Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 30, 1943 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, November 30, 1943
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fciftN for eontWobu* ifra*rtlons only V6U feU tM6 QUICKER YOU '"' '" For Sal* S ^ BEFORE YOU BUY. f trade furniture. The best |; jilace in town to buy furniture. Meal Furniture Store. 27-lmpd. MULES. MARES, SADDLE h6rses, jacks, stallions and Shet- iand ponies. All stock guaranteed. tffee truck delivery. At same location for 30 years. Windle Bros. 516 West Broad., Texark- aaa, T6xas. 23-tf LATONIA BICYCLE. NEW \ctmaition. LaMar CoX. 22-6tc 193V FOUR-DOOR SEDAN FORD. Practically new four excellent - tires. Same as new. Irving Urrey. • ' 26-3tch '40 ACRES MIXED LAND. 30 IN f cultivation. Good spring well. Mile east of BWVins? See Jess Wood. -.T 1 , 27-6tp '2 M^RES 5 AND 8 YEARS OLD 8 miles South Hope on Highway 29. "L". C. Betts. ^ - 29-6tp | PRACTICALLY tfE'W B A B Y'S play pen. Painted and decorated. Pre-war made. Phone 1035-W. '*> f* .-..••/ : 29-3tp * Notice .CHRISTMAS GIFTS ON DISPLAY ^and on hand at my home. All >, kinds of Fuller brushes. 902 ' South Fulton, Phone. 138. Mri. ; n ' Leon Bundy. 23 tt * HAVE YOUR OLD MATT RE S S made new. Prices reasonable. r ' Used furniture bought or accepted <l * as payment on your mattress. * Phone 152. Hope Mattress Co. * » 10-lmp Winter Baseball Meetings Open Next Monday «Y SID PEDER New York, Nov. 29 (/P)—The winter baseball meetings open a one-week run today and while the minors have more fireworks to set oft than the majors, the biggest blockbusters of all probably will be those "The Head" drops on the boys behind closed doors. "The Head," naturally, is Kenesaw Mountain LandTi, and a couple of things have happened recently that have the man in the broken-down hat steamed up like a locomotive. And as the nine minor leagues which survived the war in 1943 gathered in separate sessions today to start the ball rolling, you heard a lot of talk about what the high commissioner might have to say later in the week. I Before that, however, there'll bo ! a lot of time given to baseball's | war and post-war problems, and ! •the minors have a tough fight on over vote control, among other things. Although the major have practically closed up shops on ivo- ] ry deals, they may have a scramble in their chin-fests over pro- BLOOD PLASMA SAVES A LIFE ON BOUGAINVILLE V V 1 CHRISTMAS SPECIAL FOR 30 days only! Mattresses remade. Sheeting 3.95. Striped tick, 5.95. Free delivery. Phone 152. Hope Mattress Co. 24-lmp important part of this picture is :he ru'oberlike_ soled shoe Jagua Lynn holds. It looks like leather but isn't, contains no plastic nor rubber, yet outwears the real thing by 50 per cent. The new material, invented by Elliott E. Simpson o£ New York, u._y cut shoe ration problems in the future. Lost or Strayed ONE BLACK HEIFER. SEE IVY I FOR SALE: ONE ELECTRIC sewing machine, several non- 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 HAVE YOUR; MATTRESS RE- made now for Christmas. Cobt s Mattress Shop. 712 West 4Li Street. Phone 445-J. 23-6 tp CLOCK REPAIR WORK, CLEAN- ed and fixed. Bring them to 523 W. Ave. D. 24-6tp Mitchell. Hope, Ark. player limits. ! But if you listen to the arm-chair i | chatter around and about, those j i details are just a little more than a sideshow. In the last few weeks Landis has run into such of his pet peeves as (1) betting on ball games, which caused him to divor- r" William (I used to play for Yale) Cox from baseball for keeps, and (2) extra-curricular off-season ! exhibitions by major leaguers. ] some for three dollars a game. j "The Head" no doubt wants to bring all the boys together to get his feelings on these matters off his'chest. Indications he'll speak "a piece" came shortly after he hit town over the week end, for his first semi-official act was to go into a huddle with William G. Bramham, boss of the minor leagues, yesterday. What's more he already has sub- S. Marine Corps Photo From NBA) In a hastily-dug hospital trench on Bougainville a wounded Marine gets n life-saving transfusion of blood plasma, and another fighting man is saved because of a blood donor's thotightfulncss back home. Have you visited your Ked Cross donor center lately? Long Delayed Upset String Finally Hits SPORTS ROUNDUP -By Hugh S. Fnllertn, Jr.* Associated Press Soorts Columnist 27-3tp. m iti cc j for the approval of the ALL" 1 TYPES'QE HOME , AND building repairs. Specialize in re*"roofing. Esturt^tes free. A. M. 'Rettig, Phone 221. 29-6tc THE } PERSON FINDING PACK- agejcontaining tjresser; set, Friday-, in car, parked . in front of Talbot's, please return to Mrs. Clyde Osborn, •-. 405 S. Hervey, - Phone 686-M. 29-3tp Help Wonted (EXPERIENCED GROCERYMAN, by'well known local firm. Apply at" Star office. 27-3tc Bob Steuber Is High Grid Scorer New York ,Nov. 29 (/P) —Bob Steuber of Depauw won high scoring honors with 129 points in the 1943 college football season although he played only five games, Bob Brumley of Oklahoma scored 14 points against Nebraska last week and jumped into fourlh spol wilh 79. The leading scorers: Midwest Independents Player, School GTD PAT FG TP Bob Steuber, Depauw Southeastern Conference .. .. 5 19 15 0 129 Steve Van Buren, Louisiana State 8 14 14 0 98 Big Ten Tony Butkovich, Purdue 7 16 0 0 96 Big Six Bob Brumley, Oklahoma 9 10 16 1 79 East — Stan Koslowski, Holy Cross 8 11 9 0 75 Southwest Conference Lost Nalional Association (the minors), an amendment aimed at the off- season ball players. This is a proposal to prohibit any club from allowing its park lo be used for exhibitions "in violation" of the major, minor and major-minor agreement rules and to prevent teams such exhibitions from using ineligible ball players. It stipulates, in the judge's usual pull-lhc-lrigger terms, that violators will bcr penalized. Of course, wnen "The Head" starts throwing his high hard one, only the mobuls will be in a position to hear. The fireworks display for the general public, therefore, will be left to the minors, with the big leagues possibly helping out when they get around to talking over the hopes of the Washington and St. Louis clubs for more night games and of the Yankees for a boost in the player limits. Five Arkansas Soldiers Wounded By TED MEIER New York. Nov. 29 (/Pi— That long delayed wave of upsets that usually marks every college football season struck unexpectedly last, week and left in its wake Ihe wreckage of Noire Dame's dreams for a perfect season. Pcrliaps even more shocking than last year's 55-12 rout of mighly Boslon College by Holy Cross was the sizzling news laic Saturday lhal Great Lakes had completed a 40-yard pass in last 30 seconds to humble the Fighting Irish. 