Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 30, 1943 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 30, 1943
Page 6
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pfl^flf^^ HO ft STAR, HOPf, ARKANSAS Tuciday, Notcrnbcf 30, 1943 iffifled S-/S1- , bi if* btfcf* ft Ada ««h hf' odvtitic*. tofcift bv** the Phorw. minimum JO* §&ji*r ** lot conttnuou* insertions only IE'MORE YOU TEU. THE QUICKER YOU SELL." For Sole US BEFORE YOU BUY. ;£s«U,or trade furniture/The best to furniture. Furniture Store. 27-lmpd. 30» 4 , MULES. MARES, SADDLE horses, jacks, stallions and Shet- lafid ponies. All stock guaranteed. 'j^rcfe truck delivery. At same location for 30 years. Windle Bros. 516 West Broad., Texark- Texas. 23-tf lxJ40 "ACRES MIXED LAND. 30 IN '' : cultivation. Good spring well. ' Mfle- east of Blevins. See Jess Wood. 27-6tp * 2 MARES 5 AND 8 YEARS OLD 8 miles South Hope on Highway t 29\'1.. C. Belts. 29-6tp JtPRACTICALLY NEW BABY'S ^•- play pen. Painted and decorated. 'Pre-war made. Phone 1035-W. -* 29-3tp Notice CHRISTMAS GIFTS ON DISPLAY f, and on hand at my home. All i kinds of Fuller brushes. 902 <; 5 South Fulton, Phone 138. Mrs. Bundy. 231£ | 5C HAVE YOUR OLD MATTRESS f" made new. Prices reasonable. Used furniture bought or accepted \ as payment on your mattress. 1 Phone 152. Hope Mattress Co. I ', ' 10-lmp CHRISTMAS SPECIAL FOR 30 '4 days only! Mattresses remade. '" Sheeting 3.95. Striped tick, 5.95. Free delivery. Phone 152. Hope • Mattress Co. i 24-lmp FOR >SALE: ONE ELECTRIC „. sewing machine, several non- electrics, two hand vacuum 1 cleaners. Sewing machines bought, sold, rented, repaired. • Jaines Allen, 621 Fulton St., Hope, Ark., phone 322-J 2-lmp .HAVE YOUR MATTRESS RE- Notre Dame Still Voted Top Team of the Nation By HAROLD CLAASSEN New York, Nov. 30 (Ft— Notre Dame remains as the top football team in the country, despite its 19 to 14.. movie-like loss to Great Lakes but its popularity took a drastic cut. Eighty-six of 131 sports experts, voting in the final Associated Press poll of the season marked the Irish No. 1 on their ballots and their decisions kept Notre Dame on the throne for the ninth straight week. The remaining 45 voters were definite in their opinion that the loss had robbed the Frank Leahy machine of much of its glamour, j Some dropped the Irish as low as | seventh, in contrast to the poll of j three weeks ago when Notre Dame j established a record by sqaring j every first-place ticket. As it was, however, the Irish finished with 1,259 points to take over the mythical National Championship in succession to the 1942 Ohio State eleven. Not only did Notre Dame's loss cost it heavily in points but it lifted the Great Lakes aggregation from 21st to sixth place and made the Iowa Pre-Flight, victim by a 14 to 13 count, a strong runnerup to the South Bend stalwarts. The Seahawks grabbed 12 first place votes and a total of 1,028 points — only 231 less than the total compiled by Notre Dame. • Michigan, with a single expert regarding it as the country's best, was third while Navy's 13 to 0 victory over Army hiked it from sixth a week ago to fourth. Purdue, undefeated and whom a dozen experts hailed as the No. 1 outfit, came next, just above the Great Lakes Bluejackets. The Sailors received one vote for No. 1. Duke, again a southern powerhouse and the Southern Conference champion, landed seventh place and annexed the seven votes as the best while Del Monte, Calif. Pre-Flight was eighth and had nine writers hailing it as the outstanding eleven. Great Lakes took the spot in the select circle vacated by Army, a member of the first ten all season until shunted among the second Rooftops of Berlins The Bombs FallKirc 1 • •» , Southworth All Smiles About 1944 Redbirds Aggies Resume Grid Practice for Oil Bowl Monticello, Nov. 30 (.1 J )— LI. Homer T. Cole, couch of the Arkansas Aggies who will meet Southwestern Louisiana Institute in Houston's OH Bowl on New Year's Day, ordered resumption of football practice today. Separate waves of cheers greeted Cole's announcement that the Aggies had been selected for the Houston game and that S. L. L. would be the opponent. The Oil Bowl participants bat tied to a 20-20 tie in Memphis In This minor-league rebellion was | mid-season and partisans of both all wrapped up in an organized c u,bs have been agitating for a move against the re-election of Wil- rc turn match. ^ By SID FEDER New York, Nov. 30 (/Pi- Billy the Kid Southworth popped up with some pleasant words about his St. Louis Cardinals today as a shot In the arm to the major league side of the winter baseball meetings, jiht when it appeared the minors were going to have all the fun with a red-hot "revolution." liam G. Bramham as a fourth-term boss of the nation's minor league organization. Frank J. Shaughnessy, president of the International League, already was up as a "rival The Aggies have recovered from (he bumps of the past season and will be in the "ping" for the bowl. Cole and his assistant, C. E. Jacobsen, said. The Aggies lost one game, 7-0 to Southwestern University of Georgetown, Tex. They defeated Arkansas 20-12, the Fort Knox Ar- •mot-aiders 33-0; the 00th DIvlslo'n Panthers 64-0; Miami, O., IniversU ty 35-0; and Keesler Field, Mlss.j Commandos 19-7. Fights Lost Night By the Asoclated Press Baltimore — Joe Baksi, 213, 1-2 Kulpmont, Pa., knocked out Buddy Walker, 193, Columbus, 5. Wnshington — Frankic Wills, 150, Washington, outpointed Ernest (Cat) Robinson, 147, New York, 10. Atlantic City—Billy Wesley, 208, Philadelphia, knocked out Johnny Thomas, 209, New York, 4. New Britain, Conn. — Ike Williams, 133, Trenton, N. J., out- pointed Willie Chenlum, 133, Newr ark, 8. New Haven, Conn.—Julie Kogon, 133, New Haven, outpointed Bobby Mclntyre, 130, Detroit, 10. Trenton, N. J. — Mike Delia, 135. Los Angeles, outpointed Bobby Gunter. 133, Detroit, 10. " Providence — Bill Wcinbcrg, 200 1-2, Chelsea, Mass., outpointed Eldridge Eolman, 1UO 3-4, Bridgeport, 10. Newark, N. J. —Tony Ricclo, Bayonne, outpointed Hurry Roaring over the rooftops of Berlin, RAF heavy bombers have dropped more than 5000 tons of blockbusters on the heart of the German capijal. Heavily hit were the government buildings in the Unter den Linden section in background, while the old Kaiser's Palace and Cathedral were spared. SPORTS ROUNDUP -Bj Bngh S. Fnllertei, Jr.- Associated Press Sports Columnist Family of Tom Harmon Give Thanks New York, Nov. 30 — (IP)— Most i Herb isn't due here until tomor- of the arguing in the minor league i row . . . There's a good chance By JERRY LISKA Ann Arbor. Mich., Nov. 30 (/P> —- The rejoicing family of army v » ...