Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 4, 1943 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 4, 1943
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

" • •' i jj^w^^ 5 ^^*^!^;^^ '\* itical Upheaval After War to Be Grave Problem a Editorial Comment ""Written Today and Moved by Telegraph or Coble. OeWlTT MacKENZIE tated Press War Analyst there's anyone so cynical as to faith that in happier days to we shall have a shining new , based on the brotherhood of then I think he should be ma- ed on a desert isle for his pes- j And if there's anyone so naive as j believe this millemum is going Classified Adt mutt b« In office day before publication. All Wont Adi cash In advance. Not taken over the Phone. On* llm«—Je ward, minimum JOe Thro tlm««—JV^« word, minimum SOc $lx tlm«»—3e ward, mbilnwm lit On* menfh—lie w»rd, mlnmlvm $1.70 Sates are for continuous insertions only THE MORE YOU tEU. THE QUICKER YOU SELL." For Sole SEE US BEFORE YOU BUY, sell or trade furniture. The best place in town to buy furniture. Ideal Furniture Store. 27-lmpd. 150 MULES. MARES, SADDLE horses, jacks, stallions and Shetland ponies. All stock guaranteed. Free truck delivery. At same location for 30 years. Windle Bros. 516 West Broad., Texark ana, Texas. 23-tf _ ...... _________ with the end of the pres- j 29. L. C. Belts. K waf, or that it will be reached 2 MARES 5 AND 8 YEARS OLD 8 miles South Hope on Highway 29-6tp through trials and tears, he be forced to join the cynic, way things look now. when .^j. -,. - smashed Germany and dis- Jpnembered the Japanese Empire, fewe shall just have started to climb '4itie heights. We shall have knocked —*' .military aggrssion (at least iporarily), but we shall have released violent political passions in Europe and the Orient. That a happy forecast, but we |i"$fibuldn't refuse to examine possi- TgbOities. will be more than passing |5trange if Europe and Asia don't "suffer an epidemic of civil wars, pjfadeed. these bitterest of all human IfjCOnflicts already are under way. ^Take the case of Yugoslavia, the '"•most fiery of the Balkans. There jptMe -forces of General Drug Tito, a ."'„ Yugoslav Communist leader, and |'the army under General Draja Mi- |Vhailovitch, war minister in young |; King Peter's cabinet, have been »i ati,- bloody logger-heads. Without r^much doubt this argument will be [ycarried to a finish as soon as the ^ Germans have been thrown out of • ^Yugoslavia. ', J, k ln neighboring Greece there's a Isirnilar situation. There we have ^strife between the politoc-military |". f organization known as Elas, which |>JsF said to oppose the return of King •George to the throne, and the Edes, ' "a^rnilitary outfit supporting the King." Political passions have run ;'liercely in Greece through the centuries, and here we have the mak- k ^ ings, of a harsh conflict. & ^The neighboring states of Bulgar- L 4a>«umania and Hungary all are r S%Jb.ipg politically. In each case (ffae- status of the throne is one of t the/issues. German repression is " the,'only thing keeping the lid on. C/Down in Syria, little Lebanon has declared its independence from Fjance, and unless the French ^'recpgnize this fully there will* be '"-''- trouble. is a political volcano, with \0»jB ^throne rocking dangerously, it anything can happen in fr*- u« -- as soon as tne Germans I-, Wgj knocked out. There, many of " "'underground army,', which ' is |-'i^aiting its opportunity to strike at ) ( *thel< invading Nazis, are oommun- ''' , Whatever leadership they may ^'follow, they certainly are opposed t '.'to, any and all ' French'men who"' have supported the Vichy regime. i! £Tf The" great political enigma of is Germany, There is a party of unknown at work in the Reich, and Ypuld expect the German Com- to make an effort to estab- a Soviet the moment the Hit- flefites. surrender maybe before i tJiai-lsWhen I was , in Germany at 'tl^eJ^me of Munich, while Hitler —priding high and mighty, the estapo boasted it had exterminat- Communists, who were the pet hate. -• But every ng Communistic literature ; mysterious appearance in boxes of business offices 'gjFQBghout Berlin, and I dare say , elsjfwhere. The Communists mere- GOOD MARE AND MULE. Smooth mouth, Weight 1100 Ibs. Cheap. Smiths Store, Proving Ground Road. 2-3tc FOR SALE: ONE ELECTRIC sewing machine, several non- two hand vacuum Sewing m a c h i n e s electrics, cleaners. bought, sold, rented, repaired. James Allen, 621 Fulton St., Hope, Ark., phone 322-J 2-lmp TWO BICYCLES, GOOD CONDI- tion. E. C."Sterling, 523 South Elm. ,< 4-3tp PAPER SHELL PECANS. PHONE 488. 4-6tc Lost BLACK HORSE MULE, COMING ' four years old. White nose. Weight, 900 Ibs. $10 reward if Lach's Last Play Most Talked of in Grid Circles By HUGH FULLERTON, JR. New York, Dec. 4 (fP)— Probably the most talkcd-about play of Ihe 1943 gridiron season was Steve Lach's pass that enabled Great Lakes to whip Notre Dame when the Irish were just a half minute away from being one of the great all-time football teams. At least Iwo other games ended in even more spectacular fashion, however, and only the fact that Lach's heave ruined a 4 perfect season for Notre Dame lifted it out of the ordinary 46-yard pass-and-run play class, a survey of the season spectacular plays by the Associated Press showed today. There were only 65 seconds to go when Notre Dame took a 14-12 lead and the Irish kicked off out of bounds . Lach completed one pass to the 46 then, with 35 seconds left, Paul Anderson gathered it in seven yards from the goal and romped across with no one near him. Joe Makar and Dick Tuschak of Maryland improved consideraly on that performance by connecting on an 89-yard pass and run in the last ten seconds to beat Wake Forest 13 to 7 and Ohio State didn't win over Illinois until some 12 minutes after the game apparently ended. Maryland's Makar made his pass from the 11-yard line to the 25 and Halfback Tuschak ran the remaining 75 yards. Ohio State's triumph came on what was perhaps the "screwiest" play of a season marked by several time mixups due to the failures of official clocks. The game apparently had ended in a 26-26 tie and the teams had left the field when the officials came UD with Answers to Questions You Wont to Know About Joining Arkansas Training Unit of Women's Army Corps WAC Q. Why should I join a state training unit? A. For your country and pride of state. Q. Can I become an officer? A. Every WAC has a chance for officer candidate school. Q. How long is an officer training course? A. Eight weeks; then if successfully completed a commission as second lieutenant. Q. What are WAC officers paid? A. From $150 to $333.33 a month, base pay, the same as Army officers. Our State WAC Unit Is Forming Now and Will Be Specially Honored ... Join and Train With Your Neighbors SPORTS ROUNDUP Associated Press Sports Columnist New York, Dec. 4 (fP)— Look i for another explosion from Judge ,andis' office before the winter is over with the recent warfare in the minor league convention serving to light the fuse . . . .The Judge's decision when the insurgent group appealed to him was that if they had succeeded in tossing out the votes of the non-operating leagues, he would have stepped right in under that "conduct detrimental to base- put "in my lot. Ned Purtie,~Pres^ the ruling that Illinois had been off cott, Route 1. l-6tp ONE SORREL HORSE, BRIDLE and saddle. Weight 850 Ibs. Lost in Hope, Nov. 29. If found, report to Hope police. l-6tp DODGE WHEEL AND TIRE, BE- longs to Basil Rider, lost on Patmos hi-way. If found return to Doyle Bailey's Cities Service Station. 