Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 8, 1943 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 8, 1943
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

l "W-" 1 K ' it _ pjy**^7ft*^^*T.ii iii'ir ified pufclteitoft A* «8ft> ; KM »fc«*» over' tfw Plttf*. lOe Notic* to* tor tenttrtuoui insertion* only MORfe YOO mi, THE QUICKER VOU SEU.." CHRISTMAS GIFTS ON* DISPLAY and on hand at my home. All kinds of Fuller brushes. 902 South Fulton, Phone 138. Mrs.. Leon Bundy. 33" HAVE YOUR OLD MATTRESS made new. Prices reasonable. I Used furniture bought or accepted as payment on your mattress. Phone 152. Hope Mattress Co. 10-lmp For Sole KSBfi US BEFORE YOU BUY, sell of trade furniture. The best place In town to buy furniture. 4i Ideal Furniture Store. 27-lmpd. ISO MULES, MARES, SADDLE horses, jacks* stallions and Shetland ponies. All stock guaranteed. Free truck delivery. At same v location tor 30 years. Wmdle 1 Br6s. 516 West Broad , Texark- ,ana, Texas. 23- t£ CHRISTMAS SPECIAL FOR 30 days only! Mattresses remade. Sheeting 3.95. Striped tick, 5.95. Free delivery. Phone 152. Hope Mattress Co. 24-lmp GIVE MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPT- ions for Christmas. Not rationed yet. New or renewal subscriptions on any magazine. See Chas Reynerson at City Hall. . 30-tmc GOOD MARE AND MULE Smooth mouth, Weight 1100 Ibs Cheap. Smiths Store, Proving 1 , Ground Road. 4-2tp ALL TYPES OF HOME PAINT ing and interior decorating. Cal 397-W for free estimates. Tom Middlebrooks. 3-6tp TWO BICYCLES, GOOD CONDI- tion. E. C. Sterling, 523 South ; Elm. 4-3tp CONTRACTING, REPAIR ING and building of all kind: Writi Box 232, Hope, Ark. R. S. Will iams. 4-6tp PAPER SHELL PECANS. PHONE 488. 4 ' 6tc CHRISTMAS SPECIAL! HAVE your mattress remade. Cobb's Mattress Shop, 712 West 4th. Phone 445-J. 4-6tc ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR, u, six-foot Norge. May be seen at Hempbtead County Lumber Co. 4 6-tf a + _ MY HOME. MODERN FIVE room, newly papered New auto» matic hot water heater. Ceiling fan. 1510 S. Main St. F. H. 1 'Jones. 7 "» c MOST FARMERS MUST FILE their estimate of income before Dec. loth. If you need aid with this, also your final income for report, see me now: J. W. Strickland. 6-6tp ' • Coaches Vary in Opinion on Play of Freshmen By JACK HAND New York, Dec. 7'— (/P) —Race- ion to the Influx, ot 17 and 18-year- olds into the major college football picture this year varied from "agreeable surprise" to the* comment that "freshmen are still freshmen" according to a survey of leading coaches, writers and officials conducted by the Associat* ed Press, As a general rule, the mid-west sector appeared to be most excited about the performance of the yearlings with Lt. Don Faurot of the Iowa Seahawks going so far as to observe this experience may change the entire complexion of the post-war game. It may mean that the freshman rule will be^set aside permanently." Indian's Bobby Hoernschmeyer, who led the Western Conference in passing with 44 completions out of 97 was accepted as a youthful standout along with Eddie Bray, Illinois 17-year-old who tied Bill Daley for ground gaining laurels. Sf AH, HOM* ARKANSAS n "*" "~*' 'And Another Thing Tuetday, 1, _ NEW SIX ROOM HOUSE. TWO lots. Double Garage. 1107 West 7th. Phone 939 W. 6-3tch Lost i, _ • BLACK HORSE MULE, COMING < four years old. White nose. Weight, 900 Ibs. $10 reward if put m my lot. Ned Purtle, Prescott, Route 1. l-6tp WILL THE PERSON WHO BOR- rowed blue prints of caltle and dehorning -chutes with Kendall Lemley's name stamped on same, return to me at once. M. S. Bates. 7-3tp Pvt. John Bednar is thinking the top sergeant was never like this a? he gets an earful of pointed advice from a friend of his mother- hvlaw after he was denied custody of his four children in Chicago * divorce suit. SPORTS ROUNDUP If lilts. Final*, Jr.- Associated Press Sports Columnist ALL TYPES OF HOME AND building repairs. Specialize in reroofing. Estimates free. A. M. Rettig, phone 221. 29-lmp > ONE SORREL HORSE, BRIDLE and saddle. Weight 850 Ibs, Lost in Hope, Nov. 29. If found, re-, port to Hope police l-6tp WHITE FEMALE POINTER bird dog For liberal leward return to S. C. Bundy Phone 888 ALARM CLOCKS, STRIKING clocks watches cleaned and fixed. Prompt service, reasonable price. C. C. Otwell, 523 W. Ave. D. 7-6tp Wonted to Rent Wanted to Buy TABLE TOP GAS RANGE COOK stove Call 768 from 1 to 4 p m 29-tf SMALL OUTBOARD MOTOR. Write Box 214, Hope, Ark 6-tf OR SIX-ROOM HOUSE. Prefer Ward 1 or 2. Employed in city. Reasonably permanent. No small children. Reference. Call Hope Star. 2-tfdh. Johnny Lujack, Bob Kelly and George Sullivan of Notre Dame and Ohio State's star scorers, Ernie Parks and Dean Sensanbaugher. Coach Paul Brown of Ohio State said that his two aces, Parks and Sensanbaugher, "could go ahead anyone, anytime, war or no war" but that was the exceptional comment for exceptional men. Navy authorities said that they were not surprised as they had been going it for years. George Munger of Pennsylvania commented "freshmen are still Ereshmen in college football. I don't aelieve there were any more real standouts this year than any other. The kids did a fine job, but they still can't stand up against the more experienced boys." The middle-of-the-road observation was voiced by Andy Kerr of Colgate who pointed out that several frosh stood out, like his Frank Muelheuser, but, generally speaking, that they were not • effective unless teamed with older and more experienced players. THREE OR FOUR ROOM FURN- ished apartment for permanent family. Contact Hope Star. 30-tf New York, Dec. 7 — (IP)— Supporters of American League base- aall are starting a move to gel Clark Griffith voted into baseball's Hall of Fame . . . This dept. fwith no votel heartily supports the idea ... Griffith was one of the game's great pitchers in his younger days, a good manager, one of the main reasons why the American League successfully bucked the National some 40 years ago and the man who made a big success of the Washington club, operated on -a badly worn shoestring What more could you ask? During the Bill Cox hearing last Saturday, Judge Landis sat direct- under an old print of the Liver- ool Grand National Steeplechase ithout giving a thought to the citing on thai event. Star Performan we'll make!' UNFURNISHED HOUSE. MAN going into business here; wife teaches. Phone 646-W. 30-6tp FIVE OR SIX ROOM UNFURN- ished house. Phone 471. 