls Attacks Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor ALEX. H. WASHBURN No Armistice—But Peace Wisdom of Solomon Needed |On this 25th anniversary of the ending of World War We 6re reminded of the tragic importance of the essential frence between an armistice and peace. ' -® For an armistice celebrates merely a mililary victory, over a particular foe; but a lasting peace is a mighty achievement over war, which makes all nations potential enemies of one another. Wc celebrate Armistice Day, 1943, with a somber feeling that the this World War No. 2 wc are going doWh the same road as in 1918, lo tlipfiamc certain mililary victory— ;j$Hrfaced with the same post-war problem which, if unsolved Russians Hold Fast Pace; ;rch May He, Todoy's War M|p ien London, Nov. 10 mans acknowledged fr irade to Start listice Day iservanceHere parade of Legionnaires, service and local organizations [igh the downtown streets will cdc an Armistice Day program ic Saenger Theater here lomor- 8 Legion officials announced. Jganizalions participating-in the |dc will meet at 10 a. m. and ch to the theater where the Iram, featuring an address by J> '.Senator L. L. Mitchell of ficott, will end with a minute of lit prayer at 11 o'clock, pr .Ihc Armistice day program will be a city-wide closing 10 a. m. lo 2 p. m, ost of the deparlmcnl slorcs, fcly. men's and shoe slorcs in- itcd, however, Ihcy would not in Thursday morning al all—bul I'lci open at 2 o'clock in the aftcr- Thcy look this posilion bc- sc the 10 o'clock closing agrcc- jt would only give them an Sr's business, from Ihc opening •r-of 9 lo 10 a. m. jjope postofflce and both banks ' be closed all day Thursday, he program follows: irc'scnling ;pf Colors—Legion, ening Prayer — Rev. Thomas Jones'. Introduction of Speaker—John P isey. (Vddress—Sen. L. L. Mitchell. Solo—Mrs. Tully Henry. Retiring Colors—Legion, 3ene<lietion—Rev. Paul Gaslon. Paps—Seoul Bugler, •illenl Prayer, Parade unils include: Plate, and City Police Units, land—Hope High School, ted 'Cross Unit—Surgical Drcss- this time, will sooner or later produce a Ihird conflicl. Wc feel Ihis way because il has been only 25 years since wc foughl an earlier world war—and two such titanlic slruggles in a single gen oration mean just one thing: That he tempo of world events has been itepped up lo the faslest pace in listory, threatening the utter dc- slruclion of all nations and civiliza- ,ion ilsclf. This is no mere rhetoric. Before World War No. 1 Great Britain Germany, France, Russia, were rich and prosperous. After World War No. 1 all ot Ihcm were ftnan cinlly bankrupt, unable to pay their debts—and Russia and Ger many had revolutions Before World War No. 1 the Uniled Slalcs was a debtor nation But afterward she was rich, pos scssor of virtually all the world' gold—an unenviable position whicl did Ihc world no good, nor our selves. U th— If there is a single relicvinj fcalurc about Ihis somber piclur it is this: That after World Wa No. 2 all nations will, be rclativel popr,.^!! ( will,, be ..: djsRQsjjO fFrtSn^alSe.-ipn" stbred-tip we and there will be a general fcelin lhat it is going to take world-wide trade and free exchange of goods and ideas to pull civilization back to a livable plane This is the problem to which we must address ourselves after Ihc war. ' For armistice settles only the fighling. . ' ' . : The peace must, setllp'.j the ;c(ucs r lion whether' fighting' Is! to. begin all ovei-'j ijgain shorlly. • Ger- clreals north and west of Kiev-viuy before superior Russian forces hundering over the firsl heavy lows of Ihc Western Uk; -line to- vard Ihe Polish and Rumanian ronlicrs. Gen. Nikolai Vatulin's firsl Jkrainian army was said in offi- ial Moscow advices lo have ad- anccd 27 roilcs in a day from Cicv, capturing 80 lowns a.id vil- agcs. The Kiev combat carried vithin 50 miles of the important rail city of Korostcn, further threatening Germans in the Ukraine wilh encirclement. Russian tanks and infantry were jounding heavily a! German lines northwest of Smolensk "in sw y- ng fights" on the approaches to Ihc Latvian frontier, the German communique said. Violcnl Russian attacks also were reported in t'ic Ncvcl area of Ihc frozen north. The Germans described fighlu. 