Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 24, 1943 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Wednesday, November 24, 1943
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*f\ VjC-v * «ff r -"". " ft V "ttfT !** A r*sr***^* w ' *jffiri •Y'I j 1 « :• *'\ >, ; i . • HOM STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Wednesday, November 24 atcified , AM mutt b«,lh btfle* day <V Att Want Ad* cosh In ddvone*. Not »t««ft «v«r th* Ph«n«. AM tlm*--!* word, minimum )•* TtoOT Mm**—*Vi« »«"•• minimum SO* <SM H«t*»—J« *»rt, minimum ?$« •M «n*Hl it<«««f<, mlnmlam $2.70 orf fof continuous insertions only MORE YOU feu. THE QUICKER YOU SEU." For Sale SEE US BEFORE YOU BUY, '', sell or trade furniture. The best j place in town to buy furniture. Ideal Furniture Store. 27-lmpd. ISO 'MULES, MARES, SADDLE horses, jacks, stallions and Shet land ponies. All stock guaranteed. Free truck delivery; At same location for 30 years. Windle Bros. 516 West Broad., Texarkana, Texas. 23-tf 1941 CHEVROLET COUPE. GOOD tires. A-l condition. See Doyle Bailey at Cities Service Station. 20-3tp BOY'S LATONIA BICYCLE. NEW condition. LaMar Cox. 22-6tc 1934 FOUR-DOOR SEDAN FORD. Practically four excellent tires. Same as new. Irving Urrey. 24-3tc Notice CHRISTMAS GIFTS ON DISPLAY . and on hand at my home. All kinds of Fuller .brushes. 902 South Fulton, Phone 138. Mra. Leon Bundy. .- 23 tt HAVE YOUR OLD MAT T R ESS made new. Prices reasonable. •Used furniture bought or accepted as payment on your mattress; Phone 152. Hope Mattress Co. M 10-lmp CHRISTMAS SPECIAL FOR 30 days only! Mattresses remade. Sheeting 3.95. Striped tick, 5.95. Free delivery. Phone 152. Hope Mattress Co. 24-lmp Robertson Takes Last Fling at Picking Winners By ORLO ROBERTSON New York, Nov. 24 (/P)— Here we go for one last fling at trying to give you football winners with due thanks to the good luck charms that have brought us this far with an .811 average (233 winners. 53 defeats. 10 ties). Thursday, Nov. 25 Texas-Texas A. and M. — The Southwest Conference title and a Cotton Bowl bid is at stake. Both have perfect league records but the Longhorns were beaten by Southwestern (Texas) in a non- conference tilt and the Aggies had to settle for a .scoreless tie with Texas Tech. By the eenie-meenie- mini-moe method, Texas. I Cornel 1-Pennsylvania — Bob ; Odell to bow out in a blaze of glory j and lead the Quakers to victory, j Penn. i Colgate-Brown — The Red Raid- ' ers from the Chenango Valley are j not in the class with Army so look for the Bruins to bound from their defeat at the hands of the Cadets with Doc Savage showing the way in a high-scoring affair. Brown. Arkansas-Tulsa —The Oklahomans. headed^, for their second straight undefeated season and a possible bowl bid, are not going to be stopped by a weak Razorback eleven. North Carolina Pre-Flight-N. C. State — The Pre-Flighters are strong this year but should knock off the Wolf Pack with ea'se. Kansas-Ft. Riley — The soldiers haven't been given much consideration but there's plenty of power there and that spells defeat for the Jayhawkers. Women Warriors Parade for Poland Symbolic of Poland's growing march toward freedom, armed and well-trained Polish women parade in Russia on 25th anniversary of their nation. O infilled by the Soviet, the women warriors arc aid- Red Army drive back'to Poland. ing SPORTS FOR SALE: ONE ELECTRIC sewing machine, several non- electrics, two hand vacuum cleaners. Sewing machines bought, -sold, rented, repaired. James Allen, 621 Fulton St., Hope, Ark., phone 322-J , • • 2-lmp TRY OUR HOME-MADE CHILLI, Hamburgers, Hotdogs, Ham Sandwiches. Sna«k Shoppe. Main Street. 19-6tpd. HAVE YOUR MATTRESS HE- made now for Christmas. Co'ob s Mattress Shop. 712 West 4th Street. Phone 445-J. 23-6tp CLOCK REPAIR WORK, CLEAN- cd and fixed. Bring them to 523 W. Ave. D. 24-6tp •By Hugh S. Fnllcrton, Jr. Southpaw Benny Goldberg, from one corner of the ring lo another i'-d (mined a unanimous verdict in 15 rounds. It was the eighlh de- At 77, Landis Still Is Big Baseball Boss By CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN Chicago. Nov. 24 (IP)— At an age when most men have retired to a life of quietude, leaving the affairs of business to those younger in years, the amazing 77 year old Kenesaw Mountain Landis still is vigorously riding herd over the baseball industry. Recently, feeble rumors have been heard that perhaps the commissioner of baseball should retire, leaving the inference that younger blood may be needed, But the crisp-speaking, 129-pound baseball chief still remains the symbol ot integrity and honesty, ' keeping vigil over the industry's | code, enforcing regulations with a mailed fisl and with stricl impartiality. This has been a great, active year for Landis as he successfully guided the big business through a crisis imposed by Ihe war. The Landis-Easlmun line for spring training in the north was his first' enterprising step, the firing of William D. Cox his second. Landis concluded a three month ris, veteran American League pilot, gave the team a fine start and by July 4, the "rejuvenated Phllles" (they finally wound up the season in 7th place) had packed in more spectators at home than they did during the entire 1942 season. Late in July, Cox startled the baseball world by discharging Harris and Coach Earl Whitehill. In a formal 850-word statement, Landis yesterday disclosed Cox had resigned as president and director of the club Nov. 18 "to devote all my lime lo war-essential business"; Dial llic probe had started in August, and that Cox was notified to report for a hearing on the belling charges in New York Dec, 4. Cox, however, refused lo attend the hearing, declaring "I do nol see any useful purpose could be served by my attending any further hearing before you." Landis said that Cox first asserted the allegations he had bet on Associated Press Sports Columnist New York Nov. 24 </P>— Judge ably set a record of some sort re- Landis was 77 years old the other , cently when he fought Buddy Scott fense of the title this year by the I j nvc sligalion yesterday. It resulted M.