3-3tp Help Wanted ball" provision And instead MAN TO MILK COWS. GOOD wages, good living. If interested sec L. C. Sommerville, Phone 815-J. 4-3tc CHRISTMAS GIFTS ON DISPLAY and on hand at my home. All kinds of Fuller brushes. 902 South Fulton, Phone 138. Mrs. Leon Bundy. 23-t£ HAVE YOUR OLD MATTRESS made new, Prices reasonable. Used furniture bought or accepted as payment on your mattress. Phone 152. Hope Mattress Co. : ' IQ-lrtip been driven underground, problems will arise in the -Qifent when Japan has been djs- giembered and there is a comp- gletely new Asiatic set-up. One oJ the' greatest of these is the issue .between the Chinese Communists ", the government of Generalissi Chiang Kai-Shek. Right now iiwerful Red Armies are in the . ».ejd alongside those of the general|, jss^mo, fighting the common Japa- enemy under a political truce. we have one of the world's 1 dangerous situations. :HRISTMAS days only! SPECIAL Mattresses FOR so remade. Sheeting 3.95. Striped tick, 5,95. Free delivery. Phone 152. Hope Mattress Co. 24-lmp ALL TYPES OF HOME AND building repairs. Specialize in re- roofing. Estimates free. A. M. Rettig, Phone 221. 29-6tc side on the final play. Called back from the dressing rooms, the players lined up again and John Stungis, a third-string quarterback who had celebrated his 18th birthday the day before, kicked a field goal from the 23- yard line to make the final score 29-26. It was the* first field goal the Ohio Slate youngster ever had kicked. The longest scoring run recorded in the survey was a 98-yard dash by Fulback Meredith Warner of Iowa State against the Iowa Navy Pre-FHght School. As he sprinted the last 20 yards, George Van Hagen, Scahawk end, urged him along with slaps at the seat of his pants. For the records, the Sea- hawks won 33-13. Ohio State's Dean Sensanbaugher ran 97 yards against Great Lakes only to be pulled down three yards from the goal. Eddie McGovern of .Illinois, Billy Houck of Arkansas A. and M. and Paul Baker of Colorado College all made 95 yard touchdown runs after intercepting passes. One of the most spectacular game winning plays brought,March Field, Calif.,: a 7-jS- decision over the.St.lMaVy's Pre : Flight School. 'After St. Mary's scared, Jack Jacobs took the kickoff, ran 40 yards and lateraled to Center Bucking- lam, who, after a few yards, ossed another lateral to Quarter- >ack Ollie Day, Day completed the 97-yard scoring play. of merely saying yes or no on a question of rules inlerprelation, Landis began making very pointed queries about whether the major league owners and big minors had used their working agreements as a club over the little fellows and who helped entertain that southern sheriff — reported to be the most popular guy in town because 'he held the controlling vote in one league. The Big Question What apparently puzzled Landis about the whole affair was why a :iass "E" club, for example, would vote to deprive itself of voting Bovver in the National Associalion. And if Ihe most popular answer is right — well, the Judge's favorite targets arc the "chain slorc" oper- Scrap Colectlon Before closing Ihe football books, it's worth noting that the longest unreprcatcd to this dept. so far is a 103-yard dash made by Bog King, captain of the Hampton Institute (Va.) team against Camp Pickctt Revolt Falls Flat As Ball Meet Closes By SID FEDER New York, Dec. 3 (/I 1 )— There wasn't n man biting a dog any where in sight ns the winter baseball meetings went into their final sessions today—unless it was a hot dog. In fact, so far as anything popping was concerned, there wasn't enough wind left in the week-long hoi-air derby lo blow Ihe ashes off Ihe end of your cigarette. And the most "windless" thing around was Ihe chance of a player trade, now that Uncle Sam lias his eye on Lefty Al Smith, the bellcow of the Cleveland Indians' staff. Word lhat Lefty Al's St. Louis draft board has put him in 1-A caused the Tribe to pull the tastiest trading bait of the entire sessions Jim Bagby, right out of the showcase, because he's on of the few compelcnt curvers still handy. In reversing his field after practically offering the dissatisfied Bagby with a set of dishes in exchange for a reasonable facsimile of a desperately - needed center field from nny oulfil in either league Manager Lou Boudrcau, the head man of the wigwam, summed it up neatly for everybody by saying: "The way things are with playing material being called up almost daily, the smart thing to do is to wait until next March, when you know where you stand, to make any trades." Thanksgiving Day The Southern League still hasn't decided the fate of the Chattanogoa franchise, which reverted to that city after the club finished the season in Fate of Montgomery, Ala The story is that Clark Griffith would like to sell out his Chattanooga property — at a good price — and take his club elsewhere, only there's no really good park in Montgomery and no other spot in sight . . . The California Golf Writers Association (Rus Ncwland, pros.) has voted to "divert 250 million dollars as a standing reward for the deliverance to headquarters of Hitler, Tojo and Mussolini." Slay-T-Home Buddy Scotl, the Tampa, Fla., JIVE MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPT- ions for Christmas. Not rationed yet. New or renewal subscriptions on any magazine. See Chas. Reynerson at City Hall. 30-tmc ALL TYPES OF HOME PAINT- ing and interior decorating. Call 397-W for free estimates. Tom Middlebrooks, 3-6tp CONTRACTING, REPAIRING and building of all kind. Write Box 232, Hope, Ark. R. S. Williams. 4-6tp Tomlin to Remain A* Porker Coach Fayetteville, Dec, 4 —UP) John F. Tomlin, who directed the Un- of Arkansas Razorbacks to first Southwest Conference (football victory in three years Curing the past season, will con- I finue as Arkansas coach next year. ''His retention was announced by I University. President A. M. Hards * night at the annual letter- banquet. lin was elevated to head ch last spring after Coach |gQrge Cole departed for naval ejrviee. A former Oregan State Tomlin coached several CHRISTMAS SPECIAL! HAVE your mattress rem,ade. Cobb's Mattress Shop,, 712 West 4th. Phone 445-J. 4-6tc Wonted to Rent FIVE OR SIX-ROOM HOUSE. Prefer Ward 1 or 2. Employed in city. Reasonably permanent. No small children. Reference. Call Hope Star. - 2-tfdh THREE OR FOUR ROOM FURN- ished apartment for permanent family. Contact Hope Star. 30-tf UNFURNISHED HOUSE. MAN going into business here; wife teaches. Phone 646-W. 30-6tp FIVE OR SIX ROOM UNFURN- ished house. Phone 471. 