0 in the Crimea as local. They havr acknowledged a Russian drive from Ihc north in the Perckop isthmus and from Ihc cast around Kerch. The Berlin communique said Soviet landing formation had been driven back in the Kerch Straits. There was no confirmation of a renters report that Kerch il- sclf (pop. 105,000) had been captured. (Jifjolhcr Berlin broadcast hoard by government monitors in New York said the Russians had made a fresh landing al an unidentified spot in the Crimea and lhat heavy fighting was in progress on the Perekop isthmus. The Columbia Broadcasting System said Russian paIrols knifing south of Kiev had -"mftde contact ''with"-Russians' in ic Pcrcyaslav bridgehead.") "In the Kiev fighting area south KUSHAN TNHUSTS AUSSMN NAZLHilO MIA imm^m^m®^- v^ :: ::';/:A'':iWS- ; .':;:>V:V^5liwerinliq..-; yman/r.r-.ZnomeiiJio^li , f IP^r..»»',',«i'v;:i3£MoQile»FodoKki,£wO^ , «noL- .City Unit, S.P.G. Unit, Nurses! —•-••y^ Qm . gucg - g aft(n . WD) . ld War No. l' ; s armistice. Wc missed it at the peace lablc. We figured it was all over; we went home and shut our door — in safety, we thought. We were wrong. America yACs—Tcxarkana Unit. 5.P.G. Army Air Corps, JAuxiliary Police. Joy Scouts. American Legion. nerican Legion Auxiliary. }irl Scouts. . 'ublic Schools (While, fegro Schools (Negro). •Jogro Ex-Service Men. MSSING IN ACTION (Washington, Nov. 10 (/I 1 )— The avy Deparlmcnl announced today n1.!,l'\v.o Arkansans were missing action. |T!iey 'were: kffinhcth William Taylor, fireman :ond class, son of Mrs. Cora Tay- Woosler. Jcorgc La Rue Watkins, slew- Id's male firsl class, son of Mr. \d Mrs. George William WalK'ins, jlena. IMARKETS CLOSE THURSPAY j New York, Nov. y> WPjSecur- A'ies and commodity exchanges j (fcroughout the United Slalcs will ' closed Thursday Nov. 11, Ar- h'lice Day, Various livestock re- Di-ts will be issued by Ihe W.F.A. going lo have to keep a sharp eye nol only on Europe, bul all Ihc world, for all eternity. That's the meaning of Ihc Roose veil-Churchill conferences—and ol the more recent and all-imporlan1 Moscow meeting, which laid the foundation for American-British Russian understanding in the peace lo follow war. And lo a proper understanding of Ihis meaning wc prayerfully dedicalc ourselves this Armistice Day 1943. Senators of South Join in Poll Tax Fight Washington, Nov. 10 (/P) Six teen southern senators joined loda in a movement directed agains consideration of a bill lo oullaw th || Finches are native everywhere in colleclion of slale poll laxcs as i prerequisite lo voling in federn cleclions'. The measure is before the Senat Judiciary Committe, which is ex |hc world except Australia. Up With rRotion Coupons iroc?ssed and Canned poods: November 1 — First day for con slamps A, B and C in Ra- Tpn Book 4. ,'Novembcr 20 — Lasl day for slamps X, Y and Z in Ralion Jook 2. pbpcrnber 20 — Last day for en stamps A, B and C in Run-Book 4. . .' ' NEA Service Telepnoto The Reds thrust beyond Kiev toward -the Polish border, hammering the outskirts of Krivoi Rog and Kherson in twin drives toward Nikolaev. The Russians threaten a push toward the Bug, Dnieste rivers in Rumania. ; Miners Seeking Retroactive nd southwest of the lown, German troops again on Nov. 9 were ngagcd in fierce fighting against 10 enemy thrusting forward on a vide front," the Berlin communi- uc said. "Despite lough enemy esislance, German counlerallacks cached Ihcir assigned goals and aptured losl localities.