Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 18, 1943 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 18, 1943
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*' ! .Vf", s If * N^ •"•""p^l * "' • ,'\ •"• v ' "' ' ' 1|W '' ,' ' V *' ^ < x ^fV'^^W^r^t^rtrr'^/^'H M' -»\-r\ «-• >•*; "•3 -1, * »%,* .r® HOP! STAR, M Oft, ARKANSAS JjL 'ST'VSW •sifa fflt?,Mtatt Jfe , word, mlrttmam tit [4NHF *M«tli"Mie *Wi. MMttlui* $1.70 *« >6f-cenirrt«M»^nsefHons only MO«6 V<3t/ till. THfe QUICKER • For Sole AL^t US BBFOlte;*VOU BUY. or trade furniture. The best ei'|Slace in town to buy furniture. •T-CIdeal FurnitureWStere. 27-lmpd. H.«> :, „ n '. .*«*». • -MULES. MAMfeS, SADDLE Rtdl Estate for Sole IS A REAL NICE COUttf RY home on highway. 6 room residence. 4 room servant house, % barns. 3 pastures. 70 acres cuHivaiable land. 155 acres in all. $20.00 per acre 1 . C. B. Tyler, 119 Cotton Row. l6-3tp 266 ACRES ON HIGHWAY 55, 114 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. Wonted to Rent . jacks, stallions and Shet' land ponies. All stock guaranteed. Free IrucKj delivery. At same 1 location for 30 years. Windle Bros. 516 West Broad., Texarkana, Texas. ^ 23-tf •'ONE JERSEY COW, FOUR 1 years old in April. One whites' face heifer calf, three months Old. V. B. Otwell. 523 W. Ave. D. 12-6tp ,£— *** , * ., i', 80 ACRE FARM SIX MILES FROM on Rosstoh "highway no. 4. \ T\yo houses and barn. See Mr. »'~ .Roy Collier, 806 West 4th St. *' call 149R. 13-6tp IV'MfiOOD COOK RANGE. GOOD AS -'.jaew, Roy Cassidy Hope, Rt. 1. i^ 16-3tp (CINE GIRLS BICYCLE. IN GOOD '\~ condition and good tires. See L. $-r r C. Mays, F*hone 126. 17-3tp 500 CHICK, CANOPY TYPE, electric brooders. Price $15 each. Lee H. Garland. 503 South St. Phone 270-W. 18-3tp Notice PIHAVE-: FIVE OR SIX-ROOM HOUSE. Prefer Ward 1 or 2. Employed in city. Reasonably permanent. No small children. Reference. Call Hope Star. 2-tfdh. Thursday November 18, 1MJ C Irish Victory String Better Than Seahawks Chicago, Nov. 18 UP)— Fortunately for Frank Leahy and Lt Don Faurot the social dictum that it's not polite to point doesn't hold true In football circles. So the coaches of Notre Dame and the Iowa Pro-Flight Seahawks, the nation's top ranking teams, are hard at it this week pointing their respective unbeaten and untied elevens for Saturday's showdown engagement. The result should establish one or the other definitely as the country's greatest football team — college or service. A crowd of 50,000 is expected to watch this unofficial championship battle at Notre Dame Stadium. Both teams have spotless records of eight consecutive victories The Irish string, however. Is far FIVE OR SIX ROOM HOUSE, j m °re impressive. It includes dcci- in business ! sive triumphs over such front rank the Generals Cheek Their Troops on Surma Front 4 OR 5 ROOM HOUSE. PERMA- nent employment. No children. Phone 404-W. small 13-6tp The head of the Statute of Liberty can accommodate 40 persons standing upright. unfurnished. Going here. Call 646-W. Wanted 3T1S |lng l«: s" ; Georg Vech'M chi L *f"G«\ *°^ ftllwell (kneeling), commander of U. S. forces in the China-Burn^^ialheater .-^ I igan, Navy, Army, and Northwest- j ™ kes . a , closc m fP ect .'° n of the American-trained and equipped Chinese troops who will fight Japs in ! Pi-n while, tho Qnnh,,,,,uo „„„.,,.;»!„„ Lecio load area of nortnem Burma. Standing behind him is Brie.-Gen. HavHnn Rnntnn^ *h-,c.t r.e ,t~rr WILL PAY CASH FOR GOOD farm homes. Unimproved land, or city property. C. B. Tyler, 119 Cotton Row. 16-3tp Personal PERMANENT WAVE, 59c! DO your own Permanent with Charm- Kurl Kit. Complete equipment, including 40 curlers and shampoo. I igan, Navy, Army, and Northwest| ern while the Seahawks opposition j has been of second rate variety. ; Notre Dame, practically unani- ' mous choice as the nation's No. 1 team, has rung up 312 points while holding its formidable foes to 37. Only one team — Georgia Tech- has scored as much as 13 points against the sturdy Irish line. Michigan, with Bill Daley playing, managed to register 12. Navy and Northwestern got six apiece and the other four, including Army, quipped Chinese troops who will fight Japs in i is Brig.-Gen. Haydon Boatncr, chief of stafl at right telling Warang Du, a Kachin chief, how to load an Army .45. had a grand total of zero. YOUR OLD MATTRESS ^,-t'inade new. Prices reasonable. £ 4^ Used furniture bought or accepted jC-'as payment on your mattress. 152. Hope Mattress Co. 10-lmp SALE: ONE ELECTRIC , sewing machine, several uon- electrics, two hand vacuum cleaners. Sewing m a c h i n e s bought, sold, rented, repaired. James Allen, 621 Fulton St., Hope, Ark., phone 322-J ""* 2-lmp OUR HOME-MADE CHILLI, i3 \Hamburgers, Hotdogs, Ham }, &.£>andwiches. Snack Shoppe. Main Easy to do, absolutely harmless. Praised by thousands including j Fay McKenzie, glamorous movie Position In the SPORTS ROUNDUP •By Hugh S. Fnllertra, Jr.- Associated Press Sports Columnist By HUGH FULLERTON, JR. mi. p i- t ,. New York. Nov. 18 Iff 1 ) —Texas The Seahawks, standing in No. 2 | always docs , nings , n a ©- star. Money refunded if not satisfied. Morgan & Lindsey. tf. Street. 17-3tpd rf-ALL. TYPES OF HOME AND i>| P buflding repairs. Specialize in &p ^;reroofing. Estimates free. A. M. XRettig. Phone 221. 13-6tc 4 For Rent ?TCLOSE IN. SMALL NICELY B^ffiirmshed apartment. Continous ^ hot water. Private entrance. Bills Maid.' Mrs. Tom Carrel. Phone -164. 16-tf ROOM APARTMENT, rooms. Frigidaire. Pri- bath. Garage. Built in cabinets. Phone 657-W. 801 South 17-3tc Wonted to Buy and BOYS' CLOTHES, MEN boys' shirts. Ladies' and coats. Men, women childrens' low heel shoes. t ' M. Patterson Store, Hope, Ark. 19-lmc Hollywood By ROBBIN COONS Hollywood — This little story has nothing to do with the progress of the war, the price of eggs, or the progress of cinema, have a nice twist. but it does latest Associated Press national poll, have trounced Illinois, Ohio State, Iowa State, Iowa, Missouri, Ft Riley, Marquette and Camp Grant. Not a first rater in the lot. In rolling over such opposition the Pre-Flighters have scored 235 points against the enemy's 82. Only victory-starved Iowa was hust out. Five teams have scored 13 or more points each against Faurot's ex- collegiate and professional stars. Faurot has turned on the tears I this week, bemoaning an injury so it's no surprise to learn that the Lone Star State will present two championship games next week Besides the Texas-Texas Aggies tilt for the Southwest Conference crown Thanksgiving Day, there'll be a "service title" clash between the Randolph Field Ramblers and the Southwestern Lotiisi- bports Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago Plans for holding 1043 American Bowling Congress are abandoned due to war. Three Years Ago — Jimmy Wilson signs two year contract to manage Cubs. Five Years Ago — Frank Shell- rnback formerly pitcher for White ana Institute trainees at San Antonio, Nov. 