Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 29, 1943 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 29, 1943
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, April 29, 1943 iff Problem ! ~? Ices Major iseball Clubs Sly JUbSON BAILEY ;J'/AsSociaUd Press Sports Writer vlthe American League's pennant 2 seems to be in the hands of Ji|e-dralt authorities today. '*b*rit has been right within their reach all along, of course, and :Sll the pennant predictions this r ^pfiivg»\vere hedged with a dense 'foliage of "ifs" and "buts" cover- jrfg the possibility o' the loss of key -jjJayeH "by contending clubs. i ^ifoWever, the matter is down to |Cfl$6£.. now. Today Shortstop ^Utetirge Stirnweiss of the New York * ..Yankees undergoes an induction .^"examination at Hartford. Conn., ^"and last night it was disclosed an Is board at Mansfield, O., has «d Second Baseman Ray of the Cleveland Indians in poetess 1A k v ,• ^Neither of the • players is as ^pirominerit as some that are sure tij^be called later in the season. ;bul they are vital cogs in the *felubs that now rank one-two in the American league and their cases **are as controversial as any base* .ball is likely to produce. ack was married Oct. 16, 1940, ,'tlie date of the first draft regis- jMijation, is the father of v an 18- f\months-old daughter and expects child this summer. The In- had expected ' J m to be de- 1 by the Selective Service rul- Sf-itiff that fathers of children born %*before last September 15 would not .J^be; called until the supply of single pf f ",and childless married men had Sibeen exhausted. appeals board said its de- ffiifon. was not unanimous, leaving 'ack the right to fake his case •the presidential board. ss, a bridegroom of i "^ about six weeks, is understood to " have stomach ulcers and' Yankee •"spokesmen have said he was re• jected for this reason when he tried to become a naval aviation w cad,et last winter. '' 'Thus there is doubt the future of PL' Jaioth players, but no doubt that the 1,5 ^decisions on their cases will '•'have a bearing on the pennant .Jzace. j«f* l^The pace-setting Yankees have f 'played five games, winning four, 4>and Stirnweiss has hit safely .in , i,t;very contest for a batting aver- f« t .age r of 1 .455 to show that even though he is a 24-year-old rookie * he is as valuable to the. club as A spy veteran Yesterday the Yani kees. shut out the Boston Red ^JSox, 5-0, with Ernie Bonham pitch- Jihjj six-hit ball. Stirnweiss made '^three of New York's eight hits, ^scored one run and batted in an" 'other. %^ Cleveland took over undisputed j. * ppssession of second place as I*,< Lefty Al Smith shut out-.the Chi- "cago White Sox, 2-0. •Jhe Duck Comes Up fOff/M £E/V jf \ y\:' • m. (T/fe; & 31 ^ \^ s rfsiiJi& «e»J' cpsv>ia.ip ^L V 1 ( «M *>i i r ^ ?/. j \ \r^ ftJosewsfSE y/' THE 3J DAYS Ik.' -s«r V DO2£M ' )A6O WOUUO ewe. -froze. FUAtBuSM pILBEiSTS T'SriOUfASouf !^\Six Arrested'.;bn/,';';:.;.. ^(Gambling Charges VA police raid on a dice game a the Hotel Roosevelt last night re suited in the arrest of 6 local men department announced today 1-The men, Charles Acuff, Jame ^Hembree, Garland Manuel, Georg' "Garrett, A D. Brown and Nei HElder, all posted $10 cash bond SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON, JR. Wide World Sports Columnist New York, April 29 — (iP)— A Phil- delphia Story is that Bill Cox already is looking around for someone with a little of the fresh to in- est in the Phillies . . . Which may be bad Uews but hasn't been hand- ng us the main line. ... Undisputed fact: When the Pirates beat Clubs Sunday, it marked the 'irst time in five seasons that any National League club had been ahead of Pitcher Lon Warneke in the won and lost records. . . Nat Fleischer, who has given out 116 championship belts ot boxers in 25 years, plus a bushel or so of other trophies, finally is getting a medal himself — from the Helms Athletic Foundation of Los Angeles in recognition of Nat's contributions to boxing. kowski, Radziejewski, Kmpinski, Swderski, Wasageski and a few equally hard-to-spell subs. Shorts and Shells Word from the South is that Georgia is the only Southeastern Conference School that brought in any third quarter freshman foot- bail players this spring. . . "The others," says our informant, "are not issuing scholarships^ at prenest .They're just trying to' keep the i ones they have.". . . With