Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 13, 1943 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, March 13, 1943
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HOPI STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS Saturday, March IS, irpower to Pfay /Via/or Rofe in Whipping Nazis, Japs o Analysis of the News by Mackenzie Editorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph > or Cable. By DeWlTT MacKENZIE i The war is entering a critical phase in which air-power bids fair to play a part far excedeing in importance anything that has gone before. Market Report Looking back at such frightful aerial sieges as that of Britain it's hard to believe the skies could unloose greater death and destruction. Yet we are on the verge of vast ' developments. The air navies are rushing J towards bombing operations which \ will be unprecedented in violence - and size. At least the Allied forces 1 are headed that way. The Luft- waffe is keeping-remarkably quiet but it will be surprising if Hitler ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., March 13 —W— (U. S. Dept. Agr.) — Hogs, 300; not enough here to test market: few 190-250 Ibs steady at 15.35-40; top 15.40; Igihter weighst trending lower; odd lots 140-160 Ibs 14.10-60; other weights and classes scarce; market for Friday to Friday, barrows and gills 25-35 lower; sows 15-25 off. Cattle, none; calves, none; compared with previous Friday, bulls and vealers 25 higher; other classes mostly steady; tops for week, 1066 Ib steers 16.50; 1318 Ib steers 16.25; 745 Ibs heifers 16.65; 703 Ib mixed yearlings 15.50; cows 13.75; sausage bulls 14.00; replacement steers 15.00: vealers 16.50; bulks for week, slaughter steers 13.50-16.00; slaughter heifers and mixed yearlings 12.00-15.25; common and medium cows 11.00-13.00; stocker and feeder steers 12.50-14.25; the period closed with top sausage bulls 13.75 and top vealers 16.50. Sheep, none; compared Friday last week, lambs steady to 25 higher; sheep steady; yearlings scarce; top wooled lambs for week 16.75; bulk good and choice 16.00-50 medium and good 14.00-15.50; top many leaders Were unable to get anywhere. Trends wavered after n good slart and quotations near the close were irregular. Large blocks of low and medium - priced issues helped put volume at around 800,00 shares. Bonds and commodities mixed. were Bivens Bout Is Second Fiddle to Barney Ross POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, March 13 —(/T)— Butler receipts 448,312; firm; prices as quoted by the Chicago price current arc unchanged. By S!D FEDER New York, March 13 —(/T 1 )— It probably sounds funny, but a guy who didn't even have a glove on won a decision over a fellow who isn't able to fling a great fleet into 1 the air when he feels that his crissi • is at hand. The reason for this increase in ' air importance lies in the fact that "' American and British industries , finally have produced sufficient aerial striking power so the Luftwaffe • \( at last has a giant competitive. And ,<• >• that power now is pyramiding. 'V ' The most conclusive evidence of ;l the turn of events lies in the ter* rific bombing offensive being conducted against western Europe and Germany by the Anglo-American forces based in Britain. As explained by British Air Secretary clipped lambs No. 1 and fall clipped 16.00; bulk good and choice 15.5015.85; medium and good 13.50-15.00; bulk good slaughter ewes 8.00-50. NEW YORK COTTON New York, March 13 —</P)—Cotton futures turned strong today in light trading on increased trade price fixing coupled with New Orleans buying centering in the near months. Futures closed 25 cents to $1.00 a bale higher. Mch—opened, 20.46; closed, 20.46 May—opened, 20.18; closed, 20.15 Jly—opneed, 20.01; closed 20.00-01 Washington By JACK STINNETT Wide World Features Writer Washington — Charles E Wilson, president of General Motors, did.... one of the most beautiful jobs of debunking recently that I have heard. Stories have been spreading about new designs of automobiles (and planes, refrigerators, radios, etc.) which will be popped at the public as soon as the war is over. These stories have caused owners to consider their present models already outmoded and to make them eager to get rid of their "old" 1941-42 model cars (the same applies to other products) in order to save up for the whiz-bangs that will roll off the production lines when peace