27 ... Ought to be , „ quite a £?amc, loo, when Glenn i Sox ls bro "ght up from Pacific Dobbs runs up against Alvin Dark Coach League to become coach for Of course, the Arkansas Ay- gics may have something to say Louis Browns. It begins back in Uvalde, Tes., j which is expected to keep Frank j about that championship tag where there was a little golden- Maznicki, his star halfback, out of | When the marines took Angclo Ber- haired schoolboy and girl, both entering their 'teens. The boy was one of seven sons of the Baptist minister. The girl came from a family that was—well, when it gave a party, it sent out invitations that were really engraved and had R.S.V.P on them. None of the kids knew what R.S.V.P. meant but it was pretty impressive. The boy had a tremendous chrush on the golden-girl, who was disdaintful. Once he bought s whole carton of chewing gum and offered her her choice. He also managed, when within range of her view, to turn numerous handsprings, stand on his head, and chin himself prodigiously, all without effect. The overwhelming blow came at term's end. He bought a friendship book —mainly, he says today — to learn where he stood with her. He learned. "Why should I sign it?" she delivered the crusher. "After of yours." Today he the movies, around the all, I'm not a friend is. Dana Andrews of He used to work movie house in his Lost * Last seen November 3 on Mayo $10 reward. See C. M. , Hope, Rt. 1. 15-6tp FALSE TEETH OWNERS CAN 'f^\ LOOK YOUNGER ~ it, WEARING YOUR PLATES fVHY DAY-HELD SNUG •COMFORTABLE THIS sag— wrinkles form ; jlates remain unworn. Avoid this — hold s firmly all day, etery day with this (fort-cushion," a dentist's formula. :J. Dr, Weraefs Pow- S.World'uIargestsell- AjQtrleta you enjoy ing plate powder. |;.»i)li(J foods, avoid em- 3. Economical; small * ~* ipment of loose amount lasts longer. ,. Helps prevent 4. Pure and harmless 9 yuma. — pleasant tasting. i-aOf. Mcnty boflcif nof diHghloJ. r. Wernet's Powder when HELOMMCNDED BY MOBE OtNFlMS THAN ANY OTHER! home town. He decided that mivie stars were just people after all and anybody, if he worked hard enough, could learn to do as they did. After Sam Houston college, he tried accounting jobs for a while, but the pull of Hollywood got him. He came out,, did his full stint of odd jobs, starving, and working at the Pasadena Community Playhouse. One job, untimately, was helping at a filling station. The owner and a business associate gambled on him. In consideration of 25 per cent of his prospective earnings for five years, they backed him for a full-time acting career. All parties won. With roles In "Swamp Water," "The Ox-Bow Incident," "The North Star" and "The Purple Heart" among other films, Dana Andrews is close to stardom and close to the final payment to his backers. He is happily married. The other day he showed me a ] letter, and a photostatic copy of another. The copy was from a little girl down in Texas, requesting a i photograph and detailing how she t would pay a dollar for it out of $10 the game. Notwithstanding his public pessimism, however, the Sea- hawk coach is priming his boys for an upset to reverse the 28 to 0 defeat handed them last year by the Irish. Leahy, of course, is pointing in the opposite direction. Dana grinned. "I didn't gel the girl but now I've got her daughter!" Hollywood — One way not to get into moving pictures, if you care, is to call up a studio and offer your services. But a lot of people don't know that, so they add spice to the daily routine of the studio number- please girls. Miss Jeri Alterman, who is blonde, pretty and amiable, was saying number-please and here's- your-party and otherwise attending to her business the other day. The buzzer buzzed, again, and Miss Alterman plugged in and said brightly, "Warner Brothers," "Just a minute," said a feminine voice. And then through Miss Alterman's earpiece poured a brief flurry of piano music, very boogey- telli from Notre Dame, they also j took ten first-rate basketball play- I crs, but Coach Moose Krause still j has a pair of 6-foot, 7-inch Sopho--[ more forwards and a lot of other j good material. | Observation Post The Oklahoma football players, who upset Missouri recently after receiving farewell kisses from a bevy of beautiful co-eds when they left Cor the game, now insist they won't play unless the girls repeat the act before each game That shows the difference between this year's football and the old fashioned variety — when the boys wouldn't play unless they received their pay envelopes first. Scrap Collection Verne Atkins of Youngstown, woogey. Then the voice again: "How did you like it?" "Very good," said Miss Alterm resignedly. She is accustomed to such goings-on. "Thanks, kid," said the voice. "Now — how do I get an audition? I play piano. I sing. I dance. I'm very good-looking —" "I'm sure of it," said Miss Alterman, the voice of experience. "Get yourself an agent. He can arrange a test. Goodbye." Miss Alterman talks to 50 or 60 movie players every day but she never has met one, and doesn't even care — she says —whether j she ever meets one. She likes, or Left Out dislikes, their voices and is con- \ The marines, Ohio, apparently is out to set some sort o£ a record in local boxing circles. He has been knocked out in his last four starts . . . The hockey Rangers are bidding $20,000 for an experienced defenseman in hopes of winning just one game . . . Morton Bogue, who will become U. S. Golf Association president in January, was coxswain of the crew four years at Columbia . . . Nolly Sams, dean of South Carolina sports writers, still can outdo the younger fellows at picking football winners. Last week he not only called North Carolina over Perm but picked Ohio State to beat Illinois "in a thriller." The Na- Grid Training Helps Sailor Against Japs By DAN McGUIRE United Press Staff Correspondent San Francisco Nov 18 UP— Navy Lt. Hugh Barr Miller Jr. 33 "Mighty Mite" of Alabama's 1931 Rose Bowl champions told today how the "will to win" he learned from Coach Walace Wade helped him wage a 43-day one-man war against Japanese on Arundel island in the Solomons. Like pin-.: al.Ki U. t, a rr.iirlcing finger, an ex<• geysur spurts skyward .-ii'le a Jap ship bombed by planes in Hansa Bay, New Guinea. Manuel Ortiz to Defend Bantam Title Manuel ., ... i ttui.1! ittu sw.itju aaaci^aiii, JVLUIIUUI sa Ala. was gunnery oHicer on the ! Ortiz dcfonc]s his bantam ' utle for destroyer Strong sunk in Kula '^ulf last July 4. Despite serious internal injuries from underwater ex- I plosions he saved the lives of two ! men who were trapped against the the eighth time this year against Detroit's unbeaten Benny Goldberg next Tuesday he'll get his biggest purse, about $10000. side of the sinking 'ships Tnd" jo'ilied i The Olympic Auditorium will be 1C other survivors on a life raft. | J '^ mod to capacity with a $28- They drifted for four days and 00(l,ignte assured and Ortiz guar- when they landed on Arundel only ! antacd. 