Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 18, 1943 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 18, 1943
Page 1
Start Free Trial

f \ '<. I , f ' ' ^ ''.,„- •*,'>' J V( •»' f' HOPE STAR, HOPE, . •— r i .•- iijj"» • - -_ Wednesday, Novomfacr1t,J943 O [J*. TT**»* A*** '"""""a. »*"t " i Ho»-R»«rt Aver the Phoiw. ltflt*-*2c wofd, vnlnlntUfll 3vc I »li*«—SVit »e«<», minimum Wt Wanted to Buy MEN AND BOYS 1 CLOTHES, MEN and boys' shirts. Ladies' and chlldrens' coats. Men, women and chlldrens' low heel shoes. R. M. Patterson Store, Hope, Ark. 19-lmc Now You See It, Now You Don't or* lor continuous insertions only '$, fHE MORE YOU t|l.t, TH6 QUICKER For Sale us BEFOKE: YOU BUY, .. s«ll or trade furniture. The best place In town to buy furniture. v Ideal Furniture Store. 27-lmpd. Lost SMALL BLUE - TICK HOUND. Last seen November 3 on Mayo River, $10 reward. See C. M. Momom. Hope, Rt. 1. 15-6tp Wonted r -iso -MULES, MARES, SADDLE hbfses, jacks, stallions and Shetland ponies. All stock guaranteed. Free truck delivery. At same Ibcation for 30 years. Windle .Bros 516 West Broad., Texark- WILL PAY CASH FOR GOOD farm homes. Unimproved land or city property. C. B. Tyler 119 Cotton Row. . 16 '_ 3tp Personal ana, Texas, 23-tf /MY FARM' ONt SPRINGH1LL ;i V road. One mile from city limils. 4 room house electricity, phone, automatic pump, hay barn with sealed grain bin, chicken house, smokehouse, pumphouse, All new. 'Main fences new. 15 acres. 100 ' assorted fruit trees and grapes. One-half mineral rights. Contact Dr. Zlmmerly. n-6ip PERMANENT WAVE, 59c! DO your own Permanent with Cham Kurl Kit. Complete equipment including 40 curlers and shampoo Easy to do, absolutely harmles Praised by thousands includinj Fay. McKenzie, glamorous movi star. Money refunded if no satisfied. Morgan & Lindsey. ff, ONE JERSEY COW, FOUR iSf Tyea'rs old in April. One whlte- *•• face heifer calf, three months old. V B. Otwell, 523 W. Ave. i 80 ACRE FARM SIX MILES FROM Hope on Rosston highway no. 4. Two houses and barn. See Mr. 'f- Roy Collier, 806 West 4th St or call 149R. 13-6tp WOOD COOK RANGE. GOOD AS "new. Roy Cassidy. Hope, Rt. 1. 16-3tp ONE GIRLS BICYCLE. IN GOOD condition and good tires. See L. C. Mays, Phone 126. Notice Washington BY JACK STINNETT Washington—Despite brave comments to the contrary. Democratic political circles here wene shocked at -results of the off-.year election. The most stunning blow, jpf course, was Ihe loss of the governorship in Kentucky. The election of Simeon S. Willis marked the fifth time in history and the first time since the elections of 1927, when Republicans were riding the crest of prosperity and Coolidge. that this important border state has repudiated the Democratic party. ' — —— Star Studded Bainbridge May Get Top Billing Batnbridge. Md., Nov. 17 (A 1 )— They may draw aside the curtain yet on that pile driver Bainbridge Yonks Receive $204,962 As Series Share Naval team, Chicago, Nov. bcrs of the New 17 (/P) Mem- York Yankees Training Stalion foolball , but trying to grab lop Broadway billing for lhc classy Commodores has been as difficult as attempting a tight wire act with a broken leg. Undefeated in seven games, and with one of the best scoring, offensive, defensive and passing records in thc nation, Bainbridge announced today it was "definitely interested" in playing a war bond game in New York. Bainbridge's roster would make any professional league coach com- plelely happy, yet the navy's ruling lhat trainee teams must play baseball club, winners of the 1043 World Scries, received $204,902.41 and the defeated St. Louis Cardinals $136,041.61 us their share of the total receipts of the five game series this fall, Commissioner K.M. Landis nnnuoncccl today. Thc American League, the National League, the New York America League club and the St. Louis National League club each re ccivcd $76,831.25 as their share ol the take. _ „_..-.— . . tfiri i\ i<K»*- • • • STRICTLY FROM HUNGER Some dietary experts contend that our digestive systems need 16 hours rest out of 24 and that one good meal a clay is sufficient. Lemon Juice Recipe Checks Rheumatic Pain Quickly ft** JTf<>e« Will B**« * StfldUtfi Ufa. Will Yta C«rt YM* Hope Star THE WEAtHER Arkansas: partly cloudy and slightly warmer this afternoon, tonight and Friday. StH YEAR; VOL 45—NO. 31 Slot of Hope, 1899; Press, 1927. Consolidated January IB, 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1943 (AP)—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Mtans Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n PRICE 5c COPY C recipe Get a The World Series participants' | < ' u nr . share represented 70 percent of thc ! n .vou SUULI uy iui _ players' portion of the total receipts which amounted to $1,205,784, This tolal included $100,000 received tor broadcasting rights to the scries and the gate receipts. Attendance at the five games totaled 277,312. Distribution of thc lolal receipts was made four ways: $102,079.80 to the commissioner's office.. $488,05.74 lo Ihe players, $307,324.98 to thc clubs and leagues, and $308.373.48, including lhc $100,000 broad- nit; m it i n u u itw Lwm»«w . •, I i..„. .-. 1_. in their own district has_ stymied casting ,. e ceipts, to War. Relief & the Commodores' claim tor grid greatness. . Lieut. Ralph H. Plumb of Bainbridge Alhlelic Office said he had asked for more information on the New York game following reports thc opponent might be the Sampson Navy Club, bul added the Treasury Department would have to gel Navy Department sanction for the Commodores to leave trict. their dis- Ex-college and professional stars that sparkle in-Bainbrid»e's line- un have run up 313 points, their Chow Call Concerto .-W — "However, there were other im- 17-3tp portant results: the huge majority Republican Joe R. Hanley piled up over William N. Haskell, who was backed both by the Democrats , A mm _ „ gg I and the American Labor party foi HAVE YOUR OLD M A T T R h, b b j New York lieutenant governor made new. Prices reasonable. UlClUC ittiv>> •»• *»*»*••- — — Used furniture bought or accepted as payment on your mattress. Phone 152. Hope Mattress Co. 10-lmp ship; the failure of the oifee power ful Democratic Hague machine to stem the Republican tide in New Jersey; the plurality of more than FOR SALE: sewing machine, several non- electrics, two ' hand vacuum cleaners. Sewing machines bought, sold, rented, repaired. James Hope, Allen,. 