comes. SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON, JR. Wide World Sports'Columnist Sinclair in the House of Commons Oct—opened, 19.76; closed 19.71-73 the Royal Air Force alone has j wrecked 2,000 German war factories, cut Nazi steel production by 1,250,000 tons annually, and driven a million or more Germans from shattered homes. This doesn't in' elude the devastation wrought by the American Air Force. We may expect this bombing to increase in intensity, for it is the forerunner of the eagerly awaited invasion of France by the Allies. Hitler's chief industries, bases and communications must be crippled. It would be massacre to try to put an army ashore from the English channel without this preparation and without providing an absolute umbrella of warplane protection for the landing. Reichsmarshal Goering reportedly has been in Rome conferring with Italian officials. The mission Vhich would take the Nazi air chiet Dec—opened, 19.70; Jan—opened, 19.52; closed, 19.70n closed, 19.64n Middling spot 21.94n; up 7 N - Nominal NEW YORK STOCKS New York, March 13— (PP)— Stocks churned at a rapid rate in today's market but. while there was a liberal sprinkling of 2 - year highs, New listen to Mr. Wilson. Confining himself to the motor industry — which he is most qualified to speak for — he said: -The industry, I feel quite certain, is going back into producing in the '42 models "There is no time now for engineers to develop new things, or modifications of old ones. The people who are most capable of doing that are needed to develop war products. "There is no material available for experimental models. There are o surolus tool - makers to make ew tools.." Another thing, CHURCH OF CHRIST REVIVAL MEETING MARCH 14-21 Services each evening at 8 p. m, The speaker will be Evang. A, Watson of Hot Springs. Come and be with us—we will do you good. The gospel of Christ is the power of unto this day. God to save, even TAYLOR DAVIS TAXI SERVICE Yellow Cab Taxi Co. Jesse Brown, Owner Phone 2 SHORTY'S RADIO SERVICE FREE ESTIMATES Located At Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 Hope, Arfc to the eternal city might be the threat of an Allied invasoin of Italy as soon as the North African show is over. Here again the Anglo- American airfleet would break trial and must be met by the Luftwaffe. Speaking of North Africa, Allied air superiority in Tunisia is play ing a major ..part in operations which are swinging our way. Allied air supremacy in Libya was a vital factor in General Montgomery's historic victory over Rommel. As soon as we have manhandlec Der Fuehrer sufficiently we shall go all out against Japan. Here again it will be the air which wil lead the way for an invasion tha will clear Burma of the Japs and reopen the supply route to China Then will come the blasting o Tokyo and other Japanese citie: until Ihe MWado will have lo qui to save his little island from bein blown out of the sea. We won't overlook that our ai strength in the Southwest Pacifi permitted of the unprecedented vie tory over the Japs in the Bismarc Sea. That warplane fleet is a majo factor in maintaining superiorit over the Japs in that strategic area. So the call of the air is increas- ngly great in all the theatres of war. We are piling up vast strength, but we are far from the necessary peak. We need more and more and more if we are to shorten the conflict. Desrtuction by air is far cheaper in Allied lives and equipment than destruction by our armies. A squadron of bombers can wipe out in a few hours what it might take an army months to destroy. Sir Commodore H. N. Thornton, British air attache in Washington, says super 1,000 plane raids on western Europe and Germany wil be increased "when we get the planes." that.s the story. said Mr Wilson, s'that if we delay in reconverting peacetime production we will a serious employment prob- He added: o lave em. If the industry had to wait after he war is over until the engineers ould develop improved products ind new things; unit tool designers and tool makers could make he tools; and we could get our plans arranged for production, we Arould have a very, very serious ,ime with un - employment, and irobably our social political struc- ;ure can not stand that kind of dislocation. So I feel quiet safe in predicting that the industry will start right in producing cars like the good ones we were making when the war came." Mr Wilson's talk wasn't confined to what the early peacetime cars would be. The new models, he said, probably would begin to appear a year and a half to two years after peace comes. He explained that engineers and designers already have lost about two years "on the cycle of continuing improvement, testing, etc. Then, he intimate, would come the "dream cars" of the future.