30-6lc LATE MODEL FOUR - DOOR automobile. Jessie Brown, Phone ' 7-3tc CHILD'S TRICYCLE. MUST BE ui good condition Phone 768 7-3tc fv 1 SMALL VICTROLA. PHONE 1039-J. *• 7-3t P Wonted NEW OR USED, IF IN GOOD condilion, 40 feet of 4 or 5 foot high wire fence. F. H. Jones, 1510 S. Main, Phone 563-J. 7-3tc . Help Wanted MAN' TO MILK COWS. GOOD wages, good living. If interested see L. C. Sommerville, Phone 815-J. * 4-3tc Lost or Strayed FOUR MIXED WHITE FACED cows, one brindle cow, one jersey cow from my pasture near Little Bodcaw. Reward, Dorsey White, Rosston, Rl 2 6-6lp L^JCI.lVillV.fcV* If 11* J \f f- »J • It was the firsl chance lhal Ihe fans had lo check on Ihose fan- laslic stories thai make Ihe rounds each fall aboul Ihe "second Red Granges" who arc hiding on somebody's frosh club. Fred Granl of Wake Forest, a 17 year-old, was a top scorer among soulhern schools where freshman regulars were nol Ihc ordinary Ihing. Tulane had an cxccllen guard in 16-year-old Gaslon Bour geopis. Joe Mocha a 17-year-old quarterback was a "find" at Pill o was 18 year old Bill Abromilis fullback,. who lalcr was trans erred to Penn State. In the Southwest Arkansas' Har Id Cox, 17, was one of the bes )unters in Ihe conferenec an Texas' Bobby Coy Lee, 17, was slar unlil injured in mid-season Homer Norton, coach of the Texa Aggies, reported that he was surprised at the way the youngsters learned new plays, refused to "blow up" and recovered from injuries. High school football received a tremendous boost in prestige as a result of the generally surprising performances of the lads in first year. West coast yearlings who attracted notice included George Calanan 17, of Southern Cal; Herman Vedemeyer, 19, Hawaian-born St. Gary's regular, and Gordon Bern, Washington's regular center Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Philadelphia — Holman Williams, 57 1-4, Chicago, outpoinled Sieve Belloise, 156 1-2, New York, 10. Julie Kogon, 130 3-4, New Haven, oulpoinled Dusty Brown, 136, Wilmington, Del. 10. Providence — Tony Cosla, 130, Woonsockel, awarded decision over Jackie Wilson, 129 1-4, Pillsburgh, " (Wilson disqualified). New York — Marvin Bryant, 159 1-2, Dallas, outpoinled Larry Anzalone, 155 3-4, New York, 8. Chicago — Joe Sulick, 148 3-4, New York, oulpoinled Robert Simmons, 147, Indianapolis, 10. Washington—Lee Oma, 188, New York, oulpoinled Gcorgie Parks, 187, Washington, 10. Ballimore — Curlis Shcppard, 186, Pillsburgh, knocked out Clint Conway, IflJ, Cleveland, 1 Newark — Clyde English, 122 1-2, New York, oulpoinled Mike Crouch- ell i, 117 3-4, West New York, 8. During last week's baseball meeting Chatlanooga Joe Engel ,as lolling how he made one of is grealcsl scouting discoveries— i lanky, patched-pants kid named Foe Cronin ... In great detail •elated how he had recklessly spent $7,500 of Clark Griffith's money or Cronin and then had 10 lake iim along for a couple of weeks' scouting because he was afraid lo •clurn lo Washington wilh a ^.245 liller . . . Finally, when Ihe expense money ran short, Joe had to show off his purchase and persuaded Griffilh to walch the kid work out and Cronin made good Bucky Harris an appreciative listener, topped off Engel's slory "You know what Cronin said?'.' he demanded. "After he'd handled about six grounders he turned to me and said 'Whal a combinalion Shorts And Shells , Word ! from Ihe wesl coasl brack- els the Southern California-UCLA foolball game, in which Ihere were 14 fumbles, and Ihe Manuel .Ortiz- Benny Goldberg fighl — which gives you an idea of whal Ihe fighl fans gol for Iheir $27,500 . . . Paul Brown, Ohio Slale grid coach, says he has seen plenly of games pulled oiil of Ihe fire, bul «)at affair against Illinois was Ihe first time he'd seen one pulled out of the shower . . Incidentally, one Iheory Is Ihe game isn't over yet because some new players didn'l report to the referee when Ihey relurned irom the dressing room, hat would call for another penalty and another play . . . Billy Herman and Branch Rickey did some lengthy huddling over coniracl matters last WCCK but the results apparently arc -being saved for Rickey's ncxl press con- tcrence. Reardon Named Head of Philly Farm System Philadelphia, Dec. 7 W')—Joseph F. Rcardon, 38-yenr-old general manager ot the Scranton, Pa., baseball club of the Eastern League has been named head of the farm system ot the Philadelphia Phillies and assumed his new duties today. Rcardon's appointment was announced yesterday by Herb Pennock In his first official act since he was selected general managei of the Phillies. The new head of the Phillies' farm system is known as the "encyclopedia of baseball." He is said to know more about the players than they know about themselves and has the answers to all the intricate business problems of baseball at his fingertips. His contract calls for $12,500 a year and is said to run for five years. A native of Scranton, Reardon has been both a player and umpire in semi-professional circles. He also officiated many college games. The Boston Braves from system hired him in 1937 in a minor capacity and In 1938 he was back umpiring again. The Boston Red Sox gave him his big break in meetings will rule on 141 new ico- ords in track nnd swimming In' eluding Cornelius Warmcrdam's pole vaults ot 15 tt 7 1-4 inches indoors and 15 ft. 7 3-4 inches outdoors. Three Years Ago — No'.rc liame beats Southern California, 10-6, before 85,000. Five Years Ago — Tony Galento kayos Otis Thomas in nine rounds at St. Louts. ARKANSANS f» ROMOTEb