30-6tc ••» For ators And some of the men on the inside of the recent scrap (who might, of course be prejudiced) say there are plenty of bull's eyes to hit if Landis can see them. heavyweight, apparently takes the prize in beak bashing circles for both diplomacy and the number of home towns he can claim. Buddy has built up followings as a local boy in Tampa, Dallas, Beaumont, Oklahoma City and Washington — and when he fighls in any bul the first city he has to wear his ring robe inside out because it has "Tampa" lettered on the back . In the marines a "shortstop isn't a baseball player but a guy who stops a platter of food from being Afuing The Whip The minor leaguers voted against the amendment to the major-minor agreement that would make them responsible if ineligible players appeared in ; : exhibitions in their parks. Their stand was that Landis could fine the players and it wasn't their job to "act as policemen". . , Yesterday Landis told the big leaguers (and presumably the minors were included) that the rule would be enforced "whether you pass it or not." Legal Notice passed to the table . someone farther down Needless to say, they make short work of shortstops The Kcarns, Ulah, Army Air Base apparently needs a camouflage expert. In the first half of the Kearns- Salt Lak'e Air Base game for the state football title, Jack Sickel was banished for roughness. At the start of the'. second half Sickel tried 16 return to the game, wearing another uniform and with his face taped up and blackened. He was tossed out again and Kearns was penalized 15 yards. gh schools in Oklahoma before coming here as freshman coach in team won only two out • #f nine games in 1943 but a better jrecord is expected next season Witfi 15 4-F letterman scheduled to ffturn. ; Selection of a foptball captain for jfxt year was deferred because six , fetterrnen were absent. s been estimated that the progeny of a single pair : mice may total 1.000,000. FOUR ROOM APARTMENT UP- stairs in my home. Furnished or unfurnished. No small children. J. A. Sullivan, 404 North Main. 29-tf 2 ROOM APARTMENT. PRIVATE entrance. Corner Spruce Streets. Foster and 2-3tpd Wanted to Buy TABLE TOP GAS RANGE COOK stove. Call 768 from 1 to 4 p. m. 29-tf A LARGE BEDROOM FOR TWO girls, Kitchen privileges, Private entrance Adjoining bath. Call 635-J after 4 p. m; 410 North Main. 23tp NOTICE OF PRIMARY ELECTIONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That a City Democratic Primary Election for the City of Hope, Hempstead County, Arkansas, to be held under the rules of the Democratic Party for the State of Arkansas and in compliance with the State Election Laws in force at this time in the State of Arkansas be, and the same is hereby called and fixed for Tuesday, the first day of February, 1944, and that a preferential City Democratic Primary election is hereby called and fixed for Tuesday, the 18th day of January, 1944; that said City Democratic Primary election and preferential Primary election are called to nominate and elect Democratic candidates to fill the vacancies in the offices where the terms expire in 1944 and which are as follows 1 Alderman from Ward One 1 Alderman from Ward Two 1 Alderman from Ward Three 1 Alderman from Ward Four 1 City Clerk and Recorder 1 City Attorney NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN, That in the event not more than two candidates offer and qualify for the offices to be voted on and chosen, that thereupon the candidates receiving the majority of votes for each respective office in the first or preferential City Democratic Primary election, held on Tuesday, the 18th day of January, 1944, shall be declared the nominee, and the second primary election called for the first day of February, 1944, shall not be held. That all persons desiring to offer themselves as candidates for the respective offices to be voted on and chosen in said City Democratic Primary elections be ,and they are hereby required to pay to J. P. Duffie, Secretary of this Committee, the fees fixed and charged, and to also file the required party pledge and the corrupt practice pledge with the said J. P. Duffle, Secretary of this Committee, before 6 o'clock P. M. on the afternoon of Saturday, the 18th day of December, 1943. DEMOCRATIC CITY CENTRAL COMMITTEE OF HOPE, ARKANSAS, By J. P. DUFFIE, Secretary. December 4 V 11, 1013- Market Report (Continued From Page One) mcnts which might have been made to release such an important announcement, his prediction, however, was a purely personal observation. In the absence of an official com- munique, It was believed that these steps probably will stem from the conference: 1. A formal ultimatum to the German people to overthrow Hitler and his Nazis or take the brunt of the growing Allied war power. 2. Bigger aerial blows on Germany, especially Berlin. 3. The promised second front involving Allied land operations on the grcatcsl scale, synchronized with developments on the eastern front and in the Mediterranean. Decisions on the diplomatic front might include: 1. A bid to Axis satellites to abandon Berlin. 2. A plan for the occupation and policing of Germany. 3. A broad outline on how the peace may be kept secure in Europe. Tadeusz Romer, Polish ..foreign minister, told the Associated Press his government was urgently hope- ing such a conference would also produce an understanding capable of forming the basis for future ordial colaboralion by the Sovicls. It was believed the chief concern of the parley centered on military questions since all three leaders arc fully aware the Allies still face a formidable:enemy, whose power in some ways becomes more consolidated as his armies withdraw' into a smaller space. For President Roosevelt and Premier Stalin the conference, held close to Russia, was their first -neeting and it was the first time the marshal had left the Soviet Union since the revolulion. Prime Minister Churchill met the Soviet leader last year when he flew to Moscow. With a friendly' smile and a "Hi-ya, soldier!" wave, blonde Kathleen Dougherty strikes a pin-up pose before taking a dip in the warm Gulf of Mexico at St. Petersburg. Fla. NEW YORK COTTON ©New York, Dec. 4 (/P) — The cotton market moved in a narrow range today as traders awaited further news on the results of three- power conference. After dipping moderately on scattered hedge selling and liquidation, prices hardened on small mill buying which met only scale up offerings. Futures closed 5 to 40 cents a bale higher. Dec last 19.23 N up 1 Mch high 19.17 — low 19.06 — last 19.15-17 up 2 May high 18.97 — low 18,89 — last 18.95-97 up 4 Jly high 18.75 — Iowl8.66— last Oct (new) low 18.43 —last high 18.42 18.51N up 8 Middling spot 20.02N up 4 N-nominal. ST, LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Dec. 4 f)~ Hogs, 600; rather slow cleanup trade; 180 Ibs up steady to 5 lower; lighter weights steady lo 25 mixed yearlings 10.00-14.25; common and medium beef cows 9.0011.0 top sausage bulls 11.25; top vealers 14.75. Sheep, 20;0 compared Friday last week: lambs steady to 25 lower; other classes steady; top wooled lambs for week 14.75; late top 14.50 bulk good and choice 14.0014.50 medium and good 12.25-13.50 common throwouts 10.00-10.50 good and choice clipped lambs Clark Smashes (Continued I 1 rom Page Onu) lower; some unsold; lower top and bulk sows good 10-15 and choice 200-270 Ibs 13.70; 180-190 Ibs 13.10-50; 140-160 Ibs 11.50-12.75; 100130 Ibs 9.50-11.25; sows mostly 12.00; compared Friday last week 200-270 Ibs mostly steady, spots 5 higher heavier weights unevenly 10-40 lower; 180-20 Ibs 10.15 lower; 160 Ibs down 10-15 higher; sows 35-50 lower. Cattle, 250; calves, 75 compared with close last week: steers steady to 25' lower; heifers and mixed yearlings steady; cows 25 lower; bulls and vealers 25 higher; replacement steers steady to 25 higher bulks for week; slaughter steers steers 11.75-15.25; 10.00-11.50; replacement heifers and Steve Filipowicz, former Fordham star playing for the Georgia Pre-Flight team, made the season's longest run in reverse. The Skycraekers were leading Tulane 13.50-14,00 medium and good 13.00; good and choice wooled yearlings 12.00-12.75; wooled aged wethers 7.0, slipped 6.00; medium and good slaughter ewes 5.00-5.50. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Dec. 4 —(/P)— Leading stocks were hesitant in today's market without exhibiting any particular weakness. Irregularly slipping tendencies predominated al the opening and | minor fractional declines were well 1 distributed near the close. Transfers of around 250,000 shares, were among the smallest since early September. Australians (Continued From Page One) active again with 57 tons of bombs. Anti-aircraft fire down one dauntless dive bomber. 