19-14. Coming in the last regular week New York. Nov. 29 —(/Pi— Pigskin Postmortem: And wasn't it a great day for the Navy, what with the midshipmen. Great Lakes, Iowa and Del Monte Pro-Flight schools and flock of navy : and "Gii Goal manned college teams coming out I ins crashed over on top Saturday? ... As this observer saw it, the difference between the Navy and Army teams was partly the greater size and strength of the Navy line (don'l Icl tl lc I those program weights fool you) jhc I and partly the kicking of a little ! guy named Hal Hambcrg .... George Maxon got as much dis- . . . The unlucky regiment did all eight, with Navy yolls and songs before the game and even surprised their rivals by uncovering banners reading: "Beat Army" ! when with louchdown, a few dozen real Navy supporters in the next section made more noise than 1,200 cadets. Many State Boys Awarded Valor Medals London, Nov. 29 (/I 3 )— Award of 1,213 decorations for valor and ex- ccplional achievement by members of the Eighth U. S. Air Force was announced today by Lt. Gen. Ira , i C. Eakcr, commanding American first I a " urnls '" the European Ihcaler 'of operations. Town Meeting Club owners gathering for this week's major and minor league meetings arc wondering if Judge Landis might not be getting ready with so close to the coffin corner that Glenn Davis stepped out of bounds and untied Randolph Field of Texas; Franklin-Marshall of Lan- easier. Pa.: and almost gave !'. s hc rloc ' k * ™ >? c seven yard underdog Cornell a victory over llllc - Lnlcr afler Jim Pcttilmlcr Pennsylvania. Virtually overlooked the Navy's 13-0 triumph over Army in the game that was expected lo be lhc outstanding one of lhc week. Behind 12-7 Notre Dame had out °" lhc Cadets' one-yard line . DARK COLORED HORSE MULE. 8/years old. Medium size. See McDavitt. Reward. 23-tf TAN COCKEREL SPAN- iej^ 5 months old. Answers to naitte of Penny, Red colar. Telephone 531-R, Reward, Mrs. Bin McRae. 23-6tc. DOVE COLORED MULE. 700 pouqds. Scar on right shoulder. See George E. Smith, Emmet, iyr."l Box 108. 27-3tp Wanted to Rent FIVE OR SIXrROOM HOUSE. Prefer Ward 1 or 2. Employed in city. Reasonably permanent. No Ralph Park, Texas 8 8 12 0 60 Rocky Mountains Independents John Ziegler, Colorado College ...,o 8 1 0 49 Southern Conference Courtney Lawler, Richmond 7 8 0 Pacific Coast Conference Pete Susick, Washington 4 7 0 0 42 Washington, Nov. 29 (/P)— Five Arkansas soldiers have been wounded in action, the War Department announced today. Second Lieutenant Warren W. Lanz was wounded in the Southwest Pacific area. Next of kin is I Mrs. Warren W. Lanz, his wife of 48 Rosebud, Those wounded in action in Ih'e Mediterranean area included: Pfc. J. D. Dent, son of Mrs. taken a 14-12 lead on Creighton Miller's touchdown with only a minute to play, a touchdown lhal apparently assured the Irish their tenth slroight victory and their first unbeaten, unlicd season since the 1930 Knutc Rockne learn. But Ihe Sailors put on a regular movie finish afler lhal. The Irish kicked off lo the Sailors' 37. Steve Lach completed a pass to Ihe Irish 46. On Ihe next play he faded back while Paul An4erson cul behind Ihe Noire Dame secondary and snared Lach's perfect peg on the seven without a soul near him. There can be little doubt, however, thai lhc Irish slill rank as the No. 1 team in the country on he basis of their victories over Pitt, Georgia Tech, Michigan, Wisconsin, Illinois, Navy, Army Northweslern and Ihe Seahawks, Navy, aided greatly by Hal lance, bul Hamberg paved the way | to crack down again by releasing a lot of players now on the national defense lists . . . When a lot of yea/, the active players had to be sold or released, but most of those in the services were merely transferred to Iho defense lists of clubs still in business and those- clubs can't take care of all of them when they return to baseball . . . Several proposals lo increase reserve lists all down lhc line will conic up for consideration, but they'll meet plenty of opposition from the clubs that don't own many farms. They contend that will be "the same as giving the Yanks and Cardinals 98 more players." copied an Army pass on his own If)—a clear case of Peltit larceny — Hambcrg boolcd a 49-yardcr oul on Ihe Army 23 and then put one That's why they still call it fool- ball. Upsets Leave Only 6 Undefeated Teams New York, Nov. 29 (/P)— day's wave of upsets left only six undefeated, untied college teams in the nation, topped by Purdue. All six played last week. Records of the undefealed, untied leams (Ihree games or more) Mary L. Dent, Route 2, Jonesboro, Sgt. W. J. Robertson, son of Waller Robertson, Wivile; Pvt. Robert H. Venable, son of Mrs. Cordie | Venable, Booneville and Sgt. Rich- I ard F. Wells, son of George M. Wells, 1700 East 6th St., Little Rock. small children. •-JJope Star. Reference. Call 2-tfdh. Wanted SET OF SINGLE BUGGY HAR- ngss, Moore's .City Market. 22-6tp Team. Purdue (Md) Bainbridge Naval Colorado College Bunker Hill (Indj Naval Air .... ... G PTS OP .9 214 55 .7313 7 ..7 199 27 ....6 171 37 For Rent BOOM FURBISHED APART- ment, Bills paid. 1002 East St- cpn4 Street. Phone 740-J. 23-IHp The \\u!ls of Ihe liltle air *acs or-the lungs musl bo kept moist so that oxygen can pass through thum rapidly. Sports Mirror Serv : ce Stripes Back in 1901 admission to the Army-Navy game at Philadelphia was by invilation only and the anonymous author of the fine history of the service scries on this year's program and between $40 and $50 was being offered for a seat." . . . That might be one way of observing the wartime len-mile restriction . . . Navy followers insist that a lot of the credit for Navy's leam belongs lo Johnny Wilson, who clidn'l even get his name in the program. Johnny, who once laughl Ihe Tar's coaching slaff Ihe uses of the "new" forward pass while playing svith St. John's college in a scrimmage against the plege leams for years [ and sends his boys up lo Ihe big squad ready to play with Ihe men. Louisville Sluggers People who have helped buy baseball equipment for the fighling forces may be pleased lo hear lhal they're also providing useful weapons for the marines on New Georgia island. Combat Correspondent T-Sgt. William S. Frank reports: "The usual weapon for standing silent and cffccUvc night guard here is a hatchcl or knife, bul one marine lank crew created its own novel way of mouling guard. | If a lurking Jap slugs through the i line, the marine tankmen are prepared to