Washington, Dec, 7 — (A 1 ) The wusmuj$iui!, utt* i y / -•'•war ddpartmenl today announced the temporary promotion of Paul, Herman Hairison, Moriillon, frorr(J captain lo major. '£. > Other promotions included' ' "* Lawrence A. Gouldman, LUllc Rock, from firsl lieutenant lo cap- lain, anil Clyde Thomas Linsley_ nnd Glenn Dtuoll, Little Rock, second to firsl lieutenants. Service Dept. Lieut. Col. Red Friescll. still best known ns the "fifth down" referee, is stationed in Washington, D. C., here one ol his duties is to buy niforms for the WACs . . . North arolina grid fans claim the rcensboro Army Air Base team— nbcatcn, untied, unscorcd on and nnoticcd — would have been a ontcndcr for the mythical Nation- 1 Service Football title if it could avc lined up a schedule to prove Lieut. Ed Skoronski, former tar Purdue tackle, is recovering 'rom an operation on his left arm, ne result of an old football injury, koronski is assistant athletic and ccrcalion officer at the New Or- eans Naval Base. November, 1939, when Billy Evans, then head of the Sox farm system, induced him to accept the general managership of the Scrnnton Club. The Red Sox gave Rearcion such men as Tex Hughson and Yank Terry to work with and Scranton won the pennant. Attendance sky rocketed to 311,807 second only to Seattle, Washington, in mino league attendance. Pennock haa no comment regarding the signing of Rcardon and spent most of his first day as the guiding hand of the Phillies trying ;o complete a deal for a shortstop and a catcher. "I'm not at liberty to give the names of the players we're seeking," lie said," but if well and -them they will be a big help to us. "After we fill our immediate needs I'll have a chance to look around and sec what we can get to give the Phillies a winner." Flashes of Life By The Associated Press Seems It Was Sugar Atlanla — A Negro was arreslcc by the FBI on charges of failing lo sign up for seleclive service. "Why didn't you register?" askec Assistant U. S. Attorney Raymond W. Martin. "I did," the man replied, "bu don't know whether it was fo Ihe drafl or for sugar " Deaths Las* Night Ventura, Calif., Dec. 7 —(/!')• Charlie Hall, . r >8, pitcher for the Boston Red Sox when they won Ihc World Series from the New York Giants in 1912, died yesterday. Rochester, N. H., Dec. 7 —(/!>)— George H. Magoon, 70, former player in the National and American leagues, died lasl night. Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago— A. A HE'D SELECT HIMSELF Stripes Or Ncnl HOLIDAY Handsome MEN'S ust in time for the holiday season! Fine wools, silks and rayon mixtures in proud patterns or stripes. Several! TIES So Loio Priced — Buy MEN'S BUDGET Good-looking and they cosl so little! Rayon mixtures in stripes, neat figures or splashy patterns, The DEC. hi Little Town of Bethlehem Bethlehem, Pa. —A V-mail letter to a soldier stalioned al Lehigh Universily has reached him—Ihree and one-half monlhs after it was mailed in London. It was first sent by mistake to Bethlehem, Palestine. DAY 1Q41 Companion! JACKETS Bright fashions for his winter wardrobe! Warrn woolen and rayon combinations! STYUi K>« IQYS-.-7.f« f s* Protective! Good-looking POPUN JACKETS 6*90 An sll-purpose jacket he'll wear and wear! Wind resistant and water • repellent! lOTS'MOPILS ............... • ....... 4,W ' Styled for Warm Service! 'LEATHER JACKETS f .86 Smooth capeslcin tailored in the popular Cossack style! Iridescent rayon Using! Tyr|~..i.f 5 _ New Haven — Charley Eagle, ! 380, Watcrbury, Conn., oulpoinled i Herman Badger, 172, New Haven, j Foiled Oklahoma Cily—A youth jumped into Mrs. S. E. Vaughn's car and drove off. Then 17-month-old Dcanna Sue Vaughn, whom he had not seen in the back seat, began wailing loudly. Fearful of a Kidnaping charge, the youth took Ihe car back to the original parking place — just in lime to be arrested by police accompanying the child's mother. You're Welcome San Francisco — Assistant City Attorney Dion Holm was stranded in New York and unable to obtain train reservations home until January 1 — three weeks after he was scheduled to open a fight against an order by Ihc Office of Defense j Transportation. all America is fighting to avenge Bul he's nearing home now —Ihe obtained Ihe reservations. 8. 158, Lee York, Pa. — Jess Morany, Harrisburg, knocked out Rosen, 160, Ballimore, 5. Norwich, Conn. — Tonny Gillo, 188, New Haven, outpointed Jack lawks, 169, Mcriden, 6. TRUCKERS TO MEET LUllc Rock, Dec. 6 — W)— The Arkansas Trucking Association will lold a war conference here Dec. 11. Choosy Kansas City—A motorist slopped near a WAC and two girls in civilian clothes, and asked the WAC: "Can I drive you downtownV" The WAC shook her head. The two other girls rushed to accept — but the motorists shook his head, slammed Ihc door and drove on. Real istote for Sale 142- ACRE FARM WITH NEW SIX- room house, tenant house, barn with sheds for 40 or 50 head cat- Ue. Eleclricily. Sixly acres in , cultivation, balance in pasture, < all under fence, large part of fence hog-proof. Everlasting spring water in several places. Also lake. Location seven miles from Hope on Shover gravel road. C. E. Cassidy, Hope, Phone 146. 7-6tp Food Problem Oklahoma Cily -T- A cafe operator relurned ration-bunking blanks to the county ralion board —. slill blank — wilh this note atlached: "Too deep for me. Am quilling." What, No More Leas? Miami Beach, Fla. — Florida publicily men will be asked today to wrinkle up a frosly frown for va c a lion-land's favorile For Rent WORKING COUPLE OR TWO setlled ladies Call 660. to share home. 7-lf lure-pic- nol-loo- o lures of pretty girls in much-clothing. Piesident MacDonald Bryan the Florida Publicity and Relations Association said the group's annual convention would be urged to "de-emphasize glamour' and base appeals on ground." •solid I T IS just two years since America stood stunned at the unbelievable treachery or that sneak attack. Things looked mighty black for us two years ago. They look a lot brighter now. Today our rebuilt navy—far more powerful than before; our vast air force; and our mechanized army are relentlessly forcing our enemies back on battlefronts the world's width apart. a bitter battle yet to be fought. And there's a production battle right here at home that isn't won yet, either. So long as the fighting goes on over there, there will be no lessening in the demand for pulpwood here.