1 The Chinese high command said fighting still raged both inside and outside the city of Changteh, but that Chinese forces were advancing in the drive to encircle the Japanese forces in the Central China "rice bowl." In contrast to the Chinese com- munique, the Tokyo radio claimed Japanese troops completed occupation of Changteh yesterday after a bitter fight. One Japanese unit commander was quoted as saying "we have never met such resistance from the enemy since the tain a line anywhere near the San gro. In the area of Guardiagrelc, ; cross-roads town about four miles southwest of Orsogna, a fierce uat tic raged as the British forces fanned out from the points of theii original break-through. Fighting also was 'afire as the Eighth Army captured Lunciano, ; market town and highway centei situated on a 90-foot ridge when the Nazis resisted bitterly, Fights Lost Night By The Associated Press Philadelphia—Bill McDowel, 162 1-4 Patterson, N. J., outppintci Jackie Goodman, 160 1-4, Philadcl phia, (8). Highland Park, N. J.—New Max well, 134, Newark, stopped Pet Galiano 143, Baltimore, (8). Erie, Pa.—Jackie Armitage, 14 New Kensingtown Pa. knocked ou ,Joey Ross, 149 Buffalo (3). Taunlon Mass.—Oscar Suggs 145 Ultimatum, Military Action Is Formed By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER Washington, Dec. 24 —(/I')— Military action to shorten the war by weeks or months, and probably a dranijitic ultimatum lo the Gorman people to throw off Fascism and surrender, or else face dcstruc- on, are the explosive results cx- ectccl from the conference of Present Roosevelt, Prime Minister hurchill and Marshal Stalin. This was Washington's reaction i the Moscow radio announcement he "big three" had completed icir extraordinary sessions al Tehran and that a statement would c issued later, perhaps today, out- ning the military and political dc- isions reached. Probably no pronouncement of lis war has been awaited, with uch intense and worldwide intcr- st. For to the extent that it forc- haclows action on the fighting ronts and in the battle of nerves, t may furnish clear clues to the imo and nature of the mighty lows now in preparation against he Fortress of Europe. A hint that even greater offensives, on the Russian front, itself nay be in store ca,me from Chairman Connally CD-Tex) of the Sen- le Foreign Relalions Committee, vho said in a radio address Thurs- lay night that as a result of the iig Three meeting "the armies of Russia will be strengthened and ncr campaign will be buttressed and fortified." TANK CREW CAN TAKE IT With Second Army on Mancu- ers, Somewhere in Tennessee — UP—A "Blue" tank crew had a recent maneuver problem. Their tank overturned in an icy stream and 'or four hours they were forced to stand in freezing water up to their necks. No ill effects were suffered oy the tough tankers, however, following their rescue. Adkins Endorses g Judges Aid Move y Hot Springs, Dec. 4 — The quests by County Officials for increased stale aid for support of county governments had the tacil endorse • >_> mcnl of Governor Adkins lodny. "I am perfectly willing thnt Ihe stale make every effort possible to economize in order to help the county governments with some of their problems," Adkins told Ihe y (Arkansas County Judges Assocla^' ' lion here last night. The governor said thai while "more and more services of all descriptions nre being demanded" of counllcs. counly general revenues g derived from properly laxes had been dropping off. "It is really a mystery lo me how you have been able lo carry on under those conditions," he said, He spoke of improved roads and .^ larger revenues for the countries *' after the war. The Stewart bill now pending in the U. S. senate will give Arkansas a minimum $6,000,000 annualy for pqst-war county and local road im« provemcnt, he said, and counties *•.'• ivill receive Increased revenue rom the municipal turnback fund, gasoline and license fees as well as sales laxes. RAF Feints, Heavy C Bombers Hit Liepzig By ROBERT STURDEVANT London, Dec. 4 —(/P)— The RAF jombcr command, tricking Ihe /n. Germans with a well-timed shift of "' targets, sent Mosquitos roaring over scorched Berlin and heavy bombers feinting al Iho Nazi capital last night, theJi struck with devastating effect at the great German trading and railway center of Lcip- Q zig where 1,500 long tons of explosives were unloaded. The deception drew of the great majority of German night fighters which rose once more to give battle when a part of blockbusting m sttlinrlrrms hr»:irlr>rl fnr tlip nvnirinir squadrons headed for the expiring capital. Then just as the main attack seemed about to break over Berlin, the major armadas streaked southward 90 miles and hit Leipzig, from where the Nazis have been '< trying to succor Ihe capital with food and supplies. Sports Mirror By The Associated Press ' *• Today A Year Ago — Henry Armstrong H4, stops Lew Jenkins, 1431-2, in the eighth round at Portland, Ore. After flooring him eight times Three Years Ago—Boston college for the second time in three years, ^. won the Lambert Memorial Trophy, emblematic of the Eastern Football Championship. Five Years Ago—Craid Wood wins $5,000 Auguslu Golf Open with 72 hole total of 278 (six-undcr-par), shooting 09-67 in final two rounds *• to beat Henry Picard by one stroke. Deaths Last Night By The Asocialed Press PATRICK H. CARRIGAN i" West Haven, Conn.Patrick ,, H, Carrigan; 93, one of the charier members of the mother council of the knights of Columbus. CHARLES W. MANN San Dimas, Calif.—Charles W, Mann, 04, senior pomoiogist of the U. S. Department of Agriculture. He was born in Pittsburgh, Pa. Wanted —Milk Attention Farm Producersl We will buy all the fresh milk you can bring in to Olie's Dairy 14-13 with 11 seconds to go when Filipowicz took the ball and ran 60 yards toward fi'is own- 'goal while time von* out. ',>. "' Newport, R. I..outpointed Joey Lex ium, 140 New Bedfore, Mass. (8). Worcester, Mass.—Tommy Bel 145, Youngstown, Ohio, outpoinlc Johnny Brown 151, New York (10). Milwaukee — Gunnar Barlund, 201 3-4, Finland, knocked our Lindy Elliot, 208, Chicago (3). San Deigo Calif—Elmer Ray, 192, Florida, outpointed Bob Smith 185, Pittsburg, (10). Hollywood—Carlos Malacara, 141, Mexico City and Jerry Moore, 141, New York drew 710.) Sacramento, Calif — Lloyd Marshal, 163, Sacramento, won over Bobby Berger, 192, New York by a technical knockout. Shanghi operations." ' The'bod.y of the'lffi^/chorus frog '• '' ' ' is Preacher: "Do you say your prayers a.1 night, little boy?" Jimmy: "Yes, sir." Preacher:. "And do you always say them in the morning, too?" Jimmy: "No, sir, I ain't scared in the ck>y'ime." The Most Urgent War Job In the Nation Today Get All Details from the United States Employment Service at Hope, Ark, Men and Women Needed at Once • Attractive Scale of Wages • Work Week 54 Hours • Time and half for work in excess of 40 hours • Transportation Advanced • Complete Living Facilities Available Work in Pacific Northwest A Vital War Construction Job LABORERS - CARPENTERS Laborers and Carpenters Will Be Hired In the Mope Office Office Workers and Many Other Skilled and Semiskilled Jobs If Now Engaged in Essential Activity, Do Not Apply Apply to the U, S, Employment Service 201 i, Second St, Hope, Ark, (Applicants should bring draft registration and classification, and social security card.) i'l' t" five Treei Will U*fl*WlllV»M*C«l Star fHE WEATHfeft Arkansas: Cloudy, occasional rain, colder today; cloudy and colder tonight; freezing temperatures in northwest and extreme north portion; Tuesday partly cloudy, colder in east and south portions. 