~ CT c, - — ~*, , , . , .,,- j C 1 1 1 HC I UJUJUllJ t; Icuitliv Wl llitiij baseball meetings concerns the at- j that Charlotte and Wmston-Salom. Harmon attended a mass tempt lo give Judge W. G. Baarn- j N. C will come back mto the Pied- ' £ TVmnksgivlng todav ln cc , cbl - a . ham the heave-ho as head of the ; monl League today . . .The Amcr- ; National Association and a move | ican Association, which proposed "made now for Christmas. Gobi; s group ' b y ; ts \ QSS to Navy. Mattress Shop. 712 West 4th Thc £irst ten thus Js made up of Street. Phone 445-J. 23-6tp six teams from the M iddlewest, two from the Far West, one from the East and one from the South. The Southwest is not represented for the first time in recent years although both Texas and Texas A & M were included in earlier CLOCK REPAIR WORK, CLEAN- ed and fixed. Bring them to ' 1 523 W. Ave. D. 24-6tp AEL - -TYPES OF HOME AND |>r'" building repairs. Specialize in re- roofing. Estimates free. A.' M. - Rettig, Phone 221. 29-6tc to change the voting setup . . . However, there's another amendment coming up in the next few days that may have far reaching effects if it is passed . . . That concerns "drafting" territory, and since the war has boomed a lot of class "B" cities to "AA" size, there are some good territories waiting to be drafted . . . Thc hitch is that prices ranging from $50,000 down, in addition to the value of the park, players, etc., being taken over, arc set by the national agreement. What the big minors want is an arbitration board to decide what the territory is worth — and in the case of non-operating leagues, it probably wouldn't very much. giving the doublc-A leagues ten votes, may change its sliding scale before the amendment comes up. | of the former All-America foot .ball player's second deliverance this year from the dread list of men "missing in action." candidate" — sponsored by his own league. And the stew lhat had | been cooking about minor league j _. government for weeks was in a boil j unvilenes right uo to Com- I 150 1-2, Bayonne, outpointed I that was on the way to blowing the ! ™.^ .'^ L ^j £!,n d is. 'Garry, 158 1-2, New York, 8. i lid off. ' i ... I Into this picture — which has I Bramham faced with his first "big i league" opposition in 12 years as president of the National Association of Professional Baseball Leagues — Billy the Kid stepped with a surprisingly big smile for a j guy who has lost four members of t | a National League championship i 1 cast to Uncle Sam since the 1943 ; i season ended. Bill appears somewhat proud of the fact that he doesn't have to holler for help from outside the Cardinal system. He not only is surprisingly backward about doing any trading this winter, but he can also come close to naming his lineup for the 1944 season right now. He admits it isn't all beer and skittles now that Uncle Sam has put the finger on Pitcher Alpha The Pacific Coast League, i Before dawn, his aged parents which delayed its meeting a day ' and a sister went to- the same because of Charley Graham's non- j Catholic chapel on the University arrival from San Francisco, won't ! of Michigan campus where last elect a new president until Janu-j April they had given prayerful I thanks for Harmon's miraculous I escape from a bomber crash in 'South American jungles that i claimed the lives of five other Quote Of The Week Luke Scwcll: "1 don't know what good that Luke Appling will do in the army — he'll always be shooting to right." [polls this fall. Thirty-two elevens received con- m _ ,„_ . sideration including all eight of the , MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPT- S quads named lo the four Jan. 1 ions^fpr Christmas. Not., rationed ma j O r bowl games. be Observation Post Shag Shaughnessy League prexy and No. 1 candidate or the National Association presi- ency, makes this observation that eems to explain the entire fuss jetween the big minors and the Al Roche , Indianapolis Star: "In going down to defeat the Irish.-of Notre Dame proved more than ever that they are 'money players' After all, they didn't draw a copper for their beating International hands of Great Lakes." yet.- New or renewal subscriptions on any magazine. See Chas. Reynerson at City Hall, 30-tmc ' '•'/;, Lost DA'RK COLORED HORSE MULE. ,' 8'tyears old. Medium size. See i ,lC S, McDavitt. Reward. 23-tf ^BLACKr TAN COCKEREL .SPAN- 11 iel, 5 months old. Answers to '" name of Penny. Red colar. Tele- The leading teams, determined on a basis of 10 points for each first place ballot, nine for second, etc. First place votes in parenthesis: Top' Ten Notre Dame (86) Iowa Pre-Flight (12) . Michigan (1) Navy Purdue (12) Great Lakes (1) .. :. Duke (7) :...,. ...... I Del Monte Pre-Flight Northwestef-n'.', jiMarch' Field '. Second Ten Army Washington (1) Georgie Tech Texas Bainbridge, Md., Naval Colorado College (2) College of Pacific Pennsylvania Also rans: Randolph Field Southwest Louisiana Institute DOVE COLORED MULE, pounds. Scar on right shoulder. See George E. Smith, Emmet, Rt. J Box 108, 27-3tp LADIES' WHITE GOLD WATCH, downtown Friday. Leather band. Reward Mrs. Fred White, Phone 15.- 7 30-3tp Wanted to Rent FIVE OR SIX-ROOM HOUSE. I Southwestern""of' Texas ~13", North Preter Ward 1 or 2. Employed in Carolina 6 Texas A & M 5, Okla- cjty Reasonably permanent. No homa 4 _ Louisiana State 4. small children. Reference, Call Hope "Star. 2-tfdh. | ....1,028 762 .... 717 707 642 522 240 233 212 156 115 108 877 46 37 36 Service Dept . Charlie Justice, crew members. This time the occasion was word that Tom was "walking out," us a friend described it in a letter home, from a similar adventure in China. Mo had been missing on n combat mission over Kiukiang since Oct. 30. First of the family to hear of the at the | 24-year-old lieutenant's safely was j his 70-ycar-olr.l father, Louis Harmon. His mother, Mrs. Rose Har- I mon, 65, and his sister, Mrs. Sally the 18-year-old Jensen, of Gary, Ind., had gone to North Carolina high school boy nearby Ypsilanti where the mother who is starring in the backficld of ittle ones ".In baseball, fellows the Bainbridge, Md., Naval Train- who have something don't \yant to give it up, even if they don't deserve it." ing Station football team, won't have any trouble getting a college education after the war. William of one of Harmon's friends in China had word Tom was believed safe as early as Nov. 6. "Thank the Lord," Tom's father sputtered joyfully when he learned Brazle, Outfielder Harry Walker, Catcher Walker Cooper and Second-Sacker Lou Klein in recent days, and may yet snatch one or two others like Mori Cooper. But the way he rattled off the replacements for these varsity men was like a train-caller announcing the regular stops of the five-fifteen. "So," he shrugged, "we have a kid named George Dockins coming up