Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 17, 1943 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, April 17, 1943
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', I T HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Saturday, April 17, 1943 oss of ffafy Wouldn't Be Such Hard Blow to Hitler Analysis of the News by Mackenzie Editorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph or Cable. By DeWITT MacKENZIE Mussolini the Duce, who in his Tnorc prosperous days of the war played the boisterous part of Hitler's braying as is now said to be feverishly preparing to defend Italy against an expected Allied attack as soon as the Axis has been defeated in Tuniia. Most of the Roman Dictator's guesses thus far have been wrong, but he may be right in this case. Certainly an Allied attempt to invade Italy if possible, especially I with so many men and such large ' quantities of equipment at hand only a hundred miles from Sicily, the natural bridge between Africa and the Italian mainland. Supposing II Duce's fears are well founded, what would be the effect on the general European situation if the Allies did overrun Jtlay? Well, in the first place it might have the startling effect of forcing Hitler to make a quick and radical readjustment of his battle lines for a finish fight, to hold that part of the continent still in his hands. He probably would have to abandon the Balkans, for most of the troops in that area are Italians. This would call for a great shortening of his attenuated Russian front by retirement from his present positions. Paradoxical though it seem, such an Allied Victory might have the effect of lengthening the war some ;what Hitler, dug - in on favorable lines and conserving his resources might be a more formidable enemy for a time than he is with his energy so widely spread as now. So far as the loss of Italy itself is concerned, the fuehrer wouldn't be much worse off than he is at present, since his hold on the Mediterranean already is broken. In deed, he might be a gainer in that he no longer would have to supply the Italians with coal and oil. He would, of course, lose the fruits and vegetables which 'he is getting from his ally, and would be deprived of any further Italian labor. In the matter of defense, the Alps along the Italo - German border provide a well - nigh impassable barrier. , The loss of the Balkans would be a greater blow to Hitler than that of. Italy. This wouldn't,have been true six months ago, before Montgomery cracked Rommel's line at El Alamein and started the great route which led to Tunisia, but it would be true with Africa lost to the'Axis. In abandoning the Balkans Hitler would open the road for an,Allied invasion of the peninsula, with the eager help of Greece, Albania and at least a goodly part of Yugoslavia. He also would sacrific considerable resources, especially food stuffs and Rumanian oil. He would lose the Balkan troops which have been fighting for him against the Russians. Of coure, the reopening of the Mediterranean shipping lanes would enable the United States and Britian to pour aid into Russia through the Dardanelles and Black Sea, assuming that Turkey agreed. The Red position also would be vastly improved by the recovery of vital jailway which are now in German hands. However, despite the Allied gains which would result from an invasion of Italy, the feeling is wide- spared among military men that the war s likely to drag along until the United Nations put an army ashore in western France. Hitler's forces must be got between two fronts and ground to pieces. Trying to beat him by attacking on one front likely would be a long - drawn - out job. O Seven Sowings Needed for All-Summer Salad Leaves Green, leafy vegelables supply your family with Vitamin A and calcium, the vitamin and mineral which are expected to be scarcest in war time rationing. The green leafy vegetables include the leaf crops which are served uncooked in salads. If you like bowl salads, you can serve one at least once a day without complaint. Many leaves can be used for bowl salad, including all the greens which are also cooked. But our chief reliance will probably be on leaf lettuce and endive, especially the form known as escarollc, or broad leaved endive. How can one or the other of these fine vegetables be made available for bowl salad from early summer until killing frosts arrive in the fall? Leaf