* The Victory Pulpwood Campaign Is beginning to succeed. It showed what can be accomplished when America really rolls up its sleeves, Let's keep the axes swinging I Yes, w«'v* come a long way—but the war Isn't won yet, There's many let's ste this job through I International Paper Company Southern Kraft Division Mills at Spring-hill, La.; Baslrop, La.; Carnden, Ark.;, Moss Point, Miss.; Mobile, Ala.; Panama Cily, Fla.; Georgetown, S. C. We Buy Pulpwood From Joel Wingfield — Hope, Ark. Ozan Lbr. Co. — Prescoll, Ark. Wingfield & Hendrix — Oklona, Ark. Burton Bros. Tie Co. — Lewisville, Ark. C. S. Keener — Ashdown, Ark. MOV.II">D£C.II. Cut-a-Cord VICTORY PMLPWOOD CAMPAIGN ft jjjjjjjjjjjj^li^ Star THE WEATHER Arkansas: Mostly cloudy this afternoon and tonight partly cloudy Thursday; scattered light rain in east and extreme south portions this afternoon and in northeast portion tonight, 0 45TH YEAR: VOL. 45—No746 Star of Hop*, 1899; Pf*M, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1943 (Af>)—Means Adbelatod Prfu (NEA)—M*m« N«ws0apef Entifprls* PRICE 5c uffer Stiff Setback! Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor ALEX. H. WASHBURN The Underpass Is Opened Supply and Demand There's a big-city touch in the way the pavement from three streets sweeps down on the north side of the Hervey underpass, which opened today—but, like all underpasses it has an element of danger. cute drivers who try making a -®fast approach are going to have to be arrested before they understand the regulations governing such structures in all cities. Probably the safe speed limit is 10 miles an Cotton Forecast ot 11,478,000 Bales, Decrease Washington, Dec. 8 — (/P)— The Agriculture Department reported today this year's cotton icrop is 11,478,000 bales of 500 pounds gross weight, compared with 12,817,000 bales last year and 12,474,000 bales the 1932-41 ten-year average production. The Census Bureau reported gin- nings of this year's growth to Dec. 1 totaled 10,559,989 running bales, compared with 11,534,702 to that date a year ago, and 9,592,229 to that date two years ago. Area for harvcs this year was reported to be 21,874,000 acres, compared with 22,002,000 acres last year, and the 1932-41 ten-year average of 27,718,000 acres. The yield of lint cotton to the acre this year is 252.0 pounds, compared with 272.4 pounds last year, and ZITiO pounds, the 1932-41 average yield. The acreage for harvest, acre yield, average gross weight of running bales, and total production, by steles, follow: '' v ^Missouri, acreage. 306,000; yield 5386 ibs , and , productipp ,295,000 bales of SOO poiiii'd gross weight; Virginia 34,000 353; and 25,000 North Carolina 846,000 337; and 595,000; South Carolina 1,145,000; 291; and 695,000 Georgia 1,610,000 254; and 850,000 Florida 45,000 176; and 17,000; Tennessee 720,000; 326 and 490,000 Alabama 1,620,000 283; and 955,000 Mississippi 2,470,000 385; and 1,840,000; Arkansas 1,870,000 285; and 1,110,000 Louisiana 1,050,000 352; and 735 000 Oklahoma 1,525,000; 121; and 385,000 Texas 8,000,000; 172 and 2,860,000 New Mexico 112,000- 475 and 111,000 Arizona 203,000; 329; and 139,000; California 285,000 607; and 360,000 all other states 18,00 414; and 16,00. The Census Bureau's report on cotton ginned to Dec. 1, by stales, with comparative figures for' gin- nings a year ago, follows: Alabama 921,233 and 885,162; Arizona 69,021 and 80,072; Arkansas 1,041,377 and 1,350,094; California 213,252 and 199,942; Florida 14,111 and 14,437; Georgia 827,570 and 840,560; Illinois 1,869 nnd 3,749; Kentucky 10,456 and 14,271; Louisiana 696,455 and 570,478 Mississippi 1,737,722 and 1,867,606; Missouri 271,749 and 381,089; New Mexico 78,831 and 79,224; North Carolina 585,489 and 673,291; Oklahoma 251,470 and 623,998; South Carolina 676,100 and 681.229; Tennessee 462,146 and 574,448; Texas 2,583,179 and 2,671,649; Virginia 17,959 and 23,503. hour—and il should be enforced wilh cash fines. Here's whal confronls Ihc driver: On the norlh side three streets come together and drop in a twisting curve to the level of the underpass. On the south side you emerge to find a street intersection in a deep trench. There's a traffic lighl here—and il wouldn't be a bad idea lo have one on Ihc norlh side, too. City officials arc lo be congral- ulalccl for Ihc conslruclion of the underpass, ending the bugaboo of surface crossings blocked by long parked trains—and special praise is due Cily Engineer C. O. Thomas for having designed Ihc underpass as a surprisingly compacl and cfficienl structure. In view of what the cily and Ihc Missouri Pacific railroad (which paid mosl of Ihc cosl) have done for public convenience il is little enough to ask thai Ihc public use the underpass in a safe and sane manner. * * * Government may order "ceiling" prices on supplies for human beings, and enforce them more or less—but when il comes lo feed for livestock, that's a different matter. Human being have a wide variety of lastcs, hot all- of them being necessities—but cattle only know •thai 'they, 'are fed or hungry. Ypujsaw an illustration of this in ;th'e'WashiW^6h'nowS v last week-end. The governmen^ made a sudden adjuslmenl in Ihe ceiling price of corn—it had to. All this fall the ceiling price of corn was $1.07—bul you couldn't get any al lhat price. On a certain week-end, with corn at the $1.07 ceiling, oats were selling on an unlimited market at 90c. Now it takes two bushels of oats to equal one bushel of corn for feed purposes. Therefore, as one farmer .old me, "The free markel on oals ndicales lhal corn, regardless of .he governmenl ceiling, has a real value of $1.80—and some ot us would like lo have il even at that Keeping Up With Rotion Coupons Processed and Canned Foods; November 1—Firsl day for green slamps A, B and C in Ration Book 4. November 20 — Last day for blue stamps X, Y and Z in Ration Book 2. December 20—Last day for green stamps A, B and C in Ra- ,ti6n Book 4. Meat, Cheese, Butter and Fats; November 21 — First duy for brown stamp L in Book 3. November 28 — First day for stamp M in Book 3. December 4 — Last for for brown stamps G, H, J and K in Book 3. 