37 1-2 percent. Goldberg, iour still were alive i who " as skipped through 46 pro-fe "There were Japs all around" M csslonal "S" 1 " without a beating, Bobcats Journey to Nashville for Return Game Hope's Bobcat team journeys to Howard county IbJs Friday night for a return game with the strong Nashville Scrappers in n' non- conference contest. In the initial meeting the two elevens battled to a 19-19 tie. The Bobcats stuck to the ground in the first contest to roll up 12 first clowns to Nashville's G, gaining better than twice as many yards. But Nashville, held pretty well in check on the ground, took to the air and aided by 5 Hope fumbles, scored 3 touchdowns. They completed 6 of 9, aerials, which had the Bobcats groggy until the last quarter when the Hope offensive started clicking, resulting in a pair of tallys and a tied score. It was a real scrap from start to finish and Friday nights game promises to be nu exception. Many local fans plan to attend and the high school band will accompany the team. Bands of both schools will strut their stutf during the halftimc period. The Cnts were given a rousing senclofr last night when they were entertained by the Young Business Men's Association with n banquet. Arkansas to Have Average Cage Team Faycttcville, Nov. 18 (/P)— An "average Arkansas team" with plcntly of height is Coach Eugene Lambert's way of describing his 9-13-44 University ,of Arkansas basketball prospects. To Arkansas cage followers familiar with the Razorback's impressive record in Southwest Confc rcnce play this should be sufficient notice that another great quintet is coming oiU of these Ozark hills this winter. The Razorbacks finished third in conference play last season and the year before they tied with Rice for the crown. Arkansas is scheduled to play city college in Madison Squard Gar den, New York, Dec. 28, and DC paul University in Buffalo, Jan. 1 Lambert said the Porkers also I ^IX'&c^&^'Kriv;;,^ might play Albright college in Philadelphia in between these engagements. j Besides the regular conference games, the razorbacks will meet the Springfield, Mo., ranger independent team, the Phillips 66 oil- ers, Oklahoma Aggies, Piltsburg, Kan., Teachers and possibly the 16th division quintet from Camp Chaffce, Ark., and Arkansas A. & M. New Cub Player May See Service Chicago, Nov. 18 (if) One of the Chicago Cubs' recent acquisitions for the 1944 team probably will play ball for a navy nine. Infielder Al Glossop, bought by the Cubs from Brooklyn for the waiver price, passed his navy physical examination yesterday. Glossop, 29, married and a father, formerly played with the Philadelphia Phillies.-Pie-'lives in Bellqville,"| Southwestern) Bollweevils Meet Saturday Shreveport, La., Nov. 18. (IP)— ( Two small schools heavily enriched by Navy-Marine lend-leasc—-Ar- • 'cansas A. M.'s Bollwcovils and Southwestern of Texas—will be out o gain recognition for post-season 3owl bids when they meet in a war :hest benefit football game here I, .Saturday afternoon, The Aggies, a contrast to the jncc happy go lucky wandering Weevils of pre-war clays, have won five games and have been tied by Southwestern Louisiana Institute. ( SLI, incidentally, is the only cam to defeat the Texas aggregation, this season. Southwestern has won six games. Southwestern will show much of what was to have been the Unlver- /• sily of Texas squad this season. " The Bollwec-vils' strength comes principally from Southern Methodist and Arkansas' Razorbacks. A. crowd of about 7,000 is expected to turn out for the only college game to be played in Shreveport C this season. . -«a> « «rw- —• — 'Stop Fennimore' Is Porker Practice Cry r FnycUcvillc, Nov. 18 — f/T') — "Stop Fcnimore" is the war cry in Arkansas Razorback practice ;cssions this week. Bob Fcnimore, Oklahoma A. M.'s triple-threat back, is the man r Assistant Conch Clyde Van Sickle, says the Porkers have to watch Friday night wjicn the Razorbacks and Aggies tangle at Fort Smith. Van Sickle scouted the Aggies iheir last game. _ The Porkers plan to use their C new spread formation which worked so successfully against Southern Methodist last week. Tired Husbands! Rundown Wives! Want New Pep, Vim, Energy? ThnuPnndfl of men mxl women, Wf«k. rundown. M*P* |c*n bet!fiu«« blood ncudu Iron, (msltlvfly amn:nt nt rmnltfl of Oitlrex. Hti|ii>l!es thtraptutu: tjijicii of Iron for pep, vitality; jjrun/it/idc/nj rfni*c* nf vitamin Hi (TWIC'K minimum ilMljyiifliilt r«i|iiirrrr K s, Star THE WEAtMtR Fair to cooler tonight, and Saturday in northwest fthcf extreme north portion this afternoon, temperature near freezing in north portion tonight. *•&& " i'mi.nt) toprntrct t flufldcney Inrk <!/ vim: p!tm calcium, Dho<* horus Try thU y Inrk <! [nmotia tonli* for Miller said. "1 was losing so much blood 1 didn't think I had a chance to get through. I ordered the other figures to get about $3,000. Twice Benny has faced the hard- socking Mexican and both times he won the decision, but that was in on. They did so reluctantly. Alone and helpless Miller stretched out on the damp ground :md waited for death. "I was doing a lot of thinking", , wuii ujt: uui;iaiui!> UUL IIUIL wua in '?, nd g ° ! the days when both boys were pre- tional Horse Show has been called he said "and I remembered what off this winter. Apparently all the nags worth their oats are racing somewhere while the fans send a million bucks through the machines. Coach Wade used to tell us —that if you believed you could win noth- liminary fighters, and while the Jewish lad is much cleverer now, Ortiz really can tag 'em, and often. Ortiz, just uboit ready to forsake his division Cor the featherweight n-poor enntiitl.irii, tlmt mnkt, ynu frr! At all drug stores everywhere — in Hope, at Cox and Gibson Drugs. A one-armed man entered a restaurant and had the bad luck to sit down next to one of those nosey birds who can't keep his mouth shut. This latter guy cleared his throat and said, "I beg pardon, bul you seem to have lost an arm." The one-armed chap peered into ranks, seems to have trouble only I his empty sleeve, 'looked ' against southpaws, and Goldberg shoots from that side. It seems not ing could stop you. I asked myself j so much a question of whether mutuel what the Hell I was lying there for j Benny can hurl the champion but always proud of tent to let it go at that. She pre- being first, have come up with an- sides, for certain stipulated hours j other "first" according to Sgt. Hy daily, over one of the numerous studio switchboards and thus has a speaking acquaintance with practically everyone at the studio. She also has a speaking acquaintance with many outsiders But most outsiders make noises like this: "Let me speak to Joan Leslie, please," COXR Bette Davis, or Ann Shcrdian, or anybody else oa tne studio star list.) j her mother had "promist"' her if i Unless the voice of the caller is ! shortstop. Hurwitz, former Boston sports writer ... One