-SSKing Ortiz, most active cham- in Cox , formc ,. pl . cs j dc r,t and diroc- ' 1,'amcs were "ridiculous," but later Nov. 3 in New York had ndmitlcd placing "approximately 15-20 bets" of from $25 to S10 per game on Philadelphia lo win. Cox said he had ciuil wagering about May 20 when he learned of the rule prohibiting such betting by persons connected with the sport. Teh x-ray Boenlgcn in wus 1895. discovered by Third Stringer Feared by A. oYj Annapolis, Md., Nov. Although Olcnn Davis an Kenna, are the Army's highly • touted ball - toter John Whelchel and the res Navy coaching staff sce fear a second-stringer, Tc Minor, more than any of Saturday's service clash, mj "He scored three times ftg6 Brown last week, once on Ati yard romp," the Navy c8a< Lell you. "And don't forget, rteV hot ball-player at the of Texas last year. Tom Thumb was 31 incheit 4.— Prescription Over 15 Million Ti Recommended to do just two th relieve constipation and gas on|f stomach. '|g: Tliia successful prescription is novf'p; up under the name of ADI.lCRlKi'i Get a bottle of Adlcrikn next tin yon stop nt your druggist's nnd|| lor yourself now quickly ga» isrf licvcd and gentle but tlioroiiRh beC action follows. Good for old and yoUn Get Adterika from your druggttt foil* John S. Gibson Drug Co. ff 43 o »•** • Soldiler'i Life, Will Yon Cu, Y«**OiioU Today? '" Hope Star THE Arkansas. Mostly cloudy this afternoon and tonight; rain in north and west thts afternoon and in east and south tonight. Friday, November 26, 1943 Stor of Hope, 1899; Press, 19|7. Consolidated January 18, 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1943 (AP)—M«oni Associated Pfjss (NEA)—Mfcans Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n PRICE 5c COPY Russians Split Nazi Armies Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor ALEX. H. WASHBURN Private Believed to Have Been Slapped by Gen. Patton day but it was Bill Cox who got the birthday present from the judge . . . At any rate, when Cox was bounced out of organized baseball, nobody could accuse Branch Rickey of being the brain behind his move . . . That permanent cure for the National Leagues' Phillies headache .that Ford Frick found last winter must have worked to some extent; the league didn't have to locate a new buyer this time . . Sammy Angott's brain trust has rejected plans to make Monday's An- St. Mary's-Utah — A couple of | <j o tt.Bobby Ruffin fight a 15-round Help Wonted WHITE LADY OR GIRL HOUSE- hjeeper. Live at place. Call 73 after 6:30. 22-6tdh Lost FROM NORTH HAZEL. BLACK mule. Weight about 1,100 pounds. Slit in ear. Notify J. L., Swift. 500 North Hazel. $5.00 reward. 20-6tpd " RAILROAD JACK ON HIWAY 4 14 between Russell's store and Hope h" Reward for return to Hope Star. 22-3tp DARK COLORED HORSE MUI.E. 8-years bit}- Medium, size. See T. S; McDavitt. Reward. :23-tf weak sisters. On a hunch, St. Mary's. Saturday, Nov. 27 Navy-Army — Anyway you look at it, this is a tough one. Each was beaten by Notre Dame. Army tied Penn, which Navy beat. With the belief the Middies have the depth and the line power to stop Glenn Davis we give you Navy. Southwestern L o u i siana-Ran- dolph Field — and talking about tough ones, try this one on your piano. Unbeaten but once-tied Southwestern led by the great Alvin Dark against undefeated Randolph, sparked by All-America Glenn 3obbs. Dobbs has been completing jasses like the RAF bombing Berin which in our book means victory for Randolph Field. Georgia-Georgia Tech — Eddie Prokop to lead the Engineers inlo the Sugar Bowl wilhout much competition. Georgia Tech. Notre Dame-Great Lakes —Canlt see the Sailors stopping Ihe Irish from completing their firsl unbeal- en season since 1930. Iowa Pre-Flight-Minnesota —Too bad for the Gophers. Del Monte Pre-Fligbt-California — Take one look at the'Pre-Flight's list of backs — Len Eshmont, Paul Christman, Parker Hall — and you see why we pick Del Monte. •; Southern California-U. C. L. A.— Southern Calif, to repeat, its early season triumph. And now for one last trip over the chalk Jinesi; Thursday — Unbeaten Franklin andiMarshall over Bucknell; Okla. Aggies over Denver; Saturday — Oklahoma over Nebraska, Southwestern (Texas) over Rice, and Texas Christian over Southern Methodist. er, the winner to meet Beau Jack for the lightweight title. Sammy slill is champion in more slates than the Beau . . . Col. Biff Jones and his staff have been checking every application for Army-Navy tickels wilh postal authorities lo make sure they stay inside the ten-mile limit. in Beaumont. Texas, on Monday j night and Jimmy Cnrollo in Jacksonville. Fla., on Tuesday . . .After being stiffened by Scolt in four rounds. Bowden was revived in time to calch a train for New Orleans . . . There he changed to a plane and readied Jacksonville at 4:30 in the afternoon . . . The trip must have clone him good; he only losl a decision lo Carollo. Ortiz Easily pion in the game. tm . of the Philadelphia Phils, being The hard-hitting Mexican, after barred from baseball for life for being held about even for the firsl | belling on games in which his club eight rounds, suddenly lashed out I was involved. Although Landis prc- with a_ terrific body atlack that all | viously had ousted players, broken and, in general, BLACK, TAN. COCKEREL SPAN- iel. 5 months old. Answers to name of Penny, Red colar. Telephone 531-R, Reward. Mrs. Bin McRae. 23-6tc. Wonted to Rent FIVE OR SIX-ROOM HOUSE. Prefer Ward 1 or 2. Employed in city. Reasonably permanent. No , small children. Reference. Call Hope Star. 2-tfdh. SET OF SINGLE BUGGY HAR- ness. Moore's City Market. . . 