-new and lighter body designs, light •airplane motors" and improved ubricants, more plastics and more bricants, more plastices and more rubber. Several industrial designers talked to agree whole heartedly with Mr. Wilson. had to punch his way through dynamite in Madison Square Garden last night. This may be very confusing, but that's exactly what happened — Corporal Barney Ross of the Marines, by just taking a bow, was the "hot-shot" for a sell-out gather ing, while Jimmy Bivins, the Cleveland cloutcr, had to swat the cars off Tami Mauriello to get even close to the pats on the back from the 19,982 customers who made this the biggest turnout in the old Eighth Avenue abbatoir this season. This was because the little corporal came back to the garden, where he fought most of his great fights on his way to winning the world welterwieght. lightweight and junior welterweight championships a few years back. It was just as ex-mayor Jimmy Walker voiced it for all concerned when he said "all the neighbors arc happy because little Barney has come home.'" This was part of Jimmy's speech in presenting the Edward J. Neil Memorial Trophy in the garden ring to the little corporal as boxing's "Man of the Year" for 1942. This honor was voted to Barney by the boxing writers for his job of knocking off 22 Japs while protecting three wounded buddies on Guadalcanal one night last November. And ex-mayor Jimmy explained just how all the folks felt when he added that it didn't matter whether Ross' post-office address was New York, where he did most of his big-league fighting, or Chicago, where he lived most of his life, or Guadalcanal, where he scrambled the Japs that night last fall. What matters, said Walker, is that "it's just that you, Barney, will ever have a permanent residence in the heart of every sports fan in America." After that send-off for Barney, the best Bivins could do was to thump Mauriello around the premises — and he did just that. After a slow start during the first two rounds, Mr. Long-Arm from Cleveland whacked Tami all over the place through the middle heats and then stood off the Bronx belter's stretch drive to win a narrow ten round decision. One judge voted for a draw, after the other judge and the referee ballotted for Bivins Having thus disposed to Mauriel lo for the second time in six months Cleveland Jimmy is now definitely Mr. Big among those heavyweight off Tami and Bob Pastor and Lee Savold, among others still Hisca till active. His only possible op- New York, March 13 — (fl 1 )— By the time Barney Ross finishes what is laughably called his "furlough" we imagine he'll do a lot of thinking about one of Jimmy Walker's remarks last night. . '. "We're not goini? to make an individual hero out o£ you," said Jimmy. . . "That's the most annoying existence in the world. You can't live it down for the rest of your life, and for the rest ot your life you can't live up lo it." . . . Barney has had to live up to his hero's role ever since he got jack from Guadalcanal and a couple of times yesterday he looked as if he needed the Red Cross more th;\n the Red Cross needed him. It must take a lot of fortitude to go through those receptions, loo. Barney's Blarney Ross managed to get in a couple of pretty good plugs for sports during his "press conference." tcllinc. how badly the boys need apor'.s equipment, even in the Solomons, and ther sessions of "Jawbone ' betting on football and other games. . . But his best wise crack of the day when he dropped into the dressing room to congratulate Jimmy Bivins and someone told him the fight gate was $74,715. . . . said Barney: "I wish I were getting the champion's end this evening." Today's Guest Star Eddie T. Jones, Champaign-Urbana (III.) Courier: "Those top- :ieavy scores and successive lacings the Maroons absorb may be the remedy Chicago needs. Perhaps the president of the university, one of these days; will quit paying the dues and withdraw, per milting the Big 10 lo become the Big 10 again and not jusl the Big 10-tative." Missourians Making Best of