-" ; ,'-jj jij- ji Tlic Germans said the Red Ai j my vas attacking "in/, severe struggles", sbulhwesl of Dnepropetrovsk md north of Krivoi rOg in the Dnie- per bend making "local denls" vliich Ihe Nazis insisled were straightened oul. The Moscow bulletin said 3,800 cnnans were slain yesterday 700 in the Crimea, 1,600 in the Kiev area and 1,500 in Ihe Nevel seclor on the North-Central front, where Red army forces threaten .he Latvian and old Polish fron- .icrs. Other Moscow dispatches reported a Russian drive from Dnieper river bridgehead 50 miles southeast, of Kiev, apparently aimed at Ihe flank of the German forces under attack by oilier Russian columns operating in the vicinity of recently-captured Fastov, southwest ot Kiev. Here, Ihe Soviet com- munique said, Ihc Russians cap- lured 50 anti-aircraft guns, 22 field guns and huge stores of oilier war gear. Vatulin's armies were reported operating on a 50-mile deep arc wesl of Kiev in Ihc firsl heavy snowfall on Ihc Ukrainian front Capture of Korosten or Zhitomir further to the south would cut Ihe lasl railway short of Poland con- necling German armies in the North with Nazi - held lerrilory south and wcsl of Kiev. Thus the battered German divisions slill inside the Dnieper bend faced Ihe choice of isolalion or a precipitate retreal to the Ruman- peeled lo approve il Friday. A year I ian border. Those enemy forces norlh and norlhwcsl of Kiev meanwhile were being pushed back toward the almosl impassable Pri- By JOSEPH A. LOFTUS Washington, Nov. 10 — (7P) • — A Na New Tires for At Least Months new row was developing today over' a generally unforeseen issue in the Ickes-Lowis wage agreement covering the soft coal industry: Does the agreement require payment of the $40 lump sum per miner as retroactive pay for underground travel time be.twe.en • April 1 and June :20? ' •!!]•'' Ji jl-H The coal .operators say ; ' they', "a're not 'required jfo' 'payj : ilj''the Uniled Mine Workei-is; talce ; .a contrary view, and the government hasn't made up its mind. The issue poses whal one baffled govcrnmenl official called a "deli- cale legal problem which is under consideration." It is admittedly .a potenlial Irouble - maker which should be disposed of by December 1 when one-fourth of the $40 would fall due, under Ihe miners' inler- prelation. The $40 payment was provided in the Illinois contract submitled lo the War Labor Board, and Ihe board said il could approve such payment. The agreement negotial- W-a'shington, —Nov. 10 — (fP)— Despite heavy synthetic rubber pro- •duclion, the tire situalion will remain "tight" for the nexl six or nine months. Rubber Director Bradley Dewey in reporting this today said: "The non-essential driver will not get a new lire in Ihe visible future, and he can slay on Ihe road only if lie ' reduces his driving: lo bare necessity and recaps his lires Marines Battling New Jap Landing on Bougainville Southwest Pacific Allied jHead- quarlers, Nov. .0 (/P) — United Stales marines, lanks, artillery and planes are battling hard 'against, several hundred Japanese who have landed north of Efnpress Augusta bay, thus forcing the Americans to, fight on both sides of their Bougainville beachhead in 'the Northern Solomons. '• 'Latest advices from-fAdnv Wiliam F. Halsey indicated strongly ,oday that the Japanese already are attempting to exert a squeeze )lay. While the northern force wrought 90 mm. mortars inlo ac- lion, anolher force attempting , to push up from the south skirmished wilh marines and was -pounded by 16 Ions of explosives loosed by Avenger lorpedo bombers and Daunlless divebombers/ Fully equipped, the northern group sneaked down from Buka Saturday night arid early Sunday in self-propelled barges. Presumably Ihcy were escorted by the cruiser and two destroyers previously reported to have been attacked early Sunday 50 miles from Buka by the torpedoes of low-flying Australian Beauforts. These barges had to move through the same waters in which a Japanese naval task force was intercepted and decisively beaten by American warships Nov. 2 whilelrying to get close enough to bombard the then day-old beachhead. The first Japanese to' land Sunday at 6 a. m., four miles northwest of Cape Torokina were met by a marine observation force which killed 30 of thetn. An hour and a half later, patrol torpedo boats attacked one troop- laden barge but it put into Atsini- ma Bay, seven miles north of Cape Torokina where the marines had Two Children Die When Home Burns Harrison, Nov. 10 (If) — Two children of Mr. and Mrs. Arion Austin, a four