621 Fulton St., 63.000 for Republican: Mayor Ber TTT Trp^qTr I nard Samuel over William C. Bul . E ±?,^i i.litt, in Philadelphia, where the G.O.P. won only by a nostril in the 1942 elections. What does it all mean? I have talked to a dozen political observ X\lACl*j V«* *• "••»••- • tetUVGU VW Cl v»u*--*-« « ^.w..-.*. — Ark., phone 322-J ers here and the answer is almost 2-lmp invariably: "Nothing that hasn't TRY OUR HOME-MADE CHILLI, Hamburgers, Hotdogs, Ham t Sandwiches. Snack Shoppe. Main Street. 17-3tpd ALL TYPES .OF HOME AND building repairs. Specialize in reroofing. Estimates free. A. M. Rettig. Phone 221. 13-6tc For Rent TWO ROOM FURNISHED APART- ment. Adjoining bath. All bills paid. 622 South Fulton St. Call 391. . 15-3tp goal line has been crossed for only 7 points, and Coach Joe Maniaci says he's willing lo play anyone, anywhere, nny time for marbles or nothing. . Maniaci. a star at Fordham iUid later with thc Chicago Bears, has employed thc T formation with »reat success, and his array o flashy backs and ends has scored almost at will on nearly every opponent. . They include Bill de Correvont Northwestern; Harvey Johnson All-Southern Fullback with William and Mary, who is now thc East leading scorer; Milliard Chcathan ot Auburn, a great passer and field "cneral; Don Durdan of Oregon State who helped beat Duke m lhc Durham Hose Bowl two years ago; and Charles Justice, who came straight from Asheville, N.C., High school to become one of. the most talked of rookie halfbacks in Service Fund, Inc. Members ol second place loams i In the American and National League pennant races received 15 percent of the players' share, Ihe Washington Senators and the Cincinnati Reds each gelling $36,600 43 Ten percent went to third place team players, thc Cleveland Indians and r Ihe Brooklyn Dodgers each receiving $24,400.29. and lhc remaining a percent turned over to ourth place learn members, the Chicago While Sox and the Pitts- nirgh Pirates each getting $12,20.14. thrllis or neuritis pain, try this simple inexpensive home that thousands tire using, package of Ru-Ex Compound, a Iwo-wock supply, today. Mix it with a quart of water, add thc juice of 4 lemons. It's easy. No trouble at all and pleasant. You need only 3 tablcspoontuls two limes a day. Often within 48 hours—sometimes (•_ overnight—splendid results arc ob- tallied.' If thc pains do nol quickly leave and if you do not foci better, return the empty package and Ru- F.x will cost you nothing to try as i il is .sold by your druggist under an [ absolute money-back guarantee. V Ru-Ex Compound is for sale and recommended by John P. Cox and drug stores everywhere. n Right Track Says Hull ^^t^ * ' : -~ : ? ' :-::. v • -• Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor ALEX. H. WASHBURN Wanted— Milk- Attention Farm Producers! We will buy all the fresh milk you can bring in to Olio's Dairy been known all along." What they intend to convey is that the Republican trend that started somewhere after the 1936 elections is still under way; that it is almost certain to result in the . ^^.^^^ ., — . ^,^^,,^ .,,,.,,, election of a Republican House of - D : cturesaue cho w house built around wrecked Gewnan JU-« bomber in Italy, British RAF rr r ?nro^?nto ne the ye Demo d cr f a U tI; '23?bKsThTp'opular "Come to the Cookhouse Door, Boys"-^ another name for "come and majority in the Senate; but that it j _ E _ _J ,.__ means little in the presidential race in 1944 if the Democratic nominee is Franklin D. Roosevelt. As a matter of fact, there are a iuai iiiav good many Republicans here who j thjs was privately agree with Leon Henderson's observation: President Roosevelt will be reelected (they CLOSE IN. SMALL^ N I U * n * "-£- - -^ reservation furnished apartment, Contmous ''_^ __,., , t tl _ ,,, o% , 4c , hot water. Private entrance. Bills j nized that as the tempo of war increases, soldiers' interest in spiritual matters also increases and that this was taken into consideration long ago in the chaplain recruiting program. What wasn't anlicipated .was U) that the soldiers' interest paid. 164. on) but ";;" " "T no^r»i Phnnp that he will have a Republican Con|Mrs. Tom Carrel. Phone ^^ (R ^can^in. the House TWO ROOM APARTMENT. Large rooms. Frigidalre. Private bath. Garage. Built in cabinets, Phone 657-W. 801 South Main. 17-3tc ate through' icans and torsi. Holding out against this view are those Republicans, principally lined however, in tn j ngs spiritual would expand as " "" U '" rapidly as it has and (2) that there would be a lag in the recruitment jof chaplains. ^'iii,;, denominations, tho' ROUNDUP •By Huyfa S. Pollertn, Jr.- Associated Press Sports Columnist two denomnalonS) o n of Repub- UnUe ^ Pl . esbyterians an d -the Uni- anti-Nesv Dteal sena- ter ; ans have exceeded the procure By HUGH FULLERTON,'JR. New York. Nov. 17 (/P)— Looks as if the minor leagues were prepared for a real scrap at their Reel Estate for Sale 3 A REAL home on highway. 6 room residence. 4 room servant house, 2 barns. 3 pastures. 70 acres cultivatable-land. 155 acres in j afl. $20.00 per acre. C. B. Tyler, }19,Cotton Row. 16-3tp up behind Wendell insist that if the war is still on, there will be all the more reason to name a Republican, Their slogan, terians have exceeded the procure- p ec j mee tinf! over the question ment quotas of the Army assign-j r £ more voles ' ior tne AA leagues. ed to them. Four others are slighl- , r Latest to have his say is i.. n uoori n,- iuct about even with j p rcxv shag Shaughnessy of Ihe schedules; three |ji nterna ii on ai League, who brings to change in that even, will way to get across is horses in midstream. The election of Republican tenant Governor Hanley in York is considered here to be more just barely behind. But there are seven denoniina- tions which are lagging. The Army right now could use Lieu- | lains, General Arnold says. New I Since Pearl Harbor, 33 the House of Representatives and Patriot Henry into the argument to show that Ihe leagues of higher classification, normally outnum- almost a thousand additional chap- bered. should be given voting power according lo thc amount of have J ••t lixas " they pay the National As- 266 ACRES ON HIGHWAY 55, peering at faces and; calling: Ap- plegale, 'whore's Applegale?" . . . Finally one of the boys spoke up: "Applegale's : out Marching. The marines are restricted and he had to go out on a practice march." . . And, remembering the score, Harry adds: "That's probably where I should have been, too." Service Dept, Sailor Red Cochrane, the middleweight champ, has just been released from the Navy Hospital at San Francisco's Treasure Island trip to Hawaii was stomach York is considered neretooe more .given their Hves"in action in the sociation . .".In ^uUalj -«u£ B I ^ ed four wcek - s i!S^£4^£|£^^ >0 , ^r" ° wuii..