conk him with a baseball j bat." ! Of the medals, 19 were awards of the Silver Star, the army's Ihird highcsl valor rccognilion for gal- lanlry in action and one was an Oak Leaf Cluster for lhc Silver Star. The total also included 150 Distinguished Flying Crosses for gallantry and extraordinary achievement in flight, 19 Oak Leaf Clusters to the DFC, 490 Air Medals for exceptional achievement in flight, 501 Oak Leaf Clusters lo Ihe Air Medal, 20 Purple Hearts for wounds received in combat, one Oak Leaf Cluster to the Purple Heart, and 11 Soldier's Medals for heroism not in aclual combat. The Oak Leaf Cluster is awarded lo mcn cnlillcd lo receive the same medal or cross which he already holds. The recipients of the awards included: Distinguished Flying Corss: Arkansas S. Sgl. Frank H. Stell, 360 Oliver St., Box 212 Conway. Oak Leaf Clusters lo the Ail- Medal Arkansas — 1st Lt. Shelby L. Irby, Route No. 1, Box 68, Wai- son; 2nd Lt. Preslon E. Vadcn, 303 Reynolds St., 'Lonokc (Iwo Clus- lers); T-Sgl. Charles H. Dugan, Whitlinglon Ave., Hot Springs; S- Sgt. Lonnic L. Ackerman, Fox; S- Sgt. James M. 'Gaza, Malvern (three Clusters!; Sgt. Wiliam L. Lcisingcr, Yancopin (two Clusters). Four Grid Teams Dominate All State Selections Little Rock, Nov. 29 —(/P) The if Arkansas High school conference which voted last spring to abandon an organized football schedule and then changed Us mind late lasl summer shut down operations for another nine months lasl week '€. afler one of the tightest title races \ In its eight year history. Pine Bluff's Zebras who lost one game and tied another took the title on percentage points with the powerful Fort Smith Grizzlies, who f developed Into one of the best Bord- J er City teams In history, close on their heels. The Grizzlies had lour wins and one loss lo Pine Bluff — In Ihe conference. Jake Baldwin, hardrunning Zebra halfback, look individual scoring honors with 15 touchdowns and 16 points after touchdown for a 106 point total — nine ahead of Bud Canada of Hot Springs. For Ihc firsl lime in conference history, a non-championship team — Forl Smilh — placed more mcn on Ihe Associated Press composite all-conference team than did the champions. The Grizzlies had three players on the "dream" club, Lil- tle Rock, Hoi Springs and Pine Bluff Iwo each and El Dorado and North Little Rock, one each. The conference coaches put only Iwo Forl Smith and Pine Bluff men on Ihcir team bul awarded three firsl team spots to Litllc Rock's Tigers who were soundly thrashed by Fort Smith and tied by Pine Bluff and IIol Springs. The coaches '— All-Star selections: First Team Hoisted, Norlh Lilllc Rock, and Wordcn, Hoi Springs, ends; Halstead. Pine Bluff, and Atkinson Little Rock, tackles; Wells. Fort Smith, and Robins, Litllc Rock, guards; Bullock, El Dorado, ccn- Icr; Donoho of Forl Smith, Hoffman of Lillle Rock, Parks of El Dorado, and Canada of Hoi Springs, backs. Second Team Lylc, El Dorado, and Smilh Smith, ends; Rowland, Springs, and Wineingcr, Smilh, lacklcs; Michael, Bluff, and Antonio, Hot Springs, guards; Piper, Hot Springs, center; Baldwin of Pine Bluff, Stande- fcr of Hot Springs, Baync of Pine Bluff and Bowers. Forl Smilh, backs. TU ""*ii ^^^7T^r s t f**$ ,: r.^: ft J^., lff W **-* —**•*•).-Wlf"--™ *•-*?/tf»»-w -»-ri**~,-"'~^«—I'-'T^fli' f^ltf* ^V"- 1 -J-^JPT *•»•**' f "• 0 u sd iThur M fchap Ithc Jiom IChri IA11 land IcrtU W Jhorri IThu IFrit Tl |scrtt fin i flora Hope .. -,«. r '45TH YEAR: VOL. 45—NC^V Star tMfeWtAfHlft ^Arkansas:fair this afternoon, tonight and Wednesday; not quite so cold tonight arid in west portipn •this afternoon; temperatures 25 to 30 in east and near freezing in west portion tonight. Star of Hop«, 18W; Pr«u, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1943 . '-- '---• —' 1— iNEA)-Mton» Newspbper EnttrpnM A.s-n PRICE'5c COPY , i Winter Line Cracked ! Ba^ Da Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor -ALEX. H. WASHBURN- a ri "P Some Definite News About War Reports originating in foreign countries tell ve^cl^T" ? ? e90Hatin9for P eace < °"d (2) that Roose- conference. us two things: Fort Hot Fort Pine Associated Press' All-State Selections Little Rock, Nov. 29 (/I 1 )— The Associated Press' annual composite Arkansas High school conference All-Star football team: headed for a United Nations Our own United Nations sources <9say thai Ihe flood of German peace rumors is just that and nothing I more—Axis propaganda placed at strategic listening posts like Sweden, Switzerland, Spain and Portugal, for Iransmission back to Britain and the United States so our people will become over-confident and let up in their war effort. Regarding the report of a Roose- vcIl-Churchill-Slalin meeting there Is no denial—so we may conclude this much of today's news is correct And Ihe phoney German peace rumors give you an excellcnl reason why lhc leaders of allied nations fighting a war do have to get together from time lo lime. Only by Ihcir joint statement, speaking for Britain, Russia and the United Stales, will lhc high command finally convince Ihe Allied World whal the true facts arc about the war and Ihe prospective peace. Personally, il seems onlirely likely that the Allied press spokes- quarters announced the assault mcn arc tcllin « 'he truth when they began last Saturday. By Sunday say lhal tllc P rosc »t Hood of peace afternoon the " Aurtralians were rumors is Axis-inspired, within a mile of their objective. The 1 Yo " recall that we cut the other World War too short—and Greater Germany, left as an intact empire, came back 25 years later to very nearly conquer the world. We have agreed nol lo make the Hamberg's coffin corner punting, |. . . Looks as if Doug Kcnna would shoved over two second half ) continue to be the Army's "un- By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago: Frank Dixon, NYU, wins National AAU cross country title, vovcring 10,000 mceters in 30:52. Three Years Ago: Billy Conn, 174 1-4, outpoints Lee Savold, 1773-4, in Madison Sguare Garden, 15 rounder. Five Years Ago — Bob Zupple resigns as Illinois football coach, but is reinstated immediately by board of trustees. Lost—A Mother ROOM HOME IN GOOD f neighborhood. Electric refrigerator. Inner spring mattresses. Write Box 236, flope, Arkansas. 