Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 30, 1943 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, March 30, 1943
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O • • u M .. A n» A M •< A« «,'-— HOPE STAR, HOM, ARKANSAS ,..^=^=== OTjfljFOUK , i , .1 ' ' — r ~~~ mm* M • • ^ •. linisia Successes Proof of Complete Allied Unity %" © - ~ ~ ~ . A . ,» I J • ^1 I Fin/inrinl D«nl« in /^««MM*.ll«f CAAVC Monmvhiie u m-oposul tlutl the { alysis of News by ackenzie Editorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph or Cable. yDeWITT MacKENZIE 'British Premier Churchill gives S>a succinct bulletin on the status 4of ihe battle of Tunisia in his state- in Commons today when, af- Market Report iter reporting the fall of Gabes on h< *the coast, he says that "we have ^TgVtery reason to be satisfied with ' jthe- progress made by our superior f'iorces and superior and resolute ^commanders." , tf ' Wise in the ways of war. how* VeVer, he adds in the same breath :\a warning against underrating ? "'the task which confronts the e Allied forces in Tunisia." „_, ~.._ great Rommel is on the run, I* trying to lead his forces out of the <1ttap "which is closing to annihilate "'"them. Still, there are likely to be Si bloody days ahead. ' The great feat of arms which has brought the Allied forces to within „ measurable distance of final sue- i' cess rests primarily on superb \ generalship and unselfish coordination of effort among the British, * French and American armies en- ''* gaged. » Some of the fiercest fighting of the whole war has been waged among the rugged wadis and jebels and the manmade defenses of this French possession. The casualties undoubtedly have been grievous. ;X"et not once have we heard any Of the Allies saying more than our share of the load." .The strategy which laid the trap i( for the wily Rommel has proved „* its own worth. This was, of course, plotted in a council of generals over which Commander-in-Cheif : 'Eisenhower presided, and one finds his personality reflected in the ', great cooperation. One also sees "' the experience and sagacity of thr ' veteran British leaders, Alexander : , and Montgomery, in the plans Which wrecked the Mareth line — % among the world's most powerful ^' defenses'. Our General "Two-gun" f f Patton and olhers presumably con- tributed. , t Once the strategy was deter•' mined, the taclics of its execution I iell to the generals in the field. il Those tactics speak for them- 'i selves, though I think an extra | touch of the cap goes to the Crom' welhan Montgomery and his gal- f- lant crew who overcame that ter*•' rible Mareth line where so many '* British boys must have died in the I ."Devil's Cauldron." ( .But more than generalship and ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockards, 111., March 30 (£")—(U. S. Depl Agr) —Hogs. 12,000; weights 180 Ibs up 5 lo mostly 10 lower than average Monday; lighter weights 10-15 lower; sows 15 lower: bulk good and choice 180-325 Ibs. 15.40 - 55; lop 15.60 sparingly: 160 - 170 Ibs. 14751510: 140160 Ibs 142585; 100130 Ibs 13.0014.10: sows 1500 - 35; stags 15.25 down. Cattle, 3,500: calves. 1,200; market opening generally steady; bulls weak to 10 lower; a few medium and good steers 1450-16.00; medium and good heifers and mixed yearlings 14.00-15.50: choice hefi- ers 16.00: common and medium cows 11.001300; medium and good sausage bulls 1300-14.65; good and choice vealers 16.50; medium and good 14.00 and 15.25: odd lots medium and good stock calves 135015.25: nominal range slaughter steers 12.00-17.25, slaughter heifers 11.00 - 1625, Mocker and feeder steers 1075-12.25. Sheep, 2,000: market opened stead; part deck good and choice wooled lambs 1650: around a deck I creasing government requests for textiles and expectations for a higher mid-Mach farm partly price enabled cotton futures to chalk up moderate advances today. Late afternoon values were 10 to 45 cents a bale higher. May 20.37. July 20.16 and Oct. 1999. Futures closed 15 to 45 cents a bale higher. May—opened, 20.33; Jly—opened. 2014; Oct—opened. 1995; Dec—opened, 19.91; Mch—opened, 1986; closed, closed, closed, closed, closed. 20.37 Fatal Shooting Major Changes' Finaneial Deals in — L 1 ^M. • _ • 2017 19.98 10.4 1988 medium and good 15.25. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, March 30 (/P) Poultry live 13 truck: firm: market unchanged Butter, receipt 684,515; firm; price a quoted by the Chicago price current are unchanged. Egg, receipt 35,382; e a i e r; , , freash graded extra firt, local 37 1-2, car 38; firt local 37 1-4, car 38; other price unchanged. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, March 30 — (&)—. Stocks wrestled with profit takers in today's market but casualities were minor in most cases and a side assortment of favorites managed to post top figures for the year or longer. Breadth and activity continued during the greater part of the proceedings although there were frequent slow - downs after a speedy start. There was much switching from recently soaring rails and industrials to long - backward utilities and the latter generally were in the forward van. While gains were well distributed .. near the close, a number of recoveries appearing in the final hour, small losses were plentiful. Transfers were around 1,800,000 shares. Exceptionally encouraging war news, investment demand and inflation ideas still were trend props but many customers inclined to stand aside because' of the feeling that the, length advance was due for a technical correction. Mdidling spot 22.17n; up 8 N - Nominal Poland to Defend Rights After War London. March 30 OPi — Gen. Wladyslaw Sikorski, prime minister of the Polish government in- exile, declared in a London address today that Poles would unite to "the" last man" to resist any postwar claims from any quarter "which aim at the sovereignty and integrity of Poland." The statement was made at a luncheon of the City Livery club, after Sikorski declared Polish soldiers had "shown their medal by fighting at the side of Great Britain." He said losses since the battle of Britain had been "very considerable." Executions and massacres his country is experiencing are "terrible," Sikorski said, "for the Polish nation is carrying on an unflinching underground struggle against the invader." "In view of all this," he continued, "I solemnly wish to state here, and with great emphasis, that if at the conclusion of the war our rights are not respected and our long and passionate devotion to freedom taken into consideration, every Pole, irrespective of religious or political creed, will unit to the last man to resist any claims which aim at the sovereignty and integrity of our country, from whatever quarter they might je raised." Earlier in the speech, General Outcome of Old Quarrel Jonesboro, March 30 — W — A thrcc-months-old quarrel that started with the discharge of a young woman employe was blamed by Fred Mathes, 07, Jonesboro Compress manager, for the slaying yesterday of the Compress Company president. James E. Parr. 61, prominent business man and close personal friend of Senator Haltie W. Caraway. Prosecutor Marcus Fictz filed a charge ot first degree murder against Mathes last night and said the man would be brought to trial at the April tomi ot court. Parr was the husband of Joncs- boro's postmaster and Mrs. Caraway made her home at the Parr residence on visits to Jonesboro from Washington. The senator has not maintained a house of her own here for a number of years. Fietz quoted Mathes as saying the quarrel started when he discharged Parr's niece who has been employed at the Compress. The manager said he went to Parr's of- fcie yesterday to obtain the company president's signature to payroll vouchers and at the same time May Result in Draft Meeting Washington, March 30 — (/I 1 ) — A conference here next week ot Slate Selective Service directors was scheduled today amid reports that changes in regulations are impending to clear the way for drafting of fathers when other classes arc exhausted. National headquarters discounted the Importance of the meeting, describing it as an annual affair to give state directors and national officers an opportunity to go over ..their problems and exchange ideas. But reports persisted that there soon would be major changes in regulations, possibly lumping all fathers outside the non deferable group into a new class, despite War Manpower Commissioner Paul V. McNutt's admonition against speculation. These reports are based in part 'jn the fact that while drafting of fathers whose children are countable as dependents is barred by national regulations until further notice, many slates will have Tulsa Killing Probed Tulsa, Okla., March 30 — (/I 1 )— County Attorney Dixie Gilmer today delved into the financial dealings of T. Karl Simmons, Tulsa oil man, with Mrs. Ella B. Howard, Fort Worth divorcee, held on a charge ot murdering his wife, Gilmer subpoenaed from the First National Bank and Trust Company the financial records ot the oil man from January 1, 1930, lo March 29, 1942. "I want to find out just how proposed an amicable settlement ot the dispute. He said Parr refused a reconciliation and the shooting followed. Fietz said the slaing was witnessed by Joe Finch, Jonesboro insurance adjuster, who was in Parr's office at the time. Senator Caraway left Washington this morning to return here for the Parr funeral. Rev. Dr. KQARL uf Sto'z Hartford, Conn., March 30 — UP)_ Rev. Dr. Karl Ruf Stolz, 59, dean of the Hartford school of re- igious education and widely known psychologist and author, died last night. Sikorski suggested that an Allied air force should go to the Russian ront after the fighting in Tunisia s concluded, as an expression of Allied solidarity. 'unselfish coordination will have ' played a vital part when finally the Allies have fought' their way •Jhrough the remaining valleys of death to success. Among the points •e nvist nole are these: I--T 1. Allied coopcralion existed not ^•ionly in Tunisia but extended to the 1 7 continent. The unprecedented ' bombiing of Berlin, and other Axis cities recently has been, among other things, to force the Germans to keep warplanes at home for defense instead of sending them to Tunisia and the Russian front. 