22-6tp For Rent TWO UNFURNISHED ROOMS. 922 East Division. Mrs. A. B. Wilson. 20-3tp TWO ROOM FURNISHED APART- ment. Bills paid. 1002 East Second. Street. Phone 740-J 23-6tp LARGE BEDROOM FOR 2 GIRLS. Private entrance. Adjoining bath. Call 823-W after 6 p. m. 521 West 4th,. 23-6tp Lost or Strayed LARGE MULEY COW, BROWK- ish black from Archer farm 12 miles south of Hope. Reward. E. L. Archer. 23-3tp Personal PERMANENT WAVE, 59c! DO your own Permanent with Charm- Kurl Kit. Complete equipment, including 40 curlers and shampoo. Easy to do, absolutely harmless. Praised by thousands including Fay McKenzie, glamorous movie star. Money refunded if not satisfied. Morgan & Lindsey. tf. Trojans May Play Bucks on Saturday Hot Springs, Nov. 24 — (JP)It the Hot Springs Trojans become champions or co-champions of the Arkansas High school conference this week they will accept the challenge of Smackover's unbeaten and untied Buckaroos for a Saturday night game, Coach Milan Creighton said. All the Trojans have to do to earn a piece of the conference championship is defeat the powerful Fort Smith Grizlies on the Bruins' home lot tomorrow. They now are tied with Pine Bluff for the conference lead. Smackover, perenially one of the state's con-conference powers, issued the challenge last week to any of the ranking conference clubs. ——• -— • —«•» »-•->- — Fights Last Night i By The Associated Press New York Joe Governale, 157 1-4, New York, outpointed Johnny Jones, 147, Pitlsburgh, 8. Hartford, Conn. — Gunnard Barlund, 202, New York, knocked out Gilbert Stromquist, 247, Texas,- 5. Buffalo — Johnny Green, 147, Buffalo, outpointed Baby Galento, 147 1-2, Chicago, 8. New Bedford, Mass. — Leo Sawicki, 146, Worcesler, oulpoinled Joey Lemieux, 143, New Bedford, 10. Jersey City —Joey Haddad, 145, Patterson, outpointed Mike Bulich, 151, New York, 8. Los Angeles — Manuel Ortiz, 117 1-2, El Centre, Calif., outpoinl- ed Benny Goldberg, 116 1-2, Detroit 15 (titled. Slow Whistle Hearing about thai Oklahoma Aggies —Arkansas game last Friday, when 80 passes were thrown, Frank Bridges, the football Dodgers' scoul and assislant coach, admitted that they really pitch 'em in the Soulhwest . . . Frank recalled officiating thai kind .of a game in Oklahoma some years ago and, toward the end. when a pass came sailing down Ihe field with no ! receiver in sight, the umpire be- • came excited and jumped up to I make a perfect catch . . . "Then j he really • got confused." said j Frank. "While he was iusl stand- | ing there wondering what to do, I j patted him on the back and asked, i 'Why not give the game back to ; the boys?' " i One-Minute Sports Page The reason Northwestern U. recently gave Coach Lynn Waldorf a new three year contract (as we get it) was to head off a move lo give pappy's job lo Tom Stidham of Marquette. „. ,. . -.Chick Wergeles, whp/had.-.to^iiye.'up a 1-2. percent of 'BeaU'-JackV purse in the first Bobby Ruffin fight because of Beau's weight trouble, now is hollering that he'll get that back and more before he'll let Ihe champ go through with the return bout Dec. ] 17 ... Floyd Rightenberg is Ihe | second first baseman signed by the j Whi.te, Sox off the Detroit sandlots. j The first, Joe Smaza, is in the j army '. . . The latest major league | buletin lisls only 30 scouts for the i 16 clubs, but when somebody | asked the Yanks' Paul Kritchell the other day how many scouts there are in the United States, Paul asked: "What is the population of the United States?" Bantam Title Los Angeles, Nov. 24 —(fP>— California's Aztec asassin, Manuel Ortiz, still wears his bantamweight crown with the case and consummate grace of a true champion., Ortiz last night belted the previously undefeated Detroiter. but exhausted his foe. In the eleventh Ihe liring Goldberg, who had been keeping oul of range of Ortiz' looping righls, was hil solidly on Ihe jaw shortly after he answered the bell. Through the ] eleventh and twelfth he look heavy punishmenl and Ihe 6,500 spccta- s. ycling themselves hoarse, fully expected Benny lo drop to the Lunvas at any moment. Goldberg, who had a bad left eye out and Ortiz's nose was still bleeding from a sliff right he took in the fourth. Yel Goldberg, refusing to hold on, assimilated all Manuel had to offer. He was still swapping punches furiously at the finish, •t. ih.:ie wasn't any qucslion as lo Ihe oulcomc. Orth weighed 117 1-2, ;i half pound under the limit, and Goldberg weighed 11C 1-2. The firsl Marines, recruited in Philadelphia in 1715, were paid $6 a month and given a daily ration I of rum. up farm systems and, in ruled baseball with an iron hand during his 22-year tenure, this is Ihe first time he dismissed a club owner or president Cox, a wealthy 34-year-old New York lumberman, bought the financially embarrassed Phillies from Ihe National League Feb. 21). He jumped into baseball with both feet, hiring Stanley "Bucky" Harris as .manager and beginning a campaign of player deals. Har- Wanted! Men and Women Who Are Hard of Hearing To make this simple, no risk hearing test If you arc temporarily deafened, bothered by ringing buzzing head noises duo to hardened or coagulated wax (cerumen), try tho Ourine Homo Method test that so many say has enabled them to hear well again. You must hear better after making this simple test or you get your money back at once. Ask about Ourino Ear Drops today at John P. Cox Drug Co. MEALS TASTE BETTER WHEN YOU SERVE BLUE RIBBON BREAD AT YOUR GROCERS and GITY BAKERY SSAGE OF THANKS OUR PATRONS T HE Today's Guest Star Tim Cohane, New York World- i Telegram: "Early to kick thov: extra point tries makes Leahy healthy, wealthy and wise." Service Dept. Chief Specialist Arnold Auer- ! bach, formerly of George Washing- j ton U., and later a pro basketball i player, is in charge of the new and bigger intra-murul sports program at the Norfolk Naval Training Station . . . Wilh such players as Sabasleanski, Malizcwski, Bocliyn- ski and Giannini in the Camp Lc-- jeune, N. C., lineup, the marines sent a self-pronouncing guide lo Ihe Jacksonville Naval Air Technical Training center lo help lht> guy who'll man the public address system at Saturday's game . . . "Country" Ferguson, former Southern welterweighl champion boxer, is coaching the coast t;uaid mounted beach patrol at Charleston, S. C. . . . When the indoor boxing season gets under way at Keesler Field, Miss., a dance and swing unit from the army air forces band will play between bouts . . . What could be more appropriate? Sports Mirror Wonted to Buy 2 OR 3 GOOD MILCH Jiuot be fresh. Irving Route 1, Phone COWS. Urrey, 26-W-3. 