27-3tch TWO ROOM FURNISHED APART- ment for adujts. Phone 391, Mrs. W. H. Olmstead, 6?2 South Fulton St. 27-3tp L.ARGE BEDSOOM FOR TWO girls. Private entrance. Adjoining beth. Call 823-W after 6 p. m. 521 West 4th. 27-6tp TWO UNFURNISHED ROOMS. Private entrance to bath. 321 West 7th St. 27-6tp FOUR ROOM APARTMENT Upstairs in my home. Furnished or unfurnished. No small children. J. A Sullivan, 40.4 North Main. 29-tf tp Buy TABLE TOP GAS RANGE COOK stove. Call 788 from 1 to 4 p. in. 29-tf Healthy and thriving in a foster home, 16-month-old Joan Clements was left at a Toronto, Canada, hospital last August by her mother, Mrs. Myrtle Clements, who disappeared after leaving the baby girl and hasn't been found. touchdowns for its fiflh straight victory over Army and win the Eastern championship. Like the Seahawks, Navy finished its season bealen only by Noire Dame. The Seahawks trounced Minnesota, 32-0, in their, lasl game. Randolph Field went down before Soulhwcslern Louisiana Inslilule, G-0 while Buckncl defcaled F & M, 21-13. A coffin corner punt by Alvin Dark lhal wcnl oul on Ihe Randolph one-yard line in lhc Ihird period paved Ihe way for the SLI score. Glenn Dobbs, star Randolph forward passer, gambled on an aerial from lhc end zone. Fred Jacobs, reserve SLI half, intercepted it on Ihe 18 and ran for lhc only louchdown of Ihe game. Although defeated, Randolph i Field was selected ycslcrday to | oppose Texas in the Co'tton Bowl j on New Year's Day. Texas won | lhc Southwest Conference tille by beating lhc Texas Aggies on Thanksgiving. Except for Iho bowl game and a March Field-Del Monle Pro-Flight game on Dec. 11, the season is over. The outstanding learns in their seclions included Navy, Darl- mouth. Army and Perm in the East; Duke LSU and Georgia Tech in the South; Tc^as, Texas Aggies and Tulsa in the Southwest; Purdue, Notre Dame, Northweslern, Great. Lakes and Iowa Seahawks Rocky Mountains; and Soulhern. in lhc Midwest; Oklahoma in lhc Big Six; Colorado college in Ihe Rocky Mountains; and Soulhern i Calif. Washington College of Pacific S March Field and Del Monte Pre| Flighl on the Pacific coast. ! Here's the lineup of lhc bowl ; games: USC and Washington . in j the Rose Bowl; Georgia Tech and i Tulsa in Ihe Sugar Bowl; Louisiana Slale and Texas Aggies in the i Orange Bowl; Texas and Randolph ! Field in the Cotton Bowl. An op- I ponenl is slill lo be named for | New Mexico in Ihe Sun Bowl. In i addition Ihe annual Easl-Wesl i game will be played at San Fran| cisco. j An Army Ordnance maintenance battalion in Australia hits added | four extra wheels to the Ordnance jeep, thereby enabling it lo go through deeper bug. known soldier" for u while. He threw a few good passes Saturday, but Ihe only lime he ran wilh lhc ball was once when he couldn'l locale a receiver. Cheering Section Wonder if there was anything subtle in oulfilling lhc "Navy" cheering scclion with white hals. That kind of headgear also was worn by the MP's directing traffic. Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate considers service men'.s vole bill. Finance committee hears Secretary Morgcnthau's plea for additional laxes. House — rounlinc session. Meerschaum, the famous mineral, is mined chiefly in Minor. Lend-Leose Food for Yanks In case you've been wondering, here's some of the return we're gelling for our lend-lease lo Great Britain. All these foods—including the familiar shredded wheat—are grown or processed in England and are turned over lo U. S. forces, along with British- made clothing, as payment for some of the goods we send to Britain on a lend-lease basis. More Farmers to Fill Income Tax Returns More farmers will be required to file an income tax return this year lhan ever before, Oliver L. Adams, county agent reports. In view of this, Ihe Extension 1 Service of Ihe University of Ar- pipe ! kiinsas College of Agriculture has Asia I prepared a special form for farm- j crs lo use in figuring their taxable income. These forms are available at the county extension office. They list the types of income farmers should report, and the expense items they are allowed to deduct The forms arc free. The county agent believes lhat farmers who are required lo file an income tax return will save time and money by firsl summariz- 1 ing Ihcir year's operalions on one of Ihesc forms prepared by Ihe Agricultural Extension Service. Mr. Adams says il is his under- slanding thai under Ihe presenl income tax law married farmers who cxpccl to lake in more than $624 in 1U43 arc supposed to file an esti- malc of their income and pay their laxes by December 15, 1943. In Ine case of single persons Ihe minimum amount is $500 inslead of $624. All farmers who filed income tax returns for 1842 arc required lo file an eslimate of Iheir income for 1943 by December 15, regardless of the amount of Iheir income Ihis year. Arkansas Shares Cedar WitK TCU Dallas, Tex., Nov. 29 (^Arkansas' Razorbacks had company in the Soulhwesl Conference cellar [ as Ihe smoke from Ihe loop's 1943 football campaign cleared away loday. Texas Christian University's Horned Frogs, whose lone conference victory was over the Razor- I backs, wound up in the basement I will) the Porkers when Soulhern ! Methodist University, Ihe Porkers' only victim walloped Ihem 20-0 lasl week. Texas won Ihe lille and Ihe Col- Ion Bowl bid us was expected when the season .started Ralph Park of Player E. Smith Halslead Wells Bullock ... Robins. Rowland. Holslcad.. Donoho ... Canada... Baldwin . Hoffman T Team ..Forl Smilh Pine Bluff .Forl Smith El Dorado .. Lilllc Rock Hot Springs Norlh Lilllc Rock E B B .Fort Smith Hot Springs Pine Bluff Little Rock , B ^ Second Team: Ends — Shaw. Pine Bluff, and Lylc, El Dorado; Tackles —Atkinson, Little Rock, and Wineingcr, Fort Smith; Guards — Lindsey, El Dorado, and Piper, Hot Springs; Center —R. Smith, t~ jjjj Fort Smith; Backs — Bayne, Pine ' Bluff, Parks, El Dorado, Bowers, Fort Smith, and Slanderer, Hot Springs. Texas took individual scoring ( honors with 60 points, closely fol- \, lowed by his teammate, J. R. Callahan, with 52. The Texas Aggies, undefeated until Texas slopped them 27-13 ' Thanksgiving Day, was second in the team standings, S.M.U., third f'V and Rice fourth. Baylor did nol ' field a team Ihis year. Aussies Closing in on Bonga, Jap Jungle Outpost Southwest Pacific Allied Headquarters, Nov. 30 W>)— Seasoned Australian troops, the conquest of Sattcllbcrg behind them, arc clos- ^ ing in on Bonga, another Japanese iyoulposl in the New Guinea jungle Tanks crunched through the tangled undergrowth in support of the troops as the attack started, while Billy Mitchells bombers skimmed the trectops, slashing enemy posi- S)lions with machinegun fire. Gen Douglas MacArthur's head - ,T.miji c, iiuiu ui incu objective, distance gained was not given ..'Bonga lies northeast of Saltoll- berg, which fell lo the Allies Nov. 26. A spokesman said Us capture was necessary lo iron oul a bulge in Allied lines. A