team in a new league in the South Pacific uses an infield of three southpaws and one right hander . . . The wrong-side throwers are First Baseman Elmer Crue, a former Three-Eye leaguer, Second Baseman Shelby Farnsworth and Third Baseman Stanley Antich .... The right-hander who was left is Pfc. Vernoo Mayers, who plays | and began to feel better. From then until he was rescued by a marine plane on Aug. 16 Miller outwitted patrols sent out to capture him alter the enemy had seen his tracks on the beach where he had gone to strip equipment from Japs killed by an American P-T boat. Once when almost cornered he unlimberccl his passing arm and dropped a grenade in the center of a five-man patrol. "I went over there with Wanted —Milk Farm Producers! |Wg will buy all the fresh milk ^j^ you can bring in to IS, QliVs Dairy — i she improved her report card. "You .are a very handsome man. Exceddingly yours," etc. The other letter, from the child's father, explained that he was sending the photostat because the original was "too priceless" to relinquish. "You will no doubt remember the child's mother as— — of Uvalde," he concluded. recognized as one privileged to bo connected to a set, the request is politely turned down, with an offer to "take a message." Some- Service Dept. The only officer in the game when the Casablanca Yankees beat times the caller is an old friend of i tne A1 g icrs Strcet walkers in the Joan's (or Bette's or Ann's and ' went to school with her in Oshkosh. It's part of Miss Jeri Alterman's business (and of her switchboard North African World Series last month was Lieut. Walt Singer,, for- more attention" he said "None did." At night he crept up behind machine gun nests on the beach tossed grenades' and "ran like Hell." "I got so I knew the jungle bet- I more if he can keep out of the way for 15 rounds. The El Centro, Calif , farm owner probably is the hardest sockcr among the little fellows, Goldberg one of -the cleverest. The prospect of an action-filled fight assured a sellout. WAG Lead Cheers for Service Team Chicago, Nov. 18 IA') — The WACs^ stationed at Fort Sheridan (111) aren't eligible for the army post's football team, but they're not ruled out as cheer leaders for the team. Cheers for thu team in its game at Wrigley Field Sunday against Camp McCoy (Wis.l will be led by -....-- Up anxiously and exclaimed, "My God, so I have." Gals are like typewriters — if you press the wrong places you get terrible words. Personal Care For Your Clothes Each article of clothing you bring in for dry .cleaning receives careful, per- soiio! attention. Buttdns are sewn on, repairs expertly made and we hand press your clothes. A Trial Will Prove It HALL BROS. Cleaners & Hatters Phone 385 O „ ,„„_ , , tor than the Jans" he continued, j f our , WACs ' , Mary .Neelands, Eyc- "I've hunted throughtoul Alabama Mississippi and Louisiana and rncr Syraucse and Giants football-I £ n ow how to live in the wilds.' A BIG LIFT.. The golden one! "It's a triumph," sistcrs '' to know that Joan and Bette and Ann never went to school in Oshkosh. Authentic old school chums of any star can get a mes- ! sage through — by leaving one. Lately service men have proved their Yankee ingenuty by "bring ing messages from the old home, town," or claiming to be brothers now . or cousins of long-lost friends, or agents or producers of lawyers. They get credit for a good college try, but they don't get connected. er. He socked a decisive home run in the second garno Ensign Stanley Pitts., 1038 Kansas State grid captain and more recently line coach at South Dakota Stale., has completed his training for naval guard duty at New Orleans and is ready to ship out as C.O. of a navy gun crew on a merchant ship That must make him a head coach .,ON EVERY SHIFT Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Providence R. I. Larry Bolvin,. 127 Providence outpoirite'd Aaron Seltzer 126 New York (10>. Elizabeth N. J.—Johnny Brown ; 152 1-2 New York stopped Wade 157 1-2 Newark (4). . , N. y. Franchise*! gottler: Pepsi-Cplg iottiing Co. of Mukland Calif. Ben Moroz Yankees to Train in Atlantic City New York, Nov. 18 (/r 1 ) The New York Yankees aren't going to be chilled out of any 'spring training sessions next spring. The management of the world champions yesterday completed arrangements to train in Atlantic City with permission to use the Bob j National Guard Armoy in case of I bad weather. Last spring the i 270 Philadelphia knocked out Jack Scott 238 Los Angeles (2). Yanks worked at Asbury Park where no suitable indoor facilities were available "My football training came in very handy" he said "but I don't know how much good it would have done me if I hadn't played under Wade. I think he is the greatest coach in the game." Miller who wears the Navy Cross Purple Heart and Gold Star for his exploits formerly practiced law at Greenville Miss. His wife and nine-year-old son arc living at i Tuscaloosa. He expects to be as- : signed to destroyer-training activi- ! ties on the east coast after a month's leave. Today in Congress, By The Associated Press Senate and House hear Secretary of State Hull on Moscow mission at joint meeting after separate sessions. Senate Interstate Commerce Committee continues hearings on radio bill. House Debates subsidies and draft deferments. lyn Miller, Mary Boyle and Bca Kovacs. Coach of the quartet is Cpl. Frank Custcr, one time cheer leader at the University of Wisconsin. KIDNEYS MUST REMOVE EXCESS ACIDS Help 15 Miles of Kidney Tube? Flush Out Poisonous Waste If you have an excess of acida in your blood, your IS miles of kidney tubes may be overworked. These tiny filters aod tubes are working day and night to help Nature rid your system of excess acids apd poUonoue waste. When disorder of kidney function permits poisonous mutter to retiimu in your blood, it may cause nagging backache, rheumatic pains, leg pains, loss of pep and energy, getting up nights, swelling, pulEuess under the eyes, headaches and digzinotts. Froiiueut or scanty passages with smarting uud burning sometimes shows there is something wrong with your kidneys or bluliler. Kidneys limy need help the same as bu wcta, 60 ask your drupgii*t for Doan'9 Pills, uueU successfully by nulUona for over 40 years. They eir« happy relief and wUl help the 15 nvUes o< Kidney tubes nush out poisonous wosto frooj) your plood, Qet D.oajj'g jpyte. Can you keep your pleasant disposition—can you meet the demands for more work, these war-busy days? With the proper vitamin intake you will take things in your stride without feeling a letdown! See your doctor and ask him what kind of vitamins he advises you to get here. Co$meric$, Perfume;, Toiletries, Path Aids and Compacts in Stock Crescent Drug Store Phone 600 YlAR: VOL. 45—NO. 32 Star of Hop*, IM»; PrM«, \n1. Consolidated January II, 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1943 (AP)—Mean* Associated f>f«» (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'rV