15TH YEAR: VOL. 45—NO. 44 Star of Hop*, 1199; Prtt*, 1927. fg, (fat. , ConioHdatid January MOM, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1943 llied Heads Time In vasiort Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor ALEX. H. WASHBURN "Municipal Airport Needed NOW Some Questions to Be Answered When you are discussing post-war plans don't forget that they don't mean anything unless applied to your own home town. ® . And when discussing post-war plans for Hope don't forget that pretty soon there will be 3,000 young men coming home from an air- minded Army and Navy who will think you nre just being funny when you ask them lo remain in a town (the only such first-class cily in Arkansas) which still doesn't have a municipal airport. I grant you Hope had the worst "break" of any town in the state negotiating for airport property— bul Ihe silualion can be remedied. II has to be. Your personal opinion about flying doesn't count, any Rehearing in Severance Tax Case Is Denied Little Rock, Dec. 6— (ff>>— The Supreme Court today denied a rehearing on a recent decision in which it had held that a business concern did not have lo pay severance taxes on natural resources mined in Arkansas unless the materials were used for commercial purposes. Revenue Commissioner Murray B. McLcod had sought a rehearing in a case involving the Kansas City Southern Railway., The court ...b^'iJicJd thejrflilroad'"u4s not subject to taxation on gravel mined in Sevier county and used for balast and repairing its right of way. more than what Washington, Ark., thoughl about railroading two generations ago counts today—a bad guess ruined Washington, and we don't want any guessing at all where Hope's future is concerned. The fact is our town bought $12,000 worth of farm properly norlh of here and was prepared to lay out, with federal aid, a 600-acre airport which would have accom- odatcd airliners. Along came the Southwestern Proving Ground, however, and it now appears that the city's airport site, lying between Hope and the SPG, is condemned for flying purposes because the take-off and landing ranges would conflict with either the firing range on the SPG or the flying range of Ihe big bombers on the SPG mililary air port. There has been no recent statement on this matter, but the doom of our present municipal airport sile is apparently sealed by the likely facts in the case, and the further evidence that the transcontinental route of American Airlines has been switched away from the north side of town (SPG neighborhood) to the south side. * * * Here arc some questions to be answered about our dormant airport property: 1. What IS the exact status of the property with the Civil Aeronautics Bureau since the construction of the Southwestern Proving Ground? Is the city property condemned for all flying, restricted to small-plane Carrier Based Planes Strike Marshall Islands —War in Pacific By The Associated Press American bombers struck at Japan's defense perimeter along an ever-widening line of aerial attack which the Tokyo radio reported included a raid yesterday, by 10 carrier-based Allied planes on the Japanese-held Marshall islands in the Stalingrad Sword Presentation Americans Take by Prime Minister Churchill MaM U.-.-LI, A _ Made Impressive Ceremony "™ HCigmS OH Road to Rome The tribunal affirmed Phillips probate court in sustaining the demurrer of Jesse Manning, Loretta Manning McDonald, and James A. Manning to a petition filed by R. R. Manning, who sought one-fourth of the estate of his late brother, W.W. Manning, who died Sept. 13, 1941. The court held that R. R. Manning's petilion, filed August 21, 1942, had not complied with the six- months limit established by law and that he had not submitted sufficient evidence to back his contention thai the will was fraudulently obtained and therefore void. ti^, or is it s,yil. eligible fede In another suit involving the will of the late George R. Belding of Hot Springs the court held that Belding had given clear ttile to a Hot Springs lot to his son, Miller G. Belding, and his daughter Martha Belding Bradshaw. The suit arose out of a contract entered Nov. 16, 1942 by the younger Belding and Mrs. Bradshaw with W. M. Ramseur for sale of a lot in the Boulevard addition of Hot Springs for $25. Ramseur later declined to purchase the property, declaring that under provisions of the will Belding and Mrs. Bradshaw had acquired only life-lime title to the lot and it would revert lo their heirs al death. Continued on Page Four) Keeping Up With Ration Coupons Processed and Canned Foods: November 1—First day -for green stamps A, B and C in Ra- .lion Book 4. November 20 — Last day for blue stamps X, Y and 2 in Ration Book 2. December 20—Last day for green stamps A, B and C in Ration Book 4. Meats, Cheese, Butter and Fats: Meat, Cheese, Butter and Fats: November 21 — First day for brown stamp L in Book 3. November 28 — First day for stamp M in Book 8. December 4 — Last for for brown stamps G, II, 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. January 1—Last day for brown stamps L, M, N, P and Q in Book 3. ,. for'luir federal recognition? 2. If the SPG construction has impaired the value of the city's property in any way then the entire present site should be junked. And in this event isn't the City of Hope damaged just as much as any farmer who was compelled to evacuate his home and land in the SPG reservation? The city should sell its present "white elephant" at present top-market prices, buy another good and valid airport site, and ask the federal government to make good the difference in priq.es. 3. Some wise acres around town keep thinking out loud, "Why invest city money in an airport when maybe the federal government sooner or later will give us the $1,300,000 military airport adjacent to the Proving Ground?" Says you. Give me the name of just one military establishment that the federal government has donated to a city. And even if the SPG is ever liquidated what makes you think the Army Air Corps is going to shake loose of a first-class military airport — regardless where it is? Anybody who has any evidence on this matter ought to speak up NOW. Central Pacific. The Nipponese, in turn, carried out their first bombing mission against Tarawa and Makin islands since American capture of the Gilberts. They wounded three men and inflicted minor damage on Tarawa, There was no damage on Makin, the navy's report said. On the ground, too, the Japanese failed in counterattacks seeking to throw back advancing Australians on the Huon peninsula in Northeastern New Guinea. In China, the Chinese high command said Japanese forces in Northern Hunan province had been defeated. Prime Minister John Curtin of Australia declared, however, the jffcrisive against Japan "must not only be maintained but increased n temp." Otherwise, he warned he enemy will have the time to develop the rich natural resources of its conquered empire and exploit he huge pool of slave labor. Big American Liberators made .heir deepest recent strike at uardian bases of that empire in three raids on Hare island in the Kapinga-Marangi atoll 800 miles northwest of Guadalcanal and only 400 miles south by'east of Truk, Japanese bastion in the Pacific. The latest attack, Dec. 2, smashed seaplane base installations of the little banana-shaped island. Army ,Liberators bombed Mil! in lhc"Mar'shalls and Nauru, 500 miles west of the