'December 5 — First day for brown stamp N in Book 3. December 12 — First day for brown stamp P in Book 3. December 19 — First day for brown stamp Q in Book 3. January 1—Lasl day for brown stamps L, M, N, P and Q in Book 3. Sugar: November 1 — First day for sugar stamp No. 29 in Ration Book 4. Good for five pounds. Gasoline: November 21—L^tst day for No. 8 coupons in A Ration Book, good for three gallons. B and C coupons are good for two gallons week-end the government price. Last .ook notice of whal was going on, •aised Ihe ceiling on corn from $1.07 lo $1.16—and, seeking lo gel •id of Ihe unfavorable comparison of free markols, "froze" Ihe price of oals. Whether some other feed crop will now pop up in Ihe free markets ,o "measure" the worth of ceilinged corn and oats is for Ihe future to disclose. You can continue the story -for yourself. Waves of U.S. Planes Pound New Britain Allied Headquarters, Southwest Pacific, Dec. 8 — UP — Furious pounding of New Britain island by Gen. Douglas MacArthur's bombers took on the appearance of a ion-stop altack as strong waves of fighter escorted Liberators, followed by Mitchell medium bombers, increased the tonnage of bombs dropped on Ihc approaches lo Rabaul on New Brilain beyond the 1100 Ion mark since Nov. 20, today's communique announced, II also revealed lhal on Saturday, another great fleet of carrier- borne aircraft struck the Japanese-held Marshall islands, where the most powerful force of Liberator bombers ever assembled in the Cenlral Pacific was al work pounding Mili aloll. The Liberators wrecked enemy shipping, barracks and defense in- slallalions. No details of the raids made by the carrier-based were released. Across the 70 mile Dampicr straits from the western end of New Brilain, Australian troops were reported engaged in sharp fighting with Jap forces at Wareo on the Huon peninsula.' At New Delhi it was announced that American heavy bombers had. raided the Japanese-held Andaman islands off the west coasl of lower Burma. The target was Jap instal- lalions on Chalham island. The An- damans are an important Jap naval and aircraft base guarding Deeds Expected to Bring Out Turkey's Role By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER and WILLIAM FRYE Washington, Dec. 8 —(/P)—Deeds, rather than words, are expected by informed observers here to bring out the full signifciance of Turkey's newly defined role as an associate of the Allies fighting Germany. The impression gained from the latest Cairo communique is strong, that this role is to be one of great importance. At the strategic moment when her help will count most Turkey probably will enter the war. Whether that moment is close at hand or in the indefinite future is a question that can be answered only by President Roosevelt, Prime Minister Churchill, President Ismct Inonu of Turkey or their ranking advisers and Russian associates. Like many another question decided at the historic series of Middle Eastern conferences the world may learn the answer only when it is expressed in action. That her destiny eventually will lead Turkey into military partnership with the Allies 'is regarded as probable for two reasons — her strategic position in relation to the Balkans and her desire for a full voice in the peace councils. The machinery for action is present in the Anglo-Turkish alliance, and the significance of the Cairo meeting, announced last night, may lie in the rcaffirmation of this alliance by the Turkish government not only to the British but to the Americans and Russians as well. Broadly speaking there arc three main avenues of military approach to Germany: (1) Across the English channel and through Belgium and Northern France; (2) Across the Adriatic and through Northern Yugoslavia; .,..(31:" Through the Aefceaivsea'arid the Balkans. Only in the Aegean area have the Allies had little hope of success-: ful attack without the cooperation of still another country. For with the Germans entrenched in Greece and in the Aegean islands, Turkey holds the key .to a drive in this area. t Airfields on the western rim of Turkey would outflank and make possible the quick conquest of such islands as would have to be taken if a thrust into the Balkans were planned. Turkey, in fact, is a bridge from Asia to Southeastern Europe, and the European section of the country, across the Darde- nelles, sea of Marmara and Bospo- rus, is a ready-made bridgehead in the Balkans. Turkey's role .in the events to come may be active, with her army participating in a Balkan offensive, or passive, limited to cession of air bases to the Allies and opening Turkish ports to Allied troops. Active Turkish participation would add an excellent army of perhaps 30 divisions to Allied strength. It is, however, an army weak ni aircraft, in anti-aircraft and other modern guns, and in motorized equipment. The British all along have followed a policy of not requesting Turkey to act until they were prepared to give her every assistance with arms and especially air forces. It seems doubtful the Cairo conference would have resulted in a public announcement of Turkey's political solidarity with the Allies unless the British now feel confident of their strength in that area. Needed equipment presumably could be provided under lend-lcase although it would take lime to train the Turkish soldiers to use it. The British have sent some equipment to Turkey already, but it probably consists largely of small arms. Oddly enough, and indicating German concern over Turkish neutrality, the Nazis are said to have continued their limited shipments of military equipment to Turkey, despite that country's increasingly evident drift toward the Allied camp. The greatest contribution Turkey could make to the Allies, however, would be the cession of airbascs and permission to use the Pea of Marmora and its excellent ports, including Istanbul, to land Anglo- American forces for an offensive through' the Merich valley into Bulgaria. --^11 * <!