*..* —, -« iui= ... " Thnmaq Dewe-v"to be a the instances where cnnpiams a.;- ; under the proposed buiup, an u«- rniies, from Okay, a mile *««» open for Thomas Dewey comnany their charges right into j lcssor i eil8Ues couldn't outvote the o *^«« Tpiartfri^itv TTivp. ten- < araiiea canaiudtc. - r-^.u^ir-.t- ^m en nnm- *u n .I,,-.,KI^_A fhvuitK . . .It its miic AiuiA* -* H3«»'=:j, r » , Hk-sl as.- -^,r^§'"- the front line foxholes arc so num- ! tnrce cloublc-A circuits . . .If it's be almost common- '- ve to" power they want, how about 32Tr of d.bTAA " M 3 Will I it over" to the Democrats In spite So f ka d y?krk APPy 3- 2 wks.pd. 1 O e f e Dewey h S a decla r on ot after v th. Wonted to Rent , shall not be a candidate for the 1 Republican nomination," political ,_ , — — circles here still think that he FIVE OR SIX-ROOM HOUSE. , , d accept u he were called in a Prefer Ward' 1 or 2. Employed in qtrona draft city. Reasonably permanent. No small children. Reference. Call Hope Star- 2-tfdh. .„_. . Jedgc LandisV He's pretty General Arnold says thc short- ! ulat . good at Mass., "Spud" age of chaplains is thc Army's only religious bottle-neck. Tho Army already has built more than ^^ v ^^ a ^^ 1.200 eontonment type chapels, aourj co . C i] s wno planned to greet equipped for use by Protestants, j ihe Oklahoma football team with Headline Headliners Lasl week's story about the Mis> Shapiro, who lang up 350 points as a Tufts College freshman last sea, .son — including 30 points against iCamp Edwards . . . Corp. John Abood, former pro lightweight who coaches thc marine boxers at the ; Cherry Point, N. C., Air Station, thinks he has a couple of good post-war prospects in Sgt. Joe Mir line has such players as Leonard Akin, Chicago Bears, learn captain; Howard (Red) Hick- cy University of Arkansas and Cleveland Rams, who has snagged seven touchdown passes; Gerrard Ramsey, All-America guard lasl year at William and Mary; Lou Sossamon, 1942 second All-American center from University of South Carolina; Phil Ragazzo, and 1M- wood Gerber, both Philadelphia Eagles' tackles; Carl Tomasello, New York Giants' end; Clurc Mosher, Pittsburgh Steclcrs' cen tcr- and Carl Mulleneaux, Green Bay Packer end, just to mention a few. Local Men to ©6 tq Economy Courticil Meet Clarence F. Byrns, Associate Editor of the Southwest American Fort Smith, will be Ihe prmcipa speaker at the first general meet ing of the Arkansas Economic Council which will be held at the Marion Holel in Little Rock on Friday, November 26, C. H. Moses, president, announced this week. Mr. Byrns will discuss Arkansas post-war opportunities at a luncheon which will be attended by the general membership of lhc council, totaling about 300, and various •ivic and industrial leaders. ' "Arkansas has gained nationwide publicity through its farsightedness in organizing this council" Mr. Moses said. "We are determined that we are going to see lhat Arkansas comes out o the war with a real program _ f01 We Hear From Thar Radio Piece Our editorial of November 9 discussing the radio inter- fcrence between WFAA-WBAP (Dallas-Fort Worth) and the local district state police broadcasting station seems to have Some action. I have a letter this morning from ®Olin S. Brown, technical supervisor of WFAA-WBAP, saying: "A copy of your editorial •Radio Dallas and Radio Hope' from the November 9th Star has been received from Mrs. Paul Cobb of your city. "As suggested in your editorial the lower-priced receivers bear the brunt of the interference. Unfortunately this type of receiver is most widely used. However, we shall take up the matter with the proper authorities in the hope that some arrangement may be made whereby reception may be improved." Arkansas state police also have tackled the problem, from their angle. At the suggestion of our own John P. Voscy, chairman of the Slate Police Commission, I sent Superintendent A. G. Albright, . a copy of the editorial. While there has been no official statement J. R. Williams, local radio operator at the district broadcasting station, told me this morning that Little Rock headquarters had advised Germans Begin 'Attacking Samos .Isle Near Leros t London, Nov. 18 (/P)— The Gcr- ^mans, quickly 'switching their at- -.Uack, from Lcros, have begun an j jt.acrial assault on Samos, lasl of the '^Aegean islands in Allied hands, Ihe Merlin radio announced today. : The broadcast said German bombers and dive-bombers dropped bombs of all calibers on military targets on Samos, a Greek .'island less than 20 miles north of [..cros, which capitulated Tuesday. London morning newspapers sharply criticized the loss of Lore" with thc herald -urging a full ofn- cial explanation. Turkey Believed Moving Nearer War With Axis By WILLIAM B. KING Ankara, Turkey, Nov. 17 (Delayed) —(/I')— Turkey is moving toward war with the Axis. Turkey's sub rosa assistance to Allied armed forces, which closely . that the United ' Russians Yield Some Ground for First Time Today's War Map "We shall gain nothing by floss- him they planned to build some 4 OR 5 ROOM nent employment. No children. Phone 404-W. strong draft. Wasnington The Army is frct- ting over a new problem: The de- "pERMA- rnand for religious ministration by rCtnaln- , __, .,„ ;„ »u 0 .. r mart small I - 1 ,;, a ..~ girls in the armed is outstripping the supply of Catholics and Jews. Even field, ..— --- kisses — and failed to recognize there is no dearth of hymn | lhorn in n;lvy uniforms — gave the books, books of scripture, portable i headline wr i\ers a bid day . . . The organs, etc. j,- ol -t Worth Star-Telegram headed In thc last month for which Hg- : u . -Missouri Misses Miss and urcs were available, nearly 122,- . gooncr .picycrs Unkisscd." . . .The O'JO services v. ere held, with an at- i Oklahoma Cily Times pul the iin- tcndancd total of 7,600.000 in addi- \ ,,^ r (|11 Coach snoter Luster: "Kiss- lion, the chaplains reported morei'^,, Co .j,; (Js Fluster Luster." lhan 7,400,000 instances ot personal ;' ' aiilioila, middleweight, of Charleston, W. Va., and Corp. Leon Lc- Blond, of Lisbon, Maine. Forest Efavv, former Oklahoma distance runner now in Ihe navy, hopes to get into shape for some winter competilion while he's stationed at Northwestern U. person sessions Sleak Race? Another Headline: "Dinner Party Wins In Tight Finish." The head of the Statute of Lib- i "Brig. Gen. William R. Arnold j contact mos try P 1 "^' 1 *^. -- h : or:-M'nut« Sports rage .Party Wins In Tigni rimsn. ... eriy can accommodate 40 persons i chie f"of chaplains, says it's recog- i with^ lads who have -uoblus tocy .