year old son and two year old daughter, burned to death about 6 p. rn. Tuesday when fire destroyed Iheir farm home four miles north of Lead Hill. Mrs. Austin had gone to a neighboring farm to get water, .and discovered the house in flames as she started back. Her husband was employed on the W. T. Raley. farm about a half mile away. The fire Was believed to have started from the kitchen stove. on time." Dewey revealed Ihe country's ed a few Secretary days Icks laler by Interior and UMW Prsi- crude rubber stockpile next fall would drop below the danger-line, primarily because of what he called a late start on rayon cord production. "To bridge the crisis in domestic transportation which this situation implies and keep their industry in operation," he said, "the truck and bus industry must cooperate as never before. Over-loading and speeding must be eliminated, and every tire carcass which can be saved by recapping must be so preserved." The tone of Dewey's fourth progress report was pessimistic, even though Dewey disclosed lhat syn first established their beachhead. Shortly after noon, a Japanese unit was encountered on a jungle trail leading, to Torokina and was forced to withdraw, leaving eight dead. More than 125 Japanese were slain Sunday and the marines suffered 60 casualties, Admiral Halsey's headquarters said. i. During that afternbon, Dauntless divebombers strafed Ihe barges, each capable of carrying 35 to 150 troops, at' the • iViouth! of Ihe Laruma river where Ihe first'Aaps landed. Fighter-escorted Venturas later attacked them with four and a half tons of bombs and Mitchell medium bombers followed in. Some Japanese planes had made night forays during the landing operation, dropping 50 bombs on the marine beachhead and on nearby Puruata island. Gestapo Still Has Firm Grip on Germany By EDWIN SHANKE Stockholm, Nov. 10 —(/P)—Reports from Germany on the eve of the 5th anniversary of-the world war armistice, when internal., chaos broke the ,Kaiser's empire, 'indicate Heinrich Himmler's Gestapo still has the home front in a firm grip. In view of the succession of defeats suffered recenlly by the.Ger man army, however, Nazi leaders have taken a number of precautionary measures designed to keep affairs at home under control and avert any possibility of a collapse due to cracking morale. According to advicee from inside Germany, Propaganda Minister Paul Joseph Goebbels, SS officials, police chiefs and propaganda lead-, ers held a lengthy conference in Berlin two weeks ago to study the situation and decided that: (1) The German Security Police should be strengthened and "better armed. : (2) Stricter control must be exercised over all areas in which industrial plants ' are located . and over allport areas. '.? -In line with these decisions/' if was said, a new-arsenal-already has been established .for the security police in the industrial center of Prenzlau, 60 miles north of Berlin. Reports from Denmark also declared approximately 3,000 SS men who were sent to Denmark during Ihe recent disturbances there were being hurried back to Germany. It appeared one of the possible causes of concern among Nazi leaders was the inevitable confu sion resulting from shifting ol large numbers of the population made necessary by; heavy Allied Germans Stoutly Defending New Line in Italy r—Europe By EDWARD KENNEDY Allied Headquarters, Algiers, Nov. 10 (fP)—• German troops ashed out in nine furious counter- < attacks in the past 24 hours against f , ' American soldiers pressing in the" Venafro area against the core of .he greatly-reihformed Nazi win- ier line, it was /announced, today, jut all were thrown back with U.S. ' ' artillery and infantry; fire taking heavy toll. • •• ; , In a sharp hew blow at Nazi war production, • American Liberators Dattered the ball bearing works at Villar Perosa southwest of Turin —:lhe last Italian source of vJtal bearings—and;. Flying Fortresses bombed the Ansaldo steel works, docks, and railways at Genoa Italy's leading-port. The.Germans charging in the Venafro area tried vainly to hurl the Americans, into