Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 22, 1939 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 22, 1939
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World-Wide Newt Coverage Given Impartially by Associated Press M^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_ "$ Hope Star The Weather ARKANSAS — Fair and clear tot Thursday. -! ! '\ i 4 t >J VOLUME 41—NUMBER 34 JHpPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 22,1939 PRICE 5c COPY BOMBS DROPPED BY NAZIS Red Cross Total Is $1,139.81 As Drive f , In City Completed Campaign Ends, However, Volunteer Funds Will Still Be Received RURAL DRIVE BEGINS Mrs. Martindalc Issues Statement As Drive in * Hope Ends The annual Red Cross Roll Call Membership campaign ended in Hope Wednesday with a grand total of 51.139.81. Mrs. J. G. Mai'lindalc, chairman of the city drive, i.ssued the following statement: "It has been the plan of the 1040 Roll- Call to extend a personal invitation to every adult man and woman of good .•will to enroll under the banner uf the Red Cross, and if anyone has not been asked to join, it is probably because they were nut at home when the workers called. "If any adult yi Hope have thus been overlooked, let them please get in touch with me, and a worker will -all or enroll with the chapter treasurer, Miss Mineola Owen, for Ihcir enrollment. Several have already shown this fine spirit which is wholly in keeping with the community response we have *!nct during the entire campaign." Previously reported 51,016.41 Annie Jean Walker 1.00 Oliver L. Adams 1.00 R. P. Bowon 1.00 Helen Bowclcn 1.00 Opal Cheek 1.00 Mrs. Sully Brocning ... 1.00 Polly Brock J.OO Mar., Louise Koith l.'.'O A friend 1.00 Mrs. Herald Porlcrfield 1.00 Mrs. Liturn HodncH 1.00 " Alicia Read 1.00 James II. Nelson 1.00 A. H. Wade 1.00 Ivis Brummelt 1.00 J. C. Wallis 1.00 Jane Orton 1.00 Mrs. Lovemi Dunktmi 1.00 Sara Lu Lcdbclter 1.00 Loy Fayc Miller 1.00 Marianna Hutson 1.00 Mae Dell Phillips 1.00 Lucille Unison 1.00 V Christine Chcatham 1.0(1 : Dorothy Joplin 1.00 B. E. McMahen 1.00 Mrs. Alta Douglas 1.00 LouibX' Hanegan 1.00 Gladys Watson 1.00 Jess-Bush . 1,0(1 Pink W. Taylor 1.0(1 William G. Johnson Jr 1.00 Elizabeth Bridewell 1.00 Ellis P. Boyd 1.00 Daniel W. Dcnningto.ii 1.00 Buford J. Poe . 1 0() <2 William C. P;i«o ' 1.00 Herbert Arnold 1.00 H. B. Vineyard 50 Harry J. Lemlcy 1.00 D. P. Wiggins 1.00 W. D. Ridgdill 1.00 Mrs. Harry Lemlcy ... 1.00 Mrs. Mary Lemlcy 1.0(1 Karl O'Neii ' u)(l Nun-is O'Neii 1.00 Glen Huckabcc 50 Frank Rodgci-s 2. r i Neal MsPhcrsun . .25 ' Frank Bra/.illc '25 Frank T3ruzilc .25 Marvine Lowe , .1 .25 U. Hm-kahci' .50 Karl Pniiulcxtcr 25 Tom Huekabee .25 House-veil McFaddiii 25 Eilil Monrc 25 Giles Aubrey .25 Jessie Murray .15 Adofas Wan-en 15 Curtis Simpson 15 ^ Willio Boo/.cr j5 A. C. Keith ^50 Mack Trutcr . J5 Hay Newton 15 Henry Sultoii ' \§ (Continued on Page Three) CRANIUM CRACKERS Population Test You're not expected, in Ihis qui/, (o rattle off a list of useless population figuras. but it wouM be. nice if you could rearrange the following lists of cities, slates and {•ountfica in order uccording (o size with (he largcsl at ihe bcgiiin. iny of the list: ). Foreign countries Argentine. Denmark, Cuba, Turkey, Sweden. 2. Korcgn cities: Edinburgh, Scot land; Tientsin, China; Stockholm. 'V* Sweden, Paris; Rome. U. States. Alabama, Indiana, Montana. Vermont, Ohio. 4. U. S. cilie.s: Hartford, Conn; Huston, Muss;; St. Paul Minn; rhoneix, Ari/.; Cleveland, O. £ . 5. Canadian cities: Toronto. Onl. Monlreal, Quo.; Vancouver. B. C. \ Winnipeg, Man., Rcjjina, Sask. ' /l.llMVCT.-> OJJ 1'ltfie R. E. Shclton Named Grand Master of Lodge LITTLE nOCK-(/I')—Robert E. Shcl- •ton of Ciundcn became Grand Master of the Arkansas Grand Lodge, free and accepted masons, here Wednesday. The Arkansas Grand chapter, order of the Eastern Star, named Mrs. Juliet Billingsley of Little Rock, Worthy Grand Matron, and Congressman \V. F. Norrell of MonticcTIo, Worthy Grand Patron. The Grand Lodge elected Ra'y Boyle of Malvern, Gnmd Junior. Eastern Star mimed Mrs. Edythc M. Moll of Stuttgart, Associated Grand Matron; W. M. Ballnrd of Russcllvillc, Associate Grand Patron. Mrs. Billingslcy appointed Mrs. Myrtle Gulhrighl of El Dorado, Grand Marshal; and Mrs. Mary Turner of Hope, Gr.