^ ^^ s day - s alr va.dj That must be what - s causing lhc I .w,-h U.11- ov^. ^ oflat the Polo Grounds owner HOI- U((UO1 . shol , ago . standing upright. AMUtlCA BQNVS When sou giant 'hose the «#me of a Cherpkee Jndjan^-Se- qiioyah, Corgis J 1 ^ to . Under Nazi theory only the Nordics are fit to rule, fit to walk » dignity, to live unfettered OB this earth. All other races, all other nations be subservient lo talk over. i problems are- strictly iporlance^n mainlaimne ^"a^ j""'— si ,;^ Skl Lutkman as u. I bolh at the from and .1 home mat j touWu I ^^ ^ sHortstop j 1 il becomes a major Army problem |^ ( . f - ]h ,.^ _ Lui - u johusos, the I By The Associated SlonL . h;im of thc Giants (not was wondering if Fights Last Night if there's .shortage of chaplains. Under a recently adoplcd policy, Ihe Army is now giving certification of award lo churches, schools and religious organizations who "lend-least" Iheir „„„.„ ,„ claims ho always Envies Jimmy Conze-lman on Mondays — und Jimmy used to envy him on Sunday when Conzelman coached ihe Cards. Nevertheless, wfiu ,c,,u-,u-c,,.-- ,.-.. i".- h|)Ul thu UK)Kt cn tcr loi s 01 other officials for Ihe du - £ - Monduv talkcr heard here lion Any member of Ihe mimsli Uinuu, moiiuaj , _ : _ , Nov.' York Press Izzy Jannazzo, 150 under 45 years u£ aye ' for enlislmcnt but only those who j ;>Pl->'--' - iare physically fit to stand thc : scribes . I abouls since Jimmy macio his last before tin football Aflc-r 19 years in the I- •- -,. - [J , ,ui, .,,-inevspapcr business, Wilbur Kiiuey grucllmg conditions a' battle a , , nc%.»£ , tribulor lo this col . SrSdr^r^Lr iTcedK , u,nn, has «,i«n«I a^ .poris ccli- ^f=L^ S r dVat ' C ° d ^ ^to"la^1ob -n'oPA ta , The Chaplain Corps is" thc only | one in any branch of the services which de-esn'l obtain its quotas from selective service. Members Jackson . . . The Grid Dodgers' Pete Cawthon claims he has the way to slop Green Bay's Don Hut- I son Sunday. I have a lot of Texas 3-4, New York, outpointed Ernie ••Cut" Robinson, 140, New York, 'while Plains, N. Y. — Joe Rcd- ick 15!J 1-2, Patcrson, N. J.. out- pointed Dick Fuller, 105 3-4, South Sorwalk. Conn. 8.' Jersey City — Johnny Caruso, ,i7. Jersey Cily, outpointed Mickey Makar, 151,'Bayonne, 10. " Hartford, Conn — Joe Bennett, 150 New York, knocked out Vern Patterson, 148, Hartford, 3. Jacksonville. Fla. — Jimmy Car- olio, 192, Corona, L. I., outpointed Jim Bowden, 138, Jacksonville, 10. Los Angeles — Genero Rojo, 190, Los Angeles, knocked oul Freddie LI1U Well vv*ni " »*.*»- J---U _ development. One of thc thing we are certain lo accomplish is to sec that jobs are provided for Arkansas service men when they return from lhc viclovy." Lloyd Spencer of Hope, who | represents this county on the Finance Committee, Glenn Wallace of Nashville and T. A. Cornelius of Hope, on the Agricultural Committee, and Mayor Graves of Hope, on thc Cities and City Planning Committee of thc Council, will atlend Ihe meeting and lunch- I con. | Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate — In recess Interstate commerce committee hears Neville Miller of NBC in oil lire of ihe ministry the druft. are exempt from ' boys rope. who u re- radio bill inquiry. Banking committee hears company representatives on "Agriculture committee continues ° . . ,: ,,.-.,.1 F-,,'1-,1 hearings on prices. House Dressed for comfort in Ardk seas IN His snug submarine jacket wilh ils i.rolcclive collar, his heavy woelcn trousers and noiHjkid galoshes, he's dressed for wannlh and fighting cfliciency. Thc clothing our Navy provides for it. men i. ' slylcd for comfort and long wear. Even their underwear. They arc feued the right wo.ght for any waters they may cruise. You can have modern styling and care-free comforl'in your underwear, too For, dunng the past 40 years, thc makers of HANI.S Undcr- tar have developed ihe art of converting fluffy cotton into underwear that u bolh kmlled and tailored lo correct size. JUNES Union-Suils (shown al righl) are one example. A lot of wannlh is knitted into the.r fleecy soflne^. And they're made to your exact ches width and trunk leng.h - won't pinch Avhcn you stretch or bend. Ankle-lenglh legs. Long or short sleeves. You'll like their comfort. P. H. llanes Knitting Co., Winston-Salcm, N. C. HANES UNDERWEAR ***** r.,env CE&cnM jjng it over," said the Herald. All the editorials were filled with questions and stressed that the fall of the island to German attacking forces, announced yesterday, constituted a political set-back to the Hies in Turkey and lhc Balkans. The News Chronicle put its criticism into blunt'terms. "It tr hard to resist the conclusion,"' 1 |t; said,, "that 'somebody < has blundered." Thc Daily Mail'declared .the failure "is bound "to have an vinfavor- ; effect up,on ne.tural and stej,- 'Morley Richards, the ..Daily Ex 1 .press' military expert, pointed out Lcrso was out of easy reach of Allied aircraft and observed it could ..&"c been saved only "by use of CJilr bases on Ihe Turkish mainland and Ihcse airbases were not available to us." An Associated Press dispatch from Cairo last nighl quoted Marsland Gander, London Telegraph ^^correspondent who escaped froir r'Leros in Ihe early hours of Nov 16, as saying 10 German landing crafl had been sighted near the island's tip as a destroyer carriec him away. "The mystery is where thej ^'approached fro a northeasterly direction." Jerome Project ^Director Resigns Dcrmotl, Nov. 18 (/!') The res. ignation of Paul A. Taylor, projec director of the Jerome Japanes relocation center at Denson, wa announced today. .j Taylor will leave Ihe center December 1 lo become assistant to thc director of budget and finance for thc Agriculture Department in Washington. Director of the center since Aug. ., ', 1942, Taylor previously was vyilh tithe Agriculture Department eight J years. He is a native of Pine Bluff and a gradualc of the University of Arkansas. War Relocation Authority Director Dillon S. Mycr will announce successor. ave-traps in an effort to eliminate le interference. He said Little lock first inquired how extensive as the