erlin Hit Heaviest Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor ALEX. H. WASHBURN Newspaper Says turkey About to Declare War 3y WILLIAM vnkara, Nov. B. KING 18 — (Delayed)— — The Turkish ambassador to i 'lin returned to confer with his government today on conditions in Germany as the popular Istanbul newspaper Tanin published an editorial which appeared to be a preliminary step to prepare the Turkish people for eventual war against the Axis. TJie Turkish diplomat, Saffet Arlkan, returned while Franz Von Papen, German ambassador * to Turkey, was conferring with Adolf Hitler in Germany — presumably about the Allied Moscow conferences and European conditions in general. Tanin, whose editor is a mem- ber'of the national assembly, has been maintaining an independent course and 'its comment therefore could not be considered a government line. Nevertheless importance was attached to its assertion Turkish Foreign Minister Numan Mene- rnencloglu's recent talks with British ', Foreign' Secretary Anthony ""' > ' merely informative." Certain words in the communi- que Issued sfter Mcnemcncioglu ha|d held a lengthy conference with the peoples party parliamentary group early this week on his return from Cairo, "give us the key to the puzzle," the editorial continued. ','Thc communique," It added, I'sald that the forcifin minister had explained Turkey's activity in the light of the necessities of the Turko-British alliance. Turkey's position is now very definite: '.'One — Turkey is England's ally. '.'Two — Turkey's relation or friendship with any other power has not modified her understand- ng with England. "Three — Turkey is not without sides in the British-German war. "Four — Turkey always is ready to put into practice her obligations Then, on the other hand, the editorial said, "the party conference communique, instead of calming public opinion provoked more curiosity than ever. Since morning our telephone has been ringing continuously with people who want to know the nature of the party talks." State Socialism The Wagner Bill A doctor friend hands me an editorial from the Shreveport (La.) Journal and wants it reprinted. The Journal is bitterly attacking the Wagner-Murray bill as a scheme to set up socialized medicine for all America. But Wagner's.bill is belter known •... ®as "Cradle to the Grave" Social Security, and while the doctors arc opposed to it because of its medical features the rest of us arc opposed to it on all/counts. We are opposed politically be cause it is a forthright attempt to commit the United States to state socialism. We arc opposed financially because it is one more economic experiment by Washington reformists who always start somehting, bul never finish anything—except the Treasury. We are opposed personally be cause Wagner would increase the i present Social Security tax of 1 per cent each on employer and em ployc (total of 2 per cent) to 6 per cent each (.total of 12 per cent) — and speaking for ourselves and our employes we propose to crucify every politician who lends his vote to this premeditated public robberj of private pockclbooks. The Shrcveporl Journal discussc Wagner's bill along narrower line —as it affects the medical profcs sion alone. Such narrow trcatmcn s a poor way to beat the bill, how ever; for the public nowadays care itlle what happens to any one lin of business, or any one profession What the public docs care aboul however, is the far-flung threa which Wagner hurls at free enter prise, at the solvency of govern ment, and at individual pockc books. The Star has fired a doze blasts at the Wagner "Cradle the'.Grave" bill already—but yo may like to read what the Shrevc port phper says in part about th bill's medical features alone, quote: "It (the bill) would raise the lax for this purpose to 12 per cent, of which half would be paid by the employer and half by the employe, and would produce an estimated 12 billion dollars annually. Of this grand total, one-fourth, or 3 billion dollars, would be turned over, lock, slock and barrel, to the United Stales surgeon general, •to finapce a federal government medicine system. He would be given absolute authority to arrange for general medical, special medical, laboratory and hospital services for every one of the 110 million persons coming under provisions of Ihe Social Security Act. "There are in this country today, available for practice among civilians, some 120,000 physicians. With 3 billion dol- . lars at his command, the medical czar at Washington could spend 20 per cent for administration, and still have enough left to (1) employ every effective doctor In the country at $5,000 a year; (2) buy every bed in every non-government hospital 365 days in a year at $5 a day; (3) pay $2.50 a day for every government-owned hospital bed ever.y day in the year; (4) spend 168 million dollars for drugs and medicine. The surgeon general would have full authority to hire doctors and establish rates of pay, establish fee schedules, determine qualifications for specialists, decide upon the number of individuals for whom any physician may provide service and arbitrarily name hospitals or clinics which may take in patients. In np other 'country on this earht has any one man been given such power, and if the citizenship of America awakens to the danger of this socialized medicine scheme it will not happen other country on this earth has Air Attacks Are Stepped Up in Pacific Area Nazi Attacks Are Halted; Gomel's Capture at Hand —Europe By The Asoclated Press Allied forces in the Pacific are topping up their offensives by and in New Guinea, by sea in the lolomons and by.air in the mid- 'aclfic. For the fifth successive day army planes, operating from Cen- ral Pacific bases, raided the Marshall and Gilbert islands, presag- ng the opening of an amphibious offensive intended to cut Japan's stolen island empire in half. The 7th Air Force planes re- .urned without loss from their raids on Jaluit island in the Marshalls and Taraway airfield in the Gil- jcrts — both repeat performances. They encountered air opposition for the first time. They enemy retaliat cd by raiding Funafuti in the Ellice islands, presumably the American base, kiling two men and damag ing a few planes. In the Northern Solomons, a naval task force shelled enemy airfields on Buka 45 minutes in its second raid within a month on the island, less than 20 miles from the Japs' once strong fortress of Ra baul, New Britain. On New Guinea, where warfare has been confined for weeks to aerial raiding, land fighting burs forth again with Australians ad vancing from Finschhafcn to at tack strong Japanese forces around Sattclberg who still challenged Allied dominance of Huon peninsula, springboard for an invasion of New Britain. •Bombers again raided Rabaul while divebombers supported Allied ground forces on New Guinea and Bpugainvile island—in the Splo- rrions. Marines on ' Bougainville, r ho have killed eight