a Break 2 Handicap Winners to Meet Today Shorts and Shells The Giants - Dodger feud is on gnin. . . When Eddie Brannick es- orled the local scribes to the Giants' Lakewood, N. J., training camp the other day. a Brooklyn ;agster wired him asking him to innounce the signing of some Doci- er players. Eddie obliged, but now ic's threatening to send Branch Rickey a bill for "professional services." Service Dept- Rex Enright, last survivor of the South Carolina coaching staff has joined the Navy as a lieutenant (SG). Going ahead of him were Navy Lieuts. Frank Johnson, Tatum Gressctle, .Charlie Treadaway and Ted Twomcy, and Sterling Du- prec, who defied tradition and joined the Army. . . That's one college which run out of coaches before running out of players. . . Lieut. Bill Brandon, one of the fliers who blasted that Jap convoy bound for New Guinea, played halfback on Rice's Southwest championship football team in 1937. His brother Bob, also a Rice foot- bailor, is reported missing in action in Africa. . . Phil Rizzulo's means of foing places around the Norfolk Naval Station is a $75 jalopy called the "Bucket of Bolts.". • Fred Levy, Jr., co-owner of the Cleveland Rams who entered the Army last year as captain in the procurement section, has been promoted to major and shifted to the Air Corps at Dayton, O. Week's Worst Gazg One of Bob Kcnefick's recent notes about the trotting horses reports that Joseph F. Burkc's Ham- bletonian candidate, Phonograph, is now sound. By NORB GARRETT Kansas Cily, Mo., March 13 — (/I*, —Opportunity knocked, and the Maryvillc, Mo., Teachers almosl broke Ihc door down, so tnlhuslas- Uc was their answer. Three days before the Nntionnt Intercollegiate tournament opened, the Bearcats didn't know whether they were in or out. If three more districts wired entries, Uic 32-leam lournnmcnl would be complclc, and they wouldn't be called on \o fill out Ihc bracket. Their luck was good for a change —they lost four games by one point during the season — and the invitation was offered. So tonight they meet Cnpc Girardeau, Mo., teachers in the championship finals The windup is a family attair. Both teams are from the Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association. Cape Girardeau beat MaryvilU' twice, by one and six-point margins, to win the title, and Maryville '.vas forced to share the runner-up spot with Springfield. In reaching the finals Maryville had the easier time, trimming m Inaccurate - shooting North Texas- State of Den ton lost night, -131 Cape Girardeau was forced t< rally in the last half for a 33-3 triumph over Murray, Ky., S'atc in the other semi-final. H toois ••> goal by Jack Kloslerman in Iho final 15 seconds lo pull Cape over the hump. The victor will replace Hemline University of St. Paul as champion. The Minnesotans were CIIITU- nalcd in the quarterfinals by North Texas. The Tcxans and Murray ;ncel in the first game tonight lor third place. Hot Springs, March 13 — (/I 1 )— M.> Wesler's Dispose, winner of the Inaugural handicap ut Tropcinl Park, and the River Divide Farm's handicap ace, Best Seller, were scheduled to make their debuts at Oak- awn Park today in the $1,500 Park lolcl handicap over six furlongs. These two speedsters were in- Hided in a field of seven named or the event. Best Seller was top- veighlcd ni 110 pounds, Dispose «l 13. The others were the Reynolds Brothers' Fly Ty, A. C. Ernst's; Alohort, Mrs. J. J. Hellene's Messy Rivcrmont Ranch's Ballarntet and the Silver Star Stock Farm's Chip- mink. Two sub-features on today's program were the first four furlong , race of the season for two-year-' olds and a six furlong dash for maiden three-year-olds. Both were allowance events. Darby Dun Stables' Darby Delilah, a brown two-year-old filly by Sir Gallahad II — Rosclakc,! won the firsl start of her career yesterJay in defeating a field of 11 others of the same age in the featured fourth. She ran the Ihrce furlongs in 30 seconds to pay $7.40. J. C. Ellis Valetta H., was second, ,. four lengths back, with Reynolds' Brothers Nine Hole, third. Flashes of Life By The Associated Press Didn't Play Fair Indianapolis — Two policemen guarded Mitchell Brown, a vending machine operator, when he made a professional call at a bowling alley where $30 in pennies was stolen Irom his truck last week. Brown concluded his call at the bowling alley. The policemen reported no one had approached the truck, and