•<••• TWO MISSING IN ACTION Paragould, Dec. 8 —(/P)— The War Department notified the parents of two Paragould youths yes lerday that their sons were missing in action. They were Seaman Second Class Roman Eugn (Bud) Schmucker, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roman C. Schmuecker, and Radioman Third Class Russell Eatmon, 21, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack the Bay of Bengal. Radio Tokyo broadcast one of its infrequent casualty reports reveal(Continued on Page Two) New Battleship Launched Reds Fall Back Before German Tank Attack NEA Service Telepnoto The U.S.S. Wisconsin, third of the Navy's "Biggesl Battleship" class as'she went down Ihe ways pi Ihe Philadelphia Navy Yard. ^ 3rd Wat Mee t ing; Tu r t s Apparently to Enter on Side of the Allies -® By JOHN F. CHESTR ® Cairo, Dec. 8 -(/P)— The three i tween tne , . Turks and the Russians day conference which which Turkis were reaffirmed Ihere was no men- lion of Russia in lhal parl of Ihe communique which declared the existence of "closest unily." Among Ihe significant events of the conference were two last-minute meetings of Imo'nu and Turkish Foreign Secretary Numan Me- nemencioglu with Brilish Foreign Secrelary Anlhony Eden and the British ambassador to Ankara, Hughe Knatchbull-Hugesson. They mel Ihe aflernoon of Dec. 6 and again for more than Iwo hours Ihe morning of Dec. 7. These sessions apparently drew Inonu in on Ihe same subjecls disc- cussed by Eden and Menemencio- glu in Cairo when Ihe Brilish foreign secrelary was returning from the October tripartite conference in Moscow. There was wide speculation at lhal lime that possible cession of Turkish bases to Britain on Eatmon. Indianapolis, hid., is one of the few large cities in the world not situated on a navigable river. President Ismet Inonu, President Roosevelt and Prime Minister Churchill concluded Monday was viewed here today as foreshadowing events of far reaching significance in the Middle East and Mediterranean areas. Conclusion of the parley was announced last night in a communi- que which stated the three government chiefs had studied the general political situation, "examined at length the policy to be followed" and found their nations are bound "by the closest unity." The conference was held in Cario Dec. 4, 5 and 6. The somewhat vague dcclara-1 tions of friendship and "closest unity" were desired by the Turks, it was understood, but the fact the statement went this far was regarded as highly significant. Behind it lay possibilities ranging from complete abandonment of Turkish neutrality to cession of air or other bases or less active help. Harry Hopkins, chairman of the British-American Munitions Assignments Board and President Roosevelt's advisor, attended the conferences. The Turkish delegation contained no military chiefs. The best guess in Cairo — and it was a guess based on some supporting information — was that Turkey would not actively enter the war in the near future, unless a direct cause was given by Germany. (An Associated Press dispatch from Ankara, written Dec. 4, but not relayed until last nighti said Inonu had gone to the conference "prepared to discuss all angles of Turkey's new relationship with the Allies and to (he war." The dispatch declared "there seems little doubt that the conference is in preparation for Turkish entry into the war, although military action may still be delayed for a couple of months.") Few here believe the three days of conferences — at least one of which was attended by the British- Amrican general staffs — were an empty-handed gesture or thai the three government heads did not have something definite in mind j / in placing the following words in the communique: I "The study of all our problems I j in a spirit of understanding and loyalty showed that the closest unity existed between the United States ! of Armerica, Turkey and Great 1 Britain in their attitude toward the world situation. The conversations in Cairo have consequently been most useful and most fruitful for future relations between the four countries concerned." The Soviet ambassador to Turkey, Sergei A. Vinogradov, joined most of the sessions, but, while the communique asserted the "traditional relations of friendship" bq- roughly the same basis as use of the Azores was acquired from Portugal had been under discussion. The prevailing opinion on the just-concluded conference seems to be that although immediate developments will not necessarily follow, President Roosevelt and Prime Minister Churchill would hardly have invited Inonu to Cair unless they had something definite in mind. And the Turkish president would not have accepted unless he had something to ask and give. So far as could be learned officially none of the principals at the conference saw any member of the exiled Greek and Yugoslav gov crnmcnts who are here, including King Peter or King George. And if cither exiled government was pleased at the outcome of the meeting, they gave no outward indication. (A Reuters dispatch from Cairo said, however, Eden met King George II and Premier E. J. Tsou deros of Greece, and King Peter of Yugoslavia. Churchill was reported By HENRY C. CASSIDY Moscow, Dec. 8— (IP) — One of the most desperate German tank and infantry assault launched during the seven-weeks' battle for the Kiev bulge has forced the Red Army to retire fro mseveral towns in the Chernyakhov-Korosten area but Soviet troops have scored important gains southwest of Kremenchug and