the add- tion of Ernie Lombard!, the Giants have a 107-year-old catching staff, is .35 . . . Housing note: Ray Berres 37 ... Housing note: Manager Shaky Kain of the Norfolk, Va., Piedmont Club is appeal- Don't Print This Sports Editor Bronko Kuhl of the Borger, Tex., Daily Herald, admits there's some justice to the complaint he received from lino- typers who had to set up a lot of major league baseball summaries with such names as Podgajny, Gerheauser, Kurowski, Del Savio, Coscarart, Murtaugh and Wietel- mann. . . He should try them on the lineup of the Company "A" softball team at Me Clcllan Field, Calif.: Wrobleski, Weslowski, Griebilski, Gaisierowski, Bail- pending trial, police said. ing through the newspapers to fans who may know of some places where his ball plaers can live. . . Nat Fleischer is flying to Virginia today to referee the Camp Pickett Boxing Championship ..bouts tonight. . . Tennis officials are hoping to introduce handicap tournaments, long popular in England, as a means of keeping the game alive here until the war ends. Japs Kill AH in Area Where Fliers Landed San Francisco, April 29 — (fP) — Every man, woman and child in the coastal areas of China where American fliers found haven after bombing Tokyo a year ago has been butchered by revenge - mad Japanese troops. This horror of blood - letting, reported to American* authorities by Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek and announced by Secretary of the Treasury Morgenthau, Was Lidice reproduced on a wholesale scale. Morgenthau read Generalissimo Chiang's cablegram at a meeting of war loan workers in San Francisco last night. He recalled the . Japanese announcement of their execution of some of the captured American fliers — "those gallant fighting men, who were by all military law and precedent prisoners of war." "Now," Morgenthau said his voice vibrant with emotion, "with a deep sense of shock and anger, must bring you further news. I have here a cablegram which reached me this morning. It comes from Generalissimo Chiang K a I- shck. Let me read it to you: "After they had been caught unawares by the fallirtg of American bombs on Tokyo, Japanese troops attacked the coastal areas of China where many of the American fliers had landed. These Japanese troops slaughtered overs man woman and child in those areas' — let me repeat — ""these Japanese troops slaughtered every man, woman, and child in those areas, reproducing on a wholesale scale the horrors which the world had seen at Lidice, but about which people have been uninformed in these instances. The dastardly ex- cution of these American fliers, who were taken as prisoners of war, has made it clear to all Americans that we face an enemy who knows no codes of law or dency. The only language which such an enemy understands is that of the weapons o£ war, and in the bond campaign which you are pushing for the war effort our people wish you all success.' "That, is the end of the cablegram." Lidice, to which the generalissimo referred, was the Czechoslovakian town where the Germans last June, in reprisal for the assassination of Reinhardt Heydrick, executed the entire adult male population, herded the women to concentration camps, sent the children to "appropriate education institutions" and destroyed the town. "We have work ahead of us," Secretary Morgenthau said. "Certainly we now have a clearer idea of the nature of the enemy with whom we are dealing. If the Japanese will take special pains to march into a . Chinese village, whose only crime is that of offering sanctuary to a handful of Nazis Dunked c. s. Remnants of the crew of a German U-boat, sunk by H. M. Assinibnine (shown in background) after chase through fog, paddle through Atlantic waters In Urilish Corvetto Uianthus. They'll bo rescued, but their raiding days are nver. Gilmore's Gams American fliers, and wipe out that village to the last harmless child — we no longer need to ask what the Japanese, would do on marching into a city like San Francisco." "They fired on your California coast, once, with a deck gun from a submarine. If they come .back again, God forbid, they arc not going to come with submarines and deck guns. Let's not fool our- r"j # §1 fi* *& ' 't * < Now that physical replacements are impossible, it is important that you check up on your property — screens, plaster walls, metal flashings and gutters, floors, metal