interference wilh WFAA n local sets, and, after reporting ack that information to the news- aper indicated it was at times •irtually 100 per cent, was told that lolice lechnicians would try build- ng the wave-traps, Broadcasting is, of course, a ighly •• technical • matter, State !pUee'Chairman VeSey told me on approximates States gave Britain in the months before Pearl Harbor is rapidly carrying the nation toward a war fooling. Details of the helu which already is being given naturally cannot be disclosed, but this correspondent is convinced that what was only friendly neutrality a few months ago is rapidly approaching genuine cooperation. That this cooperation may grow into Turkish participation in the war on an all-out scale is recognized by the Turkish government, which is making its plans for that eventuality. (This is the broadest indication of Turkey's new atltuide to come direct from Ankara through a censorship which, so far' as it concerns Turkey's foreign relations, has been one of the most cautious and rigid in Europe. King's findings arc supported by information supplied by a man in London with authoritative connections, who cannot be identified. He said two weeks ago outright Turkish participation in the war, qualified —-Europe * By HENRY C. CASSIDY Moscow, Nov. 18 (/P) —Confronted with stiff counter-attacks, adverse weather conditions and difficult terrain, the Red Army has given up ground in the Ukraine for the first time since it began its successful offensive four months ago. The withdrawal was executed yesterday in the Zhitomir-Korosty- shev sector at the tip of the Red Army's salient west of Kiev, and came on the eve of the first anniversary of the launching of Ihe great Soviet counter-offensive at Stalingrad Nov. 18, 1942. The retreat followed a series of fastest moving Russian units in the present offensive, begun on July 12 in-tfie, Belgorod sector While the lip and left flank of the Kiev salient sagged slightly under the heavy enemy pressure, other Red Army forces pushed forward on the right flank toward the strategic rail junction city of Korosten to the north. The Russians captured the towns i of Narbdichi, 28 miles northeast of Korosten, and Chernobil, 50. miles east of Narodichi near the junction of the Pripet and Dnie- per rivprs. The German garrison in Korosten was thus threatened from the south, east and north but fought heavy Nazi counter-attacks south- I stubbornly to hold thai valuable ~ communications and supply cen- Ihough it might be, was in the cards). Real war may not become Turkey's lot for several months. A few weeks ago I was convinced Turkey would not enter the war before spring, but now I am convinced she will be in the war by cast of Zhitomir and in the Fastov sector, in which masses of tanks and infantry were used in an at- lempl to slice off the bulge in the Soviet front. A Russian communi- que said the drive cost thc Germans 1,500 casualties and 80 tanks and troop carriers. (Advices from London said the Germans were reported to have thrown at least 150,000 troops into the Zhitomir counter assault.) The depth of the withdrawal was not given in the Russian commun- ique, which 'confined itself to the laconic report that the Red Army under enemy pressure, was abandoning several settlements. Moscow military observers, however, believed the withdrawal was not on a large scale, but was simply a tactical maneuver designed Ur JWM ; tP,hjm subsidies and farm nuusc — may receive conference report on bill lo hall father draft. a Long _ Angeles (9i. Joe for Rose FOR MEN AND BOYS FOR EVERY SEASON * // you cannot always get your favorite MANES style, please remember that muck o\ our induction is goi/ig to our Armed Forces, Ruddy turnstoncs arc among the longest migrators and probably sec more daylighl in thc course of a year than any other living crea- ffW^pf^i*" 1 *'•*•--•• * wt-.s* " -i' ;("-• T'j • ,- « » I al what causes thc local inter- ei-cnce is not the wave-length but ts "shadow." The local district police station is on a wave length of around 1700. The "shadow" is only half—and that's why there is trouble around Dallas' 800 wave englh. You would think the stale police could change their wave lenglh and remedy matters that way. But wave lengths are governed by the federal Communications Commission—and the Arkansas police wave length liiis(.already been changed once, to elimin'ale an earlier conflict with Michigan state police broadcasting. Whether the wave lenglh is changed again may depend more upon WFAA-WBAP, an alleged national clear-channel slalion, lhan upon Ihe state police, who have already been up before the Communications Commission in the Michigan instance. Anyway, it seems everybody in official circles knows about our radio troubles—and maybe something can be clone. Rev. Queen to Address Convention Little Rock, Nov. 18 (/P)—For rner creditors of the Arkansas Bap list convention who took a $600,OOC loss when they settled their debt with the organization al 35 cent on thc dollar seven years ago ar 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 — Lust day for bluc_stamps X, Y and Z in Ration Book 2. December 20—Last day for green stamps A, B and C in Ra- lion Book 4. going to be reimbursed in full. Because of improved economi conditions, thc convention vote yesterday "lo undertake lo mak contributions from time to time to creditors. spring. I have reached this conclusion despite the fact there has been no visible effort by the government to prepare the public for approaching participation in war. The man in the streel is still convinced Turkey will not enter the war soon. Actual war likely will nol come until this necessary preparation has been taken. The new Turkish posilion naturally stems from the Moscow conference of foreign secretaries and subsequent Cairo talks between Anthony Eden, British foreign secre- Ti-y, and Numan Menemencib'glu, iirkish minister- of foreign affairs, 'he best information oil the sub- eel, however, still is that Eden •nade no specific demands on 'urke.v." The Moscow conference was so jbvious a turning point in the war hat Turkey is believed to feel it lolitically necessary . to change rom her quiet role of neutrality— vhich every Turk will remind you las been of tremendous benefit lo he Allies. One unsubstantiated but logical explanation of the Cairo talks is hat Eden told Menemencioglu that Soviet Russia wanted Turkey as an active war participant to protect he Russian flank and as a guarantee