lettuce will be large enough to use in 30 days from sowing, and can be sown April 15, let us assume. The weather will determine the exact date. If we sow a twenty foot row April 15, it will produce daily salads for a family -of four from May 15 to June 4, and a second 20 foot row sown about May 5, will be ready to use June 5 and provide lettuce until June 25. A third sowing of the same size, if made May 25, will be ready a. month later and will probably give you the last harvest of lettuce before midsummer heat begins to make this crop go to seed. During the hot weather we must depend on escarolle, which takes 90 days to mature. By sowing a row April 15, at the same time as the first lettuce sowing, we may have it ready July 15 when trouble with lettuce usually begins. Two 20-foot sowings of endive, made twenty days apart, will provide you with daily salad leaves until August 24. In the meanwhile you will have sown as a succession crop to peas, turnips, beans, or carrots which have been used up in June, another row of leaf lettuce and another of endive. The lettuce should be ready late in August, and it will be fol- The New Broad Leaf Endive Is a Fine Summer Salad lowed by the escarollc in the fall, when it is most delicious. This will complete your 120 days or more of green salad leaves, harvested from your garden continuously, in fine quality and abundant supply., This, you will note, takes seven separate sowings, spaced at carefully estimated intervals, and requires that 140 feet of garden space be devoted to these two vegetables. Obviously if you sow all 140 feet at once early in the spring, as may be done, in poorly planned gardens, you will have a superabundance of green leaves in the early summer, and do without the rest of the season. It is impossible to give any gardener a complete pattern of his planting schedule; he must figure it out himself, and it must be closely related to his actual family needs. Market Report ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK ®National Sotckyards, 111., April 17 —(iP) — (U. S. Dept. Agr.) — Hogs, 300; about steady with Friday's average: good and choice 180 - 240 Ibs. 14.90 15.00; top 15.00 on around 2301b. hogs; few 160 Ib. 10 lower at 14.40; Friday to Friday, 180 Ibs. up 751ower;light- er weights 50 lower; sows 6065 lower. Cattle, 25; calves, none; c o m- pared Friday last week, steers steady to 25 lower; heifers and mixed yearlings steady; cows weak to 25 lower; bulls 75 - 1.00 lower; vealers 25 lower; replacement calves and cattle steady; tops for week, choice 1,238 - Ib. and 792 Ib. hiefers 14.00; saus- steers 17.00; 1,060 - bl. yearlings age bulls 13.75; 838 Ib. mixed yearlings and 792-lb. heifers 14.00; sausage bulls 13.75; vealers 15.50; replacement steers 15.50; bulk for week, shorter steers 14.00 - 16.00; replacement steers 13.50 - 15.25; heifers and mixed yearlings 13.0015.75; common and medium cows 11.00 13.00; the period closed with top sausage bulls 13.50 and top vealers 15.25. Sheep, none; compared Friday last week: Lambs steady to 25 lower; mostly steady; other classes unchanged; top wooled lamb for week 16.75; bulk good and choice 16.00 - 50; medium and good 14.25 15.50; with load lots 14.7515.25; top clipped lambs 15.50; bulk good and choice No. 1 skins 14.7515.50; medium and good 14.2514.75; good and choice wooled ewes 8.00 - 9.00; load of cull clipped No. 2 skins 6.00. Denver (JP) — Old-fashioned apple pie rates as the No.l cure for the homesickness of U. S. soldiers in India. Hortense Addison, recreational worker at a Red Cross post in India, said in a letter to her mother at Denver that a home-cooked American meal will cure a case of ipass homesickness "in about one second," especially if it is topped off with apple pie. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, April 17 — ITP) —Buy ers nibbled at selected oils, rails and specialties in today's stock market but further lightening of commitment retarded many leaders elsewhere. It was one of the slowest sessions of the year to date, the two hour volume running to around 400,000 shares compared with better than a million last Saturday. The list got off to a fairly steady start and, while minor fractional advances were well distributed near the close, minus marks were plentiful. Der Furhrer No Longer Army Chief New York, April 16 —(/P>—Adolf Hitler still pursues his vocation as a general" but apparently no longer is to be referred to as su preme commander of the armed forces, Berlin broadcasts recorded by the Federal Communications Commission indicated today. Moreover, propaganda Minister Goebbels declared in his current writing in the magazine Das Reich that "one must grant the govern- men ihe right to niake mistakes." A Berlin broadcast, recorded by the Associated Press, quoted Goebbels as saying "the German government did not forsee all that has happened in the past few years and nobody can foretell the course of any war." In the same magazine, Col. Walter Scherff of the German general staff wrote that "the crisis through which we have passed left the fuehrer's vocation" as a general unchanged. Hitler "was not a person of icy calm" at times during the winter, the colonel added. A later broadcast started with "the fuehrer and supreme commander of the armed forces has awarded -- ." A correction was issued an hour later by the official news agency, DNB, saying; "The item to begin the words, 'The Fuehrer has awarded.' The words "and supreme commander of the armed forces' are cancelled. Goebbels writing in Dash Reich had this comment; "In 1918 the greatest disaster of the German people was that they gave themselves up. If Germany became weak for a second time, it would mean that Germany is going down. We cannot go back and we cannot even move out of the way. The government is not able to look into the future." Joe Engel Not to Pitch Sunday Against Lookouts By PHIL LAKRE Atluntn, April 17 — ( f T) —The customers at Chattanooga must have sighed mightily in relief today when they learned that Joe Engcl wouldn't pitch for Knoxville in the Smokies' season opener at Chattanooga Frdiay. To the faithful who have seen about everything from baseball to circuses in President Joe's Chattanooga ball park, Engel pitching against his own crew would be nothing less tha n mutiny. But for a time, Manager Buddy Lewis and Secretary Edgar Allen of Kno.x- viile had a trap set for the voluble Joe in event their pitching staff dissolved. "We were hardest hit on the mound," explained Allen, "but we would have opened the season against Chattanooga's Lookouts there if we had had to sign their Marse Joe Engel as a flingcr." That was before the veteran Dick Coffman signed for another season with the Smokies. Manager Lewis today announced he's going to throw his mound ace at the Lookouts in an effort to start the season with a win. Other clubs, meanwhile prepared to test their process with practice tilts against army teams. Today's schedule has Camp Forrest, Tenn.. at Chattanooga, nncl Camp Wheeler, Ga., at Atlanta. Sunday, Chattanooga again meets Camp Forrest, New Orleans takes on the New Orleans naval air base team, Memphis mixes with Little Rock and Camp Wheeler plays a return engagement at Atlanta. Manager Al Leitz and his crackers have bocn setting a rapid pace in warmup games, are copping their sixth win in seven starts with an 8 4 verdict over Piedmont college. Manager Johnny Riddle was behind tho platter for the first time this season as his Birmingham Barons clubbed out a 9 - 2 victory over the Birmingham Air Base. Cheer dispelled some of the gloom nt Nashville's practice camp when Charley Gassaway took his first turn on the mound since he sprained an ankle more than a week ago and held the Yannigans to one bingle as the regulars won an intra squad game, 10 - 0. At Memphis, Homer Spragins, big Mississippi state fircballcr, looked impressive in an abbreviated camp game and Manager Doc Prothro said he might use the rookie in Sunday's exhibition tilt against Little Rock. At Chattanooga problem is bothering Sparky Olson these days. Zclig Fruman, local prospect, has looked good at bat but hasn't measured up in fielding, and Lcroy Brock, Lafayette, Ga., rookie, is the best bet for a starting bid. At the Saenger Sunday The cociiiy wants Johnny, but so docs t-'ifi! George Montgomery j Lynn Dari in a scene from "China Girl." SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON, JR. Wide World Sports Columnist New York, April 17 — (/!