strong force of Liberators Crumped 94 tons of bombs on Wewak, Japanese stronghold on Ihe northeast coast of New Guinea. There was no interception. This puzzled air force officers because . at last reports the enemy had ... more lhan 50 fighters in lhc Wewak ? area. Some expressed Ihe opinion lack of resistance was due lo in. creased respecl for the fire power of a large number of heavy bombers flying in close formation. In the Solomons, fighters and P bombers on the 13th Air Force con- linued the heavy offensive against Bougainville. Here.too, the Japanese, failed to offer any fighter resistance. The only casualty la ; lhe Allies was one fighter forced down by anil-aircraft'fire. ThoipilQt; was Soys FDR, Churchill, Kai-Shek En route to Iran fro Meet Stalin New York, Nov. 30 —(/P)— Reuters, the British news agency, today received a dispatch datclincd Lisbon which said "it is known here definitely" that President Roosevelt, Prime Minister Churchill and President Chiang Kai-Shek have complied a long conference in Cairo arid arc now en route to Iran (Persia) to meet Premier Stalin. An Associated Press dispatch from London said this Reuters dispatch was not distributed by Reuters in Britain. However, it was transmitted through London and reached New York by normal radio transmission. Russian Armies Roll Westward on 6 Sectors By HENRY C. CASSIDY Moscow, Nov. 30 (/P)— Russian armies rolled steadily westward on six sectors of the long front today- three In White Rusia and three in the Ukrain—doggedly battering their way through forests, swamps and plains densely spotted with heavily fortified German defense works. v, Greatest progress was reported j'in the Zhlboin sector northwest of The Office of War Information ' clil|:llu . red Gomel, where Gen. Con,, . . . ""' ""•UimaUOn j c an nr» R,-.!,^,.,.,,..,.!-,,'„ . U.S. Troops Go Into Action ' saved.. Nearly 100 Dauntless and Avenger boiVibers attacked enemy installations on the south shore of Empress) Augusta Bay, site of Allied landings on Bougainvilc. An am!> munition dump was hit and at least 30 buildings destroyed. Allacks on enemy shipping continued. Liberator bombers attacked two destroyers and a freighter off the north coast of New Brilian, ^ damaging one of the warships! ( °A he , r Bombers and fighters snared and ansk barges along the coasts of Bougainville and New Guinea. same mistake twice. This time Germany is going to be taken apart—both militarily and politically. Is it likely then, since'Germany knows our intenlions, that the present peace rumors have any other purpose bul to prolong the war by weakening Allied production and fighting strenglh? A doomed man does not voluntarily advance the day of his execution. Nor is there any great probability lhal Germany's aclual fall is at hand. It is closer—bul the aclual arrival slill waits on some tomorrow. For the facts in the case .we.look, now to the pending confercncei oi our leaders. • :: . : ; , ,., ' : They will give us 'much-needecl definite news—in a world that threatens ,10 go suddenly j;soft because ijo'f; ; elevpi ; prcjpagaqdli from a tric ''' Can Opener In Uniform New York —(/P)— The can opener, too, apparently has gone lo war. An estimated 1,200,000,000 cans of food were delivered lo the War Food administration for lend-lease shipment in 1942. Legal Notice NOTICE OF SALE Notice is hereby given thai the undersigned mortgagee in a mortgage executed by R. L. Ramsey to the Uniled Stales on Ihe 1Mb day of January, 1943, and duly filed in lhc office of Ihe Recorder in and for Hcmpslead County, Arkansas; Ihe said R. L. Ramsey having waived all rights of appraisement sale and redcmplion under the laws of the Stale of Arkansas; pursuant lo the powers granted under the terms of .the aforementioned mortgage, and by the laws of Ihe Slate of Arkansas, will on the 2nd day of December, 1943, al 2 o'clock in the afternoon of said dale, at Battle Tract Farm, in Ihe County of Hempstead, Stale of Arkansas, offer for sale lo lhc highest and i best bidder for cash, lhc following described property, to-wil: 1 black rnare, Bess, 1100, 11; 1 black mare, Nell. 1100, 10, 2 black fillies colts; 1 brown Jersey cow; 1 while face cow, long horn 600, j 2; 1 springing Jersey heifer; I McCormick cultivalor; 1 Avery fertilizer distributor; 1 wagon, good; 1 John Deere middle buster; 1 George stock; 1 Gee Whiz Avery; 1 John Deere planter; 1 turning plow; 1 heifer calf; I bull i calf, y«ton of hay. Witness my hand this the 26th day of November, 1943. United Slales of America, By W. M. SPARKS, County Supervisor. Monday, November 29, 1943. ( Keeping Up With Ration Coupons Processed and Canned Fopds: November 1—First day for green slamps A, B and C in Ration Book 4. November 20 — Last clay for blue slamps X, Y and Z in Ralion Book 2. December 20—Lust day for green slamps A, B and C in Ra-, lion Book 4. CS Meats, Cheese, Butter and Fats: Meat, Cheese, Butter and Fats: November 21 — Firsl day for brown slamp L in Book 3. November 28 — Firsl day for stamp M in Book 3. December 4 — Last for for brown stamps G, H, J and K in Book 3. December 5 — First day for brown stamp N in Book 3. December 12 — First day for brown stamp P in Book 3. December 19 — First day for brown stamp Q in Book 3. Peace Rumors Viewed As Nazi Propaganda By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER Washington, Nov. 30 —(/P)— Talk of German peace overtures was viewed here today as indicating that Nazi leaders have launched a propaganda offensive to counter the expected big news from a com fcrcncc of President Roosevelt, Prime Minisler Churchill and Marshal Slalin. This meeting, which probably also involves discussions wilh Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek, may be current now. The agrccmenls which may be announced by lhc big three of the European war must be .of utmost concern lo Ihe Nazis because of i Ihcir effecl on the ncxl crucial I months of the conflict During i those months Germany, while de- 1 void of all hope of victory, may still try for a njsace short of unconditional surrender. In the meantime, as some observers here sec-the situalion, lhc Nazis can be expccled lo use all lhc wiles of Iheir propaganda machine lo stave off utter defeat and lo create as much confusion as j possible in Ailed ranks. Secrelary I of Stale Hull put the peace talk in I this category ycslcrday by saying I it is intended lo cause overconfi- dcncc in the Allied camp and Ihus impair the war effort Others, seeking an explanation of the liming of the lalcsl wave of rumors from such neutral sources as Bern and Stockholm, linked said transmission of Ihe Reuters