went back to their beats. At the next stop $$75 in pennies was stolen from the truck while Brown was servicing machines inside a tavern. duties, farming a victory plot near the Idaho prison. jonent new—since he has knocked off Tami and Bob Pastor and Lee Savold, among others — is Mclio Bettina, the Army M. P. who holds one decision over hirr., and is anxious to prove that o.ne wasn't a fluke. So that's 'he match I'rMio- tor Mike Jacobs was trying to cosir up today. Ration-Less Los Angeles — Earl Harvey vis ited the detective bureau, reported the theft of his No. 2 ration book and departed. The officers know he'll be back. He left his No. 1 ration book on their counter. NOTICE Washington — The tenth anniver- ! sary of the New Deal March 4 finds that political juggernaut facing effective opposition for the first time in the amazing decade since President Roosevelt entered the White House. There has been setbacks before —the Supreme Court fight and such —but they were never more than temporary and a few days or weeks found the New Deal blitzkrieg rolling again. In the elections last year, the Democrats took the worst drubbing since they came to power. They retained numerical superiority in the House by the skinof-theteeth majority of 14 and their majority in the Senate was cut to 18. Was this a straw in the election wind? The anti - New Deal Democrats apparently figured it so, for the rebellion in Congress is the talk of Washington and of the country Almost from the start of the Nev Congress it was apparent that thi: was not just a scrap between thj White House and the Hill on a sin gle issue. The House in particula and the Senate to a lesser degre has shown a disposition to slap th administration down on every ma jor piece of legislation in the offing It is difficult to get Street Light Bulbs Property owners should help us protect the light bulbs we now have by cautioning their boys not to knock out these lights and also to promptly report to the police names of boys destroying them. At this time we have no extra street light bulbs in stock. Hope Water & Light Plant Wildcats Take Arkansas Cage Championship Little Rock, March 13—(/P)—North ittle Rock's Wildcats ruled the late high school basketball "A" ivision today while diadem, he "B" division diadem. The Wildcats trounced the Bates ille Pioneers 53-28 in last night's, inals after taking a 12-0 lead iv he first two minutes. The Vai Buren County Quintet defeated Smerson 55-33. North Little Rock succeed 'onseboro who was eliminated ii he opening round by Greenwood Emerson succeeds Marshall whicl did not reach the state tourney 4 .rii year. The North Siders had ti l : trouble from the start o£ the toui ney, defeating Arkadelphia 65 - 1 Mansfield 52-35 and Gieenwoo 60-38. Formosa had eqi-ully eus saling, trouncing Lavaca 65-* Hazcn 68-29 and Ash Flat 14-23 The finalists dominated the ail- slate teams selected by officials. The teams: "A" Division Player Team Gilbreath (F) ' Batesvillc Griffith <Fi N. Little Rock Holstead (C) N. Lilt'.J Rock McCarson (G) Bafesville Yates (G) N. Little Rock "B" Division Player ' Team Mackey <F) Formosa Tuberville (F) Emerson Crownover (C) Formosa Pavatt (G) Formosa Williams (G) Formosa The second "A" team: Daniels, Fort Smitn, Helmbee-.. Maybe He'll L«arn How Memphis —• Arthur Smith, 16, vhose homemade torpedoes shal- ered the silence of a high school when a book brushed his pocket, experienced another explosion. Showing a friend the explosive formula, Smith miscalculated. He's in painful, but not serious, condition at a Memphis hospital— for the second time in a week. Sports Mirror By The Associated Prtss Today A Year Ago — Brooklyn Dodfjcrs purchase Catcher Billy Sullivan from Detroit Tigers. Three Years Ago — Dizzy Dean signed 1940 Chicago Cub contract at estimated salary of $10,000. Five Years Ago — Max Bacr agreed to meet winner of Joe Louis- Max Sehmeling bout in September. Army Pay Lures Albany, . Y. —(/I') Clarence, Christiansen, 29, father ot seven • children ranging from three months to eight years, volunteered for Army duty when he lean.ed his family would receive $122 a month if he were in service. Britons consume 30 per cent more fresh green vegetables than they did before the war. Oil was used by the American Indians as medicine for many '• centuries. Since 1940 medical care for em- ployes has .been compulsory in British factories. ,t. i S Anti-Climax Orovillc, Calif.