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

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Friday, April 30, 1943
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, April 30, 1943 uss/ans May Have Beaten Germans fo the Punch Analysis of the News by The Kid's Kid Editorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph or Cable. By DeWITT MacKENZIE We may be getting close to the denouement of the Caucasia n drama Fuehrer Hitler's p r o- tracted and bloody effort to crack this gateway to the Russian oil on Which he hoped to float to glory. For days the Nazis and the Reds have been sparring for position in the Kuban sector (maps please) j Where the Boche hold a bridgehead j Mrs - Flower Coogan and on the Caucasian shore opposite | the Crimea, as well as the important naval port of Novorossisk. Hitler apparently has been hoping that this might be his open sesame to the Caucasus if he could get an offensive under way. The Bolshevists t have been not only on spiking his drive but on kicking him out of his bridgehead altogether. The all highest's scheme — as your map will make clear — has been to use the Crimea as a sprong - board from which he could 3- ffing an army across the narrow skerch strait to his bridgehead. Then by cordinating this what in assault on the Reds in the Rostov t sector a little to the north he might force the Russian line back and get somewhere. Even if he didn't push his way down the Caucasus, he still might ensure his hold on his bridge head and No- .vorossisk'. thereby continuing to deprive the Muscovites of freedom of the important northern part of the Black sea. The plan is daring, but has merits making it possible for Herr Hitler to 1 say with the stage conjurer: "It is a good trick if I do it—and it's a good trick if I don't." .. So the opposing forces have been stabbing and feinting at each t 'other, and observers have noted • , ^ that the advantage might lie with , the side which could begin an offensive" first. Now Berlin announces 14- nonths-old son John appear in Los Angeles court to claim nonsupport by former child-actor— now Sgt.—Jackie Coogan. Fights Last Night By The Associated P r ess Highland Park, N. J. — Mike Bulik, 147, New York, outpointed Johnny Jones, 150, Pittsburgh (8). Meriden, Conn. — Billy (Reeves) Reed, 126, Washington, D. C., and Charlie (Kaby) Lewis 123, New York, Drew (8). Philadelphia — Tom Mollis, 152, Baltimore, outpointed Frankie Saia, 144, Philadelphia (8). Fall River, Mass. — Al Evans. 147, Newport, R. I., stopped Buster Beaupre, 144, Burlington, Vt. Vander Meer Is Best Hurler So Far in Season By JUDSON BAILEY Associated Press Sports writer Pitching has been the prize product of the major leagues this spring and scintillating performances have been piled one on top of another. But there would be no argument if the question were asked "who is the outstanding hurl- cr to date?" The answer is Lefty John Vander Meer of the Cincinnati Reds. The New Jersey Dutchman is slated for early induction into the armed forces and seems determined to paint his farewell to the National League in figures that will be remembered. He has gone to the mound three Urns in eight days, pitched 29 innings and allowd only two runs and 12 hits. He beat Mort Cooper of the St. Louis Cardinals 1 - 0 in eleven innings on opening day and four days later was himself defeated 1 - 0 by Howie Pollet of the Cards. Yet he was back again yesterday with another effective effort, this time turning back the Pittsburgh Pirates 6 - 1 on six hits. He had a shutout till the ninth, when the Bucs finally bunched three blows for a run. This triumph kept the Reds tied with the Cards for third place in the senior circuit as St. Louis slipped over a 4 - 3 twelve - inning conoucst of the Chicago Cubs. The world champions were beaten- 3-1 SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON, JR. Wide World Sports Columnist New York, April 30 —(/P)— Don't be surprised it you sec a lot of pros playing football in the Western Conference next fall (and no wise cracks now.). . . The tip is out that the big ten is about to okay Line former play-for • payers who are sent to the colleges by the armed services for training. . . . that may not help Wisconsin for one, even a little bit. . . The Badger campus is housing a radio training school, WAVES, Marines, Spars and some pro-flight students but has been rejected as a site for the V-12 basic program — The one which permits