story was followed within a half hour by a Berlin broadcasl quoting the British agency. The Berlin propaganda agency DNB put oul the story under an Amsterdam dateline, but OWI said: "The Reuters story was apparently transmitted by wireless for use by Reuters clients overseas and the Germans monitored the I transmission just as the Americans and British monitor Nazi wireless press transmission." stantinc Rokossovsky's troops were converging in a pincers pincers movement on that rail hub and fortress guarding the Gomel escape gap. ' A Russian communique said that Red Army spearheads had captured Strycshin, 12 miles south of Zhlobin, and had seized 40 villages in a smashing drive from the west Germans Fish for News on Allied Parley London, Nov. 30— (IP)— A Berlin broadcast said today that "diplomatic circles in Ankara claim to know the planned meeting of Churchill, Roosevelt and Stalin is "The heard to remark that lo lake place al leheran. same circles have been Roosevelt and Churchil already are in Cairo where Laurence A. Sleinhardt, U. S. ambassador to Turkey, was arrived by air apparently to see Roe- scvelt Since Steinhardt has already returned to Ankara, it is presumed tthal Roosevelt and Churchill also no longer arc in Cairo, but already bnroulc to Teheran," continued , Ihe .broadcasl' from ,lhe intornalional information bureau, and Axis propYga'ndJV ofo, '"t ( . ' '•,',"•; • "From ihese and other lihdic'a!-'' lions the'same circles infer that Stalin already is in Teheran. Olher iess likely versions claim Iho meel- ing is to lake place in Alexandria •or Cairo. Chiang Kai-shek and his wife also are said to have been seen in Iran and they too are to participate in the conference," the agency said. (A routers dispatch from Moscow to London said that another Soviet column had plunged further west to a point 25 miles soulh of Bob- ruisk, 35 miles norlhwest-of Zhlobin on lhc Gomel-Minsk railway.) Other advances were recorded in the Berezina and Pripet river valleys wesl of the Dnieper river, Ihe bullelin said. Eight hundred Germans were reported killed as the Russians surged forward in this area, stabbing closer to the enemy supply system while the Nazis steadily re- Ireaied toward the old Polish border. More than 200 miles to the soulh in the great bend of the Dnieper, another Russian army launched a renewed drive on Ihe west bank of the river between Kiev and Kremenchug. The charge drove the Germans back eight miles west of Cherkasy, 1,500 Nazis fell before the Red Army guns, the communi- que announced, and Soviet troops stormed into Russkaya-Polyana and four other towns including Dubcycvka, near the rail junction of Smela. (Russia forces have pierced the German defense-lines al.Cherkasy lo establish a bridgehead on Ihe Dnieper riv.eriand. h,ave reduced to. lf*«3C i li ci n fitui r»i1nn :« ...: jji- • ji_ '_' .. , less than five miles.in width the' corridor'iliriku/ig •'the i Nazi, ;£9M-4Son within Ihe city, j and Geri-na'nlfrirc'es holding the area between Cherkasy and, Kremenchuiv a -reuters dispatch from Moscow to London said today.) Other Soviet columns were on '•he move southwest of Dneprop- i trovsk and below Kremenchug in- The broadcast, was one of many \ Hiding severe manpower losses guesses that the Berlin radio has made in the last few days about the time and place of a conference of the leaders of the United Stales, Great Britain, Russia find perhaps China. Teheran (Persia). is the capilal of Iran : them directly with the Allied par- I wind and Tarawa Field Set in Use in Four Days Washington, Nov. '30 (/P)Within four days afler Ihe inilial attack on the Japanese at Tarawa in the Gilbert islands, tlie Americans had an air field in use. This was disclosed by Secretary of the Navy Knox at a news conference loday. Figures on the American losses, he said, have not been received here. He repeated thai the "fighl- ing was very bitter," implying as he had before thai heavy losses should be expccled. Knox said Ihe navy's construction men. the Scabces, went to work on the air slrip at Tarawa shortly after Ihc first wave of marines had landed. Asked about the reason for heavy losses, Knox called allention to reports thai one of the assault waves of marines ran into trouble when the enemy and capturing much valuable war material. Red Army airmen shutdown 34 German planes and bombed concentrations of troops and trains at Apostolova, the communique said. In Ihe bitlerly conlesled Kiev ley ! rr sea conditions changed unexpectedly and Ihey became They argued lhal if Ihe Germans j hung on a reef while exposed lo could get the Allied peoples to hop! ing seriously for peace rather than | concentrating on complete viclory Ihey might expect lo 'offsel some- heavy fire from the Japanese shore. He said thai preparations for January 1—Lasl day for brown j what the results of the conference. stamps L, Book 3. M, N, P and Q in Sugar: November 1 — First day for sugar stamp No. 29 in Ration Book 4. Good for five pounds. Gasoline: November 21—Last day for No. 8 coupons in A Ration Book, good for three gallons. B and C coupons are good for U/u i-'atluad One of the most talked of sub- I jecls on which some announcement j may be made is jusl what uncondi- 1 tional surrender would mean not only to the people of Germany bul also lo Ihe populations of Axis- dominated countries such as those in the Balkans. Some political experts feel thai u limefy appeal to the dominated peoples, now that Ihe Russian armies are approaching so cln.se i.o Iheir borders, might (Co:vt>.u£i en Pa;'; TV;;) the landings were thorough, with heavy aerial and naval bombardment preceding them. Our forces did not underestimate Japanese strenglh on Tarawa, he said. WELFARE RULING Lillle Rock, Nov. 30—(A")—Attorney General Guy E. Williams, advised Welfare Commissioner John G. Pipkin today the welfare deparl- menl may be reimbursed for services to crippled i-hildrm n' t;j.: |JL,I en la are fiiunn Lily .M, h, ,, the bulge, Gen. Nikolai Valutin's First Ukrainian army hurled back heavy new German attacks north and cast of Zhitomir in the Chern- yakhov and Bursilov areas. The Soviet communique reported 900 Nazis killed and 56 tanks dcslroycd. —«^«. •» 1H-B*. - , Gen, Vondegrift Is New Marine Chief Washington, Nov. 30 (/P)— Lt. Gen. Alexander A. Vandegrift today was appointed commandant of the marine corps effective Jan. 1, in succession to Lt. Gen. Thomas Holcomb, retiring because of age. Announcement of the appointment was made by Secretary of the Navy Knox at a marine corps headquarters press conference al- lended by Holcomb and Vandegrift. Holcomb reached the normal retirement age of 64 last August bul President Roosevelt requested that he remain in his presenl posl until the end of Ihis year. Vandegrifl, at 56, is a veteran of 34 years Of service in the marines. He was in the Southwest Pacific fighting at Ih'ff time the president decided to appoint him commandant. He started back home but upon reaching Honolulu, was ordered to go back lo lhc Bougainville area to command the landing operations there. This, il was explained loday, was made necessary because of the accidental death of Maj. Gen. Charles Barrett, who originally had been assigned to command Ihe marine landing operation. Heavy Frost Mercury Drops to 20 Degrees Early m o r n i n g risers were greeted by the heaviest frost of the season Tuesday and Uie mercury dropped to 20 degrees, the lowest so far of tlie current season, records at Iftw UmvcTJUy u] Alkalis,,.