-ind Warden. Farm Meetings to Be HeldThis Week Series of Community Gatherings to Discuss 1940 Farm Program Community meetings to discuss the Cotton Miirkcling Quota Referendum 'in |,c held on December 9th and the 1940 farm program started Wednesday. Community eommitteemcn and farm leaders will be in charge of each meeting. Oliver L. Adams, count agent, or B. E. McMahen, administrative assistant of the AAA will attend the meetings. A list of unearned soil- building allowances for each farm under the 1939 program will be at each meeting. Last year nearly 540,000 was lost to Hempstcad county farmers that could have been earned. This year the goal is to let not one penny be lost hut. build the foil. pnd. PHTO th<v full soil-building allowance on each farm. ,- ( . ymi To dale this year, 15 cars consisting of (5,320 sacks of high grade pho.sphjjtc fertilizer have been secured for use on pastures and meadows. Aj-rungomcnts have been made for delivering agricultural limestone to any farm in the county, where the roads arc passable, at no cost to the farmer when the soil-building allowance is unearned. This Wednesday afternoon at 2.00 o'clock community meetings arc being conducted at Sweet Home church and at McCaskill. Other meetings for this week arc: Thursday morning ta 9:30 o'clock at Binjjcn; Thursday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock at Ozan and Washington. Friday morning at 9:30 o'clock at Sardis church about G miles South of Nashville and at 2:00 ojclock Friday afternoon at Patmos and Springhill. Saturday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock at Blcvins. Me-. L. J. Brown, Smith Hughes teacher in Blcvins school, will assist with the Blcvins meeting. Il is important that every fann- er attend a community meeting and .study the farm Outlook for cotton. This year we have a particular need for study due to the possible influence that the present European War lends. The typical Mexican home is virtually fireproof for practically no wood or other inflammable material goes into its construction. Christmas Carols Through the Age* 0 COME ALL YE FAITHFUL "0 come all ye faithful, joyful and triumphant, 0 come ye, 0 come ye to Bethlehem . . ," Originally sung with the Latin words, Adeste Fideles, this hymn antedates 1751, but its origin is unknown. In France it was used as a processional hymn by the monks on their way to sanctuaries for the Christmas Midnight Mass. i Shopping Days Till Christmas Retired Railroad Veteran Tells of Mexico Adventure Mexican Railroad Speed Limit Broken, and 'Wreck Followed S. G. NORTON FLED Hope Man Packed His Belongings After Train Left the Rails NOTE: Before the Mexican ROV- ' eminent hough! control of the nill- roflds In Mexico the railroad corn- imnies were heavily fined and the conductor WHS Imprisoned when (rain wrecks occurred in which persons were killed or seriously injured, if ;i uc »i wrecks vtere caused through sonic violation of the Inws governing movement of tains. Thirty kilometers nn hour was the lawful speed of freight trHins, A kilometer is five-eights <if a mile, and 30 kilos is about 19 miles. By S. G. NORTON Retired I... A. Conductor, Hope It was in (lie winter of !890 ,-ind 1891. The Mexican .Government had not then taken over the railroads in Mexico. I was a freight conductor for the Mexican Central. My run was between the City of Mexico and San Junn del Rio. My train ran every clay, but on Sunday we delivered no way freight. It was a sort of clean up day. This made our schedule very slow. Wo could run along and do our work in a leisurely way, and still Be on time. • ' Now in those dnys, jn Mexico, when cars were set out on a siding, all the links pnd pins were taken out flnd ""put iri the caboose.' This was to prevent the ' Mexicans from stealing them and hammering them into crude plow points, or other tools. When eers had to he moved the brnkeirum first carried links and pins to each coupling, and the engineer then had to back up and come ahead to scp- crate or couple-up each time. One Sunday morning we had orders to meet a train at Cuatillan. There were about twenty cmply-box-cars on this siding. We have to "saw