the craggy ravines of the upper Volturno river. Enemy resistance was almost equally stubborn along the entire line, but the Eighth Army to the east further consolidated its positions on high ground overlooking , the'Sangro river, and. inland seized two important areas, including the j towns of Castiglione and Forli, in gains of over four miles. The Germans launched a heavy counterattack at Calabritto on •>art"of the Fifth Army front held by British forces, but this, two. vas repulsed. . These frenzied sallies cost the 'Jazis heavily in casualties and >risoners captured, Allied headquarters announced, American ar- iHery backing up the infantry in he Venafro areai poured shells into enemy; ranks, by day and .night in ' Barrages .whose - detonations" echoed,^, through ythe valley^; arid whose Shells ripped up the mountainsides. Captured enemy ,documents con- fivmoH m-icnnnrc 1 ' cfrii-ioc thnt fVm bombings — a condition which has made it difficult to maintain efficient police control over the indi vidual, Underground workers and foreigners imported to meet the man firmed prisoners' j stories that Germans had chosen/their present front as a "winter line," and that the enemy command had ordered the line to be held at all costs.for "at least eight weeks." Allied patrols probed the stout German line. •';•••.Besides throwing in many more troops supported by heavy artillery concentrations and tanks ready for disruptive sorties, the Germans have cut many machine-gun emplacements in mountainside rocks, ^±^±1'"=:^^ their planl? al™ compiled jUats, Cheese, Butter and Fats: fOctobcr 24—Firsl day for brown slamp G in Ralion Book 3. Oclobcr 31—First day for brown H in Ralion Book 3. 'Jovcmbcr 7 — Firsl day for slamp J in Ration Book 3. ago, Senate consideralion of a sim ilar measure provoked a southern filibuster. Senator Connally (D-Tex) lold rc- portcrs Ihe group, representing nine stales, was unanimous in believing controversial, partisan legislation should be avoided at this time. Besides Connally, the group consists of Senators Hill (D-Ala), the majority whip, Byrd (D-Va), Bankhead (D-Alai, 0-Danicl (D-Tcx), Bilbo (D-Miss), Eastland (D-Miss). MeKcllar (D-Tenm, Stewart (D- Tenn), Caraway (D-Ark), McClcl- |lan (D-Ark), Smith (D-SC); Ma- bunk (D-SCl, Overtoil (D-La), Eli lender (D-La) and Andrews (D- pct marshes in lower White Rus- Crank School Benefit Program Friday Night The Crank School, 10 miles south of Hope on Highway 29. will hold a benefit program Friday night, November 12 wilh proceeds going to Providence Church. The public is invited. November H — First day for |Fla). ROAD Little PROJECT DECAYED Rock, Nov. 10 (ff) rown stamp K in Ration Book 3. November 1 — First day for | move. Sugar stamp No. 29 in Ration look 4. Good for five pounds. i project for reconstruction of a five and one-hall mile stretch of the ,. t ._ Petit Jean road is being held up but were unable to attend j pending War Production Board (WPB) approval of priorities for Connally said Senators George (D-Gai, Russell (D-Ga) and Glass iD-Vai were in sympathy with the j (D-Ga>, Russell (D-Ga) and Glass Jjsoline: [ November 21—Last day for No. jupons in A Ration Book, good three gallons. B and C bupons are good for two gallons were in sympalhy with the move, but were unable to today's informal session. steel, Highway Director W. W. end i Mitchell says. | A contract for the job, on state j highway 154, was awarded by the terms of the Illinois contract which were nol disapproved by the WLB, but added the provision thai "paragraph 13 (Ihe $40 payment) of the Illinois contract shall not be applicable lo Ihe government." The United Mine Workers contend Ibis simply means the retroactive pay should not come from government funds, as dislinguishcd from Ihc industry band .accounts from which wages are paid. The National Coal Association has sent a contrary interpretation to its members and leading operators have asked the War Labor Board lo nolify all parties concerned lhat the ?40 payment was eliminated. Secretary Ickes could direct the operators, who arc managers