Japanese for very marine lost, were steadily nlarging their beachhead. Divc- ombers attacked the scene of in- cnsive Japanese activity in the di- cction of Buin where the enemy ms apparently preparing for an of- cnsivc or to defend its main in- tallations on the last of its Solomon holdings. As American reinforcements vcre steadily poured ashore on Bougainvile, Japanese planes sank heir first ship in the area — the only thread of support Tokyo propagandists have for the dozens of Amcrcian warships they claim to lave sunk there. It was a small ship and few lives were lost. More than half the attackers were shot down. Jap Submarine Which Is Being Shown Here Tonight; Admission by Purchase War Bonds T Flags Soon in Highway Department Little Rock, Nov. 19 —(/I 1 )— The Highway Department announced today that the Treasury "T" flags for voluntary participation in the payroll deduction plan for Wai- Bond purchases would fly soon over all its buildings. Twelve flags, one for each of the JO highway district buildings, one (or the main offices and one for the North Little Rock central.shops have been awarded by the Treasury Department. Keeping Up With Ration Coupons Processed and Canned Foods: November 1—First day for green stamps A, B and C in Ration Book 4. November 20 — Last day for blue stamps X, Y and Z in Ration Book 2. December 20—Last day for green stamps A, B and C in Ration 'Book 4. Meats, pheese, Butter and Fats: October 24—First day for brown stamp G in Ration Book 3. October 31—First day for brown stamp H in Ration Book 3. November 7 — First day for brown stamp J in Ration Book 3. November 14 — First day for brown stamp K in Ration Book 3. Sugar: November 1 — First day for sugar stamp No. 29 in Ration Book 4. Good for five pounds. o •o Gasoline: November 21—Last day for No. 8 .coupons in A Kalian Book, good for three gallons. B and C coupons are good for two gallons The German Army cook book recommends small amounts of soy bean flour be added to almos every item on the menu. By HENRY C. CASSIDY Moscow, Nov. 19 —(/P)— Russian armies pushed forward toward old ^oland today from their newly cap- ured bases of Korosten and Rechit- sa nnd brought German counterat- acks to a 1 standstill on the 16\ver lank of the great Kiev bulge inHhe Western Ukraine. ' :' V Capture of Gomel, White Russian ail center 25 miles east of Rechit- u, appeared near. , ,; The army newspaper Red 'Star said German forces which attacked ihrec limes in the Korostishev sector, 20 miles cast of Russian-held Zhitomir, with superior numbers'of troops and tanks. Counterattacks in the Zhitomir sector also were repulsed. These were the areas where the Red Army drew back Wednesday in its first retreat since mounting its summer offensive beyond Belgorod. (The German communique said Russian attacks were on a reduced scale in the Dnieper bend and that German counter thrusts broke stiff, resistance in the Kiev area, turning the Red Army out of a number of localities. The Germans said bitter fighting continued in the Korosten and Rechitsa areas and their Paris radio asserted the Kiev-Zhitomir railway had been cut by the Nazis.) Red Star said the possession of Korstcn and Zhitomir gave the Russians a wedge deep in the German ines with full rail facillies for rriov- ng reserves and supplies. Atkorosten,' the Russians were within 40 miles of the old Polish 'rentier and 190 miles from the 1841 border. A year ago today the 'Red Army launched its counter-offensive ^frorn Stalingrad. (In.th^Uy.earji the 'Russians had advanced 720 miles from Stalingrad to Korosten, more than half the distance io Berlin.) The new winter campaign began with indications the tactical situation is favorable for striking New Russian successes. The capture of Korosten and Re- chitsa brought the names of two of the best known Red Army gen erals back into the news, Tank commander Ivan Danilovitch Cher niakhovsky, the Red Army's youngest lieutenant general at 36, took Korosten. He , started west from Stalingrad a year ago and captured Kursk and Kiev on the Way. Army Gen. Konstantin Konstant- inovich Rokossovsky, commandei of the newly designated white Russian front, took Rechitsa. He crush ed the German sixth army which was encircled at Stalingrad. Biggest Raid of War by RAF; 32 * ™ *- 4 -, ti* , Bombers Lost — Washington '• ,-'-. * *^i * <• Vr The seeds of the cocoa tree once were used as money in Mexico, Will Be Displayed on Main Street Beginning 6:30 p. m.; Here Is Sub's Own Story Inis is one of the two-man Jap- atoese Suicide Submarines which jarticipated in the attack on Pearl -Tarbor. The following morning it was sighted on a reef near the Isle of Oahu and the Shore Patrol went out to make the capture. Arriving on the reef the Patrol found the latch to the conning tower open and the twp men gone. ••"Later, that day, the Japanese of- Nothing has been heard from the mechanic so it is assumed he drowned. The officer, when captured, was wearing shorts, side of his rank that he be brought to an sam-u-rye). He spoke good English but claimed he had never been in the United States, the Hawaiian Islands or in the Philippines. Upon capture he demanded the courtesy of his rank ...at he be brought to an American officer as it was beneath the dignity of his rank to talk with enlisted men. He was brought before an American officer and while the American officer was questioning him, he often asked for a gun so that he mght shoot himself as he had failed in his mission. The American officer, however, had other- ideas for him, and the Japanese officer still remains in custody of the American armed forces. Army to Turn Back 13 Billions of Appropriation, Arousing Comment on Production, Draft Washington, Nov. 10 (/P)— TheO Osceola Man to Head State Chapter Little Rock, Nov. 19 (IP) tames B. Bunn, Osceola, an assistant state attorney general, is he new grand high priest of the 3rand Royal Arch chapter of Arkansas. He was eleced at the annual convocation yesterday to serve during 1944. Other officers include: O. E. Nichols, Hot Springs, grand king; William B. Ward, Pine Bluff, grand scribe; T. L. Blankenship, Little Rock, grand treasurer, and John Q. Wolf, Batesville, grand secretary. — ^ ., .» mp, . —• LIVESTOCK TO HAWAII George Vancouver, the English explorer, took the first sheep and cattle to Hawaii in 1792. Horses were left there by Capt. R. J. Cleveland in 1803. ••»»•»*«- • •—— Cosmetics in crude forms were known us early as 5,000 B. C. army's disclosure it has more money than it needs touched off today a series of developments and comments that gave an entirely new complexion to the nation's war production effort to date, and what's needed in the future. Out of the announcement the War Department is turning back $13,000,000,000 to the Budget Bureau, came these significant turns: 1—The army was pictured as considering the mighty production effort at its expansion peak. Some drastic cutbacks, notably in small arms ammunition, already have been made because enough material is on hand or because battle experience has dictated shifts. i—The army's manpower needs have been revised downward by more than a half million men, and, so, opponents of the father draft in Congress promptly seized upon this as another argument for their point. 