24-3tc By The Associated Press i Today A Year Ago — N. B. A I and New York State Athletic Com- j picked to fight in elimination series I for lightweight title vacated by Sammy Angott; Tippy Larkin and i Beau Jack in lead. Three Years Ago Tommy Harmon of Michigan's football fame, named Maxwell trophy winner in Philadelphia- Five Years Ago — Irl Tubi-i released as Towfl enrich Rough Voyage Heavyweight Jirn Bowden prob- Notice To Members of W.O.W. Bpis P'Arc Camp No. 28 Hope, Arkansas There was some delay in filing October Report for installment No. 10 so it failed to reach the Home Office Secretary before November loth. Insurance of all members in good standing who paid their October installment is still in full force and effect. John D. Ridgill, Local Secretary. fiiankfu! that it : ! i^iiriV'i.teg|d to; make a worthwhile contribution to Victory/ thankful that, because of a long continued program of improvements, America's entrance into the war found our railroad in the best physical condition of its nearly 100 years of existence, and ably and efficiently staffed by well trained, experienced and loyal employes. But next to being thankful that it is thus able dependably to meet its full share of the Nation's heavy transportation demands, it is thankful for the public's friendly understanding of its wartime problems and for the active help of its patrons, * * It is thankful to shippers and receivers of freight for their intelligent, thoughtful and cheerfully given cooperation. By heeding requests to load freight cars to capacity, to load and unload them promptly, our patrons are materially increasing the supply of available freight car equipment. From travelers, too, our railroad receives a full measure of appreciated assistance, Whenever possible they plan their trips in advance, travel on mid-week days and with less luggage than usual; and are gracious and uncomplaining when unable sometimes to obtain preferred accommodations or if they experience unavoidable delays and inconveniences. * * America's railroads are handling a volume of freight and passenger traffic that dwarfs anything in transporta* tion history. Their service is everywhere recognized as the very mainspring of the country's huge war effort and as the outstanding example of the ability; capacity and dependability of private enterprise — an inspiring proof that, here in America, industry can be and is efficient without the whip cracking, the regimentation and domination. of dictators. "OUKS. .. to light for... FREEDOM PROM WANT" — i one of Norman Rockwell's famous Four Freedoms paster scries reproduced by permission of The Saturday Evening Post But in. spite of the railroads' preparedness to handle a vastly increased amount of traffic, in spite of the highly developed cooperation between, the railroads themselves and their employes, their almost miraculous performance would be impossible save for the voluntary aid and assistance of all government agencies and of shippers and travelers and the public generally — a spirit of coop« eration that is typically American, a spirit of which all Americans are proud, and a spirit that bodes certain defeat for all those who seek to rule by edict and by force, * * In expressing, on behalf of the Missouri Pacific Lines and their 45,000 employes, profound thanks and appre* elation for the cooperation rendered us, I solicit not only your continued help but your constructive criti* cisms and suggestions. ISSOURI PACIFIC &> Fusion Ticket Looms for '44 Senate Race Defeat of the Food Subsidy A Natural Political Reaction By an overwhelming majority the House of Representatives has passed the anti-food-subsidy bill, and passage is so certain in the Senate that the administration has had to resort to offers 6f compromise—which have been summarily rejected. ——© The administration's plaint is ' that if the food subsidy program has to bo dropcd because of the congressional order contained in the pending bill then all prices will rise sharply and the nation will'be engulfed by inflation. j Every thinking citizen is aware j of the inflationary threat. The'ad- ministration is wasting its time when it lectures on this point. What concerns us now is not the inflation that may lie around the corner, but the inflation that we already have— and how to fix responsibility for it. All that the issue boils down to is simply this: Industrial wages were permitted to spiral upward for several years in an uncontrolled inflation, but farmers and white-collar workers, i far from being helped, were caught | between frozen earnings and rising | living costs. This "freeze" business is all right By SAM G. HARRIS Little Rock, Nov. 26 (/Ti— Arkansas' electorate is going to be treated to one of the most interesting political campaigns in a decade next summer if pro-campaign maneuvering is any indication. The potential candidates either have been inactive or circumspect, but their friends have been doing some vigorous plugging. Winnowing of political straws blown up since last Friday has' convinced veteran politicians that there will be a fusion of several if applied to everybody at the same