almost completely eneveloped Znamenka^ vital rail junction in the Dnieper bend, a Russian war bulletin said "today. Russian advices said approximately 1,700 tanks had been hurled into a narrow sector west of Kiev by Field Marshal Fritz Von Mannstein. The Russian communique said the Nazis had lost 53 of their tanks and left at least 1,500 dead on the field of battle. The Nazi gains in the Kiev bulge, however, were offset by Russian gains to the south. Here three Red Army columns were driving on Znamenka from separate directions and one already wa? within four miles of the town's gates, the com- munique indicated. Fall of this strategic rail junction, which front dispatches said was apparently inevitable, would tend to disrupt the whole German communications and supply system in the vast area below Kiev, and would Undoubtedly help to relieve enemy pressure on the Kiev salient. Sixteen German strongholds fell before the Soviet advance below Kremenchug, the communique reported. One of them was the railroad station of Pantayevka, 10 miles southeast of Znamenka, marking a 12-mile gain along the railroad from Alexandriya. Two of the four rail lines serving Znamen- ta have now been severed, leaving only the routes sputh to Nikolaev and , southwest toV".Kirovograd in Nazi possession. The rail towns of Tsibuleyo, 14 miles northwest, and Dimitrovka, seven miles northwest, were captured in Tuesday's opening drive'in this sector. The Russians counted more than 1,000 dead Germans on the blizzard-swept approaches to Znamen- ta after yesterday's fighting. "A considerable number" of prisoners were taken, while three railroad trains complete with supplies fell into Soviet hands. Seventy-five enemy tanks were wrecked — a total of 128 for the day, the com- munique announced. With the battle for Znamenka reaching a decision, front dispatches pointed out the Soviet armies under Gen. Rodion Y. Malinovsky were now less than 140 miles from the Odessa-Lwow railway . to the west, key to all German communications in the Ukraine. Krivoi Rog, enemy-held manganese center southeast of Znamenka, loomed as an early objective on the Red Army schedule. Adverse weather in White Russia, where Soviet advance columns are converging on the rail centers of Zhlobjn and Rogachev, northwest of Gomel, has temporarily prevented them from taking advantage of the favorable conditions created in this and other sectors by recent Russian successes. A( Berlin broadcast said thq Russians lost 8,000 dead and many OP A Description for Common Hamburger Denver —(/P)— What is it that is: "Ground, chopped or communi- nuted XX X from the skeletal portions of the carcass (but riot including the head) which contains no offal, added blood, cartilage, gristle, bone, cereal product or other ingredient except seasoning and which does not have: a fat content in excess of 28 per cent by chemical analysis .. .Ground at least twice, the final grinding through a plate with holes not more than 3-16 of an 'inch in diameter of chopped iin a rotary cutter of by other means giving equivalent re- Americans Take Mountain, Ridge and 3 Villages —Europe By NOLAND NORGAARD Allied Headquarters, Algies? Dec. 8 — UP)— The Allied suits?' Didn't you know? That's hamburger, defined by OPA for • a butcher who inquired. to have seen Irao's Regent Abdul Ilah.j Emir Natural rubber had been adapt cd to more than 35,000 uses before the war. Chinese Hit Blow With Loss of Changteh Chungking, Dec. 8 (/P) Fall of the ancient city of Changteh after bitter fighting in which both'sides suffered heavy losses was announced by the Chinese high com-' mand ..yesterday, and it was acknowledged here the setback represented a severe economic and military blow to China. Loss of the city opened the prospect of a new Japanese drive' on Changsha, capital of Hunan province, which the invaders thrice before have tried -unsuccessfully to take. At the same time the Victory gave the Japanese control of .the "Rice Bowl" region and cut the Hunan-Szechwan supply line, thus depriving the Chinese army of one of its principal sources of supply. The Chinese communique 'announcing the fair!'of- Changteh, once one of the mosl Ihriving spots in Cenlral China, said little more than 300 men of the Chinese-57th Division had survived the bloody battle, which epded Dec...3. !„.'-'..-. * (The 'Japanese announced' Saturday* they had completed occupation of Changteh.) General Yu Cheng-Wan, commander of the 57th, whose epic defense of Changteh made him a national hero, was said to have been one of the survivors of Ihe siege The Chinese high command, which said Yu's men had fougfr until their ammunition was exhausted, estimated Japanese losses upDec.tldnOO,ia21ke—shrdshrdvbgz, up to Dec. 2 at 10,200 killed and wounded. A supplemenlary communique said fighting continued to rage in the southern and northern suburbs of Linli, north of Chengteh, which recently was recaptured from the Japanese. Stiff fighting also was reported in scatlered areas in Hupeli and Hunan provinces and Ihe Japanese held cily of Sinyang in Soulherr Honan was said to have been sur rounded by Chinese Iroops. 4 DAY£ LBFT ..TO HAVE • . PICTURES ~W#t prisoners in the battle west of Kiev and that the Nazis sezied large (Continued on Page Two) Yanks in Italy Start Getting Xmas Gifts Allied Headquarters, Algiers, Dec. 8 (IP)— American troops in Italy, Sicily and North Africa are gelling their Christmas gifts— an estimaled 5,000,000 parcels — with the help of trucks, jeeps, planes, amphibious "ducks," and even pack mules and former Italian prisoners of war. Headquarters said today the army postal system, under a deluge of more than a third of a million bags of holiday gift packages weighing about 10,000 tons, had done more business in the last six weeks than in Ihe entire preceding year of "the North African campaign. 