3— It was disclosed preliminary steps already are under consideration for government and industry to work out tentative plans to reconvert war factories to peacetime production. Some officials said this would have been done before but there was a fear of giving the impression the war was won and thus engendering a letdown. Announcement of the giant refund was made by Chairman Snyder (D-Pa.) of an appropriations subcommittee that handles army finances. It immediately brought demands on Capitol Hill for lower taxes, closer scrutiny of federal expenditures and a stop to the father draft. While the Pennsylvania)! observed the "welcome news to all of us who are disturbed over the mounting public debt has no immediate bearing upon the need to raise additional revenue," Senator Downey (D-Calif) declared increased taxation might be partially avoided by the army curtailment. Chairman May (D-Ky) of the House Military Committee construed the Snyder disclosure as "additional evidence that there no longer is a need for drafting prewar fathers." "The original army appropriation for this year was based on estimated of total manpower of 8,200,000," May. said in an interview. "The admission that a reduction in funds is now in order because of downward revisions in manpower needs indicates to me that we don't need pre-Pearl Harbor fathers." May said he intended to call before his committee probably next week Major General Lewis B. Hershey, Selective Service director, to detail plans for administering new father-deferment legislation passed yesterday by the House and slated for Senate action next Monday. The legislation puts pre-war fathers at the bottom of the draft list and permits their induction only after the nationwide pool of . avilable non fathers has been exhausted. Describing Snyder's statement as "amazing," Rep. Knutson (R- Minn), ranking minority member of the Ways and Means Committee, said "it would be interesting to know how much Congress has over-appropriated for the navy the maritime commission and othei spending agencies." The Snyder announcement, coupled with a recent series of ordnance plant shutdowns, suggested that even more extensive reductions i'i war production are in prospect. The use of false teeth dyles from the 18th century. To Arrive at 6:30, The Japanese submarine male- ing the War Bond and War Savings Stamp Tour will arrive in Hope at about 6:30 o'clock tonight (Friday), and will be shown at a reviewing stand in Main street between Second and Third. It will remain here overnight. Admission to the scaffold from which the sub's interior may be viewed is by purchase of War Bonds, for adults, or War Savngs Stamps, for children— the buyers keeping their purchases of course. The sub makes an hour's stop at Prescott about 4:30 o'clock this afternoon before its arrival in Hope. The Submarine is 81 feet long, 6 feet in diameter and now weighs 17',ij tons. Normally, a submarine of this type weighs between 32 and 35 tons. The difference in weight today, is due to the fact that the Navy Department removed the torpedoes, the demolitib'n charge, the heavy storage batteries and the motor ,and substituted in their stead in exact replica, a lighter material. So as you view the interior of the submarine today, you see in substance what you would have been had you vewed it at the time of the capture. This Submarine carried two torpedoes, 18 feet long, 18 inches in diameter weighing 1750 pounds and were to be fired from the bow of the submarine by means of compressed air. Each torpedo tube has attached to it a 5,000-pound air compression chamber. Just before you go up the stairs to the cat-walk, if you look through the lower port holes, you will see the torpedo lubes, one atop Uie other and along side of them a much smaller tube. The smaller tube is the air compression chamber. The orange bulls protruding from the bow of the ship represent the warheads of the torpedoes. They are painted orange because the war-heads of the Japanese torpedoes were puintcd orange. The cross braces in front of Uie warheads are there for two purposes, first to protect the war-head? of the torpedoes which are already Allies Complete Destruction of Greek Airport By NOLAND NORGAARD . lied Headquarters, Algiers, 19 —W)—"-Striking-' the fourth successive day at German planes massed for a continued attack in the Aegean, American heavy and medium bombers virtually completed destruction of Elevsis airfield at Athens yesterday , and bombed another enemy air base at Larissa on the Greek east coast. While a slight improvement of the weather permitted lively patrol activity and some artillery duel- ling on' the Italian land front, flooded rivers still prevented large- scale action and deep mud still bogged down most of the heavy equipment of the Fifth and Eighth armies. The fourth devastating attack on Elevsis airfield in as many days was made by Flying Fortresses whose bombs were shown in photographs to have destroyed or damaged more than a dozen enemy planes on the ground and left many fires burning. The fortresses encountered heavy, antiaircraft fire but only half a dozen fighters in the vicinity, and these were driven off by the P-38 escort. Mitchell m e d i u m bombers, meanwhile, assailed the Larissa airfield on -an important rail link between Athens and Salonika, and dumped tons of explosives on the Grosseto and Terni railroad yards north of Rome in Italy. While Warhawks hammered shipping along the Yugoslav coast, ven- turning up the Krkia river where they sank one steamer and damaged two others, light bombers and fighter-bombers took advantage of the improved weather to sweep along the front to attack motor convoys, particularly in the Ascoh and Aquila areas. (Continued on Page Two) Estimates Nazis Have 50 Divisions Allied Headquarters, Algiers, Nov. 19 W J )— German divisions operating in Italy and Southeaster! Europe were estimated today a approximately 50, 10 of them facing the Fifth and Eight Armies in Southern Italy. All available informaion, how ever, suggests Hitler is beinj forced to drain the German man power barrel to keep his armie intact and that equipment is scarci for new divisions or replacements The three infantry divisions —th 94th, 305th and 65th — throw against the Americans and Brit ish recently, all use mules an horses for transport and all con tain many inexperienced men. I addition, the 65th division has onl two rifle regiments instead of tin usual three. THE PROVOKED HUSBAND' Newport, R. I. UP— The firs dramatic performance in New land by an organized company professionals took place in Newpoi on Sept. 7, 1761. Despite a la against such a procedure, a company under Uie direction of David Douglass presented "The Provoked Husband," with the profits being donated to the poor. W. E. Jones to Quit RFD Route After 35 Years W. E. Jones, who has carried th mail on Hope Route Three eve since 1908, is retiring from federa service. His substitute Henry Fow ler, is now on the route, and Mr. Jones' retirement will become official the first of the year. Mr. Jones has seen the United States pass over from the horse- and-buggy era to the automobile dipping- his-35 years of servictf'-'td rural .boxholders. , .