time—but thai isn'l the way the Washington political administrate!! , worked it. The economy of the faclors and factions which were ; populous industrial voting districts distinct in recent slate races. -"-' -~' !1 A consensus of off-lhc-rccord ot> scrvalions by these politicians — some now in office, some who formerly held office and some who anonymously backed winners in the , last eight years' — that the •<, slates for Ihe two rnaj.pl* offices will i bcYdrawn from the'following; Senator Hallie Caraway (already "•announced as a Candidatc for re- Governoi' Adkins, R<?p. - ' '"• •••• . -..'u-.'r,-,>iM(r<': rmcr governor Carl E. Bailey, Col. T. H. Barlon, El Dorado oil executive; Former Congressman David D. Terry, Former Congressman Claude Fuller, of Eureka Springs, Area Manpower Director Floyd Sharp, Former Revenue Commissioner Joe Harcin of Grady, Secretary of State C. G. Hall, Attorney General Guy E. Williams, Ihe Rev. James MacKrell, Lillle Rock radio preacher; Ben Laney of Camclcn, Welfare Commissioner John G. Pipkin and J. Rosser Venable, Little Rock. anc was permitted lo run wild unlil just a year ago . . . and Ihe government gave ground again only Ihis month in the master ot the coal miners' pay. Bui in all Ihis lime agriculture has had to meet steadily rising costs and a labor scarcity beneath a rigid schedule of "ceiling" prices. The mistake was made, of course, vhen the government found it acked the courage ot .establish- a g'eh"e < r1i'r'''l'r'ee > ze^V order -long before we actually went to war. And the freeze 'this" but "don't freeze thai" program which finally went into effect has been unsatisfactory nol only to whole stales but to whole regions. There is no oilier interprelalion ] possible for Ihe final revolt of the congress. Technicians may draft a plan, but not until its polilical administration has been lestcd do the people know how it really works. — NEA Telephoto Pvt. Charles Herman Kuhl wrote to his family at Mishawaka, Ind., from Sicily last August saying he was flapped and,;picked, by Lt. General -George Ration, his-'-wife revealed to the press. Mrs. Kuhl and the soldier's father, Herman F. Kuhl, said the letter indicated Kuhl was the man slapped by Patton in a hospital. Private Kuhl is shown with his wife just after their marriage. The Army confirmed reports that General Patton struck a shell-shocked soldier but did not Identify the soldier. Bombs Shatter Berlin Fourth Straight Night Bern. Switzerland, Nov. 26 (ff) Thousands of bombed-out Bermers, their scanty posessions trapped to their backs, defied Nazi hreats of punishment today to con- inue the mass exodus from the chaotic and still burning capital city, German frontier dispatches said. A dispatch from Basel, on the Swiss-German frontier, to the newspaper La Suisse at Geneva said all reports from the German capital painted the same picture of terror and destruction, with firemen in many instances compelled to.resort to dynamite in an attempt to'f check the spreading flames. Thousands of persons still are trapped beneath the debris, with little chance of their being dug out alive, the dispatch continued. The Basel dispatch said Berlin authorities faced an almost impossible task in attempting to find shelter for the homeless. Thousands, taking out possessions on their backs or in small carts, risked the danger of being without ration cards, and local visas to flee the stricken city, the account went on. Other thousands, it said, were obeying orders and awaiting arrangements whereby they will be sent to reception zones. Caves are being dug and barracks hastily crrected to afford some shelter for those remaining until more permanent shelters can be constructed. The homeless arc being fed from kitchens on wheels, the dispatch said. ' A traveler who left Berlin after Monday's attack said the Gestapo had; arrested 3,000 persons, includ- .in^2.'000 ; women and children, who were insane from shock. He declared the hopelessly wounded and insane were killed. Japslappers Widen Pacific Front- BOUGAINVILLE SOLOMON IS. Pacific Ocean MARSHALL ISLANDS MALOELAP MIL! MAKIN G | L BERT TARAWA ISLANDS NANUMEA>«f ELLICE IS. O FUNAFUTI' CRISTOBAL SANTA CRUZ IS. NEW HEBRIDES^.' V FIJI IS< aO NEW CALEDONIA v.' J .S t\>> f, Land fighting in the South Pacific, long confined to New Guinea and the Solomons, spread to the Gilbert Islands with simultaneous landings on Makin and Tarawa by U. S. marines and soldiers, as Nauru was bombecL Map shows relalionsip ot battle sectors, together with logical future targets in the Marshalls, Jap naval base at Truk, and Wake. By this lime we have gotitcn a Only| the names of Adkins Terry were mentioned in connection with both races. Neither has announced his political plans. Some of Terry's supporters in the 1!M2 senatorial race say he will oppose Mrs. Caraway. These same sup porters also say that he has been urged to run for governor regardless of who else is in the race. The names of Fuibright, Bailey and Barton all wore mentioned in (he same breath and in connection with the Senate race — the deduction being that one of the three would run with the active support of the other two. Sources close to Bailey and Burton said that they were encouraging Fuibright to run. Should he decide to forego his bid for the Senate after only one term in the House, these sources said, cither Bailey or Barlon — probably Bail- cy _' W jii be the candidate. The shape of things to come is expected to take a more definite outline next month. Fuibright probably will confer with Bailey and Barlon when he comes to Arkansas for a Dec. 10 speaking engagement Terry was reported to have had a conference with Barlon in El Dorado Wednesday. full ijcport. So has the congress. : Arid 'from;,'hbre'"\bn]i out : ; ; we'-''Will have •governmen.t by''. trade.'', and Compromise, just as we used to (have—and not b,v edict