of Turkey's adherence to tho Allied cause. The Turkish foreign minister is said to have replied the Turks were already helping thc Allies but were not prepared immediately to accelerate an aggressive role to a point where the Germans could lake provocation. to prevent encirclement of a comparatively small advance guard. They explained a light, mobile column of .tanks and motorized infantry had .led" the Russian drive through Korostyshev and Zhitomir and that the'bulk of the Red Army forces was not able to maintain the pace. Boggy ground impeded troop movements and low visibility restricted aerial activity, front ad vices said. Gen. Nikolai Vatutin's First Uk rainian Army, which carried oui the retreat, has been one of the ler, dispatches said. The width of the Kiev bridgehead, however, left the Red Army with ample space to adjust its positions and lo stride out anew f/om intern- man opposition. On thc lower White Russian front ,o the north, Soviet columns were fighting their way through the sub- irbs of Rechitsa, strongly fortified city on the west bank of the Dnie- jer, the communique said, and had jained ground on the east bank of the river north of Gomel, tighten- ng their grip on that beleaguered stronghold. A new Soviet drive was also reported under way near Orsha, Dnieper river city 70 miles southwest of Smolensk, and the junction point for the Leningrad- Odessa, Moscow-Warsaw railway lines, The Russians also were attacking in the Southern Ukraine, continuing their drive to. clear out the Dnieper bend! Here 2,000 Germans were reported killed, with 19 enemy tanks, 12 guns and 48 trucks being destroyed. Several important towns were captured in a thrust toward Krivoi Rog, the war bulletin said. There was no mention of developments in the battle for the Crimean peninsula, bul dispalches from the front indicated that fog and rain were immobilizing both sides. NEA Service Telepnoto The Red Armies drive into the suburbs of Gomel and Korosten in thrusts that presage a break through to Poland. Action also centers on Krivoi Rog. Slav Offensive Gains Some Nazi Ground London, Nov. 18 (A')— Fighting fiercely against strong German attacks, aggressive Yugoslav Parti- The convention said it regarded i sans scored some offensive succes- the debt a "moral though not a legal obligalion." A surplus from mission contributions during the past year will be applied toward the indebtedness. Adopted were reports favoring establishment of a Baptist university in Little Rock and favoring an appeal for funds to enlarge facili- ses including thc capture of a coal mine near Lazaravac which supplies fuel to war factories and power plants in Belgrade, com- munique broadcast by the Yugoslav Army of Liberation said today. But a German breakthrough was acknowledged in Eastern Bosnia, Liberators Again Blast Norway Points London, Nov. 18 (/P) — American Liberator bombers ranged far over Norway again loday, blasting at Hitler's far nothern war industry only a few hours after a heavy RAF assault on Ihe German chemical center of Ludwigshafen. It was the second time in three days American bombers had blast cd at the section of German war industry hitherto relatively free of aerial poundings. A power station at Rkukan, about 80 miles west of Oslo, and a molybdenum mine at Knabcn were blasted Tuesday. Today's targets were not identi fied immediately. Last night's RAF atlack on lhc German Rhincland cily was car ried oul along with a raid on Bcr lin, hit by Mosquitos for the third time in seven days, and othpr at tacks on unnamed targets in west cm Germany. One bomber was lost during th night's operations, as compare with 12 heavy craft lost by the RAF the lasl time Ludwigshafen was raided on Ocl. 4 The world's largest chemical works, operated by the I.G. Farben Trust, is situated at Ludwigshafen, where high explosives are made along wilh submarine parts, tanks, trucks and diesel engines. The assault was thc first heavy atlack on Germany since Ameri- Nazi Airfields in Greece Hit by U.S. Planes Allied Headquarters, Algiers, Nov. 18 (/P)— American aircraft attacked two German airfields in the Athens area yesterday while heavy rains-. and flooding : rivers reduced ground operations in' Italy, it was announced today. One of the sweeps across to Greece was made by American Flying Fortresses. They hit the Elevsis airfield in the third -attack on that objective in as many days. At the .same time Mitchell mediums bombed the Kalamaki airfield. Despite adverse conditions, the Germans mounted several counterattacks on the eastern end of the Italian battle line bijt all were repulsed army. by the British Eighth Sea-Roving Planes Making Japanese Pay By The Associated Press Sea-roving Allied bombers now ire ranging along more lhan 2,000 miles of Japan's supply-slrain- ed outpost defenses in the South and Central Pacific from north eastern New Guinea lo the mar . shalls — to deal mounting blows smashed by Ihe Eighth army ar- at the enemyls ships and air bases, lillery a mile northwest of Atessa rf< . , ji .-.„., u4l^AiTtllnrTne>r%rAl>/^niUfirll J O« Many rivers near the front swept out of their banks. Many small creeks, bridged only by temporary structures, were turned into torrents, and the heavy rains effectively washed out traces of the thousands of mines planted in front of German positions. Enemy preparations for a counterattack along the middle sector of the Sangro river front were Treasury Told No New Taxes Will Be Voted Washington, Nov. 18 (/P)— The Treasury had blunt notice- from Chairman George (D-Ga) of the- Senate Finance committee today that it will .be.