—Just us the mot n picture rcachod a climax pow failure stopped the projection machine, leaving theater patrons 'ondcring whether the hero re- urned to his wife or slipped away vith the other woman in his life. The customers became impatient. Finally theater manager Walter . Toloey, in a loud voice, explained that the hero returned lis wife. Then everybody went home. Not So Fast, Pop Savannah, Ga. — Forty Fifth street residents have to gel up early to beat some of the victory gardeners. The head of one family had big plans afoot. The seeds had been bought, a plow borrowed and a vacant lot was waiting. He got into some old clothes and started running the plow up and down the length of the garden. Another mcmbecr of the family stopped him. His son had planted the garden several days previously. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press New York — Jimmy Bivins, 17, Cleveland, outpointed Tami Mauriello. 187, New York (10). Worcester. Mass. — Leo Sawicki. 147, Worcester, and Babe Synott, 150, Fall River, Drew (8). Washington — Buddy Walker, 189, Columbus, Ohio, outpointed Tony Musto, 199, Chicago (10). San Diego, Calif. — Lloyd Marshall, 169 1-2, Sacramento, knocked out Harvey Marscy, 126 1-2, New Orlcnas (8). to Official Gardens Boise, Idaho — Governor C. A. Bottolfsen has faith in the ability of tatehouse employes—as vegetable n-oduccrs. The 300 slatehousc workers, ho said, will add gardening ot their Anxious to Close Fort Monmouth, . J. (If} — Large sign in the Orderly Room of Co. R. 15th Signal Training Regiment at Fort Monmouth: "Wo arc closed on the day of Hitler's tin eral." What, No Chaser? Indianapolis — After taking $'25 from the cash register and 25 cartons of cigarettes, two holdupmen forced Gus Ferger, drug store proprietor, to the basement, where they leisurely looked over the liquor stocks. Making their choice, the two men bound Forger and left with a case of whiskey, he told police. Oklahoma City — He was married here "sometime during January, February, or possibly March. 1940," the Pennsylvania man wrote the marriage license bureau And could they tell him, please his wt'ic's name? They, told him. Thpy also mentioned the fa:t :i divorce was recorded. From the lower-income brackets come numerous rpeorts of farmers being urged by their families to desert the land simply because farm isolation is too great a bore or too much of an economic sacrifice. It's apparent that the farm gas- oling situation is rapidaly shaping '• North Little Rock, forwards; WheH- ' up as a special problem that goes ' er (CA), Fort Smith, Center: Rof- much deeper than just keeping the fine, Greenwood, and Morris, Bates- essential tractors and other machinery sufficiently fuelled. Some officials are beginning to wonder if a little extra gasoline poured into the farm stream might not turn the outgoing tide of farm labor. I About 75 per cent of the lawn mower industry has been converted to war production. -The ville, guards. POSTMSTERS COFIRMED Washington, March 12 — Senate has confirmed these Arkansas postmasters: Nannie L. Connevey, Bauxite; S. Tillmau Tipton, Biggers; Harmon Brown. Luxora; Maud Jackson, Sherrill; Fi;ed W. Knickerbocker, Sparkman. THE GREMLINS AIN'TIAtUCKy PERSON? i OOT THE LAST HALF PouNO OF BUTTER THE MARKET! COME GIGLS.l GOT HALF A POUND OF BUTTER.'! GOOD NIGHT.' 1 MUST HAVE PICKED UP THE WRONG •PACKAGE/ Notice This is to advise that on and after the 15th of March all abstract work will be strictly cash. Byers Abstract Co. MEXIHOT Barbecue Sandwiches Thai new delicious treat—the national favorite. Try HI Now being served by DAD. At George's Old Hamburger Stand. South Elm St. Plumbing Repairs Harry W. Shiver PLUMBING Phone - - - 259 WANT TO SELL YOUR HOUSE? Use The Classified . . . It's Direct If you have property you want to sell or rent, do it the effective way . , , through the HOPE STAR classified section. Rates are low ... results big! HOPE STAR v. Around f^ |f ^ ~ •— - mj THE MOST COMPLETE STOCK OF FARM- GARDEN NEEDS White Tag Kobe & Korean Lespedeza, Red, Crimson, White Dutch, Hop, White Sweet & Black Medic Clovers— Funk's "G" No. 702 & Keystone No. 38 Hybrid as well as all open pollinated seed corns—State Certified Seed Potatoes, Soy beans, Alfalfa, Peanuts, Garden seeds, Cabbage & Onion Plants, DP&L—Stoneville 2-B Cotton Seeds. Monts Seed Store Hope, Arkansas

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