2. The great part played by the British and American air forces in the Tunisian campaign again emphasizes the growing importance of this fighting Army. Montgomery's victory over Rommel in Egypt and Libya was due in no small degree to Anglo - American airpower, and the same can be said of the present show. The Mareth Line probably couldn't have been mastered without the terrible bombing administered to Rommel's positions Thus we have further proof that as Allied air strength increases in the various theaters, so do our successes. . . 3. Tunisia also reminds us ot GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, March 30 — (/P) — Grain futures trading held within a restricted range today although the undertone of the market was firm Most trading interests focused at tention on developments in Wsah ington and seemed reluctant to take a position on cither side of the market. Rye and oats followet wheat and corn was held at ceiling 1C VClO. to begin calling these men about July to meet quotas. Hence to keep up the flow of men to the armed services it would be necessary to lift the ban against drafting fathers generally or make broad additions to the non - defer- able list, which permits the induction of fathers who remain in such jobs and activities. Both these steps may be taken. Creation of a classification for fathers apart from the 3-A and I 3B rating they now occupy along with childless married men would simplify the task of local boards in going over their records to determine who may be reclassificd 1-A. Childless married men alread are being reclassified from 3-A much money has been paid to Mrs. Howard, and the purpose of these payments," Gilmer said. Mrs. Simmons, 55, widely known horsewoman, was shot to death in the Mayo Hotel last Thursday Mrs. Howard told county authorities that Mrs. Simmons forced her way into her room, threatened lo kill her and in a struggle over a pistol, was wounded fatally. Gilmer, in asking a delay in Mrs. Howard's preliminary hearing until Friday, told Common Pleas Judge Gracly Cornell in a hearing yrcllminary hearing until Friday, told Common Pleas Judge Gratl Cornell in a hearing csterday that Simmons, in a signed statement, related that he has known Mrs. Howard for eight years and that he gave her §20,000 in 1942. Connolly Seeks Favorable Post War Program Washington, March 30 (/I 3 ) — Post-war legislation on which more than two-thirds of the Senate could agree was the ambitious goal today of Chairman Connnll (D.Tc.x) of the Foreign Relations committee as he called a subcommittee into session to tackle a vai-iet of proposals. The tall, while-haired Texas", told reporters the government modcd a resolution carrying with it "the substantial support" of the Scnalc in its efforts to work out wilrt other United Nations a program "f collective security to folluv,' the peace. Since any treaty inns'. boar the Full Dress Blaze Litchficlcl, Me When Hogor Left awakened to find the roof of the House on fire he jumped out of the window. Then he discovered he was not clothed so he jumped back into the House. Left was suffering minor face and arm cuts when he finally emerged clothed, but the flames levelled the one story house. consent of two-thirds of the Senate, Connnlly expressed the hop': his subcommittee could eomo on: of a series of projected hcnring* with a proposal that would cause the "minimum amount of disagreement and bitter debate." Among the resolutions tii? com- j mittcc planned to take up was one ' introduced by Senators Ball (R- Minn.), Hill (D-Ala.i, Hatch (D- NM), and Burton (ROhio) which would urge this government to act now for joint action on current economic, political and relief questions and for post-war resistance o aggression by armed force. Connally hus asserted he favors joint military and Naval action to resist an future aggression, but indicated he would like to confine Senate dclcaration to broad gen- ernl terms. Meanwhile a proposal that ihe electorate pass on an pence Ircnt ncgoliatecl by the president and left unralificd by the Semite was mode by Rep. Feighan (U- Ohio). He suggested an amendment lo the conslilution that would allow a nallonnl referendum on an peace terms should the Senate fail lo ratify whatever the president proposed. In offering his resolution for approval by both houses, Keghan indicated he sought lo avoid a repetition ot the Senate's rejection of the League of Nations' plan following the First World War. Roosevelt Confers With Anthony Eden Washington, March HO — (/I 1 ) -President Roosevelt devoted the entire morning today, from breakfast until noon, to a conference with British Foriegn Secretary Anthony Eden. Eden, who has been a Whit o House guest since Saturday, is leaving today and will proceed lo Ottawa before rcturniiiH to London. and 3 - B to 1 - A ... at such a rale Ihe supply will be virtual! be exhausted in three months in many For Prompt and Courteous TAXI SERVICE PHONE 679 I will Appreciate Your Patronage. L. R. Urrey 679 Taxi Co. WE DELIVER We pick up and deliver laundry and dry cleaning. 