by" the train we were meeting, so first all the ears had to be coupled up. After shoving out ami letting • the train by, we had to uncouple those cars again, taking out all the links and pins, before we could be on our way. So we were forty minutes behind our schedule. My engineer's name was Jimenez. By the time we had finished the tedious task, ho was thoroughly irrita. ted. Instead of running along as fast fis we were permitted, which was thirty kilometers an hour, he just poked along, leaning out of the cab window, and losing marc time-. In those days we did not have air brakes. Speed on grades was controlled by brakcmen, with hand brakes. From Huchuctoca to El Salto there was a down grade, but it was much steeper from El Salto to Tula. This being a Sunday, my brakcmen were all anxious to make good time, to get into San Juan Del Kio to their wives and sweet hearts, and the delay was going to make them so late that they got sore about it. As we pulled out of HuchuctocH the crew decided that they had the engineer on their side of the hill, and would turn everything loose so that .some of tho lost time could be made up. We made a swift run to El Salto, but from there on, nal only wax the grade steeper, but there were many more curves. I rcali/cd that we were running too fast. 1 started to climb nut of the eupalo of the caboose and tried to signal my brakcmen. But they, Without exorcising any common sense at all, were riding like crows, their arms outstretched, as we went swinging and swaying around the curves. Inevitably disaster struck. We approached a sharp curve along a river. The engineer was not throughly frigh. tcned, and he called for brakes, at the same time reversing the engine, but it was too late. The engine do- railed on the curve and turned over on the river bank. The train was composed of empty box.cars, ten or twelve- cars or more and several empty refrigerators. When the engine went off the track the rest of the train just buckled up in the middle, and some of the cars were hurled up high in the air before they Cciine crashing down. In one instance 1 saw space between a refrigerator and the ground, and then another space between the refrigerator and one of my brakcmen, as they came down. As the din and confusion subsided, 1 crawled back into the caboose, put a 41 Colts into my pocket and gathered up a few personal belongings- all that 1 could conveniently carry. (Continued on Page Fivs) A Thought To Prance on Home Field for Last Time IJhtfrsclay BOBBY ELLEN Buck, Suh Cap! DAVID COLEMAN • Back CHARLES BAKER Back No Money for Road Improvement Seen Lafayette and Columbia May Receive Aid Two Years From Now MAGNOLIA, Ark. — M';— Governor Carl E. Bailey, declaring defeat of his plans for refinancing the state's highway debt had crippled Arkansas' road hopes, told U. S. Highway 70 Association here Wednesday there was little prospect for construction on this route in the immediate future. The governor told approximately 225 delegates from Ai-Ttansas and Louisiana highway departments that the 1940 road program did not include anything for Columbia and Lafayette counties. He .said he- did nut believe any funds would be available for these two counties for two years. For. behold, the Lord will come with fire, and with his chariots like a whirlwind, to render his anger with fury, and his rebuke witli flames of tu-t;.— Isaiah C(i:15. Without optical aid only 1,500 stars are visible at one time. \,, human eye Moonlight or ,-, .slight haze will obscure half of llii'in. MIND YOUR MANNERS f. M. ftCd. W. «. PAT, Oft. Test your knowledge or correct social usage by answering the following questioas, then checking against the autho -itative answers below: 1. l.s il ^oo<l manners In call a friend on the telephone and say, "Guess who this i.s'.'" 2. How should one ill-knowledge gifts receiycd at the lime of an illness'.' i'. Should a loiter over bo addressed Margaret Smith? 4. How should a letter lu a .sniiill buy be add i cased'.' 5. Should a hoy be taught to raise his hat when he meets u grown-up acquaintance on the street—whether it is a woman or a man? What would you do if— While you are .silling talking lo gue.sU;, you tire brought ;j written message or telgram. Would you-'a' Open il and read il? <bi Say "Will you cxcuke me" before opening it? Answers 1. No. 2. By ii note—if possible. .'1 Nn. Miss Margaret Sinith- no mailer how young .she is. 4. Master Kaljih Jones. 