Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 15, 1943 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, March 15, 1943
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Page 4
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MUR HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, March 15, ays Prussian Army Musf Be Completely Destroyed cv a it Analysis of the News by Mackenzie Editorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph or Cable. By DeWITT MaeKENZIE Hitler's reported nervous col- 1 lapse, whether it proves to be true or just another bit of wishful thinking about this arch-enemy of civilization, is a pointed reminder of one of the latest of the Allied problems which now are occupying so much attention in Washington and London — the extermination 'of the cause of German militaristic aggression. British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden, who is in Washington ( . to discuss cooperation among the United Nations, referred to this task of up - rooting at a press conference during the week-end. Said he: V "We must make sure that Germany and Japan Italy's problem is not of the same size but are never able to start this business again..That is the fundamental job of our, statesmanship." Of course Japan must be sterilized as well as the Reich, but the situation in both countries is basically similar, so let's devote this column to the Germans. One's first reaction to the Hitler report is the gratifying hope that it's true —oh, so true! — and that he never : recovers. The effect on the morale of his country undoubtedly would be devastating. Germany's whole war effort is built about his amazing leadership which diabolical though it is, still represents one of the most powerful of history. Having studied Hitler at close range in Germany, I believe that he and Naziism are one and the same thing. He is the soul of this barbarcism, and when he goes the dictatorship won't long survive. .We mustn't forget that the fanatical young Nazis regard the fuehrer not only as their political chief but actually as a Messiah. This pseudo - spiritual leadership gives him a hold which neither Crown Prince Goering nor any other, Nazi possesses. However, while the collapse of Hitler might vastly hasten the end of the war. We shall make a terrible mistake if we think we shall have eliminated German militarism when we have hanged him and his captains or otherwise disposed of them. The thing goes deeper than Nazism, as becomes clear whe Market Report ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., March 15 — (/P)— (U. S. Dept. Agr.)—Hogs, 13,500; weights over 170 Ibs, steady to strong with average Friday; later trade slow; slighter weights 510 lower; sows steady to strong; bulk good and choice 180-270 Ibs, 15.40-45; top 15.45; 280 - 320 Ibs. 15.25-35; 140 - 160 Ibs. 14.15-75; 100130 Ibs. 13.10-1400; sows 148515.15; mostly 14.90 - 15.15: stags 13.25 down; quotations based on hard hogs. Cattle, 4,000; Calves, 1,000; openings fully steady and active on all classes; few good and choice steers 15.60-16.25: mediums down to 14.00; medium and good heifers and mixed yearlings 13.00-14.75; common and medium cows 11.00-13.00: medium and good sausage bulls 12.75-13.75; a few to 1.00; vealers 25 higher, good and choice 16.75; medium and good 14.25-15.50; nominal range slaughter steers 12.0016.75; slaughter heifers 10.75-16.00; stocker and feeder steers 10.5014.75. Sheep, 2,500; early salable receipts consist of about 500 head, mostly lambs trucked-in; several loads reported back; market opened steady; small lots good and choice wooled lambs 16.00-75: most slaughter ewes 8.50 down; few up to 9.00. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicgao, March 15 —(#•)— Hedge selling and large receipts at lead- ing markets depressed wheat prices about a cent today, deliveries falling to new low ground for more than two weeks. Other, grains weakened in sympathy with easiness in the bread cereal. More favorable weather reports over the week-end from producing areas were further weakening influences. Wheat closed 3-4—1 1-8 lower, May $1.43 3-4—5-8, July $1.44 1-4— 1-8, corn was unchanged at ceilings, May $1.01, oats were 1-8 lower to 1-8 higher and rye dropped 5-8—1 cent. Cash wheat no sales. Corn No. 2 yellow 1.02: No. 3, 99-1.011-2; No. 4 941-4-1.01; sample grade yellow 70-81; No. 4 white 1.15 3-4. Oats: No. 2 mixed 63 1-2: No. 3, 63; No. 2 white 62 3-4 - 64 1-4; sample grade white 62 1-4. Barley, malting 90 - 1.00 nom; feed 79 - 86 nom. Soybeans sample grade yellow 1.50 - 1.62. had been heard of when the fatherland started the last World War. German militarism was whelped in Prussia and I mean Prussia. It has been the arrogant, swaggering, bullying cause of trouble ever since that kingdom, under Frederick the Great, emerged in 1763 from the seven years war with Austria as a first class military power. Prussian militarists now, as for generations past, dominate the German military machine. It happens that the Prussian chiefs are in process of being hoist by their own petards. Always looking for a chance to conquer the world, they decided to profit by Hitler's amazing hold on the people of Germany, and his lifelong hope to see Europe ruled by the Prussians, whom he considers the master-race. So the militarists gave the abnormal-minded fuehrer their support, and once having grasped the live wire they find it difficult to let go. They are bound to stancf by his waning fortunes until the last hope is dead — and then we are likely to see them take to cover. But wini,ing the war, anl eliminating Hitler and fiitlerism, won't kill militarism in Germany or, likely to see them take to cover. But winning the war, and elimi- we stop to think that Hitler never j nating Hitler and Hitlerism, won't I kill militarism in Germany or, more accurately, in Prussia. Prus- sianism isn't dependent on an individual, as Nazism. It's an institution. The Prussian miltiary leadership must be destroyed. How? Well, Jiat's up the Allied council, but the Prussian chiefs must in some way or other be taken out of circulation. Their military machine will lave to be so thoroughly smashed that there will be no fighting forces or weapons of any description left for use on land, at sea or in the air. Then German — and Japan — will have to be occupied by Allied troops for many years, to give time a chance to rear a new generation that wants peace. One useful thing we have learned from Hitler is that the character of a na- ton can be changed over-night, so to speak, by intensive cultivation of the young mind. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, March 15 — <&)— Recently buoyant low - priced rail stocks fell sharply in today's market but assorted issues elsewhere managed to edge into new high ground for the year or longer. The break in the "penny" transportation equities came in the wake of the Supreme Court decision in the St. Paul case which upheld the interstate commerce cora- mssion ruling that share woners could not participate in the road's reorganization. Blocks running to 5,000 shares of carriers being revamped or on the borderline crowded the ticker tape for a while and losses of more than 50 per cent from Saturday's quotations were widespread. Unsecured bonds of these railways also weakened but secured loans tilted forward. Trends generally were mixed from the start and continued cloudy near the close. Dealings, fast for a time, slackened in the final hour. Transfers were around 1,400,000 shares. 'YOU WOMEN WHO SUFFER FRONK HOT FLASHES If you suffer from hot flashes, dizziness, distress of "Irregularities", are weafc, nervous—due to the functional "middle-age" period in a woman's life—try Lydla E. Finlcham's Vegetable Compound. It's helped thou- isnds upon thousands of women to relieve such annoying symptoms. Follow label directions. Ptnkham's Compound Is worth, trying I 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, Ark. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, March 15 — Iff") —Poultry, live 5 trucks; firm; hens under 4 Ibs. 23, 4-5 1-2 Ibs. 26; over 5 1-2 Ibs 26; Leghorn, under 4 Ibs. 23; 4-5 1-2 Ibs. 26; fryers. 3-4 3-4 Ibs. Colored, Plymouth Rock White Rock 28- 1-2; springs, 4-5 1-2 Ibs. colored, Plymouth Rock, White Rock 31 1-2; over 5.... 