and decree, 'as we have been having. Edison Plant Executive Is U.S. Senator Trenton, N. J., Nov. 26 (IP) — Governor Charles Edison today appointed Arthur Walsh of South Orange, executive vice president of the Thomas A. Eidson, Inc., industries as United States senator lo succeed Ihe lale W. Warren Barbour. Like the governor, who is on leave as president of the company, the 47-year-old Walsh is a Democrat'. Harbour, who died Monday night in Washington, was u Repub- 103 Dqadjn Accidenfs Thanksgiving By The Associated Press America today counted 103 violent deaths on Thanksgiving Day, with travel restrictions and othei war - lime factors credited with lolding traffic fatalities down lo 41 hrough the nation. The national safety council hac eslimaled that, on the basis o 1942, whe.n conditions were gener ally the same, 70 persons wouk meet death in automobile ucci dents. In 1041, the last peace - time Thanksgiving, 115 persons were killed in traffic mishaps. Sixty-two deaths over Iho current holiday resulted from fires, airplane and train mishaps and other accidents, an Associated Press survey showed. California reported the highest number of highway deaths, sqven while nine persons losl their lives by tire in Tennessee and a like number mel dealh when an army Hope Receivers Can Tune Police Radio By GLADWIN HILL London, Nov. 26 (/¥)— Allied bombs crashed inlo battered Berlin on the fourth straight night from marauding' RAF Mosquitos last night while a heavy bomber blow was directed at the great industrial city of Frankfort in western Germany. The twin raids were achieved with srhpjl'jlpss. ;Tliir,toeri .British ' C. L.' Kliehl, chief engineer of Ihe radio department of the Arkansas Stale Police, Little Rock, was in Hope over the Thanksgiving day! trouble local receivers are having in tuning out the Hope districl slate police broadcasting station! when they want to listen to WFAA- . , bombers' ! H<#iie.d.i to nHiki},;' jjpom- pared with ,44''tl?c last; time; Frank- furl was 'li'it "Oct. 22 when expiring Kassel also was smashed in a WBAF Mr. (Dallas-Fort Worth). Kiehl said practically local receivers could be shielded final blow. The visit to Berlin meant the Nazi capital had been wakened by bombs on 20 out of 25 nights of November. The Allied air campaign continued today with a force of bombers sweeping across the channel in mid-morning toward the continent. At midday Ihe Bremen radio abruptly ceased broadcasting, the Army Seeks Women for Trained Posts "So great is the need for women the Army now is calling particu- workers at non-combat posts that largely for girls svith specialized training ,not having adequate time to train all the recruits that are necessary," Lt . Albert J. Nagler of the Army Air Corps, Majors Field, Greenville, Texas, told Hope Rotary club today noon at its luncheon in Hotel Barlow. Lt. Nagler and Technical Sergeant Doris Reid of the Texarkana Army Recruiting Station appeared before the club with an appeal for the WAC's, on a program arranged by N. T. Jewell. Lt. Nagler, in civilian life a radio sports announcer for a Detroil station, amused the club with stories from the world of football and baseball, bul concluded with a serious appeal for business men's support of the Army's WAC program. "There is a constant depletion of Uie trained personnel around every by a radio repairman so the inter-i •-•-•< .- ,j ferenco would be eliminated. He usual forerunner of an an laid visited local repair men and out- alarm. Army air base," the lieutenant said, "due to the fact that we are under orders to send each month Planes Pound Invasion Route to Marshalls-* —War in Pacific Pearl Harbor, Nov. 26 t/P) — ' The invasion route into Japan's Marshall islands is being pounded by army and navy bombers while on the nearby Gilberts victorious American ground troops seek out the few surviving enemy defenders and planes from aircraft carriers ward off retaliatory air blows. These developments, which included the shooting down of 46 Japanese planes by fighlers of only one of the several aircraft carrier di- ivisions supporting the Gilbert operations, were contained in the yes- lerday's advices of Adm. Chester W. Nomitz. Jaluit, tue main Japanese air base in the Marshalls 450 miles northwest of the chief American position on Tarawa in the Gilberts, has been bombed anew by Seventh Air Force Liberators. A spokesman also disclosed that during a carrier plane raid earlier in the week of Mili, another Marshall air base, approximately 200 tons of bombs Gomel, Last of East Dnieper Anchors, Falls —Europe London, Nov. 26 —(A 1 )—The. Red' Army has captured Gomel and surrounding White Russian territory, completing the separation of Nazi forces of the center and the. Ukraine, German broadcasts made: known today as a powerful new Soviet offensive smashed gaps in enemy lines north and south of the fallen rail center. The German communique said Gomel was destroyed before it;was;: evacuated. Five railways radiate from the city of 145,000, last im-' portant German stronghold east of the Dnieper river. Two lines t lead into Poland, one in the direc-' '^ lion of Brest-Litovsk and the other | through Minsk to Vilna and Lithuania. Other lines connect Gomel 1^ with Moscow, Odessa and Lenin- .'.j grad. It In the crucial defense battle west -v of Kiev, Moscow dispatches said , Ihe Ukrainian army of Gen. Nico- ,' , lai Vatutin was standing firm and* the 13-day old German drive ap- ! peared to be weakening. New Nazi attacks were launched near ; Korps- * ten, however, 45 miles north of Zhitomir. The\ Russians, as is their cus- torn, did not immediately cOnfirmi the capture of Gomel which has,., been invested from three sides for' some time. Novo Behtsa, a suburb of Gomel, has been in Russian hands more than a week. Gomel, , important as a farm machinery, wood and cellulose manufacturing center, is on the lofty west bank of the Sozh river, 35 miles north of " its confluence with the Dnieper^,.; 'IRecent deyelopments r »inaB.e RgRtftigK»ih the^SSme 1 ! 