equipment, wooden shingles or siding, foundations of concrete, brick or stone, so that maintenance work may be taken care of and surfaces properly protected. For each surface we have a Pittsburgh "Live Paint" product especially developed to give longest possible service. Your home and Equipment are priceless — it must not be allowed to go unprotected. Today's Guest Star Jim Schlemmer, Akron (O.) Beacon-Journal: "All that is needed now is for Joseph Eastman, the big ODT man, to declare Count Fleet the winner of the Kentucky Derby by official proclamation. . . And be done with it without all the fuss and bother of staging the affair." selves. That's against." what we're up L Dancer Dorothy Gilmore's film studio maintains she has the prettiest legs in Hollywood and who are we to argue? Service Dept. Two baseball coaches who aren't wnrrine about the player shortage are Lieut. Wes Schulmerich of the Iowa Pre-Flight School and Lieut. Joe Gavenonis of Fort Sherdan, 111. More than 70 turned out ! or the Seahawk varsity and, 75 at Fort Sheridan. . , Artei Dorrell, he Tyler, Tex., welterweight, had ,o join the Army to go to college. He's learning to be an air cadet at Arkansas U. . . Lieut. (JG) Bob Cahil, business manager of athletes at Notre Dame before he joined up, is recovering from pneumonia at the Naval Indoctrination School at Harvard. . . Well, Harvard always did give Notre Dame the chill. CAN OF PITTSBURGH'S FAMOUS / SCREEN PAIHT Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today Year Ago—Police Commissioner Valentine indicated night baseball would be banned for the duration of war. Three Years Ago — Dolly Stark. National League umpire, given leave of absence for remainder of 1940 season due to nervous condition. Five Years Ago — Tom Sharkey, veteran heavyweight and. once possessor of $250,000, broke at 65 and admitted to charity home; ' Hempstead County Lumber Company Phone Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Elizabeth, N. J. Bill Grant, 172, Orange, outpointed Langston Dennis, 163, New York (6). Fort Worth, Texas AA Manuel Ortiz, 118, Hollywood, knocked out Lupe Cordoza, 118, California (61. Oakland, Calif. — Paul Lewis, 152, Oakland, knocked out Jackie Byrd, 151, Blytheville, Ark. (2). Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate In routine session. Banking committee hears Senator McCarran on silver bills. House In recess. No Shortage Expected of Garden Seed M Victory gardeners avoid concentrating upon certain varieties of vegetables, thereby exhausting the supply of a limited list, there should be no difficulty about everyone getting seed this spring, said James A. Young, executive secretary of the American Seed Trade Association in a press conference in his Chicago office. "Large supplies of seed are in the hands of dealers throughout the country," said Mr. Young. "The supply is larger than last year, when gardeners experienced no difficulties in getting seeds. But where Victory garden advisors recommend particular varieties for all to grow, the supply of these varl- .eties can be quickly exhausted in a community, while equally good varieties o£ the same vegetables may be plentiful. "All the varieties now grown in this country are excellent, and no one need hesitate about taking a different one recommended by his dealer, if the particular one he asks for is not available. The differences between varieties are usually slight. The average gardener will probably detect no difference in the crop. Supplies of new varieties are usually not large and are thus likely to be exhausted first; but the older, standard varieties will be found entirely satisfactory." The seed crop in 1942, said Mr. Young, was excellent. While the goals which had been hoped for were not all equaled, production records were exceeded and even after great quantities of seeds were supplied for lend-lease shipment abroad, the supply for the home market was greater than ever before. "Anyone can understand that there must be no waste of seed," Mr. Young continued. "For a Victory gardener to buy more seed than he needs to plant this year will be harmful to the campaign he is pledged to support. Overbuying will lead inevitably to waste, since seed cannot be carried over a year safely by the average gardener, and it will be almost impossible for him to make sure that hoarded seed will grow next year." Much greater seed supplies are expected to be available next year, Mr. Young concluded, and so far crop prospects are excellent. Much seed is grown on the Pacific coast, where U has already beea planted, Smart to Represent U. of A. in Golf Meet Fayeltcvillc, April 29 —(/?)