•') —After a couple of days with nothing to do but think, this dept. is ready to nominate Branch Rickes as the most '-•ourageous cuss in baseball. . . . . Not content with having Bobo Newom. Rube Melton and Ducky Mediwiek as the Dodgers' headache club, he takes on Johnny Allen, too. ... At that, the Deacon may oc smart. Leo Durocher likely will be too busy running his own ball club to stir up much trouble with the rest of the league. ... At the ripe old age of 29, Tarzan Brown says lie's getting too old for Marathon running and he may retire after tomorrow's Boston Marathon. Or is he just getting tired of having guys like Clarence De Mar call him "Son"? Opening Hie spring (Brrr) tournament .season at the Winged K o o t Golf Club today, Craig Wood is charging an entry fee of three old golf balls for a "Kickers' handicap." . . . .That's one way of getting the kickers to kick in. Tom Harmon, Famous Grid Star, Found San Juan, Puerto Rico, April 17 —- (/P) -- Headquarter of the Antilles air force announced lucltiy that Lieut. Thomas Dudley Harmon, icporlod April 14 to be missing "in the South American area," had been funnel. The AH America f"olbiiU piny- er from Michigan crushed in a South American jungle, but locution was not further identified. The fate of other members of his crew also was not disclosed. Harmon, missing since April (!, reached a South American base. Training Briefs From Major League Camps By the Associated Press Reds, Brave Open Serle Boton, April 17 — The boston Heel Sox and Braves led with their pitching aces today in the inaugural of their four - game city scries. Manager Joe Cronn of the Red Sox picked Tex Hughson, his 22- game winner of a year ago, while Casey Stengel, boss of the unbeaten Braves .selected the vastily improved Al .Invery. Cut Meat Wisely To Conserve It Yemen is often called the "Tibet of Arabia" because its people are hostile to Europeans. A new chemical, ammonium sul- famate, makes draperies, upholstery and clothing fireproof. For Prompt and Courteous TAX! SERVICE PHONE 679 I will Appreciate Your Patronage. |L. R. Urrey 679 Taxi Co. SERVICE 1150 Sorrel Saddle Stallion $10.00 4 Star Bull $2.50 Boar $1.00 Fee at gate before service, but service guaranteed. A* the Pines Dairy W. M. Ramsey NEW YORK COTTON New York, April 17 — (7P) —Ex pectations of a cotton ceiling over the weekend and conflicting reports on the situation brought out further nervous commission house liquidation in cotton future today. Future closed 5 to 25 cents a bale lower. May 20.18 high; 20.11 low; 20.10n last; off 5. ; Jly 20.02 high; 19.96 low; 19.98 ! 99 last; off 1. ! Oct. 19.92 high; 19.87 low J88 last; off 2. I Dec. 19.90 high; 19.86 low; 19.87 I last; off 2. Men. 19.88 high; 19.83 low; 19.84 lust; off 4. Middling spot 21.92 off 3. Idaho Falls. Idaho (/Pt— Charles H. Williams' children have lost the cunning little playhouse in their backyard, but they don't mind loo much. It's to help Uncle Sam. The house was built from 500 automobile license plates that went unsold several years ago. The Williams children donated them to the scrap drive. Camp Polk, La. Wi— Housewives, worried about conserving the family meat supply, are advised by Major Sidney J. Michael of the seventh armored division to learn how to cul meat as well as prepare it. Major Michael conducts classes in meat cutting and preparation as a part of the training program of rness sergeants and cooks. "We utilize everything edible," ihe said, "and that which cannot be 19.87 j prepared for ihe table is brought to ! some other use. Fats are converted • into cooking oils, and used for seu- I soiling in numerous instances. "Crackling, the ancient Southern delight, is one result of careful preparation of pork rind, after the lard and ful has been removed. "Checkcn and beef have by-pro- ciucls which can be easily prepared in Ihe kitchen. "The simple rule to conserve meat and add to its usage is in proper cutting and preparation." S-jnee 1879 the life-expeclaucy ! of American wage - earners and ! Iheir families has almost doubled. Taxing His Wits. A favorite bowling alibi is that the end alleys in almost any layout are a jinx and it got a new twist recently when L. W. Schmitz, a dislrict assessor who is fond of high cores, had to use the last pair and turned in a limit fee as his team lost three games. Schmitz started apoligizing to Owner Harold Allen for having made an error in assessing the place as a 24 - alloy establishment Allen tried to argue that there "a the shorlslon crcwcrc 24 - bul Schmitz cut him off hering M a a g e r " 23 anci 24 urcn>l allc >' s '" hc said ' "™,,;,,: MK! "therefore you have only 22 beds in this place." As early us 1925 amphibious j More than 30,000.000 immigrants tanks were used in maneuvers by I have