-, \ .KvprniT-riil f..i ,!>, i, ri-v.:. I, r\ \ M. > . Japs Not to Help Anyone ButThemselves New York, Nov. 30 —(f?)— Both Tokyo, and Berlin propagandists have been putting out stories .explaining to foreign audiences how each of the two major Azis partners is aiding the other by diverting Allied military strenght, but a high official of the Japanese in formation board has told the Japanese people that "we must fight .the.-'^ay by, ourselves," the Office of War Information said today. The Nazi Transocean agency declared in a wireless dispatch to the United States yesterday that German operations in the Mediterranean had helped the Japanese by withholding the British fleet from "Indian waters," and the Tokyo radio told Latin America that Japanese activities in the Pa-; cific had "permitted the Germans; ... . NE A Service Telepnoto American troops file down a landing net into a speedy assault boat for the trip to the shore in the U.S. attack on Jap-held Bougainville, Nov. 1st. A "dog of war'.' goes over the side in a special sling OPA Determines Price of Wood Washington, Nov. 30 (IP) The Office of Price Administration fOPA) has determined maximum prices on peeled and unpecled pine and chemical wood produced in Alabama and Mississippi and parts of Texas, Louisiana and Arkansas. Typical prices in the new amendments, announced yesterday, include $7.25 per 128 cubic feet of pine logs and bolts, produced in eight Louisiana parishes and 35 northeastern Texas counties, and $7.50 per cord of 138 cubic feet for chemical ironwood, hornbeam, lo- Greek to recapture the strategic bases."' . . Meanwhile, .however,;;;Cljief:;Muto of the IVfjrjt. section;" '.of th'e'Ljapa- anese 'ihtoiiriialioti boij:d I &*>' in a speech re-broadcast 'domesticaly by the Tokyo radio and reported today by United Slates government monitors — lold tlie Japanese people that "the fighting strength of Germany" was "very powerful" and Ihe "German forces are firmly holding the enemy's counter-offensives," but— "As we view the general scope of the world-war situation, we feel that we must win this war by our own efforts. Naturally, we should not be dependent upon others in the prosecution of this war. With a more earnest altitude under wartime conditions and taking a more appropriate attitude in regard to the question 'how is this war going to end'.' 1 We must prosecute the war against the enemy with our own hands, fully realizing we must fight the war by ourselves." Allied Planes Again Blast Nazi Targets By ROBERT STURDEVANT London, Nov. 30 — M>) — U. S, Eighth Air Force heavy bombers attacked targets in Western Germany in daylight today, setting a record of 11 major raids for one month's heavy operations from bases in Britain. Following on the heels of last night's RAF Mosquito bomber raid on the same general area, the American heavies were supported by U. S., RAF, Dominion and Allied fighters during their mission. The four-cngined American bombers exceeded by one the previous record of 10 operations set in July and equaled in September. It was the second successive day penetration of Germany for the American bombers which bombed Bremen yesterday for the second lime in four days and followed two successive RAF Mosquito night forays into the same area. With the Americans' end-of-thc- month burst, iho combined aerial operations of both the American and British heavy bomb groups for November reached the lolal of 21 —one short of the war's greatest offensive month in August. Last night's Mosquito raid on Germany and intruder missions on Nazis airfields in France and Holland were .carried out without f i (Continued on Page T-..-C) Women in Nazi Occupied Area Badly Used London, Nov. 30 — (/P)— Women of German-occupied countries "are treated worse than cattle" by their German conquerors, the inter-Allied information committee said today in a 20-page booklet which asserted that hundreds ' of teen-age' girls had been made to serve in Nazi military brothels. . -- The booklet, "Women Under cust, holy, mulbert, hawthorn and (Axis Rule," said the Germans had hopnm nrnrino^ i., on A.., sejzed th( , pretUest girl «. j n many Polish towns under Ihe pretext that "we need Polish women for our factories." Six months later many of these girls, have outlived their brothels, returned beecm produced in 30 Arkansas counties and 24 parishes in Louisiana. Regional and district OPA offices will announce formulas for freight and basing-point allowances, ; , • ; Bread Subsidy Is Effective Tomorrow Washington, Nov. 30 —(/P)— The administration's bread subsidy program intended to prevent rela'il per loaf price increases in Ihis shape, will be pul inlo effect tomorrow. The Defense Supplies Corporation today announced a series of subsidy payment rates on various grades of wheat effective Dec. 1, to relieve a price squeeze on millers, and so lhal the latter may conlinue lo sell flour for bread to the baker at prevailing levels. This subsidy schedule, to be paid at lhc mill, was announced: Hard wheat ground oulside of Ihe Pacific coasl area half ccnls a bushel. five and one All wheat ground in the Pacific coast area —14 cenls a bushel. The rales, DSC said, will continue in effect "and until further notice." Payments will be made on the amount of wheat ground during a calendar month. DSC said the schedule represented the difference between the wheat price used by the Office of Price Administration as the basis for flour price ceilings and the current wheat markets. DSC, a subsidiary of the Recon- usefulness In home wasted. pregnant and diseased, the pamphlet declared, Nazis recruiting girls in Luxem- ,bourg were told.that "Luxembourg |gu-ls will be able to go to Germany ilo work six months for the Fuehrer and will be proud to return