'arcades the German command to order. ex-\ tensive withdrawals a few days ago, which on the whole were con-; P lined the procedure to be followed when receiving sets are brought in for this work. Metal shields Although the Mosquitos—twin- engined craft which carry 500- I pound bombs—do nol pack Ihe wal- „,„«,. ...— ...- Placed overjlop of Britain's four-engined ar- Uibes and exposed wires, and wave- mudas they kept the suens going traps are installed, Mr. Kiehl said. < in distroughl Berlin. . The police radio expert worked j These fast bombers fill in baa over several local sets personally, establishing them us pilot sets to see whether interference is permanently eliminated. weather spells when major raids are not feasible, and it was re- (Continued on Page Two) :Yl Keeping Up With Ration Coupons Processed and Canned Foods: November 1-First day for green slumps A, B and C in Ration Book 4. November 20 - Last day fot blue stamps X, Y and Z in Ration B °Decembcr 20-Last day for green stamps A, B and C in Ration Book 4. MeatsTcheese, Butter and Fats: November 7 - fir si day foi brown stamp J in R^ion B ™'< J ' November 14 - First day for brown stamp K in Ration Book J. November 31 - First day fo. brosvn slump M in Halu.ii B Decembcr 4 - L.«sl day for brown stamps G, H, J and K in nation Book 3. liean. Walsh will serve unlil a successor for Harbour's .unexpired term is chosen in next November's election. The term will expire in January, 1047. Walsh, an Edison family friend many years, managed the governor's election campaign in 1939. He is a member of the Port of New York Authority and a former slalc director and assistanl national administrator of the Federal Housing Administration. Sugar: November 1 — suear stamp No. Book 4 Good for five pounds First day for 29 in Ration ° November 21-Last day for No ±,ndns in A Ration Book.jood coupons in r three gallons. coupons are for lw" Coming—Story of Doolittle's Raid Against Tokyo! ••Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo," the story of Muj Gen. Jimmy Doolittle's bombing raid on Tokyo, has been purchased by The'Star. . Publication will begin early in December, immediately follow- in" the end of 'Combinde Operations" <the story of the Commandos), which is now running. ••Thirty Second Over Tokyo" appeared serially in Collier's magazine, and later was published as a book. The newspaper version is in six-column strip form, with pictures and text, and will appear on the cartoon page as did its distinguished predecessors: "Guadalcanal Diary," ••The Seventh Cross," and the current "Combined Operations.' bomber crashed in Utah. A Balti more and Ohio railroad train was recked near Newton Falls, Ohio, illing two persons and injuring early 50. Death by stales Arizona, 1 Iraffic; Arkansas, 4 liscellaneous; California, 7 traf- ic, 3 miscellaneous; Colorado, 1 ruffic, 2 miscellaneous; Idaho, 1 raffic; Illinois, 5 traffic, 1 mis- ellancous; Indiana, 1 traffic; .owa, 1 traffic, 3 miscellaneous Kentucky, 1 Iraffic; Maine, 1 Iraf- ic, 3 miscellaneous; Michigan, 3 miscellaneous; Minnesota, 1 Ivaf- 'ic, 1 miscellaneous; New Jersey, Iraffic, 1 miscellaneous New Mexico, 1 traffic; New York, 2 raffic, 5 miscellaneous; Ohio, 3 traffic, 6 miscellaneous; Oklahoma, 4 Iraffic, 2 miscellaneous: Pennsylvania, 3 Iruffic Soulh Carolina,, 1 miscellaneous; Tennessee, 1 Iraffic, 9 miscellaneous; 3 traffic, 6 miscellaneous; Utah. 9 miscellaneous; Virginia, 1 miscellaneous: Washington, 2 Iraffic, 2 miscelaneous, and Wesl Virginia, 1 traffic. Oklahoma City — An ambulance and a police car sped to a cafe where a man wus prostrale on the floor. Stretcher bearers started to nil him. 'Fighting 45HV, Including Oklahoma Indians/Helped Roll Nazis Back in Salerno Crisis By HAL BOYLE Allied Headquarters, North Africa, Nov. 26 —(/I 1 )— When things were lied 2 percent of our enlisted personnel constantly opening up, therefore— into combat. Vast shortages are shortages which must be filled with trained girls. Girls today are manning the control towers at Army air bases, telling pilots when and where lo land. "WAC recruits for the Army Aii Corps are given four weeks' basic training at Fort Oglethorpe, Ga. and then are sent to an air base "II is a vital call that the Army is sending out to American womei today. Perhaps the Army itself die not realize the potenlial value o women workers, at first, but it doe realize it now—and the biggest problem today is to get business men to recognize it also. "For the fact is thai we frequently find the reason girls are slow to join the WAC is because accurately hit the triangular field. (Stralegic authorities, in Wash- ngton expressed belief Ihe Japanese in Ihe Marshalls, exposed by Ihe Gilberts conquest to increasingly heavier bombings, must re- Ireal or die.) Of Ihe 5,000 or more enemy soldiers eslimaled to have been encountered on captured Makin, Ta rawa and Abemama, "few live Japanese remain in the Gilberts,' Admiral Nimitz said. On Tarawa, in the midst of mop ping up operations, engineer: worked fast to get its bomb-pilte< airfield in operation for heavier ai assaults on the flanked Marshalls The incomplete reports on th downing of 46 enemy planes co\ ered operations through Wednes day. The tolal may well be much larger when the reports are re, ceived from other aircraft earn* eluded by last night," a DNB dis- ^ ( patch broadcast by Berlin said.