Gilberts, Saturday without encountering any enemy opposition. The Tokyo radio, in reportt ing new Allied raids on the Marshalls yesterday, asserted 20 of the 100 raiders were shot down. It quoted the Japanese imperial headquarters as admitting some damage. The broadcast claimed Japanese naval fliers had pursued the Allied task force and had sunk one medr ium-sizcd aircraft carrier and a large cruiser. Two other ships were said to have been damaged. There was no Allied confirmation of the reported raid nor of_ the "sink- ings." "In Washington Secretary of the Navy Knox expresed the opinion some of the heaviest naval fighling of the war probably will come next year. Australian ground troops broke up three enemy counterattacks in fierce fighting near Wareo on the Kuon peninsula, while Allied bombers, in tsvo days, dropped 242 Ions of bomb's on Cape Gloucester at the "invasion tip" of New Britain across the dampier straight from New Guinea. Air support as well as artilcry helped the Aussies turn back the Japanese four miles south of Sat- lelberg in their altempt lo prevent (Editors Note: Lloyd Stratton, president of Associated ; Press, Limited, British subsidiary of the Associated Press, and an accredited war correspondent with the U. S. Army; was in Cairo just before the mecling belwecn Roosevelt, Churchill and Chiang Kai-Shek. After the conference was underway with the Russians not lo be in attendance*.' Stratton figured there would ...be a separalc meeting and that Eh- : eran seemed the logical site. By a fortunate set of circumstances he obtained passage on; a plane, being among the last civilians to leave Carlo before a temporary ban was placed on air travel, post and telegraph. Stratum witnessed for several days the developments at Teheran. He and Edward 'Angly, former Associated Press man now representing the Chicago Sun, who was at Teheran en-: route to his new post in Mos-cow, were the only American newspapermen present at the momentous ceremonies at the Russian embassy.) By LLOYD STRATTON Teheran, Nov. 29 — (Delayed) —(/P)— The story of the meeting between President mier Stalin and Roosevelt, Pre- Primc Minister Churchill which will last the longest probably will be the story told in picture's. Nearly every significant feature of the mecling and ils personalities were photographed. But to me the most outstanding and graphically colorful ceremonies of all were those held today in the Russian embassy shortly before the termination of the conference. Gathered there was the greatest concentration of global power ever, as-, sembled: under the .same -roof; ••;,.? First came the solemn, impressive presentation of a Stalingrad sword to Stalin. The sparkling crimson sheathed an RAF commodore. A 22-piece Russian army band, at a signal sounding like "brrrnsk," played the "International" and Ihen "God save the King" whije Churchill stood to salute Stalin with right arm raised and hand halfclenched, A British officer picked up and held the sword rigidly before him while Churchill spoke on behalf of the king about the "steel-hearted citizens of Stalingrad." Stalin replied with a low-voiced expression of appreciation. Stalin .... took" .the sword from Churchill's out- stretched hands, tisscd the naked blade and handed it Marshal Klemcnti U. Voro- shilov. A Russian officer, using the arm-swinging, stiff-legged Soviet ceremonial march, took the symbol from Voroshiloy, wheeled and with snap and precision marched from lie room Voroshilov later brought back the sword to show it to Roosevelt and the others. The gathering then moved put to the while-pillared portico where a large number of American and Rus sian news and motion picture photographers had a field day. The president wore a natty pale green soft-collared shirt, blue suit and tic. While photogrpahcrs worked the president remarked to Churchill: "A nice view from here." One of the few Army photographers to have a word with Stalin was Lt. Cass Karas, of Polish descent, —Europe To Hit German From 3 Sides; ee on Allied Headquarters, Algiers, 3ec. 6 (/P)— The American Fifth Army, by-passing German strong- points, has captured new heights lommanding the road to. Rome west of Mignano, while the BrilisM Eighth Army's drive has carried to the Moro river, 10 miles beyond the Sangro, Allied headquarters announced today. ... . By JOHN F. CHESTER AND William McGaffin . Cairo, Egypt, Dec. 6 —(/P)—President Roosevelt, Prime Minister Churchill and Premier Joseph Stalin have agreed completely on "the scope and timing of operations" to smash the German army from three sides, an announcement signed by the three statesmen in _,-„., . , . i an epic four-day meeting in Teher- The Nazis launched .strong coun- an IfBrt and released here today tcrattacks against American and British infantry storming Ihe heighls in bitter hand-to-hand battles,, and threw in new • reinforcements including mechanized gren- disclosed. The Allied leaders also chartered a peace era in which all nations would be invited to join "a world family of Democratic nations" based on the reaffirmed adiers agafhst the Eighth Army^ in principles of the Atlantic Charter, a desperate attempt to halt the „,,,„ M ^ r , r ,,_ mntr ; nn „„„<•„„„„„„ „« 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 f,or two gallons 4. I am aware of one possibility that would reduce both the need and size of a municipal airport — the newly-invented helicopter, which rises vertically, and which therefore needs but small landing space. Yesterday's newspapers disposed of the helicopter, definitely, for some years to come, G rover Loening, helicopter ex- perl and a member of the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics, was quoted <by the Associated Press in a dispatch from New York December 4 as saying: "Five to 10 years of intensive peacetime research will be needed to put the helicopter into general public use. "Dismissing any rosy idea of helicopters landing in the back yard pr on skyscraper roofs as •nonsense' 'the helicopter expert declared: The helicopter for the next few years is limited to usage by professional aviators. As things stand today, the helicopter is an even more professional apparatus than the airplane'." So that's that. Man has conquered the mystery of vertical flying, but not for practical civilian use for some years to come. Air transport, including private flying, will still depend, for perhaps 10 years, on horizontal speed and long runways — and commercial long-distance flying always will so depend. Meanwhile we have the youth of Hempstead county returning from war and finding the old home town a hopelessly earth-bound wise-guy village. What will happ.en? A lot of them will take owe look and leave. They will go where ambition still lives and progress is welcome. capture of Wareo, jungle redoubt. Two other Australian units pressed toward Wareo. 