been admitted to the U. S. Marines. JStute.s .since 1BG8. House Seeks Compromise on Tax Plan Washington, April 1G —(/P)— House Republican leaders supporting Jie skip-a - tax - year plan Democrats opposing it launched a joint effort today, under the leadership of Speaker Ray burn (D Tex.) 10 reach a compromise on pay - as - you - go income lax legislation. The oi-partisan effort to settle the embattled issue developed at a morning conference in Rayborn's office attended by House Republican Leader Martin of Massachusetts, Democratic Leader McCormack of Massachusetts, Chairman Doughton (D - NO and the memoer of the House Ways and Means committee. Rayburn said afterward: "We're going to try to forget the Ruml plan (first to embody the skip - a - year - idea; and a 1 1 other plans, and then sit down and try to work out something that will be acceptable to all concerned." Martin told newspapermen, "We had a little conference to see if it were possible to reach a compromise." It is expected that any compromise so reached would embrace a 20 per cent withholding levy against the taxable portions of pay envelopes and salary checks. This would not be an additional lax but a means of making weekly, semi - monthly or monthly deduc tions from earnings against taxes as now computed. If the parties can agree the withholding levy probably would become effective July 1. A form of the Ruml plan was defeated in the House two weeks ago by a ^15 to 1113 vote with Republicans lined up for and Demochals against it. in one of the most spectacular House party fights in recent nistory. Republicans have been maneuvering to bring the skip - a - year proposal to another vote, claiming sufficient new strength to pass it. But the Ways and Means committee, dominated by Democrats, has refused to send another pay - as- you - go bill to the House floor until it disposes of a measure to extend reciprocal trade agree- menl iinolhcr three years. Europeans are allowed to travel only one road in Yemen, Arabia United —the only motor 1 country. highway in the One • Minute Sports Page When the Columbia, Princeton and Rutgers crews race at New Brunswick, N. J., today there'll be only six vetecran oarsmen in the three boats. . . . Just out: Taylor Spink's strictly unofficial baseball guide — with some nifty notes on how Ihe teams got their n i c k names and a glossay of baseball slang that's worth studying New Orlcan, a red - hot boxing town, now has three sets of licensed promoters. Hypolite Guinle a n d Lew Ramond plan to run weekly fights at the ball park, competing with Marty Bruek and Lew Diamond. Louis Mc-ssina holds the license to promote Negro fights. . . . Today Guest Sta r Bronko Kuhl, Borger (Tex.) Daily Herald: "With high school boys in victory corps and army and navy cadets in colleges, we wonder if during next fall's grid season a 'buck private' will be busted or court inartialed lor failing to make a first down." Service Dept. Lieut. Faricl Sirnaika, former U. C. L. A. fancy diver who h.'iils from Alexandria, Egypt, is training at Lowry Field, Colo., for a type of diving done without u s p r i n g- bonrcl. He's assistant intelligence officer of a bombardment group preparing for overseas action. . . . Lieut. Bill Burl, who played guard on Georgia's Orange Bowl football team, has just left the Bainbridge, Ga., Army Basic F 1 y i n g School to be classified as a bom- badier or navigator at Nashville, Tenn The Ottumwa, Iowa, Naval Air Station, where Lieut. Jimmy Kilts heads tlie Athletic department, can offer plenty of variety in the .sports line. Cadets there include Everett H. Brown 3rd, Bowman on Harvard's 1942 crew; Keith Anderson, Iowa U. baseball pitcher, and Charles Tcmkovils, Pcnn Slate Lacrosse player. And a re- cenl graduate was Lee Cowling, Oklahoma footballer in 1941. Browns, Cards Tied St. Louis — The Browns a n c Cardinals, lied nt two games eacl in their city series, sent Al Hollings worth and Harry Gumbert to the mound for nine innings each today Southpaw Hollingsworth of Ihe Browns and Gurnbert will try to duplicate the efforts of M o r t o n Cooper, who went Iho full route for the World Champions yesterday and allowed only seven hils in a 9 to 2 Iriumph. Contributors to County Red Cross Drive It's A Bet Put McNiii from Class '•Double A" Bisbons this to bo known brother. . . . says Pat, "I r, wit i has jumped •D" baseball to a job with the Buffalo .spring, doesn't