- > *'* The evacuation of Gomel and the neighboring sectors led to a considerable shortening and improvement Of German defensive positions." The Germans communique said Russian attacks ; on the X,6we¥ J Dnieper near Nikopol were "large- 01 ly repulsed and that heavy fighting continued southwest of Kre- ( menchug, < „ The new Russian offensive,' the 19th mounted since July, blasted a 37-mile gap in German defenses in the area 60 miles north of Gomel. and 160 miles from the White Russian capital of Minsk Advancers, \^ f 30 miles in three days earned ' ' Imost to the edge of the upper Dnieper, engulfed 180 villages and ccounted' for 2,000 slam, Germans, enormous booty and 'a arge number of prisoners' were captured. The Germans took Gomel in rn$ ',£* August of 1941. Its fall opened the, ,4* vay for Russian drive upon Zhob- »*.. in, 55 miles northwest on the rail ^ ine to Minsk. The Zhoblm-Kalm- ^ kovichi railway was cut yester- " f day by a Soviet drive south of r Gomel, the Moscow communique \ said. ord is proof thai our training are graduating troops full outfit to take care of Ihem, il was revealed loday. This was the "Fighting 45th" Infantry Division, which had won its batlle spurs in Sicily and its impact helped roll back the Germans when the Nazis for a few critical days stalled Ihe Iroops which hud made the original American landing on the Haliun mainland at Salerno said one general. In Ihe Sicilian campaign Ihe 45th Ihe first to wedge the north coast and cut the island in half, returning to the battlefront lale in the campaign for Messina. After smashing ashore along an 18-mile strip east of Gela, the 45th captured a thousand square miles of Sicily in three weeks. folks, — sciously or unconsciously, take me altitude that the American woman should be an imitation Hollywood hot-house flower, shunning uniforms and doing no direct war work. "But this is foreign to the true tradition of American womanhood —Ihe pioneer woman who sat beside a man on the covered wagon and held an extra rifle . . .the pioneer woman who loaded guns in the blockhouse while her menfolks ciiu.!"-* 1 *- 1 ' 1 "*"* "•"•*" — , j The 45th is made up largely of I These Iroops aiso murcned Iroops from Colorado, Oklahoma and New Mexico, including more Hum. a thousand Indians, although miles in 14 days while fighting continuously, cap'tured more than 6,00 Italian and German prisoners, took it has contingents ! eastern slates. "It's okay boys. I don't you," murmured the man. a litlle loo much turkey.'' need It is one of Ihe mosl colorful in the army, bul what is more im- porlant, il is rated as one of Ihe hardest-hitting outfits under the Hag. It made its battle debut in an amphibious assault against Sicily from several I the Comisi and Biscari airports, took the towns of Vittoria and Caltanissetta. knocked out eight giant Nazi Tiger tanks and a number of fired them. This is war. America needs well as man. And anything that the every available Army woman as business men of America can do lo help the Army obtain recruits from 9 Jap Ships Sunk by U.S. Submarines Washington, Nov. 26 (ff)— Amer-, ican submarines, hitting hard at Japanese: supply lines in the Pacific, have sunk v»inc more enemy, ships, bringing to 505 the number of Japanese vessels sunk, probably sunk or damaged by United States „ — _ , 4 undersea craft. of only three fighters and a tor- 1 The i atesl re poit of the subma pedo bomber. In one engagement, - - • -the carrier fighters bagged 16 of 20 intercepted Zeros without losing a plane, the spokesman said. These carrier groups, each consisting of two or more aircraft carriers have participated in extended patrols and sent out their planes on repeated raids. Southwest of the Gilberts in the Northern Solomons other American forces expanded to six miles along the west-central coast of Bougainville the beachhead they have carved out since Nov. 1 on Empress Augusta Bay. - w. . Division reporting sustained losses non-essential lines, or girls who T he beachhead expansion fol aren't working al all, will be appreciated. Our current drive ends smaller enemy mechanized units j Decem ber 7, and we need this help and captured huge stores of enemy ammunition, food, medical supplies. clothing and The lads were so anxious for ac- The brink of Niag.in, i- vedinji at half fct-t "Just j after only a short pause in Africa Thanksgiving enroute from the United Stales. 'and its performance under fire — _., .. . 'caused ranking officers at Allied I A platoon of 30 men captured the i headquarters to hail it us a com- town of Ragusa the Canadians nuct tion in the early days of the Sicilian campaign they even poached on Canadian territory. Lamar, Mo. — Classified ad in .ills the r^i.e i.a j>- ..... i I plcle vmdii:;.iuoi l--_.l!.'.l_; oruJt.(lV v I ivf thi; American the Lamar Democrat: "For sale: Half jersey cow Fine milker." j « e^oid lowed the sinking of four Jap destroyers by an outnumbered American destroyer force Thursday in waters only 90 miles southeast of Rabaul, the enemy's main southwestern base on New Britain. rine activilies lisled seven medium freighters, one medium taiikei and one medium-sized airplane tians- port vessel as sunk as undisclosed points. The new sinkings boosted to 745 the number of Japanese vessels sunk by all types of American weapons since the war starled. Of Ihe 505 crediled specifically lo submarines, 355 have been sunk 36 probably sunk and 144 damaged. Today's repprl on submarine activities in the Pacific came as all indications pointed towaid an expansion of the ahead> large underwater fleet. The navy has urged volunteeis from other branches to attend special training classes, foi bubmaune duly a I New London, Conn , and the"" rate of submaiine launchuigs has climbed shaipl> m iccent (Cor.linued or. Pa£2 T\vc.) The American destroyers appar- upset Japanese plans to exac- j weeks, luuu: high ranking personnel from | The request for i Buka. off north Bougainville as the j submarine training from! possible prelude to surrender of naval academy nick I their tottering Northern Solomon I holdings. 1938 and over 28. giadudtes since to reserve offtreis- not

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