5. Yes. Best "What Would You n<>" solution— (b;. Handbill Law Is Declared Invalid U. S. Supreme Court Re- Verses Los Angeles Municipal Ordinance WASHINGTON -(/P)- Municipal ordinances prohibiting the distribution of handbills, circulars on the streets of Los Angeles, Milwaukee, ancl Worcester Mass., were held uncon- j stitutional Wednesday by Iho United States supreme court. In additional, the tribunal declared invalid an Jrvineion, N. J.. ordinance prohibition canvassing himcs for sales booklets without first obtaining a permit tram the chief of police. Another ruling affirmed action of Fedora! District Judge Patrick T. Stone in dismissing • indictments a- gainsl 11 dcfendents in tho Madison, Wis., oil anti-trust case six months after they had been convicted by a jury. I New Features In High School Band New Tunes to Re Played at Benefit Show at Saenger Friday The concert l,y the High School Band Friday night ;il the Saengcr theater will pie.sent .several innovations. Through the cooperation of the Gun. ler Bros, mill and the manual training department of the High School, platforms have been built to raise the l.incl in sections above the stage. Placing the band in .straight linos ; cross the .stage makes this better arrangement possible. Several of the numbers of the program will feature "Modern arrangements of Modern Music.' 1 The band has worked hard during (lie past two weeks, aside from its regular football schedule, to bring to the public new tunes, never presented by this band before. The proceeds from the advance tic-kcl sale for Friday night will go le help .send tin- High School band to the football game at Pine Bluff on Thanksgiving. With that grand actor, Wallace Beery, in a gripping .story •Thunder Afloat," on the screen, the en- lire stoi-y should have an appeal for everyone. Two weeks after the war of 1812 ended the Battle of New Orleans was fought,. Communications were so bad that word did not reach either army ia time. Bobcats Prepare to Stop Moore on Thursday Night Team Works On Defensive Formations In Practice Session STUART OUTOFGAME Bobcat Replacement Quard Plays "Tag Football" and Gets Hurt Conches Foy Hammons and Bill Brasher planned defensive formations Wednesday designed to stop Benton High School's J. P. Moore here Thursday night at 7:30 o'clock. An interested spectator at Tuesday's practice session was "Bear" Bryant, University of Alabama football scout. It is reported • that Bryant is after Norman Green, Bobby Ellen and Roy 1 Taylor. Centenary college scouts of Shrcvc- port also have been in Hope recently to get a look not only of Green, Taylor and Ellen but Jimmy Daniels and Wesley i Calhoun. Stuurt Out for Season The Bobcats prepared for the 'Benton game Tuesday afternoon without the services of Crit Stuart, replacement guard, who will be lost to the squad for the balance of the season. Stuart has seen action in practically every game this season—but Sunday afternoon he was playing "tag football' with a bunch of youngsters, wrenched his knee, and now his high school career is over. Stuart is a senior. He is second member of the squad to hang up his uniform, Sonny Mur- .Pjjy•.-•,. substitute quarterback, having undergone an appendix 'operation several days ago which ended his high school playing days. Victor}' Important A triumph for the Bobcats over Benton will mean much as it will clear the way for a chance at the Arkansas High School conference title at Pine Bluff November 30. Just suppose Hope should beat Pine Bluff on Thanksgiving Day That Fort Smith should trim its two remaining conference opponents, North Little Rock and Hot Springs And tliat- Hope beats Benton (his Thursday. Tliis would be the finish: Team w. L. Tied. Pet. H °PC 610 .859 Pine Bluff 7 1 1 .833 Fort Smith 5 I 0 .833 And should Hope and Pine Bluff tie: Tca '» W. L. Tied Pet. Pine Bluff 702 .889 Fort Smith 511 .813 H °Pe 6 1 1 .813 The Benton High School roster and the probably starting lineup is as follows: B. Richards, left end 145 Nally, left tackle 180 