'Throughout the Mediterranean area, former Italian prisoners now organized into special labor batla- lions are helping transfer the mail sacks from ships to trains, from freight cars lo trucks, and then on to the troops. In one instance, an engineering unit sent a couple of amphibious trucks to receive thousands of Christmas parcels from a ship, and on the Italian front mules are lak- ing gifls over slippery mountain trails to combat units who cannol be reached by any vehicle. Pact to Have Good Effect in Pacific By WILLIAM BONI Soulhwest Pacific Allied Headquarters, Dec. 8 (/P)— What effec will Germany's defeat have in shortening the war against Japan? The Cairo and Teheran declare tions to end the Eueopean con flict with the greatest possible dispatch has brought speculation as to what it would mean in relation to the Pacific war. At least one high-ranking Allie miltary aulhority believes the ef feel likely will be far greater lhan generally eslimaled, but he cau lions against counting prematurely on Ihe fall of Ihe Nqzjs. He said there's no question tha such a fall would make il possibl to increase enormously the flow o men and war materials into Ih various Pacific theaters. But —and he speaks on the basi of considerable experience in com balling the Japanese — here agai he cautions that a setup in man power and supplies in itself won' be enough. Men and materials must b given proper, priorities in order t achieve the greatest effect and b of the most value. The military's first thought is of supplies moving and combat units following. There are no ready-made bases in the Southwest Pacific such as the Allies have been able to convert lo their use in Ilaly. Here all inslallalions musl be brought lo for ward bases, musl be built time and ag'ain to keep the war machine moving. Docks must be constructed, anchorages found where none existed before, and airstrips carved out of fields of kunai grass. All this involves a tremendous transport problem in Terrain where overland communication facilities are virtually non-pxisteul. Army has captured the summit'of >( , ofty Mt. Camino, routed the,Jfazte$sj bm three villages southwest' -ot C" [ignano, and recaptured rain-and- ,' lood-soaked Monastery ridge itter fighting to win heights ooking the road to Cassino "om'e, it was announced today" Official reports from Lt.-Gen. ilark W. Clark's headquarters said, he enemy had been shoved ,back" < o the fringe of ridges on/the norttKf'J rn and western edges of Mt. Ca-vj mino and Mt. Maggiore'by teady, savage thrusts of Ameri^l an and British troops. ^ '/ The Fifth Army's hammer blowsV hrough the deep, powerful German^ inter line toward Cassino were ac- *_ ompamed py fresh gams on the "^ Eighth Army's Adriatic coastal •"" ector. f Gen. Sir Bernard L. Montgom-^ ry's forces crushed repeated Nazi!$j ounterattacks, and reported limit- j, t d advances in the area of the^J Vtoro river, where both British anks and infantry had crossed the \" tream. ' - Evendence of severe German casualties m defense of this coast; il sector came with discovery thaF Field Marshal Gen. Albert Kessel-* ring,had thrown the 90th Armored' Grenadier Division into line there ""^ o relieve the 65th Infantry Divi- *•',< sion. The 65th was so badly ^ smashed one of its battalions lost all its officers, emerging with only' a sergeant-major left to command^! Continued ir-am as well as , enemy defense slowed the British},' advance, and .ithe Germans "threyp " a heavy artillery bombardment <aft , Allied-held Lanciano, key highway^ junction on the inland road leadings' toward Chieti. Every fopt gained m the Army's newest advance was yield-j« ed only after desperate and cost-"? y defense by the Germans, Whent,%' British troops m sharp battle oust- " ed the Nazis from the summit of Monastery ridge — which the Ger-' mans had letaken in a counterattack the day before — they found 1 '! t littered with German dead, Monastery ridge is one of the foot- 1 hills leading to the top of Mt. Ca^ • mino from, the south, , ? From positions on all the dominating heights of both Mt Camino and Mt, Maggiore, Clark's guns > now command the southern part of the road and valley between Mignano and Cassino, in which the Liri river flows • into the upper Garigli^ ano. , The three fortified villages from which Clark's British units .knocked the enemy were Camino,- Acqua- pendole, and Cocuruzza, three to five miles southwest of JV{ignano. , (An NBC broadcast from Algiers , said advanced U. S, units of the' Fifth Army now were 1 1-2 miles from the Camino plain, where' tanks can be used in the drive on Rome.) . , •%£ In a few places, Allied forward '•!' units have begun working. do\vn the west side of the new-won summits toward the valley. The Germans who retreated lo Ihe northern, slopes of Mt. Maggiore are only a -' mile-and-a-half from the upper Ga.rv ( igliano, without hope of establishing tenable positions short of tha( river. U. S. medium and fighter bombers yesterday twice attacked Civita-Vecchia, 45 miles northwest of Rome and principal German supply base on the Italian west coast, but the day's spectacular achievement came when American Spitfires met a dozen Nazi fighters over the bdU tie area, downing six and damaging two more without any American losses. A large force of B-25 Mitchells hit Civitavecchia first, striking a ship, dropping bombs close to others, touched off an explosion m an ammunition dump, and blasting railroad yards. Later U. S. A-36 dive-bombers swooped in, firing warehouses and showering bombs around a fieigh- ter. A-36s and P-40 Warhawks at- t a eked bridges and roads near the Fifth Army front. Pounding east coast supply lines, U. S. Mitchells bombed railway yards at Pescara, Invaders smashed the town of Viacusa, and RAF Kilty bombers blasled German gunposls wesl of Orsogna. The planes also carried food to American troops in virtually inaccessible mountains on the Fifth Army front. NOVOCAIN FOR SPRAIN Army doctors have discovered^ lhat Novo^ain, in addition to be» ing a pain killer, provides rapid cure for sprains as well.

What members have found on this page

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