want ;is Eric McNiiir's kid "Before I left home," bet Eric that I'd be the best ball player in ' Meridian, Miss,, by the end of the season and five bucks additional that I'd out- hit him.". . . P. S.: Erie played for Buffalo two years ago and hit .340. Flashes of Life By the Associated Press And You? Helena, Mont — Helena Montana, of Brooklyn, N. Y.. wrote to ask how Helena find Montana gol Iheir ivimos. ' Governor Sam C. Ford told her a gold miner named the capital cily for Helena. Ga., and early Spanish explorers who were awed by the mountains contributed the Montana. He's mighty curiously, though, about Helena Montana of Brooklyn. Souvenir San Francisco — Mrs. Aliee J. Osborne, CO, smiled indulgently when William FarringUm, a penniless boarded at her home, willed her his property. Yesterday u bank notified her she was heir to $0,259.06. Productive Earth Luling, Texas — J. H. Lowcry started to dig, after his dogs began baying at a hole in the ground. He found: A cottontail rabbit. Four more bunnies. Three polecats. A mother O'possum — with a dozen babies. Mighty Hunter Dallas, Tex. — F. T. Aunspaugh searched for weeks, then advertised in Ihe Dallas Morning News for: I A piece of hot roast beef, area ; 24 square inches, nol less than 38 i inches thick. The ad was addressed to "Hotels, restaurants, pig sta«id.s the Eigth Service Command, the WPB, the OPA, etc." HOMEWORK Los Angeles — Actress Tonya Rhode obtained a divorce from Special Policeman Chester Rhode, "He used to practice liis police holds on me," she testified. Child Welfare Relatively New U.S. Movement Although launched within the present century the child welfare movement is producing results in America, Fire Chief James A. Embree, who is a leader in Boy Scout and Boys' club work here, told Ihe Rotary club today noon in Hotel Barlow. "For the last 20 years only one out of four boys has been reached by Scouting," Mr. Embree said, "but it is significant that in the present war 50 per cent of all meritprious awards have gone to ex-Scouts." The speaker recalled the hislory of the movement, originating with the first Child Welfare Conference called in 1909 by President Theodore Roosevelt, anci every 10 years since then—in 1919 by Woodrow Wilson, in 1930 by Herbert Hoover, and in 1940 by Franklin D. Roosevelt. The first conference, in 1909, dealt primarily with the problems of dependent children, Mr. Embree continued, and therefore' in 1912 the U. S. Children's Bureau was established. Subsequent conferences have revolved around this bureau—with increasing altenlioii to the problems of Ihe children of today who will be the citizens of tomorrow. Al the opening of today's Kolory ! meeting the club stood fur a mo- j nient in silent prayer for Mrs. Ed McCorkle who died this morning, I wife of the charter member of the 1 club. Yemen, south Arabian kingdom, is tiie birthplace of cultivated coffee. Those Ambitious Bums' Brookly,, — The Brooklyn Dodgers, who already have conquered the New York Yankees four times this spring, will try to do it before Ihe nome folks this afternoon. All previous triumphs were gained in the Yankee stadium. Curt Davis, veteran right hand- cr who suffered a fractured thumb at the start of the conditionir-j period, vill be on the mound lor the Dodgers while Ernie Bonham will try to stop the Yanks' string on setbacks. Previously reported . , . $10,!)ai.-ll QeAnnc Mr. & Mrs. J. M. Arnold . 5.00 Mr. & Mrs, Jessie Samuels .. . 5.00 loracc Samuels 5.00 Mr. & Mrs. Irvin Burke 5.00 Mr. & Mrs. Richard Arnold 5.00 Monroe Samuel 5.110 Mr. & Mrs. Jessie Burke 0.00 J. Burke & Family 5.00 Miss Lyllcne Burke 5.00 Mr. & Mrs. L.'ll. Burke H.OO George Samuel 2.50 Jimmy Arnold 1.00 Mr. Si Mrs. Leroy Samuels 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. Hollis Samuels 1.00 John Olive 2.00 Mr. & Mrs. Howell Goad 1.00 H. W. Bruce 1.00 G. W. Powell 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. C. G. C'rilchlow 2.110 Mrs. Fennie Breed 1.00 Mrs. Fred Wilson 1.00 Mrs. Noel O'Stuen 1.00 Mr. ^ Mrs. John Burke 1.00 Miss Bertha Breed 50 Mr. & Mrs. Harry Robinson .... 1.00 Little Johnnie C. Burke 01 Ben Pierce 1.00 Sue Foulks .25 Irving Whatk-y 1.00 J. E. Salsbcrry 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. J. E. Salsberry Jr. 1.00 Mrs. Neil Buchanan . . 1.00 Mrs. W. L. Clark 1.00 A Friend 50 James H. Burke 1.00 Charlie Smith 1.00 Roy Burke . 