from Columbus lo ta';e Brazlc's place as our lefthand pitcher, and Ted Wilks from Columbus and Blix Donnelly from Rochester and Al Byerly from Sacramento to throw 'cm. "For catchers we have Tom Heath from Columbus behind Ken O'Dea, and to take Klein's place at second there's Emil Verban from Columbus. Now, understand me, we don't have Al Sehoendienst from Rochester yet." Sehoendienst is only rated the best looking minor league second baseman-shortstop of the year, and the Cards can probably haul him up any time — but up lo right now they don't have him. PRACTICAL and GLAMOROUS GIFT C Lobby Patrol Connie Mack, nearly 81, shows more endurance than a lot of younger standees in the hotel lobby. Charlie Grimm can do a pretty fair job, too ... Grimm argues: "I don't care what else you say about Lou Novikoff; he still can hit if you let him alone." i . ••. While it's pretty well agreed that Herb Pennock is the man Bob Car- | penter wants to boss the Phillies, i;Pvt. Eddie Yankee. and Mary already has a bid in for j o£ tne air f o ,. cc announcement that him . . . Pfc Irv Davis, former ! Tom was safe in china. "It's almost New York U. basketballer, is an air corps weather consultant at Coffeyville, Kas . . . And no wonder, some of those courtmcn stretch up into the clouds. . . It isn't necessary to prove to soldiers in Iceland that the Yanks are real scrappers One of the better leather flingers there — and last year's Iceland bantam champ, is ^ 2lT 15, the realm of theory. In Canada particularly and in England, too, subsidies have been applied to hold the inflation line. A subsidy is a payment by the government of a portion of the cost o£ any article. If for example, the price of butter to the dairy is to be 45 cents a pound, yet the price has to be held to the level to the i ^^ Vhe'"movie"business" — until consumer, then the government ' steps in and pays the distributor enough, say five cents, to make it Hollywood By ROBBIN COONS Hollywood — There is no dramatic medium more suited than motion pictures to the projection of fantasy, and no business that has been more frightened of the word and I never lost faith for a ment." • When Mrs. Marmon and mo- her THREE OR FOUR ROOM FURN- ished apartment for permanent family. Contact Hope Star. -.^^ 30-tf UNFURNISHED HOUSE, MAN gping info business here; wife " teaches. Phone 646-W. 30-6tp FIVE. OR SIX ROOM UNFURN- house. Phone 471. 30-6tc For Rent TWO ROOM FURNISHED m,ent, Bills paid. 1002 East Second Street. Phone 740-J. • • 23-titp ROOM HOME IN GOOD neighborhood Electric refrig- er/at°r- Inner spring mattresses. Write Box 236, Hope, Arkansas. 27-3tch Washington By JACK STINNETT Washington — Unless you are on | the ground, it is difficult to understand the intensity of the battle over subsidies. I doubt if there has been present in Washington in recent years any larger or more active lobby than that fighting subsidies. One exhausted Congressman who had been in the thick of the subsidy scrap told me he believed there were "at least several hundred" anti-subsidy group representatives in the capital. Mostly, they are speaking for possible for him to meet both prices. Those figures arc, of course, hy- What goes on in many of the studies today is literally out of this world. There are excursions into the hereafter, glimpses into the supernatural, and gay, whimsical, pothetical and the actual adminis- ! or t en <j er ghosts, some of them tration of subsidies is much more , holdin ,, communion with the living. daughter returned home, they were greeted hilariously by a grouo of friends' who had quickly assmblcd, including H: O. (r.itz) Crisler, Harmon's football coach at the University of Michigan.'Later, Fielding H. Yost, Michigan's -veteran • former athletic director, appeared. 3} Mrs. Harmon's eyes .were tear- billed as she smiled radiantly and accepted the news wilh a reverent mumrur, "Thank God — again." Lt. Gary H. Hammond of Ypsilanti had written his mother, Mrs. Charles Hammong, that "four men were missing in a raid. One, we know for sure, is walking back and we have rumors that two more are coming also. We think that Harmon is walking out too." Thc letter was dated Nov. 6. So, with Billy the Kid as complacent as Junior with an ice cream cone, the majors finally got too good to believe, although Moms j a bow into the winter meetings, although the hot clambake was still how far the opposition lo Bramham could go. The International League, proposing Shaughnessy as an opposition candidate as president of the.National Association of P'rofe'ssioijat" •.Baseball, Leagues, also : was* "dpposed to giving back voting privileges to the 16 minor league..^lubjs which ;didn'.t operate their National Association dues and maintained their territorial rights. Nine minor leagues operated last season, and these nine, on a mail vote, took away the balloting privileges of lhe 16 who were suspended. The results that the 16, headed by the Texas League, are ready to haul their batlle for return of ; A new dr^sslqifjjli^^ every -Woman will appreciate! Penne'y'i'Kas a thrilling '-'; new selection of'one anj two piece styles designed ; lines. Deftly tucked and draped, subtly trimmed, in pretty winter colors! Neat, trim and ever ready to take her from activity to activity through busy \\var-time days! Select hers today!.Sizes 12 to 20.. C Sports Mirror complicated. The objectives prirn- i arily are (1> to hold down the cost of living and thus head off de- For a long time, probably By The Associated Pres Today A Year Ago — Billy Terry be- quits as general manager of New cause some forgotten fantasy was filmed and promptly died at rmnris for higher waiies — in »'">«i uuu jjiuiiujnj w-v.. «„ ?..*. i? «=i s s^r^Mss (2i lo slimulalc produclion of needed products; and (3) in some in- . stances to roll back prices which horror mov.es, - Thc hereafter except in standard was deemed as have gotten out of line. Whether they will do all these i firc - as boy-rnccls-girl was sure- York Giants baseball farm system, ending 20 year connection with club. Three Years Ago — Navy beats Army in football, 14-0, before 102,000 at Philadelphia. Five Years Ago — LI. Harry (Hank) Hardwick resigns as navy things, whether it is the most eco- i If "Death Takes a Holiday" \ W* conch, ending two-year term, nomical method of obtaining those I made a beautiful picture, it could1 , "','Tih nt h-.m-mlo-: ends, and whether those ends are j be dismissed as an exception. If A 12-month giowth of barnacles really for the best interests of the "The Ghost Goes West" made a FLASH Just Arrived - - 50 Men's 0 fl' country and the producers involved TWO ROOM FURNISHED APART- ment for adults. Phone 391, Mrs. W. H. Olm&tead, 622 South Ful- farm^nuYuonV. dai£ meli a^d -„*', «±f, ±<L ±S cattle raisers. From the outset, subsidy proponents in Congress admitted their defeat on passage of the bill which would end all Commodity Credit Corporation financed subsidies Dec. 31. Their objective is simply to marshal enough ton St. LARGE BEDROOM FOR TWO girls. Private entrance. Adjoining bath. Call 823-W after 6 p. m. 521 West 4th. 27-6tp TWO UNFURNISHED ROOMS. Private entrance to bath. 821 West 7th St. FOUR ROOM APARTMENT UP- stairs in my home. Furnished or ^unfurnished. No small children. J A. Sullivan, 404 North Main. 29- If 27 -Un strength to sustain the president's p 1 veto of the bill, which also is considered a certainly. If that happens, Congress will merely be going over the same ground il did earlier in the year. In view of all this some Congressmen are surprised that the public generally has shown so little interest in the subsidy batlle. I don't believe that is so difficult to understand. In the first place, jit's a rather-dull subject. In the second, it's one of those economic matters any discussion of which almost immediately flies off into 27-6tp FOUR ROOM HOUSE, LARGE grounds Just out of corporation, Oil old Fulton hi-way, Mrs. W. A. Price. 30-3tp 2 ROOM APARTMENT. PRIVATE entrance. Corner Foster and Spruce Streets _ 3Q-6tp __ OJNE BLACK HEIFER. SEE IVY Mitchell, Hope, Ark. 27-3tp to Buy TABLE TOP GAS RANGE COOK stove. Call 768 from 1 to 4 p. in. 29-tf raised all the ruckus. For the mosl part, spokesmen insist thai the farmers want no part of this control syslcrn. The administration insists that il is vitally ncessary. Administration leaders further point out thai this government has been paying subsidies for years: (1) by direct payment to farmers on certain crops and (2) by the purchase of surpluses at parity or near parity price levels. Opponents declare lhat il's false economy to lake out of lhe taxpayers' pockets the subsidy payment plus the cost of 'administering them and Ihal il would be much cheaper in lhe long run to pay 50 ccnls for ils pound of butler. They also claim that a subsidy program running into the hundreds of millions wouldn't reduce the cost of living one per cent. Impartial observers here seem of one rnind — that a little subsidy is a good and necessary thing and that Congress instead of trying to go whole hog in banning them should pass legislation especially controlling them. on a ship of 10,000 dead - weight trcmrndous hit, it could be passed tons may be as much as 30 tons. off with, "Yes, but that's comedy." <.;itei- it w;is "Here Comes Mr. Jor- ( Ian" lhat kept the turnstiles click- \ liner whose passengers, seemingly rig, and more recently. "Heaven jail alive, make the astounding dis- :an Wait," — both prompting the j covcry lhal they're dead and bound usual shrugged "Ah. but they're |—outward. comedies." ' i Nobody seems afraid of "Out- The out-ot-this-world piclurcs.vto- | ward Bound" this time. The cast day aren't all comedies. Some" of includes John GarHeld. Paul Hen- thcm. like "Thc Cantervllle reid. Sydney Grecnslreel who Ghost," arc. American doughbqys Plays his first sympathetic role in mix with a tired old spectre (Charles Laughton) who haunts the English castle where they're billeted. "It Happened Tomorrow" is -. a comedy. A reporter gets tomor reels), Eleanor Parker, Dennis King, Edmund Gwenn, and George Coulouris (playing another of his very unsympathetic roles). If it's the beginning of a cycle, now js the time for il. A war pic- All Wool SUITS K" f MCI Will «*»** Soldier'. ^ • - ^'•• iia i! u ^ l Star THE WEATHER Arkansas: Mostly cloudy and warmer this afternoon and tonight; scattered light rain in north portion; Thursday cloudy, occasional rain in north and west. J EAR: VOL, 45—NO. 40 Star ol Hop«, 1899; Preis, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929. / ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1943 (AP)—Means Associated Pr«ss (NEA)—-Mftons News(56p«r Enterprise Ass'n PRICE 5c COPY ew lows Being Planne t i Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor ALEX. H. WASHBURN Is This the Turn of the Tide? Assorted Wise-Cracks morning's press dispatches quote the War Man- mmission in Washington as saying that: ® 1. The shutdown of munitions Driven From gsha, Gafe ice Bowl g. Dec. 1 —(/I')— Amcr- tiincse planes, providing it air cover," helped Chips drive the Japanese jjngteh, the 'gateway to I and the nation's vital 'I" region, Generalissimo jjpe^ai-Shck's headquarters iceti tonight. Japanese itercd lhe city Monday, iincse also claimed Uie re- )f Tchshan on lhe highway |Changlch and Changsha in rovince and wiped out he Japanese troops in two Tillages. plants, already accomplished or scheduled within the next three months, "will , release from 120,000 lo 150,000 workers." 2. "The armed forces now arc discharging into civilian life about 70,000 persons a month." 3. The commission "has reduced the number of acule labor shortage areas from 77 to 69." This, as the Washington dispatches point out, reverses the trend toward constanlly increasing labor scarcity which has been in evidence ever since the war began. Perhaps this is the turn of the economic tide, taking effect even before military victory has been won. We do know definitely that virtually all plant and building construction for the war account has Showdown Is Developing for Kiev Bulge Rail j Moscow, Dec. 1 UP A show- I down battle was developing for the Kiev bulge in Russia today as reinforcements poured into" Red Army lines west of Kiev in an effort to win back the strategic railroad towns of Korosten and Zhitomir. Dispatches from Kiev .said Russian tanks' and infantry were swarming in an • unbroken line across pontoon bridges and one new railway Dnieper. Thc loss of Koroslen, announced yesterday, gives the Germans two wedges in the Russian bulge west of Kiev, enabling the Nazis to maneuver more freely in the Ukraine and, at Ihe time, forcing the Russians to divert more of their troops to lhe Kiev battlefront. Field dispalchcs said Red Army lines were slill inlacl everywhere and the Germans, despite heavy and costly counter-blows, had not British Eighth Army Drive in ItalyUn By WES GALLAGHER Allied Headquarters, Algiers,® Dec. 1 (IP)— The British Eight' Army slashed forward beyond captured Sangro ridge with the heaviest air support of the Italian campaign, Allied headquarters announced today, and marked up advances all along the line of one to 4- —Europe snnnnini.' HIP va " <Jl - !1 ult »'u spanning the threo mjles , n been finished ,and now the military I been able to break through. machine apparently has such a surplus of tanks and ammunition that the manufacture of these ilcms is either being curtailed or stopped altogether. All of which means that three to ^incsc columns, by-passing i six monlhs from now there is a with lhe evident intention ' prospect of getting more labor for inding the invading forces ' civilian manufacture and business, he 'cit^v meanwhile, con-1- Already the Texarkana area has the highway town of Lin- I been removed from the "acute more than 20 miles north ' labor shortage area" classification Steh. A major portion of ancsc troops there was vn, Cheng-Wan, latest Chi- Jo of the Asiatic war, pcr- Sdlrccted the bloody fight- tlich cleared Charigteh's at the enemy by'"8 o'clock rning. lisclosed the city was "slill in Chinese hands," indical- [cncral improvement in the in northern Hunan pro- lid Form U.S. ition Department Jngton, Dec. 1 UP The [nncnl of a Deparlmenl of wilh Maj. Gen. James as ils first secretary was in the House of Represen- esterday by Rep. George er (R.