1-2 Ibs. 33 1-2; broilers, under 3 Ibs. colored Plymouth Rock, White Rock 27; Leghorn chickens 24; roosters, 5 1-2 Ibs. down 18, over 5 1-2 Ibs. 19; stags 28; ducks 26; geese 25; capons, 8 Ibs. up 36 1-2, snder 8 Ibs. 35 1-2; slips 33 1-2. Butter, receipts 415,081; f ir m; prices as quoted by the Chicago price current; creamery, AA 93 score 46 1-2; 9)A 46; DO B 45 3-4; 89 C 45 1-4; 88 cooking 44; 90 centralized carlots B 45 3-4. Mass Is Said Over Grave of Chaplain By RUTH COWAN Fedala, French Morocco, March 13 (IP)— Archbishop Francis J. Spellman of New York said mass today at plain, hastily-built wooden altar in a small French cemetery over Ihc grave of the first American chaplain killed in the Second World War. The Rev. Clement Falter of Akron, Ohio, Catholic chaplain in an infantry unit which landed last Nov. 8 with the first United States assault troops, was killed during the French resistance. He was buried in a nearby cemetery, along with a "number of other Americans who lost their lives while going ashore. He was teaching in Indiana when he volunteered for service. It was a simple service held amid the write crosses marking the graves of the American dead. On these crosses, placed at the heads of mounds too fresh to be grass- covered, are plates giving names and serial numbers of the fallen soldiers. At the conclusion of the mass the archbishop walked slowly to the edge of the wooden platform, He said slowly and simply: "It was not my intention to say anything, but still I feel that on this occasion I should tell you of the consolation I have experienced to be able to offer the holy sacrifice of the mass for the eternal repose of all our fellow Americans who have given their lives for our country and for the principles our country stands for. "When I left the United States a month ago it was one of my most cherished hopes to visit the graves of American soldiers and sailors and to offer the sacrifice of the mass." He added that here this morning "in a cathedral under the sky with the birds singing accompaniment" he was realizing that hope. That, he said, gave him consolation, as did seeing present so many comrades of the men buried there. "I am sure you share with me and I with you the feelings of gratitude to Almignty God that we are citizens of our land that our land stands for the principles it does." Trial of Pope County Judge Is Continued Russellville, March 15 —(/P)—The trinl of Pope county Judge J. N. Grant, on charges connected with his conduct of county affairs In 1941 and 1942, was postponed again today, this time to March 29. The postponement was granted on defense Attorney Recce Caudle's plea that he was too ill to proceed with his client's defense. Circuit Judge Audrey Strait set March 22 for a hearing on the "dc- muiTability" of the two charges on which it is proposed to try Grunt first. Strait said it was important to dispose of the matter on its merits as quickly as possible and indicated no delay would be granted after March 29. He said if Grant was guilty it should be known in the interest of county government and if innocent he was entitled to public vindication. ers instead of one. SB130 (Education committee) — Lend money from revolving loan fund or permanent school fund to teachers salary fund. Before tackling the approximately appropriation bills, Adkins asked Comptroller J. Bryan Sims to prepare a summary of the bills. Hot Springs Mentioned in State Squabble Little Rock, March 15 (/P). —-The attack Sen. B.F. Williams. Osceola, delivered against Governor Adkins and his adminstration during the legislature's closing session Thursday has been replied to by two administration senators. In a statement issued here last night Senators W. K. Oldham, England, and Henry B. II a r d y, Grcenbrier, declared Adkins was "anxious to save the state of Arkansas money." They r.sscrtcd, however, the Senate minority group was an "obstructionist" bloc and the title "conomy bloc" was a misnomer. Stating that the influence of "the Hot Springs machine" was manifest throughout the session, the two administrationists said "t h e one great desire of a small group was to limit the power of the state police in order that the governor could not order them into the certain counties to stop gambling and bookie joints." During the closing clays of the session, they said, Adkins "favored any concession within reason which would tend to avoid an expensive special session of the legislature." The majority of metal institutions in Great Britan are maintained by public funds. Navy Training Program Tests at High School Qualifying tests for applicants