—Richard "Bubba" Smart, Pine Bluff, will represent the University of Arkansas in the Southwest Conference golf tourney at Houston instead of competing as an individual in the Arkansas invitational at Little Rock Country club next week. The university also will send representatives to the conference track and tennis meets next week. Ben Jones, David Paul Jones and Charles Lively will represent the Porkers in track, Bob Murphy and Henry Frantz in tennis. Allied Bombers Hit Wide Area in Europe By the Associated P r ess Allied warplanes pounded both ends of Hitler's European fortress and Soviet fliers apparently made it a three-way assault by raiding East Prussia. The RAF's huge bombers rained destruction on the German naval base at Wilhclmshaven, ending a one - night lull in operations being against the continent, and sowed a large number of mines in the Baltic sea where the Germans perform their U-boat training. Twenty - three RAF bombers were listed as missing. On the southern flank, U. S. heavy bombers attacked th eltali- an port of Naples and the Sicilian ferry terminus at Messina. An Italian communique said the Allies also raided Syracuse and Lampedusa in Sicily. Congress Warned of Long JapWar Washington, April 20 — (/I 1 ) — Fresh warnings from lawmakers that the Pacific war may continue many more years — or "forever" — sparked a new attempt today to prod congress toward aciton bolstering American striking power against the Japanese. While Chairman Reynolds (D-NC> ot the Senate Military committee observed a tightening Nipponese grip on conquered islands is "extremely grave," Senator Chandlci (D - Ky.) broadcast an appeal to citizens to "use your influence will your representatives in govcrnmcn to make them in some way aware of the danger which the country faces from the Pacific." Reynolds declared the Japanese digging - in process is "making Tokyo of every island they've cap lured." "I have no criticism of the Arm or Navy," he said, "and I dcpcnc upon the general staff to run th war. Bui we're not going to go firmly entrenched Japs out of thos islands by bombing alone. It wil lake men, planes and ships." In a radio broadcast last night, Chandler expressed fear that both government and military leaders failed to reconizc "the seriousness of the Japanese mane. "It is suicide, in my opinion," he said, "to permit the Japs time to dig in Ihe Soulh Pacfic. "If they are given this time, I fear that they will grow so strong — both economically and militarily — that the war in the Pacific may last 10 years or 20 years or may go on forever." The Kcntuckian, who headed a special Senate committee to investigate conditions in the Aleutian islands last August and advised strong American reinforcements, cautioned against a possibility of Ihc nation being left to fight the Nipponese alone. He said he believed the government has no assurance of any help from Russia and added that Prime Minister Churchill in a recent speech "at least hinted of the pos sibilily of a partial demobilization of the British when the war in Europe is ended." "Our strategy must be revised,' Chandler added, "in the light ol the present world situation. Our slogan must not only be to beat Hit ler first but it must be 'beat Hitlci and beat Japan and slrike cilhci or both of them wherever ant whenever it seems best. 1 " Critical of Way FSA Bill Was Handled Washington, April 20 —•(#•)— Refusal of the House to appropriate funds for the Farm Security Ad- mlnlstrntion is "very unfortunate and a poor way lo handle important government business,".Representative Fulbrlght (DArk.) said in a newsletter today. Those who want abolition of the FSA, Fulbright said, should present such a bill to the agriculture committee "so that the merits of Ihc question could be intelligently discussed. The approach that was used appears lo be a backhanded method and leaves Ihc feeling thai shrwd parliamentary ladies arc more Important than Ihc rncrils." Fulbright maintained that the whole agriculture department appropriation bill was passed by the House "in a very unsatisfactory condition." "Several important itmcs were stricken from the