-O.) 5 this addition to the t's cabinet, Bender point- hat'the British have long air ministry. |§T TO PRESENT SOLON ' 111 Rock, Dec. 1 (/I 3 ) Dr. rrs-qnt, president of Ouachita Arkadelphia, will intro- ngressman J. W. Fulbright speaks here Dec. 10. They ner classmales at the Uni- of Arkansas. (JUl i itJU y . f± i vw'ji i.\-> rtv.i.i3i,uii»w*- * | row's newsnapcr today - and he lure doesn't necessarily concern it- , gets it from an aged newspaper self with battles. , Help Wqnted EXPERIENCED GROCERYMAN, by well known local firm. Apply at Star office. 27-3U- More than 20 garden vegetables can be preserved brining. by slating and Manual training ys a school subject originated in Fin1.«m1 in 18fiB. friend who, as he doesn't know; is dead. But "A Guy Named Joe" isn't a comedy. Spencer Tracy plays the role of an American flier, killed in the war. who rides the lighting ,air lanes guiding other pilots. There's humor in it, but it's no comedy. It's uplift, and inspiration. And then there's "Outward Bound." They're changing the title, mainly because the first film version, with Leslie Howard and Doug Fairbanks jr., fine as it was, con- fiimed the local fear of fantasy at the box-office. And the story has been placed in a wartime setting, but. it is still the story of an ocean HARTFORD Accident aud iudcinuity Company INSURANCE Greening Insurance Agency Phone 235 Hope, Ark. - -Sizes -35 fro 46 AH Hard Finish in Slims, Stubs and Regulars. Select Yours While the Assortment Is Complete! C GIN, RUM NOW Rock, Dec. 1 — (IPy— Effec- jay, you may buy more than rt of gin or rum during a pperiod under a Revenue De- git supplemental regulation. If Commissioner M. B. Mc- |icf consumers svould still be Ito purchase of one quart of ;ping Up With Hon Coupons ised and Canned Foods: ember 1—First day for |stamps A, B and C in Ra- 0ok 4. L-mber 20 — Last day for lamps X, Y and Z in Ration ember 20—Last day for Clamps A, B and C in Ra- pok 4. [Cheese, Butter and Fats: Cheese, Butter and Fats: linber 21 — First day for tfUnp L in Book 3. riber 28 — First day fur in Book 2. iber 4 — Last for for fstamps G. H, J and K in iber 5 — First day for |stamp N in Book 3. Bmber 12 — First day for j stamp P in Book 3. ember 19 —• First day for 1 stamp Q in Book 3. Jary 1—Lasl day for brown L, M, N, P and Q in Unber 1 — First day for (stamp No. 29 in Ration Good for five pounds. _ iber 21 — Last day for No. pns in A Ration Book, good ree gallons. B and C arc good for two gallons -one of eight cited in the country at large. * * * Business is where you find it; and how business is run by different people in different lines frequently follows a similar paltern. The other night Walter Verhalen and I were dining on a red-snapper satifEduMcCo)'kle,'s,hou5P«j. ^;, and Ed was giving us, between fish- bones, a lecture on how the Gulf fishermen operate the red-snapper fishing fleets. There is a captain and a crew, of course, but they go to sea on a partnership basis—and don't bring the boal home until it is full of red-snapper. I told boys it was a familiar story — Share-croppers on a raft. .. • the . Something was yrong jWith,j-.the juke-b6x. i|The j nickel''* went' 1 ! fjjjq "Pistol-Packing , Mama"—but out eame'!"!riii:dianjiLovc Call." Papodso-PbCKing Mama. Slav Partisans Battle Germans to Standstill London, Partisans Dec. have 1' (IP) Yugoslav fought German Thc enemy's success west of Kiev had nol cffeclcd lhe Red Army's drive through lower White Russia. A German high command communique reported Increased Soviet pressure northwest of Gomel and northwest of Zhlobin where the Russians moved forward a short distance again yesterday. Extremely heavy fighting was reported both south and southeast of Zhlobin with Red Army artillery already within range of the city. Beef Ration Point Values by OPA Washington, Dec. 1 — (/P)— The Office of Price Administration today announced a substantial cut in beef point ration values, but said the ration cost of lamb and mutton and practically all veal will remain unchanged in December. Many pork cuts remain at . the. reduced value set by OPA in mid- November. ',.. , . ,...y. The new schedule is feffe'cllve fighting. ' (The Algiers radio said the Eighth Army had captured Lanciano, six miles beyond the Sangro and about 18 miles from Pescara. (Castcl Frentano and Casoli, lhe latter at the southwestern end of Sangro Ridge, also were captured, the Algiers stalipn said in a broadcast heard by Reuters. In the central sector American troops of lhe Fiflh Army dashed forward three miles west of Mon- laquila through dense mine fields and grcal Iwistcd masses of barbed wire. It was the first lime in the Mediterranean . warfare barbed wire had been used to extensively by the Germans in the manner of the First World War. "It is apparent that the Germans arc not overlooking any trick, old or new," a military commentator said.' Liberators of the 15th Air Force swung into action in a raid lo the northern tip of the Adriatic which hit Fiume its first aerial blow of the war. Thc slralcgic port, captured by lhe Germans from Yugoslav Partisans in a violent batlle soon afler lhe Italian armistice, has been transformed by Marshal Erwin Rommel into one of his most important bases for Balkan operations . . : .... . , <.!• ... ..-'•' The advance: by Gen. Sir Bernard L. Montgomery's Warriors was made wilh support of the British destroyers Quillian and Loyal which shelled Nazi positions from the sea as well as by waves of planes which made the otherwise solid German positions shake with detonations of explosives. Nine waves of Allied bombers swepl, over the 'Eighth Army front, mixed' wittfiSd 'formations of determined. Nazi fighters,, .and left Nazi si.rnntrnnih1«-''*«>ia'HW)IJ3rl honnc nf l d °y- • .,; : H: 1 l',''\ a' strongpoihts^.ish'a'tfeiiijd heaps of The 'entire list 'bf : I'ationed'jbdef rubble.) •. 