-wati£fiig--'J:i'rne-''if-> : it- tries to gel Congress to pile more taxes on the $2,142,000,000 proposed in the new revenue bill coming before the house next week. • "It won't be any use for the treasury to ask the committee to raise any substantial additional amount," George told, this reporter, "if they want to get $10,500,000,000 more in the way they have proposed, they'll be coming to a goat's house for wool." The wool analogy was used before, when Chairman Doughton (d- NC) of the House Ways and Means committee remarked "You to can shear a sheep (taxpayer) every year but you can skin him only once." The Treasury had sought the larger amount largely through stiff increases in individual and corporation income taxes but its proposals were rejected by Doughton's com- millee, which voted to extract only about $154,000,000 more frpm individuals, $616,000,000 additional from corporations and about $1,372,000,000 more in excise levies on WeCanandWill Master Own Fate Congress Told —Washington Washington, Nov. 18 (/P)— Sec- etary of State Hull, the first cabi- et member ever to address Con- ress, declared today before a joint ession of both houses "we can and vill remain masters of own fate" hrough cooperation with other na- ons likewise intent upon security. The decisions made at the Mos- ow conference, from which he .re-" urned a national hero, point the" vay, he said, to a world freed of 'spheres of influence and alliances, • or balance of power or any other f the special arrangements hrough which, in the unhappy past, the nations strove to safeguard their security or to promote heir interests." We of today," said the while- haired 72-year-old Hull, "shall be udged in the future by the manner in which we meet the unprecedented responsibilities that rest upon us — not alone in winning the war, but also in making certain that the opportunities of future peace and security shall not be ost. "As an America, I am proud of the breadth and height of vision and statesmanship which have moved you, ladies and gentlemen, in each house of the Congress to advocate, by overwhelming nonpartisan majorities, resolutions in favor of our country's .participation with other sovereign nations n an effective system of interna- :ional cooperation for the maintenance of peace and security." He said the United Nations are 11 ties at the state Baptist assembly | and only successful defensive op- EXPENSIVE WATER .Barnum. 138 1-2, Los Angeles, and (Nicholas Moran, 192, Mexico City. gasoline during the drouth. Coach's Quandary ' ikc-n o< PriflC*) 1 (drew (10'. , J ^^ -. j.nc ,,.u:-- of Wilson's pbalarope, 'sub tp. !an American bird, assumes me Th ^ a( nest making houseUeci/mi;. Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago Army mallv gives approval for Bowl game on New Year's Day. Three Years Ago — Duvey O'Brien, star forward passer Ior Philadelphia Eagles, announces he] is quilling pro football to become FBI agent. . . Five Years Ago — After wmnin." first four games of season, Chicago Black Hawks suffer first National .H,,i-kdy 1.1'JKUe setback, 1-0, to Nov.' York R'ingers See the Hanes Line of Underwear at Our Store TALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family" Meats, Cheese, Butter and Fats: October 24—First day for brown stamp G in Ralion Book 3. , October 31—First day for brown stamp H in Ralion Book 3. November 7 — First day for brown stamp J in Ration Book 3. November 14 — First day for brown stamp K in Ration Book 3. grounds at Siloam Springs. ••Inevitably there vyill eventually bo a university in Little Rock and orations were claimed in Dalmatia and Croatia. ' The Germans lefl 319 dead on the it ought to bo a Baptist institution," I various battlefields, the communi said the report by the convention's ! iuc of Josip Broz (Drug Tito) as- executive board. jsertcd, and huge stocks of war The report favoring establish- I gear were captured, ment of a university was merely The Germans crashed the parti- can Flying Forlrcsses blasled at Bremen in daylight Salurday. Last night's secondary raid on Berlin was the 17th visit the RAF's twin-engined plywood bombers have paid the German capital since mid-August, but the first since Nov. 3. FULBRIGHT TO SPEAK Little Rock, Nov. 18 </P>— Representative J. W. Fulbright of Fayetleville will address a meeting Latest advices embraced the probably i sinking of a 2,500 - -Ion enemy ship off New Guinea, a 6,- 000-lon vessel off New Britain, the dropping of 40 tons of bombs on an airfield on Bougainville, and harbor and hanger fires during thc third raids in as many days on the Marshalls and Gilberts. Those Marshall and Gilbert raids presently catch the eye. For they arc being made from undisclosed bases by land-based army Liberators of thc Seventh Air Force, which has headquarters in Hawaii. But Hawaii is more than 2,000 miles removed from Ihe raiding scene. Nearer to the Marshalls and Gilberts arc the Ellice islands to thc Southwest where American air bases recently have been acquired at Nanumea and Funafuti. Although Japan has air bases in the Marshalls and Gilberts, Adm. Chester W. Nimtz reported no enemy interception encountered by thc Liberators which struck Monday at Jaluit and Mille in the Marshalls and Makin in the Gilberts. On the preceding Satruday and Sunday, lhc Liberators had bombed Mille in the Marshalls and Tara- in the Gilberts. None of the big bombers has been losl or damaged n Ihese attacks. The riads have followed public utterances by Admiral NimiU a ^earl Harbor that his central Paci :ic forces soon will launch an of .'ensive against Japan. The heavy damage caused th near the villages of Archi and liquor, amusements items. and othei From the entire Fifth army front only intermittent fire, in which small German boals on the Garigliano river were hit, was reported. Fighter-bombers and fighters carried out offensive patrols along the batlle front despite thc adverse weather and light bombers hit. industrial targets at Piombino on thc vest coast opposite Elba. Explosions were seen among the jlast furnaces and coke ovens of he town's industrial district. The Fortresses unescorted lo *''' November 1 — First duy for sugar stamp No. 29 in Ration Book 4. Good for five pounds. Gasoline: l November 21— Last duy for No. 8 coupons in A Ration Book, good for three gallons. B and C coupons are good .for two gallons :iii m o iu»»>...•»•..! .."- .. j --•- - nnhni unrl Tuyl-i t ayeueviue win aacuuss a iiteviuig recommendation and made no *an lines between Dob « -jj T »^ of ylne uttle Rock Council of the m>iut>inc fur i-nrl'Vlllff mil the and the YUgOSldV DUlieVl" DtUU . . „, „!„,.„ -,f figthing was continuing in this re- provisions for plans. The convention's 1944 session ! gion. will be held at Ihe Second Bap- | Sharp clashes were reported near lisl Church, Litlle Rock, Nov. 14-16. I Posusje and in the Centma river , The Rev. J. F. Queen, Hoi Springs, i valley inland from split. Units ol , will preach the convention sermon, i lhc llih Yugoslav brigade replus-i ..... The Rev O L Gibson, Fayette-' ed a shrong German sortie, and | facilitate marketing of this years United Commercial Travelers of America here Dec. 10. He will dis- 1 cuss post-war plans. SLAUGHTER RULES LIFTED Little Rock, rfov. IB (/Pi To J IHr *XC V , W, 4-J. ^J I WOV/d-tj *• u.TVi'VV- CU <•• fc5»J* '-"•'O wv--"«-- -i -• i "" "* ~ ville was designated as alternate. (200 Nazis were killed here and two ; j- ecor d pig crip, all resctnctions _^ ! enemy tanks were damaged, the i C0 venng farm slaughter of hogs Bananas cut"from the tree are | communique said ox^er^nd carbon The bank swailow's nest may be la tour fool lona burrnv. I have been suspended for 90 days, William K. Dunlap, state reprcsen- lal.ivo ol tin: F.