bill on points ol order," he wrote, "the basic reason being that the committee no ap- ropriations had undertaken to cgislatc extensively in this bill, icrcby depriving the regular com- nittec on agriculture of its ligiti- iiatc jurisdiction. "Much of the debate on (he bill vas taken up by mutual rccrimina- ion by the chairmen of these ommittccs." As the bill finally passed, I'jul- irigltt said, "practically all iin- portant activities in agriculture vere cut to the bone, including ong-tcrm research programs ana even fire prevention i ntlie government forests." Evangelist Freed of Rape Charges Lake City, April 29 (/P) Joe A. Ellis, 40, o traveling evangelist, wns acquitted yesterday In circuit court ot a charge he raped the 20- year-old wife of a fellow - minster in whose home Ellis was staying while conducting a revival here. "Jesus never forsakes his children and never loses a battle," said Ellis after the jury pro- louncud him incoccnl. The stale charged Ellis attacked the wife of the Kev, B. Vernon Samples while the latter was away from home last March 22 delivering a radio sermon, Mr. and Mrs. Samples were thu principal slate witnesses. (/I 1 ) of Laval Conferring With Adolf Hitler Bern. Switzerland, April 2!) Pierre Laval, French chief government, was reported today by sources with Axis connections lo be conferring with Adolf Hitler. Such a meeting had been lore- cast in the round of conferences held by the Nazi chieftain with Premier Mussolini and leaders of Axis satellite nations. Laval has been negotiating with the Germans since April 14 regarding further allotments of Frenchmen to work for Germany. Since the beginning of the century Wisconsin has dropped from ir.st to the fiflecnlh place as a lum- jer-producing slate. A self - igniting mixture of UiicUlimc and oil—a forerunner of he modern flame thrower— was ised by ancient Greek warriors. G 1 a Chinese wooden furniture is invariably carved with intricate pall- AIRCRAFT JOBS OPEN For Trained Men and Women •"or full particulars listen lo KWKH VIoiulay, thru Friday 0:150 a. m. Sunday night 0:20 p. m. Also Electric Welding See—Or Write lo Shrcveport Aeronautical Institute Room No. -122 Grim Hotel, Texarkana For Sale-Two 8-in. Heavy Beam Breaking Plows Your McCormick-Dcering Dealer Arkansas Machine Specialty Co. V. C. Johnston 218 North Walnut—Hope, Arkansas—Telephone 257 GREET THE SEASON with a NEW STRAW HAT Dick Workins Named to Cotton Board Memphis, April 20 — (A') —W. II Kennedy. Pine Bluff, WHS electee president of the Arkansas Col ton Trade Association which hek its annual meeting outside t h .stale for the first time yesle'rday. Other officers named were: Albrt E. White, St. Louis, vice president; W. S. Turner, Little Rock, vice president and secretary, and Mrs. J. G. Bolsford, secretary. Directors named were Phillip H. Simmons, Little Rock; S. Y. West, Memphis; M. G. Goldsmith, Helena; Ed J. Dilon, Blytheville; M. G. Less, Walnut Ridge, and Dick Watkins, Hope. As early us May, 1017, in World War 1, there were mutinous outbreaks in the German Navy. •YOU GIRLS WHO SUFFER^ Distress From PERIODIC FEMALE WEAKNESS Which Makes You Cranky, Nervous- Take heed If you, like so many women and gills, have all or any one of these symptoms: Do you on such days suffer cramps, headaches, backache, weak, nervous feelings, distress ol "irregularities", periods ot the blues—due to functional monthly disturbances? Tnen start at once— try Lydla E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound— the best known medicine you can buy that's made especially jor women. Plckham's Compound Is famous not only to relieve monthly pala but also accompanying weak, nervous feelings of this nature. This is because of its soothing effect on ONE OF WOMAN'S MOST IMPORTANT OJIGANS. Taken regularly—Plnkham's Compound helps build up resistance against such symptoms. Thousands upon thousands of women have reported benefit. Lydla Plukham's Compound Is also a fine stomachic tonic! Get a bottle right away Jroui your druggist. Follow label directions. COME IN NOW AND MAKE YOUR SELECTION Pick the Hat and Band That Suits Your Wardrobe. Choose From Our Great Stock of— Panamas Willow Reeds Hopsakings Samoas Tweedex Montvac And Many Others in Our Line, Priced— 1.49-1.98-2.98-3.98 The Leading Department Store GEO. W, ROBISON & CO. Hope Nashville C

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