of the mines during government operation, to pay the $40, bul there is a question in the minds of Ickes 1 legal advisers whether this would result in a claim or liability againsl the government after it terminated possession of the mines. - —•«(» « »0 Greenhaw to Lecture at State University Fayctteville. Nov. 10 (/Pi—President A. M. Harding of the University of Arkansas today announced the appointment of Karl Greenhaw, Fayetleville lawyer and former member of Ihe Supreme Court, as a lecturer during the winter term of the University Law school. Grecnhaw's course will be entitled "Bills and Notes." The winter term starts Dec. C. A 1914 graduate of the university law school. Greenhaw has practiced law here 15 years. He has lave a rated annual capacity of 646,000 long tons of rubber, only about 200,000 tons short of the goal. 'No one need worry aboul Ihis country's ability lo produce syn- Ihelic rubber," he added. Since Ihe lasl progress report, however, the armed forces have ncreased their demands for heavy duly, combat and airplane lires, Dewey said, adding "Ihe ineffective general manpower silualion" has made il difficull to man even the existing tire-building machines. The nexl six lo nine months will be the mosl difficull," he said "For a long lime lo come, re- cappod lires must continue to carry much of the transportation burden." The loganberry, regarded as Highway Commission recently to hybird of the wild blackberry, first appeared in a priviilo yard in S..ol;i Cruz, V-ulil Reynolds Sutton, Tyler, Tex. The new road would replace on washed oul by the May flood Mercury Goes Down to Record 25 Degrees The mercury, going sleadily downward for Ihe pasl three nights, hit a new low of 25 degrees last night, recordings al Ihe Experi- menl station showed today. On Sunday night the mercury went to 31 degrees and to 29 degrees Tuesday night. AGRI GROUP TO MEET Memphis. Nov. 10 —(If)— Problems of labor, prices and production will be discussed at a special fall meeting of the Agricultural Council of .Arkansas here next •Tuesday, Associalion Secretary Olis Howe of Wabash, Ark., announced. DEER HUNTER KILLED Mountain View, Nov. 10 — (If)— A deer hunting accident caused the Resurrection of Italian Towns Big Job By DANIEL DE LUCE With the Eighth Army in Italy, Nov. 7 (Delayed) — (/P)— This Sunday morning Ihe Slars and Stripes and the Union Jack were hung from a bomb-cracked balcony in Isernia and Ihis mountain lown that ,var had murdered began its resur- leclion. An American captain who used to sell shotgun shells to New York millionaires and a British lieutenant whose father was a knighted member of parliament, undertook the rebirth of Isernia. While the roar of heavy artillery echoed among the rubble of the town, which was captured before dawn three days ago, 52-year-old Capt. Allen Schauffer and his young assistant, Lt. Keilh Erskine, established an Allied military government at the junction of two highways to Rome. Two months ago Isernia had a population of 12,000. Today 236 shabby, miserable civilians, were sheltered in buildings lhal had been syslematically vandalized by the Germans. The tall, gray-haired caplain summed up Ihe lask of bringing Isernia back lo life. Our first problem is Ihe dead. That is the first step toward sanitation. We will have to borrow trucks power shortage were said lo exploiting this situation. The entire Nazi press, meanwhile, has been doing its share to keep 'the people in line by pouring out columns recalling the collapse 25 years ago and emphasizing that in the present phase of the war "the strongest nerves, greatest endurance and firmness are needed." At the risk of nourishing a November, 1918, psychosis, Goebbels' propagandists have been review- (Today's German communique said Allied attacks near Mignano and Venafro had been repulsed with heavy losses. A bombing raid on Naples caused severe damage be t to ships and docks, it added.) The Eighth Army advances to Castiglione, Carovilli and Forli put the lateral road inland from Vasto under Allied control Advancing to Forli, British forces