inter-collegiate com- Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago ment of Pan-American Postponc- games un- ",that the Russians launched their expected "large scale' attack" against the bridgehead early yes- *f ^erday morning. V ( This may mean that the Reds have beaten the Nazis to the punch. We shall see in due course. In any ' event, there are the makings of a Jirce ba'ttle, for the zone involved _, is of vast strategic value in con- jlf ^nection with control of the Black 'k sea. The spring mud is fast drying out on the Kuban delta, with the arrival of sunshine and warmer weather. The ground in the Crimea also have become firm enough to ' provide the Luftwaffe w-th bases from which to strike at the Rus- "gians 'on'the mainland. Hundreds of bomber and fighter planes ' have been moved to the Crimea for use in the Caucasus. , The Hitlerites have reinforced their armies in the Kuban, and it's interesting to note that they are us ing a considerable number of Rumanian troops. Apparently Hitler is forced to conserve his own first line men, for he is taking a chance in using the Rumanians who have been thoroughly fed up with the bloody part assigned to them over a long period. However, it's the ."-• German idea to use other national! **• ties where possbile for cannon fod der as witness the maner in which the Italians have been sacrificed in Tunisia. While the Nazis have put rein forcements onto the mainland, the tare reported to be having an un happy time protecting their supply lines across the Kerch strait. Thi Beds have flung additional ai * strength into the conflict and thi has been raising hob with t h ^ German corrftnunica lions. 1 As this writing, the Kuban battle field is the vital sector of the Rus Sian front. til 1943 was indicated by Juan Carlos Palacios, chairman of Argentine Olympic committee. Three Years Ago — Tex Carleton pitched nohit, no-run game as rooklyn beat Cincinnati, 3-0. Five Years Ago — Joe DiMag- io and Joe Gordon collided and nocked each other out in Wash- ngton while chasing fly ball. Both •ent to hospital, neither serious- y hurt. -AT FIRST SIGN OF A petition. Chamberlain Brown, the movie scout who put Lou Nova in pictures, thinks he has another find in lightweight Bobb Ruffin, whom he calls "the most photogenic fighter I ever saw." . . .But Bobby's date with the Army Friday has priority. One Minute Sports Page The Reds need only three more victories and they'll have the National Lague pennant practically cinched. In each of the years they won the pennant. two 1939 and 1940, they won seven of their first ten games. The Count so far is 4 and 3. . . Henry Vasquez, who fights Bob Montgomery at Holyokc Mass., next Monday, was stricken with infantile paralysis when he was a kid and took up boxing to rebuild his muscles. . . When Jack by Rookie Eddie Hanyzewski go- Lavellc, one of the best football Yesterday's Stars By The Associated Press Red Barrett, Braves — Beat iants with six-hit hurling. Virgil Trucks and Joe Hoover, tigers — Trucks pitched four-hit- Irove in two runs with single. Johnny Vander Meer, Reds — topped Pirates on six hits, three of which came in ninth to spoil shutout. Newt Kimball, Dodgers—Pitched six scoreless innings in relief to ;et credit for victory over Phillies. Nick Etten and John Lindell, Yankees — Each drove in three runs, including a pair apiecp in 12th .nning, to whip Red Sox. Coaker Triplett and Ray Sanders, Cardinals — Triplett hit pinch Single in ninth inning to tic score and Sanders drove home winning runs against Clubs in 12th. Bob Johson, Senators — Drove in three of Washington's five runs for victory over former teammates, the Athletics. ing into the last half of the ninth, but came up with one of their familiar rallies to tie the score on a two - run pinch single by Coaker Triplett. Then in the twelfth Ray- Sanders singled across the deciding run with his only hit of the game. The Brooklyn Dodgers completed a sweep of their series with the Phillies on the gift of two unarned runs for a 4 - 3 victory. Earl Naylor hit a three - run homer off Kerbv Higbe in the first inning, but the Phillies were unable to score again. The Boston Braves vauled into second place back of the Dodgers by beating the New York Giants 5-2 behind the six - hit hurling of Charley (Red)Barrett. In the American League the New York Yankees were forced into twelve innings by the Boston "Red Sox, but won 7-3 with a final four run blast in which Nick