1 Ground action appeared limited to patrol forays on Bougainville in the Northern Solomons, but Japanese positions south of the American beachhead at Empress Augusta Bay underwent a 95-ton aerial pounding which destroyed a 250- foot bridge and 50 buildings. Often times, it's the mink in the closet that is responsible for the wolf at the door. swords lay across a table made especially for the occasion and placed in the center of a 50 by 75 foot room used for all conferences. The Stalingrad sword was wrought in London by Tom Beasley, a veteran artisan who has made all the -ceremonial swords in Britain for several decades. It was inscribed to the Soviet heroes' who defended the city. The domed, sky-lighted room carried a bluish-gray color scheme with four draped windows on the south side and the opposite wall broken by two big fire places. In filed 16 British soldiers, specially chosen from the Buff regiment, who lined up in front of the fireplaces. They were followed by an honor guard of 22 Russian officers, who marched and took their places in a double line before the windows, Each was armed with a tommy-gun and wore black boots, blue breeches, olive drab : tui\ics with red shoulder boards and black visored caps circled by red bands and with a gold star in front. The highest military figures of this war and the diplomats grouped themselves around the room with Roosevelt quietly taking a seat in the southwest corner where the photographers also congregated. Suddenly Vuacheslav Molotov, Soviet foreign commissar, entered, walked to the table, surveyed the scene and departed. Then came Stalin, appearing noiselessly and clad in a plain khaki beige uniform with gold starred cpauiels. He was wearing a single dccoralion, Iho Order of Lenin. A few seconds later Churchill walked in wearing the uniform of who speaks Russian. Taking closcups, he found he was blocking Stalin's view and apologized. He was told: "All right, never mind." The principals were pictured first alone, and then with military and diplomatic chiefs. In the interval Ihe president introduced Churchill's daughter, "Mrs. Sarah Oliver, "to Stalin. The Russian premier rose and shook hands. The president good naturedly beckoned photographers on the top steps and told them to turn, their cameras on the crowd watching the ceremony. My watch clocked 27 minutes shooting time, plus 16 minutes at the sword ceremony. Photogrpah- ers were happy that neither Roose velt nor Churchill smoked during the entire time. Rev. Brewster, Troop Sponsor, Endorses Boy Scout Drive Hempstead County Council Boy Scout5 of America, Dear sirs: In future generations, when thoughtful •men turn the pages of the history of the 20th Century they will surely acclaim as one of it's greatest achievements the conception, organization, growth and development of the Scouting program for boys. First in the British Isles in 1907 then in the United States in 1910 Scouting came forth to meet the challenge of tremendous and important needs in every normal boys life, giving him VISION and LEADERSHIP which culminates ultimately in nimble fingers, trained minds, sound bodies, reverent hearts, unselfish service and intelligent citizenship. The HOME the SCHOOL the STATE and the CHURCH ought all to be deeply interested in the Scout organization and program for it's fruits are their dividents. This City should this year make a greater investment than ever in Scouting, thus helping measureably to safeguard the richest heritage of our community. THOS. BREWSTER, Minister, First Presbyterian Church, Sponsor of Troop No. 5.8- Count Ciano Reported Shot by Germans . London, Dec. 6 —(/P)— A Reuters dispatch from the Swiss-Italiai frontier said today Count Galeazzo Ciano, former Fascist Foreign Minister of Italy and Benito Mus solini's son-in-law, was shot thi morning by a firing squad, accord ing to reports reaching the fronl icr. Mussolini's son-in-law turnci against him in the Grand Counci meeting last July which ousted th lescreditcd Ducc as Italy's dicta r. The reports, which were not cor firmed, said Ciano was shot in th lack after being accused of hig reason and sentenced to death b i special court of Mussolini's "re publican fascist" government, 3crman puppet organization, Th execution was said lo have lake place somewhere in Northern Italy. The life of the 40-year-old count was a story-book tale of a rise to right-hand man to Mussolini in the ney-day of fascism, of great popularity, prestige and wealth, and then, when the regime was tottering a break with his father-in-law. By last October, Mussolini's former affection for his esteemed son- in-law had changed until "his only feeling for him is sheer hate," Marshal Pictro Badoglio reported. For Ciano, at the last and fateful meeting of the fascist grand council the night of last July 24 was one of 19 members who voted in favor of Mussolini's resignation. Five voted for Ihe duce. There was another reason for Ciano's fall from grace German antipathy for him. At the time of his dismissal as foreign minister and appointment as ambassador the Vatican last February it was widely reported the Nazis, particularly Hitler and foreign minister Joachim Von Rib- disliked • and distrusted a desperate attempt smashing Allied drives. A flame- throwing tank was captured by the British. ' : A counterattack west of Venafro was hurled back by the Fifth Army with severe losses. Lt.-Gen. Mark W. Clark's headquarters announced the enemy, who is fighting stubbornly for every nch of ground, had been driven om three more commanding ele- alions by Ihe Americans who are nashing. into-Nazi fortifications in he area of the rugged slopes of dount Maggiore. British infantry f the Fifth Army are rooting out tfazi defenders in the equally- ough area of Mount Camino. From their newly-won positions ] ie Allied troops could gaze out Cross the valley to Cassino, and eyond it to the valley which leads ,orthwest into Italy's capital. In one sector, small units of Ger- nans still holding out defiantly on he summit of a ridge were cut off iy.the Allied drive well beyond., British warships, steaming bold-, y within range of enemy shore jatteries, were disclosed to have supported the EighuVArmy's drive up the Adriatic coast in recent days with bombardments of German supply routes, bases and shipping. The British destroyers bombarded the, coastal road between Pescara and Giulianova, sent shells screaming into the coastal towns of Ancona and San Benedetto, and sank three enemy coastal craft and a merchant vessel. Aerial • support of the Allied _round. forces-was limited by bad weather, but the enemy-held Yugo slav port of Split was bombed yes tcrday by medium bombers and a floating dock at Orbetello, on Italy's west coast, was hit and left burning. The British Eighth Army's drive to the Moro river represented a gain of about two and a half miles from San Vito, whose capture was announced yesterday, and carried the Adriatic offensive to within 14 miles of Pescara. oentrop, Mm. Diplomatic gossip had it that in 1939 Hitler called Ciano to Salzburg and told him the German army would march into Poland anc he believed the war could be con fined to the east. Ciano, speakint for Mussolini, warned Hitler the war could not be localized, that he "couldn't get away with" anothei aggression "You ass," Hitler was reported Allied Planes Use Tactics to Fool Nazis London, Dec. 6 —(/P)— Allied air might, apparently changing tactics to confuse Nazi defenders, turned from shattered German cities yes- erday to occupied France, loosing .eavy and medium bombers and ighler planes in a smashing blow .t enemy targets, American Flying Fortresses con cntraled on unspecified targets in ic Nazi-dominated country the irst time in more than two months, nd U. S. medium Marauder bomb- rs and Thunderbolt and Lightning ightcrs also played a prominent nirt in the daylight assaults. The Eighth Air Force lost 11 icavy bombers against the de- .truetion of 11 Nazi fighters during he day, but the crews of Iwo of he wrecked bombers were known o be safe. One Allied fighter was ost. RAF, Canadian and Allied fighters also joined in the activities over France. The daylight assaults were a fol- owup to RAF Mosquito raids on Western Germany Saturday night, and kept under way the sustained day and night assaults which sent Allied planes over Europe almost continuously during the past week and heaped new destruction on already-burning Berlin. ConUpued on Page Four) The history-making conference of the heads of the world's most powerful military and political combine was held in the Iranian capital from Nov. 28 to Dec. 1, at tended also be scores of top-flight military chieftains and . diplomats from the United States, Britain, and Russia. Heavily underscoring the urgen cy of the military phase, the com bined British and American gener al staffs subsequently returned to Cairo, scene of the N : ov . . 