crossed the Vandra river on the Volturno's headwaters. They encountered 45 major demolitions in their drive, and big fires were seen in Castel di Sangro and Rionero, still German-held. The advance took more than a ing from the Nazi viewpoint the reasons for that debacle and impressing on the public il must not happen again. "It started when the soul of the German people softened and the government could not gird itself to counteract the process," said Ihe Berlin Lokal Anzeiger. "Germany's enemies stood and together together wilhin and abroad prepared revolls." The paper Ihen compared Ihe strength of the Nazi regime with the Kaiser's government. In 1918, it said, agitalors could urge Germans lo strike their colors, but "loday every agitator dies.' 1 Congress May Act to Halt Rail Strike Washington, Nov. 10 (/P)— Congressional intervention to head off a threatened strike of 1,100,000 railroad workers became increasingly likely today. A Senate subcommittee called on Fred M. Vinson, economic stabili- from the army to bring in food for 1 zation director, to defend his order the population," HIP captain said, adding, "thank the Lord we don't have too many mouths as yet to Seed." "The water system is wrecked. rejecting the non-operating brother hoods' demand for an eight-cents an hour pay boost, BefoFe the committee is a join lo override Vinson and pul the in- t ffjL ! >$ " ' v*& ;,K^ ' W bul we are purifying several wells, ' crease into effect. Chairman John- served as prosecuting allorney of ! death of Hershel Ramsey, 26, of the 14Ui judicial district, and went 1 Mountain View. He was killed yes- 10 the Supreme Court in Septeni "''-'" "''">" * « h "<*"» whi " h h » ri ber 1941 sueeeding the late Assi. ciate Justice Basil Baker. day when a shotgun which been placed against a tree charged. had dis- and we shall enlist enough civilian labor lo gel the worst part of this mess cleaned up Ihis week." This is Hie 34th town which Schauffer has resurrected. Tho fat baldheaded mayor of Isernia told Schauffer the war cost the town 2,000 dead. The Carabini- cri commander estimated the dead at 1,500. A priest said .1.000. son ID-Colo) predicted approval of Senate-House resolution designed the resolution "unless Mr. Vinson presents some very sound reasons why we shouldn't." dozen other villages, including Ma- cerona, Vallep^ccola, Roccasicura, Montalto, Monticello, and Sebiana, The blow upon the Villar Perosa ball bearing works by 15th Air- Force Liberators came a day after Flying Fortresses had wrecked a similar works in Ihe nearby Fiat factories in Turin, There was no official announcement on the damage at Villar Per- soa, bul the Fortress raid on Genoa was reported successful. With snow falling over the Apennines and low clouds preventing flying over the Eighth Army front in Ilaly, swarms of Allied fighters and fighter-bombers crossed the Adriatic to support Balkan guerrillas. RAF Spilfires fired a small ship off Sascno island near the Albanian coasl, shol up radio slations and gun positions near Durazzo, and strafed five enemy tanks dug in for gun positions at Kavaje, Albania. RAF Kitlyhawks^iil a medium-sized merchant ship at Split. Yugoslavia, and set fire to railway cars near the docks. In Italy, U.S. A-36 Invaders blew up a locomotive and four railway cars near Rome, and hammered highway transports, while P-40 Warhawks bombed bridges, roads and Ihe lown of perrano north of Isernia. Lasl night Wellingtons bombed railway bridges at Pontassieve 12 miles east . c\f Florence. Mosquitos the previous night fired trains between La Spczia and Rome. Two enemy planes were shot down, againsl no Allied losses. McRae. Nov. 10 WPi By a vote of 123 to 107 McRae electors voted At a hearing yesterday. George yesterday for continued legal sales i. Harrison, president of the Rail- of beer and wine. Two previous M way Clerks, one of the largest of iContihucd on Page Two) ; fjj t i ;, ! fl t l *J* 1 • t *n l £V 1 *« elections, both won by the drys, were nullified whe«,}he courts held them illegal.

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