2.00 Mrs. Alston Willis 1.00 Mrs. E. M. Willis 1.00 Miss Emma Hartsficld 1.00 T. J. Harlsfield 1.Oil Miss Pauline Samuel . .(j() Mrs. Paul McCocmack . 1.00 G. A. Hobinson 1.00 Rev. L. R. Johnson 1.00 Delia Johnson 1.0(1 Ha/el Carrigan 50 Jessie Garland .15 Marie Griffin or. Romance Mann . . .05 Eric Williamson U5 Sherman Johnson 15 Gills Hqpson 10 Henry Perkins . .511 Ethel Perkins . 50 Rcna Williams .25 Ned Williams ... 15 Bell Pate . .25 Simon Duffle 05 Mathew Duffie 01 Lee Arnold 2.01} Sonjia Pool 1.00 George Whatluy 50 Total Donation from DeAnne $91.82 O fl Bucs In Tiger Town Detroit —Fnmkic Frisch .stormed into Detroit today with a Pills- burgh baseball squad of 27 that included 13 pitchers and said Wally Hebert, 35-year-old rookie, would hurl in what he hoped would be the Bucs fourth victory over the American leaguers. Steve O'Neill of the Detroiters, said lUllo Hal White, beaten by the Pirates previously this spring, would gel the chance for revenge. Giants Get Good News New York The New York Giants received word today thai Vie Bradford, one of their better outfield recruits, would not have to report for induction until May 27, giving Manager Mel Ott t h e benefit of the youngster's heavy bat for the first month of the season. The Giants open a two game series with the Washington Senators today but Ott probably will not play because of a cold. Fights Last Night By tne Associated Press Chicago Lee Savold, 192, Paterson, N. J., knocked out Lcm Franklin, 201 1-4, Cleveland, (8). Boston — Ralph (The Hipper), Zanelli, 141 3-4, Providence, R. 1.. won by technical knockout over Sammy Fuller, 141 1-2, Boston (4). Scivmton, Pa. Terry Young, 139, New York, won by technical knockout over George "D u s t y" Brown, 139, York, Pa. (8). Jacksonville, Fla. — Bill Poland. 187, New York, won by technical knockout over Jim Bowden, '196 12, Jacksonville, (8). Philadelphia —. Henry Vasque 133, New York, outpointed Charlie Williams, 131, Philadelphia, (8). Worcester. Mass. — Al Jolson, 151, New Orleans, knocked out Tommy Jones, 151 Portland, Me., 0. Washington — Pedro Hernandez, 126, New York, outpointed Carol <Kdi) Alexander, 121, Washington, 18). San Diego — Manuel Ortiz, 123, Stockton, Calif., outpointed Joe Roblelo, 123 1-2, Pasadena, U0>. Portland, Ore. Jimmy Garrison. 148, Kansas City, won by technical knockout over Joe Ybarra. 148. Oakland. Cal., <4i. Hollwood Leonard Lpoe/., 119, Panama, won by technical knockout over Paul Guerrero, 117 12, Los Angeles. (4). Julio Jiminez, 137, Mexico City, outpointed Billy Hurdges, 136 1-2, Detroit (10). Sports Mirror By the Associated Press Toda/ a Year Ago Bob Pastor, 183, floored twice in first, rallied lo outpoint J i m in y Bivins, 176 1-4, at Cleveland. Three Yea r s Ago Paul Moore, Stanford, bettered world three - quarter mile record with 2:58.7 in duel with San Jose State. Total reported to dale $11,020.23 J. F. Dugger of Washington Died Today .lames Foster Uugger, Uli, aged resident of Washington, died at hi.s home early today. Funeral services will be held at Die Washington Methodist Uniivli at .'i o'clock Monday af'.crnoon. with Ihe Rev. D. L. MeCau! .y aivl Dr. J. C. Williams in charge. Burial will be in Washington ceine- lery. He is survived by his widow and one brohlor, A. G. Dugger of Sari Antonio, Texas. U. S. Still Seeks More War Loans Washington, April 17 — (/I 1 ) — The governmenl today sought takers for 5 14 billion dollars in war bonds, with all the rest of the Hi billion dollar drive apparently safe ly tucked in Uncle Sam's pocket. But thai loomed likely lo bo hardest of nil lo raise. Treasury spokesman said Ihe secrel of succcs for the three week campaign which started Monday lay in selling thai sum to the general public and other nonbank ing sources. They said thus far that the average citizen has bought only 320 million dollars worth of bonds — the popular E, F and G kind intended for the small investor. Figures released so far disclosed a tolal of $5,258,000,000 in bond has been sold. Of Dial sum the banks nave taken $2,100,000,000 in 78 per cent certificates of indebtedness and $100,000,000 in discount bills. Banks were limited in their purchase of Ihe discuunl bills is a continuous bank performance and will go on through Ihe campaign. WE DELIVER We pick up and deliver laundry and dry cleaning. 2-day service. Telephone 148 Cook's White Star Laundry & Dry Cleaners it

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