for the new Navy Program, V-12, College Training will be conducted Blind persons in Great Britain recievc government old-age pensions at 40. NEW YORK COTTON New York, March 15 — (/P) — Cotton displayed an easier tendency today on liquidation influenced by uncertainty over the pace bill which would raise parity prices. Late afternoon prices were 5 to 50 cents a bale lower. March 20.36 May 20.11, July 19.93. Futures closed 25 to 95 points a sale lower. Vlay—opened, 20.15; closed 20.05-07 Jly—opened, 20.00; closed, 19.87 Oct—opened, 19.75; closed, 19.66-67 Dec—opened, 19.70; closed, 19.60 Jan—opened, 19.56n. Middling spot 21.82n, off 11 N - Nominal Flashes of Life SKIM ERUPTIONS VI 111 V (»tirnally cautid) RELIEVE ITCHING PROMOTE HEALING Eaae soreness—burning with antiseptic Black and White Ointment. Use only as directed. Cleanse with Black and White Skin Soap. BUCK and WHITE OINTMENT NOTICE 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 By the Associated Press Nothing to It Buffalo, N. Y. — The teletype in the Washington street police station clicked out a message about a stolen automobile. Acting Lieut. Thomas J. Wright read it, then glanced across the street at a gas station. A car with a license number corresponding to that on the message was being serviced. Police arrested the two youths in it and booked them on second degree grand larceny charges. Atkins Starts Process of Signing Bills Little Rock, March 15 —(&•*,- Gov ernor Adkins went to work today on the mass of bills left on his desk by the 1943 legislature sign ing a batch ol 13 Senate measures into lav/ at one sitting. Most important of this group \vas one reducing the number of le.a.-il state holidays to six and designating some 10 other dates as "memorial days." Effective June 11, these will bu the official stale holidays; Jan. 1, New Year's Day; May 30, Memorial or Decoration Day; July 4; First Monday in September, Labor Day; Last Thursday in November, Thanksgiving; December 25, Christmas. In addition, all biennial stale- wide primary and general election days were designated legal holidays. Other bills signed included: SB185 (Budget; — Simplify publication of departmental biennial reports. SB357 (Mitchell) — Aulhortro county clerks to send absentee ballots to members of armed forces. SB351 <Mitchell; — Select election judges and clerks two weeks instead of one week before ele>:- tion. SB155 (Dillon) — Declare 2irct.it courts open on year-round basis, to facilitate pre-trial procedure. SB228 (Cloen — Reduce license fees for trucks over 10 years oM SB256 (Jones) — Provide frr recording of county clerks' certificates and issuance of quit - claim deeds by land commissioner. SB67 (Kiddz— Authorize appj,.;'.- ment of four deputy comrni.sb'.cn- The Lifter Portland, Ore. — Police saw a man leaving a hardware store, his overcoat bulging. They charged him with shoplifting. The bulge turned out to be an anvil. Father Fixes Denver — Jack Cody, 7, fell into a cactus patch — but father knew what to do. Dr. Glen Cody got busy with his dental forceps. A hospital examination afterward 'showed the extractions were 100 per cent effective. Remembrance Santa Ana, Calif. — "Where did you get those pants?" Miles M Sharon, Pharmacist's mate, asked the wounded sailor he was tending, about a Navy hospital "In a salvage depot in Hono-lu lulu," the patient said. A tag on the trousers bore the name of L. P. Sharon, the pharmacist mate's brother, who was killed at Pear Harbor. No Sale Lcwiston, Idaho — L c w i s I o n banned slot and pinball machines, and Citizen Ed Klonick told report- res the town might as well be folded up in a tent and given back to the Indians. Pretty soon he got u letter from a Nez Perce Indian: "We don't want it. You just fold it up and keep it." throughout the country on Friday, April 2. All schools and colleges are being requested to cooperate by administering the test to their students, From those who lake the lest the I Navy will eventually select stu- ? dents for the Navy College Training Program. Those accepted will take their college training discipline. Upon completion of their college training they will receive further training leading to commissions. Fifty per cent of those selected will start their college work in July, and the remainder in November. Civilian