2-day service. Telephone 148 Cook's White Star Laundry & Dry Cleaners Board Favors Uniform Rate on Freight Wahington, March 30 — (/P)— Abolition of long trading regional differential in freight rates and establishment of a uniform national rale turt cm were recommended today by a board of investigation and research created . iVCbllK*! 1 -' 1 -" 1 O I it* ii_tjv-uiwii »... Wheat finished unchanged to 1-2 . lho 1!HO transportation act. cent above the previous close, May ' - ... ,.,..., $1.45, July 51.45 1-4; rye gained 1-2 to 3-4, May 85 1-8 July 87 7-8 —88; oats were unchanged to "18 cent ahead and corn was unchanged at ceilings. Cash wheat: No sales. Corn: No. 3 yellow 100—100 1-2; No 2 white 1.23 OATS: No 3 white 65 1-2. NEW YORK COTTON New York, March 30 (/I')— In- TAXI SERVICE Yellow Cab Taxi Co. Jesse Brown, Owner Phone 2 the great striking power which Ihe Allies are piling up around the world. As I have already reported in this column, one of the outstanding impressions of my recent 35,000 mile swing through the war ones was that we finally are hitting our stride in the matter of providing the wherewithal with which to beat the enemy. 4. Of general interest to all the Allies, and of peculiar interest to America, is the fact that our newly tried fighting forces — barring the air veterans who have been with Montgomery in Libya — have come thruogh strong. Morale has been top-hole and they have done a business-like job. There remains one interesting question which I hear frequently, and that is; what will happen to Rommel when his last defense cracks? Well, one can figure out a lot of answers, but the most logical seems to me to be that Hitler will be a fool if he doesn't order the Marshal to fly home. Rommel is too valuable to the fatherland to be allowed to fall into Allied hands if he can get away. In a report to the president and congress, two of the three board members declared thai uniformity was necessary "to provide cqua opportunity for the economic dc velopment of all parts of the country without artificial rate handi cap or preference." Theyurged that Congress amend the Intertate Commerce art by "declaring that it is in the inter cst of a proper development of th country a a whole that a uniform clasification of freight rates b established for natian - wide appli calion, but with differential are clearly jutified." Kraft to Appeal High Court Tax Ruling Little Rock, March 20 Iff 1 )— The Southern Kraft Corporation of Camden notified the Revenue Department today it planned to appeal to the U. S. Supreme Court from a recent Arkansas Supreme Court ruling that the departmenl could collect 2 percent sale tax on whoolesale conumption of imported natural gas and electricty. The State Tribunal held that Southern Kraft and the Croetl Lumber Company mut pay lo Ihe tax approximately $125,000 back tax for conumption dating to 1935. 1935. The comoany contented the tax violated the intertate commerce clause of the federal contitulion. JUST WHAT THE DOCTOR ORDERED Your doctor frequently orders the safe, nationally advertised brands and your government asks that you purchase equally safe defense bonds. Bonds For Victory! Copr. 1943.CIBO lac. The Unafraid Druggist WARD & SON Rhone 62 We've Got It Five More Arkqnsans Are Listed Missing Washington. March 30— (f?}— Five Arkansans were included among 814 United States soldiers listed as missing-in action in North Africa by the War Department today. Many are probably prisoners of war, the department said. Arkansas soldiers with next of kin are: Pvt. Grady B. Condra, mother, Mrs. Victoria Condra, Rt. 1, Box 200. Harrisburg. Sgt Fancer B. Fort, Mrs. Fannie Fort, Alexander 2nd Lt. Joseph R. Green, wife, Mrs. Maxinc W. Green, North Little Rock. Pvt. John K. Maher, mother, Mrs Amy Maher, Devalls Bluff. Staff Sst. Ruben H. Summerhill, mother, Mrs. Alice E. Lewis, Rt. 1, Gurdon. The Pribiiuf herd of thu Kuitli Pacific comprisse 80 per cent of the world's fur seals. Sucli courage sluggers ihe iniiul. Il is ihe They are llie unafraid. Tliey make ihe fears plane down ihe funnel of a Jan aircraft same kind of courage lliul has lhal neighbor ;md donhls of ihe resl of us seem mean and hoy of yours wailing al ihe hospital in uni- small. They make us sec some of their vision of the magnificent future of our country ... a country which can be entrusted with the Some day soon lhal young father may have lo dive his plane down the funnel of u Jap TTOW much courage it lakes lo dive a carrier most of us will never know. Men like Major Anderson don't come back to tell us. form lo see his new-born son. 1 sous of men wh» may never see them, How much courage it takes lo fight in a deadly jungle crawling with Japs . . . how much courage it takes lo battle heal and sand and thirst and Germans in the African deserts most of us can only guess at. Our boys who fight there don't talk about it. carrier. He knows that. So does his wife. Yet their faith is such that they gel married ... have babies . . . plan a confident future. Isso] STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF LOUISIANA OIL IS AMMUNITION...USE IT

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