'i''- ! !i!i forces to a standstill in Central and Southern Bosnia, and have recap- lured the important industrial center of Vares, 25 miles north of Sarajevo after bitter fighting, a communique from the Yugoslav "army of liberation" said today. The war bulletin acknowledged the Nazis had captured the island of Uljan, a few miles off the northern Dalmatian coast near the port of Zara. Bloody fighting was reported on all fronts, but was fiercest around Sarajevo, lhe communique said. The struggle for Vares set-sawed with both sides in possession during the day. The Partisans said they launched an assault which cfl-ove the Germans from the town in disorderly retreat East of Sarajevo, the Yugoslav bulletin reported a series of battles, with units of lhe 17th Paritsan division ballling superior German forces to a standslill. So far, the communique said, 271 German officers and men have been killed on Mount Romania, while all at- tempst of lhe enemy lo crash Yu- jjoslave lines in central Bosnia have been repulsed with heavy losses. Stiff fighting was countinuting near the town of Prijepoljc, lhe bulletin added. To lhe south near the town of Krusevo, the first Macedonian brigade was reported holding against strong German attacks and cap items, ranging from porterhbu'se steak to hamburger, will be cut from Iwo lo three ration points," Price Administrator Chester Bowles said. Both butler and margarine remain al their present point values, sixteen points and six points a pound, respectively. Numerous beef cuts are listed in the new lable at or near the rel- aliyely low point values of last spring. Porterhouse steak will cost nine points a pound under the new schedule, as against twelve at present; top round, ten points, as coin- rib roast, six against nine; rump, five against eight. Hamburger will cost six points, pared with thirteen; the ten-inch a reduction of one point. The schedule effects fairly sharp increases in point values for all fish items. American cheese is raised two types of cheeses and major canned points to ten a pound, while cream cheese is boosted three points to eight poinls a pound. Such types as swiss, munsler, and brie will cosl eight points, up two from the November table. With exception of oysters, all rationed canned fish is raised four points to a total of sixteen a pound. Oysters arc dropped one point to tour a pound. Lard is reduced one point to two points a pound. Shortening apd salad and cooking oils remain unchanged at five points a pound. The reductions in beef points values, together with those made earlier for pork, mean an increase of approximately 30 percent in the housewife's meat rations for December as compared with the November ration, OPA said. The agency estimated retail stores will have approximately 1,300,000,000 pounds of meat for sale to civilians during December, corn,11 . • i. j I I>U trJYllJCIIJO Ul!J U1& t~*^ V W J*l WW* . Ul/1 II" lured large supplies of war maler-I pared wRh about i i0 oo,000,000 ial. In Croatia, main fighting was reported Goinl on in the area be- Uveen the town of Glina and Pet- linja, along the Kulpa river. Fur- j ther west in the Groat coastal i area, Partisans and Germans j were battling in the streels of; Crikvenica, popular peacetime seaside resort. Germans lost heavily in several clashes in Slovenia, the war bulletin added. Belief consist in accepting the affirmations of the soul; unbelief, in denying them.—Emerson. England did not produce more than 115 ijurcei.il '.I l.t-i l'i.i.i.lh:u.ri'., bpforr I ho •'.'.: l . . . "The" Germans are offering very fierce resistance for every inch of ground," a military commentator said, and as a result are suffering luge casualties. But they were expected to make violent efforts lo recapture Sangro ridge, their best defensive posilion for miles. (The German communique, broadcasl from Berlin admilted "bloody fighting" had taken place along the Sangro and that a breach track and probably hit the railway bridge bt Albinia, 80 miles north of Rorrie, and slashed the roads near Foligno and Orvieto in Cen-, tral Italy. By night RAF Bostons' bombed and strafed roads and river craft all the way from Pcsf cara to Ancona on lhe east coast. The Germans ade their strongest attempt in days to break up the Tactical Air Force's blows alorjg the Eighth Army front and fi\}e FockeWulf fighters were shot down. j. ; Tokyo Reports New Landing on Bougainville London, Dec. 1 (/P) The Tokyo radio announced today that Amerj- can forces had made a new landing a I Cape Torokina on the west coast of Bougainville island, some distance north of Empress Augusta Bay where the original bridgehead was established. The broadcast, recorded by Reuters, said the tnoops came ashore in six large landing barges under cover of a bombardment by cruisers and destroyers. ' The landing apparently was carried out near the mouth of the Laruma river. The Japanese said their defenses had "annihilated two companies" of' the'landing'forces. 'There was'' no immediate confirmation of the reported landings from Allied sources. (Another Tokyo broadcast recorded by the Associated Press in New York a.uoted an imperial headquarters communique as saying Japanese naval aircraft had sunk two Allied aircraft carriers and another unidentified warships east of lhe Gilbert islands on the night of Nov. 29. A large cruiser also was set afire, said the communique, which was wholly unconfirmed by any Allied reports on shipping losses. The Japanese acknowledged the loss of six planes.) Bonga, Gusika Seized by Aussies on New Guinea S_oulhwest Pacific Allied Headquarters, Dec. 1 (/P)— The fall of Bonga, seaward anchor of the main Japanese supply line on Huon peninsula, New Guinea, to Australian ;troops was announced today by General Douglas MacArthur. The Australians, moving up the northeastern coast of the peninsula .from Finschhafen, occupied Bonga Nov. 29 without opposition and also took the village of Gusika and eslablished positions at the mouth of Kalueng river on the soulh bank. They were obliged, however, to wipe out enemy opposition before reaching the river. ' The coaslal advance developed nlo one prong of a pincer movement, wilh lhe captors of Bonga moving westward along on the south bank of the Kalueng river toward Wareo, which is the objective of another Allied- force pushing northward from Saltelberg in Reported Allied Parley Causes ;ion . Arkanson Decorated by Gen. Kenney Southwest Pacific Headquarters, Nov. 25 (Delayed) —(IP)— Lieut. Gen. George C. Kenney, Allied ari commander, today dccoarted nine the. interior. Stiff enemy resistance met the interior force as it crossed the song river in its drive toward Wareo, the western terminus of the supply trail to Bonga. Allied naval and air units helped the