-n-ii PiMiil.n'ion Administration (FDA.i announced (i,000-ton vessel near Rabaul b> bombs of Catalina flying boati which were attacking a convo> Monday nighl and early Tuesdaj brought to 50 in number of Cargr ships lisled as sunk or damage* in lhat area in General Douglas Mac-Arthur's November communi- que. Washington, Nov. 181/Pi— Tern o a , , federal taxes, he said, „„,.„„„,„„,„ Elevsis, braved an intense barrage o pour explosives on the hangars, slorage dumps, ' runways and marked aircraft Black columns of smoke rose from revetments. And hree explosions marked hits in thc storage areas. Eight fires blazed from lhc Lala- maki airfield, visited by thc Mitchells which had to fight Iheir way with, lightning escort through a thin screen of enemy planes. U.S. Owns a Fifth of Country's Land Washington, Nov. 18 —UP—One- fifth of the country's entire area totaling more than the 13 original colonies plus eighl addilional slales are owned by the federal government, Sen. Harry F. Byrd, D., Va., revealed here loday. Recommending lha,l federal agencies begin an immediate liquidation of surplus land holdings George said these boosts lookec sufficient to him. inasmuch as he estimated they would carry federa collections of all kinds up to an annual rate of about $45,000,000,000 Any more would "shatter business morale," Conceding opposition by George meant there is little, if any, chance of increasing the bill's total, senator Taft (R-Ohio) said he is planning to propose that the finance committee consider a 20 per cent excise tax on certain "semi-lus- ury" items. For instance, he said, a 20 per cenl levy might be assessed on the sale of all men's suits retailing at $50 or more. Move Over, Buddy— Wont Us to Lose? Lexington, Va. — Football coaches superstitious? Well, maybe not, but Coach Allison (Pooley i Hubert of Virginia Military Institute dislikes anyone to sit [close to him on the bench. He also wauls Ihe players lo sit on the bench in lhc second half Ihe same way they did during the first half The players'.' Halfback Billy Collins wants the numbers on his on the offensive :'and that "our enemies are suffering defeat after defeat." - '.;:..? ;;•,.'' •••••- , But victory,";he ••"added, will 'be hastened"only;".'as all the United ' Nations continue to press their advantage without the .slightest relaxation or deviation. Hull said he went to Moscow by direction of President Roosevelt to discuss basic international problems in the light of principles to which this country has come to give widespread adherence. "It has never been my fortune to attend an international conference at which there was greater determination on the part of all the participants to move forward in a spirit of mututal understanding and confidence." He said the 'Moscow conference 'is believed to have been an important step in the direction both of shortening the war and of mak- ng provisions for the future." , It is increasingly clear, he continued, that the time is Hearing when more and more of the territory held by the enemy will be wrested from his grasp, "and when Germany and its remaining satellites will have to go the way of Fascist Italy." The secretary of state said the Moscow discussions were concerned with many of the new problems which would arise out of such developments. "Important agreements were were no secret agreements, and none was suggest- jersey to add up to 17, and he wears 89. End Maclin Davis always looks at the Scoreboard after' each play. End Bill Stepleton puts his socks on first when dressing lor a game. Right Tackle Bob Smith never laces his football shoes perfectly. Bryan Hicks, pun- nol needed for government activi- j ler, always holds the valve on the ties Senator Byrd pointed out that right-hand side of the seam, government ownership is cutting And the assistant coach wears inio slate revenues since federal I the same suil lo games as long as land is not subject to local taxa-I V.M.I, is winning — when the team lion. The Department of ihe Interior j leads in land acquisition with more j loses he changes,. INSPIRATION FOR ANTHEM porary promotion of Walter Davis I than 200,000,000 acres under its | Kasterling Lake Village, Ark., jurisdiction. The Department ol i u AgricuUure ranks second and Ihe ~ War Department third, according to Senator Byrd. _[ Kasterling. from captain to major was announced today by the War Department. Francis Scott Key was inspired write the "Sler-Spangled Banner" by a flag which had 15 stripes. 15 stars, and 11 bullet holes. He said the conference concentrated on the task of making sure that the nations winning the war will, along with other peacefully minded nations, "continue to perform their full part in solving the numerous and vexatious problems of the future." From the outset, he said, "the dominant thought at the conference was that, after the attainment of victory, cooperation among peace loving nations in support of certain paramount mutual interests will be almost as compelling in importance and necessity as it is today in support of the war effort." At the end of the war, the united and associated nations will have the same common interest. Hull said, "in national security, in world order under law, in peace, in the full promotion of the political, economic and social welfare of their respective peoples in the principles and pisirit of the Atlantic Charter and the declaration by united nations." Hence, he said, each nation's own primary interest requires it to cooperate with the others in these common interests, which he described as "indispensable." Hull said this fact led the Moscow conference to adopt the four- nation declaration by China. Russia, Great Britain and the United States. He laid particular stress on the provision wherein the four governments declared that they "recognized the necessity of establishing at the earliest practicable date a general international organization, based on the principle of the sovereign equality of all peace-loving slates and open to membership by (Continued on Page Two)

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free