Honeycutt, left guard N. Richards, center Willis, right guard '.... Westbrook, right tackle ShoppHch, right end Cunningham, quarterback Gan-ctt, right half Crawford, left half . J. P. MOCJI-C, fullback ... Reserve Players Galls, back .D. Moore, guard West tackle Meadows, tackle Toil, end Hnlldinan, guard Bled.soc, guard Griffin, center Nelson, back Martin, end Parker, back Beathers, hack Spann, back Roosevelt Welcomed In Warm Springs, Ga. WARM SPRINGS, Ga. —{/P)— Georgia gayly welcomed President Roosevelt Wednesday to spend Thanksgiving and a few extra days at the famed infantile paralysis foundation. A special train brought the president from Washington. He motored from the depot station to a little pine mountain cottage which he calls his "other home." 165 163 150 165 150 150 145 145 180 155 155 160 165. 150 150 145 140 140 140 130 130 140 Cott on NKW YO«K-(/Ti-New York December cotton opened Wednesday at 9.7S and closed at 9.68. Middling spot closed at 9.93 nominal. Announcements Must Be Signed Within the last several weeks The Star has received a number of announcements which, because their senders failed to sign name and address, can not be published. Signatures are not printed, but the authority back of the announcement must be known to the management before it can be used. This rule is enforced absolutely in announcements concerning weddings, engagements, births and deaths. If any subscriber has sent such an announcement to us and failed to get it published it is because Die announcement was not signed—and unsigned communications arc treated alike, even though the omission is an oversight. Taxi Cab Concern Seeks Place Here Firm Requests Permission to Operate Taxi Cab Service In Hope A petition bearing names of 126 persons was presented to the Hope city council Tuesday night requesting that a Mr. Orr of Texarkana be permitted to operate a taxi cab service in Hope. 1 The council deferred action on the matter. Alderman E. P. Youn^ presided over the meeting in the absence of Mayor W. S. Atkins. Kelly Gray 'appeared before the council and requested that the city extend its water main from the edge of the city limits to his home. Mr. Gray lives southeast of the Shover school. Tlic council approved a motion calling for the appointment of a committee to investigate the proposed water line and to report back at the next meeting. Purchasing Agent Roy Anderson was instructed to buy winter grass for the city hall lawn. The council approved a motion levy, ing a tax of 1 1-2 percent of the assessment benefit on-. Street ,im- proycmen). ^District; No. -&••.>;,;,.. In past years, the levy has been 4 1-2 mills, but the financial condition of the district now permits a reduction in the tax levy. The council disallowed a claim by A. N. Stroud of Washington who sought compensation for damage to a truck tire which was damaged on South Walnut street, due to condition of the street. Concluding the Tuesday night session, the council approved a motion to insert page advertisement in Hope Star's special courthouse edition which will appear Tuesday, November 28. Home Makers Club to Meet Saturday Southwest Arkansas Meeting Is Scheduled to Be Held at Magnolia The second annual meeting of the southwest District, consisting of 30 Future Homcmakcrs clubs, will be hold at Magnolia A. M. College on Sat. Nov. 25, Miss Carolyn Barr, President of the Hope Future Homcmaker's club, will preside. Approximately thirty of the local club members plan to attend. The program for the day is- 9:30-10.00 Registration 10:00—10:15 Music by the College Music Department. 10:15—10:25 Welcome to eolleg by President Overslrccl response by Future Homemakers. 10:25-1:50 "The Club Girl's Invcn. tory." Miss Alma Keys, State Supervisor of H. E. Education. 10:50—11.00 Re-cognition of Visitor and announcement. 1:00-12:10 Lunch. 12:10—12:25 "The Canning Demonstration" by Fail-view Club. 12:25—12:50 Style Review, Future Homemaker's of the District. 12:50— 1:25 "Mexico" Miss Beryl Henry, Supt. of Hope Public Schools. 1:25— 2:00 "The Minute Maid" Future Homcmakcrs from each club represented. 