ground forces in the Bonga occupation, the planes bombing Japanese aviation facilities at Cape Gloucester, western-most point of New Britain island which is east of Huon peninsula, and light warships bombarding the Sio enemy plane and barge area to the north of Bonga. Twenty-nine Mitchell and Marauder medium bombers with an escort of 12 Airacobra fighters dropped 40 tons of bombs on the Cape Gloucester airstrips and supply dumps, setting fires and pinning- potential aerial aid to the Huon-Japanese to the ground.. It \was the first time liglit warships, in this case probably • destroyers, had ventured up the 1 Vi- liaz' strait to Sio. The attack was staged the night of Nov. 29. Another force composed of six Liberator bombers made a Nov. 29 foray on Manokwari on the northern coast of Dutch New Guinea. They met anti-aircraft fire but damaged shipping in .the -harbor and bombed the Naibi're : aii-drome. ^Japanese forward positions aroundIj Empress Augusta Bay at BougainVille island, in the Northern Solomons, were pasted by six Mitchell bombers as an aid to marines and soldiers whose efforts lo widen lhe beachhead eslablished there Nov. 1 have met stiff opposi- lion from the jungle-hidden enemy. , several miles deep had been made | army n ve rs with the Oak Leaf in German positions.) In mantoman fighting many a bitterly resisting German pocket that had been left isolated by the Eighth Army tide was mopped up by British, Indian and New Zealand patrols. In two small towns alone mop up squads took about 130 prisoners. Cluster for heroism. The awards were equivalent to a second Distinguished Flying Cross. The men included: St. William C. Chrisco, Black Oak, Ark. . All of the awards were for heroism in flight and made excep- The Fifth Army advance chipped off another piece of lhe mounlain block barring lhe road to open valleys leading to Rome in the area between Venafro and Alfedena. In other seclors of lhe Fiflh Army front patrols pushed forward and al Gallucio, four miles soulh- west of Venafro, there were heavy artillery duels. Boiler weather permitted the strategic bombardment groups to swing into action, but the Liberators on the Fiume raid were hampered by clouds in assessing tjie damage. They were accompanie4 by Lightnings. B26 Marauders cut the railroad tional and outstanding accomplishment in the face of great danger above and beyond the line of duly. Sergeant Chrisco had received previous Oak Leaf Cluster awards, making his decoration equivalent to a fourth Distinguished Flying Cross. POSTWAR PHYSICAL Washington, Dec. 1 — (/1'iA thorough physical examination for all members of the armed services at the time of their mustering out is recommended by Senator Haltie Caraway (DArk). She made the recommendation to Army Surgeon General Norman T. Kirk. pounds originally estimated for November. New Record Hung Up by Liberator Montreal. Dec. 1 — UP — A new trans-Atlantic flight record was made by an American Liberator flown by an Australian pilot, Capt. Richard Alen, it was announced today. The pjane covered 3,100 miles in 11 hours and 35 minutes' during a flight from Montreal to an airport in Britain. The new record was 20 minutes less than n.-i-oni .,L-I M.-\II, wopks i.igo by n JiiUi.cnsUM 1 h.urlHL. Mayor Graves Endorses Boy Scout Finance Drive Dec. 7 Hempstead County Council Boy Scouts of America. Dear sirs: I understand you begin your annual campaign for funds for the support of fhe Boy Scout work in this area on next Tuesday, December 7th. At a time when the Country is pouring billions of dollars into instruments of destruction, and is necessarily training millions of young men to use them, I believe we are fortunate to have a great organizafion like the Boy Scouts, whose purpose it is fo train boys for peace. It seems to me that your request for funds is small compared to the value of the work you are doing, and I hope your drive will go over the top the first day. Youcs truly, Signed: ALBERT GRAVES, Mayor. Dec I, 1943, IHnne Arkan. .i'.-. 1500 American Repatriates Arrive Safely Jersey City, N. J., Dec, 1 — (/P) — The diplomatic exchange ship Gripsholm arrived at her pier to| day, bringing safely home nearly 'l,500 Americans interned by the Japanese for nearly two years of war. The 18,00-lon liner, which anchored for lhe night off Ambrose Light in lower New York bay, proceeded cautiously by the harbor and arrived off the pier at 8:40 a. m. (EWT). The actual docking was expected to take about a half hour longer, and several hours | might pass before lhe first passengers depart. As the ship turned around in the harbor mist, the passengers were obscured from the view of officials, Red Cross workers who handled lhe arrangements for passengers, and customs and immigration officials. The ship carried 1,223 United Stales nationals, 217 Canadian, and some Latin Americans, A naval public relations officer said the Canadians were passing through the port through joint arrangements with Canadian authorities and would be moved directly from the pier to wailing trains. The naval officer said they hoped lo disembark passengers al the rate of 100 an hour and it was hoped all would be off the ship by midnight. ROTARY LEAPER DIES Memphis, Dec. l(ff)— Lawrence S. Akers, 59, a former director of | Rotary International died today after an illness of several years. Akers was author of a book. "Rotary In 47 Minutes," designed lo acquaint a new member with the organization's work. He was governor in 1926 of the districl which included 60 clubs in Arkansas, Mississippi, Tennessee and Missouri. Yanks Keep Up Air Assault Over Germany London, Dec. 18 —(/P)— American heavy bombers, in their third assault in three days, bombed Western Germany again today while Marauder mediums made the operation an American doubleheader by battering airfields in Northern France. : . The daylight attacks made it the fourth day of uninterrupted round- the-clock bombing of Germany itself. Monday it was Bremen, yesterday it was Solingen in the Ruhr. The daylight raids came in con- junclion with day and night attacks by RAF Mosquitos on Germany. The heavy bombers were supported by United Stales and RAF fighters and the mediums were escorted by RAF, Dominion and Allied fighters. Specific targets were not announced immediately. The new peak of intensity in the aerfal warfare across the channel reflected the Germans' inability to break up daylight bombing with their new rocket guns or any other means. The morning foray followed on the heels of another night attack on Western Germany by the RAF's fleet Mosquito bombers. Beaufight- ers of the Royal Canadian Air Force also attacked an enemy convoy off the Norwegian coast last night,-; damaging two merchant vessels, and mines were laid in enemy waters, an air ministry communi- que said. The overnight forays were carried out without the loss of a single plane, the announcement declared. Yesterday the U.