agencies will handle the administration of the testing program regionally. Local tests will take place at 9 a. m. on April 2 under identical conditions in 28,000 centers throughout the country. Location of the centers will be announced locally. Application forms will be distributed to schools and colleges next week. Prospective candidates may obtain application blanks at a time and place to be announced by local school and college officials. Applicants who qualify through the test will report at their own expense to District Offices of Naval Procurement, where they will tin dargo a physical examination and an interview to determine potential officer-like qualities. Special committees consisting of a representative civilian, and educator and a Naval officer will make the final selection of students for the Navy College Training Program. Qualifications for Navy College Training test: 1. High school and preparatory school graduates who will have attained their 17th and not their 20th birthday by July 1, 1943, regardless of whether they arc presently attending college. 2. High school and preparatory school seniors who will be graduated by July 1, 1943, provided they will have attained their 17th and not their 20th birthday by that date. 3. Students who will have attained their 17th and not their 20lh birthdays by July 1, 1943 who do not hold certificates of graduation from a secondary school but who are not continuing their education in an accredited college or university. Furthermore, to be eligible for selection, you must: 1. Be a male citizen of the United States. 2. Be morally and physically qualified for this program, including a minimum uncorrcctcd visual acuity of 18-20 in each eye. 3. Be unmarried, and agree to remain unmairried until commissioned, unless sooner released by the Navy Department. 4. Evidence potential officer qualifications, including appearance and scholarship records. Men now enlisted in any branch of the armed services, including V-I, V-5, V-7 reserves on inactive status, are not eligible to take this test. This test will serve as a qualifying test for the Army as well as the Navy. Candidates may express the ir preference or indicate no preference, For further information, please contact James H. Jones, Superintendent of Schools, phone 167. This test will bo given at the Hope High School April 2 at 9 a. m. Arkansas Man Dies in Plane Crash Laurel, Miss., March 15 —W 1 )— The names of three men from the Army Air Base here, killed when they tried to make a ... forced airplane landing Saturday, were made public by air base officials. The list included: Second Lt. John Kenneth White, Lexington, Ky., mother, Mrs. Maud C. White, Lexington. Sgt. Jnck Evans Formby, Alma, Ark., parents at Alma. Corp. Lloyd Israel Bcrkoff, Los Angles, father, Harry Bcrkoff New York City. F. S. Russell of Saratoga Dies Today F. S. Russell, 64, resident of Saratoga ,dicd suddenly of tin heart attack at his home early today. Funeral arrangements are incomplete pending arrival of a relative. He is survived by his widow, 2 sons, Herbert with the armed services stationed at Tcxarkana, Charlie Russell, U. S. Army stationed at Charleston. S. C., 2 sisters, Mrs. C. Spates and Mrs. Elizabeth McJunkins of Saratoga. Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate In recess. Judiciary committee scheduled to vote on nomination of former Gov. James Allrcd to fifth circuit court of appeals. Joint conference committee seeks to compose differences in $0,280,000.000 deficiency bill. House In icccss. Specialists on Farm Problems to Head Meet To assist truck fanners with marketing problems that will be necessary to take advantage of price support programs announced by the United States Dcpnrlmnot of Agriculture will be the primary purpose of a meeting to be held in County Courtroom Wednesday afternoon, March 17 at 1:30 according to Oliver L. Adams, County Agent, Two Extension Service Specialist, John White and Earl Allen, will be present to advise with the truck farmers. Irish potato producers who have been asked to increase their acreage by the State Agriculture War Board have been given a support price of about $2.35 per 100 pounds for U. S. No. 1 potatoes in bags f. o. b. car. Suggested steps that should permit farmers to receive the largest share of this