2:00— 3:00 Some of College Campus. Miss Ruth Taylor District club adviser urges all the Future Homcmakere of the District with their local sponsor to attend <.h<: district meeting. During the day .jlasis for the State Meeting will be d^ea-'sed, The clubs of the District are: Amity, Arkaclelphia. Ashdown. Boas-. den, Blcvins, Calf, Camden, Central- Lanebui-g, Do Queen, El Dorado, Fairview, Foreman, Gurdon, Hope, Horatio Junction City. Magnolia, Murfres- boro. Nashville, Norphlcl. North Hieghts .Texarkana, Okalona. Princton, Sandy land, Smackovor, Sparkman, Stamps, Strongs, Texarkana, Texarkana, Thornton. Christmas Seal Group Meet Wednesday Night The entire committee of the Tuberculosis Christmas Seal Sales campaign is asked to meet at the City Hall at 7:30 Wednesday night. The meeting is an important one. Shetland Islands Raided by 6 Ships But Fail to Score Warfare Between Great Britain and Germany Is Intensified 11 VESSELS ARE LOST Antarctic Vessel BidslLS.Farewell North Star Heading for Little America; Byrd to Leave Soon PHILADELPHIA - (fi>) — Admiral Richard E. Byrd's Antarctic flagship, the North Star, bid the United States a snowy farewell Tuesday. With a cold north wind driving big flakes across her decks, the 1434-ton wooden craft headod down the Delaware river toward the Atlantic on tho second leg of her voyage to Little America. The crew of 70 donned cold weather clothes as they battened down hatches and made last-minute checks on a cargo that includes man's most modern devices for conquering the Polar regions. Sailing was delayed two hours while the expedition's mountainous snow cruiser, Penguin 1, was made, more secure. Admiral Byrd will board the North Star at Panama where she is expected to meet her sister expedition ship, the barkentine Bear, at the end of the month. The Bear is expected to leave Boston soon. The ships will make last contact with civilization about Christmas in New- Zealand, where they will refuel. The exporters hope to establish two bases and by living there some 13 months to claim about 675,000 square miles of the Antarctic continent for the United States. Zebras Collect Rain Insurance On Game PINE BLUFF-The "rain that played havoc with the Pine Bluff Zebra- Little Rock Tiger game here Saturday was worth $3.000 to the local athletic committee. The committee bought insurance «- gainst a rainfall of one-tenth of an inch between 11 a. m. and 2 p, m. und during the period, jn excess of two lentils of an inch of rain was record. cd, Using a needle fashioned from thp handle of a discarded toothbrush, Louisiana housewives are making rugs out of string. They are taught the technique by Louisiana State university field workers. i * German Ships Intercepted By British Off Coast of Iceland LONDO'N, England —- (/P)— German planes Wednesday dropped bombs over the Shetland Islands off the northern coast of Sctoland. Air raid alarms in one island town followed- quickly by an "all clear" signal. Tracer bullets were fired at the planes as they circled, dropping bombs on the island. Six planes took part in the raid, but failed to score hits, British sources announced. Warfare between Great Britain and Germany entered an intensified phase as Britain planned unrestricted block- ado of German export trade in reprisal for recent shipping losses. Capture German Ship The British Admiralty announced' Wednesday that the German ship, Bertha Fisser, had been intercepted by a British warship near Iceland. The brief announcement here said the German crew started to sink the ship, took to their life boats, and that later they were picked up by the British warship. 11 Ships Are Slink BERLIN, Germany^;?)—DNB, the official German news' agency, asserted Wednesday .that AlicommereiaUshjps,"*' eight of them British,, had 'failed ID ' reach British ports since Winston * Churchill declared two weeks ago that the German submarine menace had been defeated. Admit Loss of Plane Reconnaissance flights over England Tuesday cost Germany one plane, DNB, official German news agency, stated Wednesday .while the German navy was reported to have sunk an unspecified number of. ships hi the North sea. Keep Troops In China TOKYO, Japan-(#)—Premier Nobuyuki Abe announced Wednesday that Japan, would keep troops in'China until "China is entirely free from Communist menace."

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