-S. Eighth Air Force wound up its best operational month of the war with a smashing attack on the industrial center of Solingen in the German Ruhr. The assault brought to 11 the number of major daylight operations carried out by Britain-based Arner- icah airmen in November, exceeding the peak monlhs of July and September, each of which had witnessed 10 U. S. heavy bomber forays. The Solingen raid was carried out at a cost of two heavy bombers and five fighters, while seven enemy aircraft were shot down six by fighters and one by a Fortress. It was the second successive raid in which American fighter losses exceeded bomber losses, 16 fighters and 13 bombers having been lost Monday in a massive assault on Bremen. Whether these figures indicated the adoption of new tactics on the part of the Germans, whether they were unable to get at the Fortresses because of heavy fighter escorts or whether they have grown wary of attacking the big bombers was not immediately clear. Yesterday's raid, on Solingen was the first atlack on v lhat target. The city lies 14 miles southeast of oft- bombed Duesseldorf and is the site of the largest nomvaferrous metal casting foundry in Europe. Its products are used in building Ger man fighter planes. It was famed in the. Middle Ages for its sword blades. As the Forlrcsses struck at Solingen from the west, the Budapest radio asserted two waves of U. S. bombers flew over Western Hungary in the direction of Vienna, suggesting Allied planes from southern bases might again be hit ~® By The Associated Press' Speculation that mighty new, thrusts against the Axis are in the making was stirred today by unofficial reports that President Roosevelt and Prime Minister Churchill were speeding.to a conference with Premier Stalin in Iran after meeting with Generalissimo Chiang Kai- Shek in Cairo. The reports, emanating from Lisbon and quickly given wide circulation, climaxed a week of gutfs's- 7 , ^' ing by German propaganda agett- A* { cies, which have been hinting-at ^'-' the possibility of an imminent meeting of the Allied leaders .in Cairo or elsewhere in the Middle East. The Lisbon feport was circulated by Reuters, British news agen- > cy,-which said it was "known definitely" m the Portuguese capital that the Cairo meeting already had taken place and that Roosevelt and Churchill had departed for Iran. A communique on the results of the Cairo Conference will be issued ' later in the week, Reuters said. The Reuters dispatch was broadcast to European countries m several languages last night by the Office of War Information, which said it had acted with the authority of the Office of Censorship. Elmer Davis, OWI chief, declared later in Washington the OWI had broadcast the Reutprs dispatch because it "already was 11 over Europe." The German lews agency, DNB and "virtually everybody else" has circulated 'the: Reuters report and OWI felt it 'should give its customers some- x hing, too,". Davis 'said. , At the same time, however, he ,W sharply criticized-Reuters for -puVr--,\ ;mg out the story, 'declaring "if ,'\ here were a conference we could' issume from past experience that there would be some arrangement 'or a simultanous release in all capitals involved." "If that were the case," he added, "Reuters broke a release date, :f there were no conference, then:: he story would be an invention Either way it is equally reprehensible." The idea lhat a meeting between Roosevelt, Churchill and Stalin- was probable has gained tacit acceptance in recent weeks. It was ' generally presumed the three ' statesman would deem it advantageous to get together to place their personal stamp of approval upon the decisions taken at the Moscow conference , and possibly to plan further steps to be taken against the Axis. Rumors Chiang might join such a conference slipped into the picture several days ago to add new global significance to reports of an impending meeting. The Reuters dispatch said Chiang also would meet Stalin. By JOHN M, HIGHTOWEJk Washington, -.Dec. 1 (IP) — Mighty news blows against the enemy — mental as well as phy'si- cal blows — are confidently expected from the epochal conversa- ting at Wiener Neustadt, south oi Vienna. From Berlin, the bulls eye of the aerial offensive, came reports which indicated the Nazis were taking advantage of the temporary respite — the last ra.id on the capi tal was Friday night — to move everything city. worthwhile from the Swallows always stop at the sume roosts during si'Msnnal mi- Kentucky Elects Republican Rep, Louisville, Ky., Dec. 1 —UP— The election of Chester O. Carrier, Republican, to Congress last nighi marked the first instance of two Republican representatives from Kentucky since 1929. Carriers victory had been pre dieted by political observers in line with the overwhelming Republican landslide in the November Kentucky elections. The special election became necessary when Congressman Edward W. Creul died in office three weeks before the November elections. tions now reported in progress among the highest Allied leaders. Washington authorities, in guarded speculation on what such talks might accomplish, emphasized today the primary concern of President Roosevelt, Prime Minister Churchill, Marshal Stalin and Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek must be agreement on measures for wining the war. Above and beyond this lie the intangible benefits which political observers here believe are to be gained from close personal relei- tionships among the Allied government chiefs and their ranking staff officers. l}\ the Anglo-American war effort, they point out, such relationships frequently have reconciled highly divergent views on strategy and policy. That the meetings are under way was reported Jn a Reuters dispatch from Lisbon yesterday which said Roosevelt, Churchill and Chiang Kai-Shek already had concluded a long session in Cairo preliminary to a meeting with Stalin in Iran. Later, another dispatch from Stockholm reported the U. S. ambassador to Turkey, Laurence A. Steinhardt, had left Ankara by air enroute to Teheran, capital of Iran. The first three-way discussions among the British, Soviet and American leaders are expected to lead to closest coordination of strategy in the final drives to smash Germany as well, as for the solution of postwar international problems untouched by the recent Moscow conference of foreign ministers. Similar results, it is believed here, may be expected from any discussions in which Chiang Kai- (Continued on Page Two)

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