support will be discussed according to the county agent. A representative of the Sanclard Brands Incorporated will be present to discuss the establishing of a station for purchasing cucumbers at Hope. Grades and prices to be offered for cucumbers will be explained. All fnrmers producing truck for marketing in 1948 and all farmers intcrslcd in the production of cucumbers are urged to attend the meeting Wednesday. Femnlc silkmorm moths are unable to fly. I.I Wives At Cut Price In The Solomons Woodward. Okla. (/Pi— The price of n bride in the Solomons is $16.50 u head. Maj. Emmet N. Cartel- has written. Color uf the bride is saddle brown —there are strings attached to the purchase of one such as: 1. Tiie soldier must promise to marry her before he flirts with her. 2. He must get the consul of parents and Die village chief. 3. He must promise to take her home with him, across the seas. Chest Colds WICKS VVAPORUB To Relieve Misery Rub on Tested Notice Gardeners There Is No Rationing on Seed Beans and Peas. Mont's Seed Store poncn'3 view us follows: "The principle has been tried and its worth proven. If, in the midst of this world crisis, we repudiate this principle of international cooperation, it will, I fear, be construed by all other nations of the world as tin indication that when the war is over we plan to return to isolation, and maintain an armed camp pending the com- mcrcemcnt of World War No. 3." Voicing opposition, Gcarhart said; "The powers delegated to the trade agreements act arc now utilized merely as a convenient excuse for slashing tariffs by s u b- Icrfugc, as a sugar • coating for a very economic pill with which our confirmed internationalists are dosing an unsuspecting public. It is high time that the congress takes back, recaptures, if you please, its constitutional prerogatives and rcassumes its age - old legisla.ive responsibilities." SOMETHING FOR SALE? Use The Classified . . . It's Direct For a few cents you can put an ad in the HOPE STAR classified section and you'll find all the buyers you're seeking to sell your merchandise. The classified Is a clearing-house of opportunities. HOPE STAR THE GREMLINS OONNA HAVE A PART// MORE YANK.BUDD>7 CAN'T UNDE.I2STAKO WHV VOU PIDN'TG&TMVlTEDtO TRILLIUM'S THE KIDS IN THE NEI6HBOKHOOD AR£ GOIN'/ House Group Takes Up Bill on War Plans Washington, March 15 — (/I 1 ) — The presence' in Washington at Anthony Eden and new successes of an anti • administration coalition on capitol hill centered attention today on the forthcoming congressional debate over the extent of this nation's participation in post war internatoinal adjustments. The f irst round will bgein when the House Ways and Means committee takes up a bill, probably within two weeks, to renew the reciprocal trade agreements act. While the current visit of the British forign secretary had no direct connection with an legislation liefore Congress, supporters of reciprocal trade extension set forth that the trade debate and Eden's talks r«ere would deal largely with the same post war problems of global reorganizations. The recent dominance in the House of Representatives by Republicans aided by a segment of Democrats bore directly on the fate of the trade act, as Republican opponents of extending it already had begun calling on congress to "re-capture" control over tariffs and thus restore congressional prerogatives. It was largely on the "prerogatives" issue that the House last week overwhelmingly voted to negate a presidential order fixing wartime salary limits at $25,000 after taxes. Representatives Robertson (D- Vaj and Gearhart (D - Calif.), both Ways and Means members, took the lead iji opposing v:ews on the reciprocal trade issue, while there was obvious concern among administration leaders on the chances of the act's extension. The Virginian stated the p r o- IN THE COAST GUARD they say; SACK DRILL"-for take a nap i —for torpedo ,, n —for very good, or tops CiAfVlELr —for the favorite cigarette with men in the Coast Guard With men in the Coast Guard, Army, Navy,' and the Marines, the favorite cigarette is Camel. (Based on actual sales records in Canteens and Post Exchanges.) FLAVOR AND EXTRA MILDNESS, CAMELS ^^^^^^1 ^^^^^BB ^^tfjfff ^BWP Bi ^B Wm ^BBI^^ COSTLIER TOBACCOS

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