„ • When he started off on that first trip November 1, 1908, it was with a horse and buggy. He never wholly gave up the horse arid buggy mode of transportation until 1925—and in that time owned 17 horses .and about a dozen carts and buggies. Between 1909 and 1915 Mr.. Jones tried motorcycles, owning three of them—-although his route was 100 er- cent dirt road. In 1915 the Route Three carrier ent to automobiles, but kept orses for another 10 years before oads improved sufficiently' to nake the automobile entirely de- endable. Since 1915 he has used p one and sometimes two automobiles a year. , Just once in his 35-year career tfr. Jones, finding himself without ther mode of transportation, made lis rounds on a bicycle—but just tnce! Parcelpost had come in, the 'ear being 1913, and he remembers hat on this bicycle round he had four-pound parcelpost package— and was it cumbersome! Route Three is 55 miles long, has '00 families and 2,500 patrons; and n his 35 years' service Mr. Jones estimates he .has traveled 300,000 niles. What are his plans aftqr retire- Tient from the mail. Well, he ex- >ects to look after his farm and do some "trading around." And he _ave The Star this message for his }atrons on Hope Route Three: "Having served you as rural carrier from this office for the past 35 years I am submitting my application for retirement, effective January 1. "I want to express my thanks to every one of you for your kindness and co-operation. It has been pleasure to serve you. And I especially want to thank each of you for the many gifts such as melons fruit and vegetables, and. many other things. You have been a help to me in many ways. I hope you still have the continuous service that I have tried to render. "With very best wishes to all o: you I remain, your friend, "W. E. JONES." Birthday Celebration For J, S, Sutton/ 70 By ROBERT* N. London, Nov. 19 (IP) — 'the! Teatest armada of RAF heav lombers ever dispatched' to Ger many blasted Berlin and Ludwigl lafen last night, and todajr'-iJ lying Fortresses with fighter port attacked Western Germany/j'- The Fortress targets were nofe'S pecified in the first anno.unce^ ment. At least 700 heavy bombers ahd 1 .^ >erhaps a full thousand took n the night RAF attacks^. •' r Incendiary bombs andWgh.^.^, jlosiv'es dumped on the ' (German.j capital started large fires reflection lit up the skies, although^ cloud formations prevented 1mm ' diate observation of the results the first heavy raid there sinceS Sept. 3. ' >]-l? The exact number of bpmbers^ participating in the tremendous,iS|i dual blow was not made known, *" but between 700 and 800 heaV# bombers participated in some V 6f the raids that leveled Hamburg^" and the air ministry announcement-] j! said last night's total topped all-] previous asaults. t^f The announcement indicated thej! main strength of the night ^ 'tions struck Berlin with "a great^ weight of high explosives and cendiary bombs." Clearer weather prevailed overy-] Ludwigshafen — home of"' world's largest chemical wbrks -fy and the second straight night' saiult on that industrial city ed in very large explosions,'The twin mission cost the RAfc 32 bombers. raid in*^these 'word's;"* "Last night Berlin and-Ludwi'gl shafen were targets for "two Tieayy| attacks made by the largest forcer of heavy bombers yet dispatched/ to Germany. "Ai great, weight of high sives and incendiary bombs v was 4 dropped on Berlin. Clouds prevent^ ' ed immediate observation of' re* ? ' suits but the sky was lit by th! reflection of large fires." Reports reaching Stockholm the Berlin attack had been ed chiefly against the city's kirts, where the bulk of the al's great industries are located ,Y V Lt. H. B. Citty Is Reported Killed in Italy Lt. H. B, Citty, former 0?an r6i.^ rj dent who was reported missing in, 4^ action in Italy Sept, 24, has beeni\i ;illed in action his family has beery • notified. . • • • ', -\"Lt. Citty had been in service grnpe* : .940 and was stationed in Alaska,/ He received officers training at Ft^ % Bennin, Ga,i and had been oyei>5 c seas about six months, ' '. He is the son of Mr. and'Mrs;;; D, W. CUty of near Mineral Spring,'"" formerly of Ozan. He is also stir?, vived by two sisters, Mrs J. W, < ' Gist of Prescott, Mrs. Floyd Mat^ thews of Ozan; three brothers^, Floyd of Roswell, N. M., Warner, with armed service in Forf. £nox., Ky., and Clifton Citty- of San An, tonio. His widow, the former Mass Christine Phillips, resides at down, Honoring J. S. Sutton of Suttoi on his 70th birthday, Mrs. Suttoi was hostess at their home Novem ber 14. The honor guest was pre sented with .a number of handsom gifts by the following invited rela lives and friends: Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Sutton, Mi and Mrs. Carter Sutton, Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Waddle, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Wren, Mrs. Janie Garrett, Mrs. T. Saunders of Sutton, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Sutton and family, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Sutton and family, all of Hope, and Miss Jeaneite Sulton of Texarlcana. DeQueen Mayor Dies; of Heart Attack DeQueen, Nov. 19 (/P) Mayqr Odo Kolb, 73, former Sevier county- judge, died at his home last night from a heart attack suffered shortly after he returned from a meeting of the PeQueen Commercial Club of which he was secretary- manager. His widow, four sons and three daughters survive. Kolb was elected county judge in 1934 and served three terms. He was named mayor at a special election in Oct. 1942 to succeed the late J. E. Tobin. He was a native of the county. The funeral will be at 3 p. m, tomorrow at Ashdown. Little Rock, (ff) All Newport Air Crash Fatal to Two Newport, Nov. 19 WP)The see-" ond crash this week at the New- poj-t army air field caused t&e death of 2nd Lt. Samuel G. Storey, except northeast Arkansas counties Jr.. Waynesboro, Ga., flying in- ? ;ii I _ _ _ t tif. .1 n ......il.. rt/ .-* 1*11^4 <-M> oit/ 1 ! \A7ill la r»i Wi iccoll T .a v- * ' will have a bountiful supply of quail for the winter open season, Dec. 1 Jan. 31, Secretary T. A. j McAmis of the State Game and ' Fish Commission reports. structor, and William Russell Layman, Friendsville, Md., student. Their plane crashed 15 miles es$,t of the field yesterday during a rou- >T v} tijic training flight.

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