22-26 meeting of Chinese Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek with President Roosevelt and the prime minister, and staged concentrated planning sessions from last Friday through .oday. Churchill joined in these and other'sessions, leading to the probability other disclosures of paramount international importance are still to come. President Roosevelt's whereabouts; since the. Teheran confer- e.nces - were^n.pt; disclQscdi-.hQwever.- Two Teheran declarations, signed simply "Roosevelt .Stalin, Churchill," and dated Dec. 1 announced these results: War — "Our military staffs have ! joined in our round table discus- ] sions and we have concerted our plans for the destruction of the German forces. We have reached complete agreement as to the, scope and tiniming of operations which will be undertaken from the east, west and south. "The common understanding which we have reached guarantees that victory will be'ours. "No power on earth can prevent our destroying the German armies by land, their U-boats by sea and heir war plants from the air. Our attacks will be relentless and increasing." Peace — "We are sure that our concord will make it an enduring peace. We recognize fully the su- oreme responsibility resting upon us and all the United Nations to make a peace which will command the good will of the • overwhelming masses of the peoples of the world and vanish the scourge and terror of war for many generations, We shall seek the cooperation and active participation of all nations, large and small, whose peoples in heart and mind are dedicated,, as arc our own peoples, to the elimination of tyranny and slavery, oppression and intolerance. We will welcome them as they may choose to come into a world family of Democratic nations. The concluding paragraph of one declaration devoted to the status of Iran as an ally of the three na? tions apparently was the key to the envisaged "world family of Democratic nations.' After expressing their respect for Iran's independence and territorial integrity, and promising economic aid to that country which has faci- lialed Ihe flow of Allied supplies to Russia, the three leaders said "They (The United States, Britain and Russia) count upon Ihe participation of Iran together with all other peace-loving nations in the establishment of international peace, security and prosperity after ihc war in accordance' with the principles of the Atlantic charter, to which all four governments have continued to subscribe." The Atlantic charter declaration by President Roosevelt and Prime Minister Churchill after their his toric sea rendezvous in August Reds Beat (H Nazi Attempts to ••' ••"•"' - - v,'*ft ft ill* |%J<*4|ii Re-establish Line (,-i Moscow, Dec. 6 —UP— -The sians were beating off mountin German counter-attacks in th raine, today, as the enemy*, launched a series of drives ,.appar-J| ently aimed at restoring the ^azi winter line along the Dnieper Ti\fieij? Front reports said bad' weat&efj was hampering the Russian supply system, and that the Germans taking advantage of this to^po. reinforcements and improve ;the^r i| defenses for a big effort to regain* the initiative on the southern front'! The weather, for once working^* against the Russian, showed nti-jj signs of improvement. Russian ancl|t| German armies were battling thick, clinging mud both in Ukraine and in White Russia, Moscow observers indicated that'noj^ spectacular Soviet offensive ooukj" be expected : before the —'-'—- 1 freeze. . Nevertheless,, the Red Army made new gains both m the Ukraine and in White Russia. In^thej Ukraine, Soviet tropps were said^ to be fighting in the streets of CheiM kassy where capture of the encfg cled 'Nazi garrison would .open 1 1,48 Inches of Rainfall Here bridgehead in the Dnieper In White Russia, Soviet troops-^ moved ;closer to two important^ bases Mogilev and Zhlobm. The, Russians were reported fighting the approaches to Zhlobm, r and, were only 25 miles from Mogilev.^ Far to the south, on the BlaclpJ Sea, the Russians drove Nazis out^ of a sandy strip of land 37 miles'Vl from the big port of Odessa, whicMr the Red Army may be planning to/™ use as the base for an all-out cam-';sj paign against the city, '4. Both Parties ! May Shorten •" '44 Campaigns By JACK BELL Washington, Dec. 6 (JP)— Both" -J •najor parties may cut their 194/3; campaigns to a new wartime ( pat- .ern short on personal appearances .~ jy presidential candidates and long 1 , "* on newspaper, radio and newsreel, appeals. ",* The difficulties of transporting a presidential nominee and his party - JQ about the country in the middle of a war will be one of the chief topics . of discussion when Republican na/i ,ional committeemen and slate chairmen meet in Chicago January "• 10 and 11, The Republicans already are loy- ng with the idea of having thejr lominee announce that because he does not wish, to place any added strain on a transportation system/^ already overburdened with troops and muntions, he will limit himself to a half dozen personal ap-' pearances for major speeches m as many sections of the country, Naturally, the nominee will dictate any policy of tins soil, bul there is prevalent a belief the okU method chartering a special tram and taking along an entourage would have a damaging reaction among a public that has been urged ' to stay home except for necessary trips. The Democrats also will face this> problem of physical facilities, although it will be immensely IJB- duced for them if President Roos»e- ' velt is the nominee. The president has been making personal appearances around Iho Experiment showed 1.48 Station inches of records rainfall from middle of the afternoon yesterday until late last night. It was the first sizeable rain for this section in sonic Urac. 1940, set out these general Allied principles and post-war aims: 1. They seek no territorial or other aggrandizemen. 2. —No territorial changes that do not accord with the "freely expressed wishes of the people concerned." 3. Respect for the right of all peoples to choose their won form of government; restoration of "sovereign rights and self government" to those "forcibly deprived of them." 4—Endeavor, "with due respect for existing obligations," to promote a better distribution of raw materials and trade to all states, country for years and could conduct his campaign over tlfe radio and in press statements. In the past he has inspected various defense installations on trips the Republicans have cuticizcd as political in nature. While the Demociats have licca .urging a short campaign with a i lale convention, largely on the assumption Mr. Roosevelt again will & be the nominee, there is. little disposition among the Republicans to delay the time of their convention beyond the usual period of mid- June. Chairman Haruson E. Spongier^ of the national committee is, ' to feel the Republicans ought name their candidate at toe usijai o» f age T/brcs) Continued on Page Fouj)

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free