as 8th Army Drives 4 Miles Forward i From the Sangro —-Europe By NOLAND NORGAARD Allied Headquarters, Algiers, Nov. 30 (/P)— The British Eighth Army has cracked the main winter, ~. defense line of the Germans on the^l'i Adriatic end of the Italian front by driving four miles forward from the Sangro river, Allied headquar-f ters announced today.;" <) V In 36 hours of continuous day > \ aiid night fighting Gen. Sir Bernard L. Montgomery's forces cap- ' tured portions of the vital Snagro A ridge northwest of the river and routed the Nazis from the town of Mezzagrogna. : Simultaneously United States units of the Allied Fifth Army , lought their way forward one mile ! through blistering enemy shellfire < to occupy the town of Castelnuovo northwest of Montaquila. While clawing up the Sangro ridge, which rises 750 to 1,000 feet above the river valley, the British, New Zealand and Indian troops ' under Montgomery also widened their bridgehead to 12 miles. This frontal assault on the enemy's heavily fortified mountain positions was supported by deadly artillery and aerial bombardment, which in itself was almost sufficient to make the Germans' defense system in this section crum- ' ble. (' The advancing British captured numerous prisoners from the German 65th Infantry/Division who were described as. "bomb happy" indicating they were shocked and , demoralized from .the heavy bomb- ' mg and shelling. V ;,.. ; After taking, Mezzagrogna the Eighth .Army hammered away in*/,: tne;direetiqn: ; of:'Romagnoija at the .** extreme south end of the ridge and ""I north toward Fossacesia at the northern end of the ridge. During this surge onto higher" ground the little villages of Mar- German mothers ed. the booklet add- The German government urged occupation troops in the Netherlands to force their attentions on girls and promised to pay the expenses of any illegitimate children, said the pamphlet, which based its findings on official German an- nouncemenls, eyewitness accounts and information received from refugee governments. Italian occupatoin troops in Greece were said to have taken advantage of starvalion in the country, with some of them even attempting to seduce 13-year-old girls by offering them loaves of bread. The Nazis mere were more systematic,, the booklet said, quoting them as ordering Ihe mayor of Piraeus lo eslablish a brothel for Ihe troops and to fill it with "girls of good standing," Two Die in New York War Plant Blast New York, Nov. financing this subsidy program, which lhc Office of Economic Slab- ilization has eslimaled will cosl "no more lhan $9,000,000 a month." OES said that without it, an 30 —(/Pi— »„ Two injured fatally and 30 or swing shift workers were canlonio, Basilo, Marcuccia, Casone, Cocco, Marcono and San Onofsia were overrun. Farlher inland the situation around the second bridgehead across the Sangro river near Archi was reported generally quiet and Montgomery's headquarters gave no intimation whether the enemy's "important supply, road along tlie river in that sector had been cut. On the Fifth Army front heavy fighting by the Americans during the last 48 hours continued around the Falconara moutain, where Castelnuovo was occupied. Enemy artillery bombardments increased there and on other sectors of the Fifth Army front. Allied airpraft joined in the blovvs at Ihe Germans' mountain entrenchments and other installalions and also extended then- operations to include an air attack on the Yugoslav city of Sarajevo, where the assassination of Archduke Ferdinand and his wife in 1914 touched off the First World War American B-25 Mitchell bombers made the Sarajevo raid, ovei coming a barrier of clouds to hit an explosives factory, enemy barracks and a transport repair shop. American Flying Fortresses and B-26s delivered B heavy attack on the airporl and railroad yards at Grosseto, 80 miles north of Rome and American Mitchells laid out a pattern bombing of roads, railways and bridges at Giulianova, a communications center north of Pescara on the Adriatic coast. A few hours earlier RAF Bos- tons made a night attack on harbor installations at Pescara, bombing and strafing both north and south of tlie town, hitting a railway junction and starling several fires. The German airforcc, which has more been much in evidence hurt early today in the explosion of a leading hydrogen lank in a lower war plant As part of Ihe program, OPA is preparing ceilings on all wheat to supplement maximum prices recently established for soft wheat in Ihe eastern stales. The ceilings, ex- peeled lo be announced soon, will a loading slored, died several hours afler Ihe blast The second victim was Antonio Gangarello of Brooklyn. The blast occurred at the Wesl- ern Eleclric Company, rocking Ihe dows in buildings in radius which includes Greenwich Village. The detonation was felt in several New -Jersey communities across the Hudson river. The War Department Federal Hot Springs Bus Fare Is Not Acceptable Hoi Springs, Nov. 3Q(A*i— The Bureau of Investigation, police and ""-•• fire departments launched immedi- cents adult bus fare and 3.5 cents school children fare set for :he Hot Springs Street Railway Co., by the Ulililies commission is not acceplable lo Ihe city of Hot Sp- over the ate investigations. ENSIGN MISSING baltle lines and had opposed Allied bombing raids far behind the front over the weekend, failed to appear in strength yesterday. Although the Mitchells i aiding Sarajevo sighted eight enemy planes, Ihe Nazis made no efioil to interfere and likewise there was no opposition to the bombing of Grosseto. American Liberators w h i c h bombed highways and lailways near Furbara in the vicinity of Civitavecchia - encountered three enemy fighters which made what was described as a "halfhearted pass" at the bombers, but then were driven off by escort of Light- nings." Intense flak was reported around Giulianova. acceptable lo Ihe city of Hot Sp- I • Warren, Nov. 30 - Ensign Raloh rings. Mayor Leo P. McLyughlin ! W, Stockermer, Jr., is missing and announced. The City Council will I probably dead as a result of a plane meel tomorrow night lo adopt an j clash al the Salton Sea. Calif , Nov ordinance cutting the adult mle lo 127, the navy notified his parents live fonts IH- : ;jid here i h ere. BETA KAPPAS ELECT Fayeiteville, Nov. 30 i— The University of Arkansas chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, Honorary scho - lastic sociely, elected Mrs. Zilpha Curlis Battery, acting head of the home economic department its president yesterday. __.*™,..i^_,.. - _i -A*. *»,,-

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