Etten and John Lindell each singled with the bases loaded. Like the Dodgers, the Yankees also have won five out of six games arid the path to another pennant was smoothed considerably y e s- torday when Rookie Shortstop George Stirmveiss was rejected at the Hartford, Conn., induction center because of stomach ulcers. The Washington Senators maintained their grasp on third place with a 5 - 1 decision over the Philadelphia Athletics. In the other game of the day the Detroit Tigers were outhit but beat the St. Louis Browns 3-2. Vir- scouts in the business, tried to duplicate the blanks used for Notre Dame scouting reports, the printet asked $95 for 100 sets. . . Which gives you an idea how much information the Irish get. 'rom Sweden still is one of the big- jest problems the National A.A.U. rack and field officials have confronting them. Perhaps the Scandinavians arc awaiting a U. S. Commando performance before ,hcy make their command appearance here." Quote, Unquote Manager Ken Pcnncr. SacramcnClub: about lack of manpower. That is not our trouble with the solons. We have the men but no power." to Pacific Coast League "Everyone is complaining Nothing Dead About Ball in Southern Loop BY PHIL CLARKE Atlanta, April 30 — (/!')— There's nothing wrong with that baseball they're Knocking around in the Southern Association this season. The swatters bounced it yesterday (or 97 hits and 51 runs oft 1C harassed pitchers. Birmingham and Little Hock Service Middleweight Steve Belloise now an athletic instructor at the Newport, R. I., Naval Station, spends his furloughs in Stillman's Gym, training for the time when he'll be allowed to fight again. . . Johnny Nunley, former Utah lightweight champ now a Marine rifle instructor, gives this explanation why the leathernecks arc such good shots: "We teach the rookies how- to shoot for ten days before they even get to shoot one bullet.". . . Eric Pcdley, the first westerner ever to play international polo, finds considerable similarity between polo and aerial gunnery, which he now teaches. . . In both you have to hit a moving object while traveling aboard another moving object. The essential skill, he says, is timing. Washington By JACK STINNETT Wide World Features Writer Washington The British Purchasing Commission, through Lord Halifax. Ambassador to the United States, has just made public some figures (hat arc food for thought. In view of the threatened revolt against Lease - Lend, it's a safe guess that they not only were timely — they were timed. There never was any doubt about the continuance of Lease - Lend (as the 407-to-ti vole in the House indicated ), but the fact that someone thought there might be was enough to bring out an indication of just how important the Russians and the British consider this phase of our war program. Instead of expressing indignation iivcr Admiral Standley's intimation that the Russian people hadn't been fully informed of the extent of our aid, the Soviet government rushed out with an all-out explanation of every ounce of aid the British and we have given them. Today's Guest Star George Farrar, Jr., Woonsockct, (R. I.) Call: "How to bring Guner Hacgg and his record break- ng associates over to this country gil Trucks held the Browns to four safeties, one more than the Tigers made off Lefty Al Hollingsworth and Geoge Caster. Flashes of Life By The Associated Press Bauxite, Bauxite Everywhere Little Rock Arkansas produces 98 percent of U. S. - mined bauxite, ore from which aluminum is made, but couldn't get aluminum plate for a state plaque. So a plaque of Arkansas marble was affixed Thursday to a 20-ton chunk of bauxite, and placed on the Arkansas capitol grounds to symbolize the state's contribution war. Justice Jitters Kansas City — Jasper Givcns 30, elongated negro night club en tertainer, was acquitted of the tavern murder of Willis Taylor. He began to stammer his thanks to jurymen. One suggested whj didn't he dance instead? Jasper scrambled to his feet beaming, despite the protesting glare of his attorney. "If he wants to entertain the Overbidding His Ha.nd When Comedian Bob Hope was playing golf and selling war bonds in Fort Worth, Tex., the oilier day. AP sports scribe Harold Ratliff stood by complaining that the high wind was about to blow his hat off. . . "Why don't you pull it down tighter?" someone asked. . "scared to," he replied. "If I raised my hand above my hips I might discover I had pledged myself to buy $15,000 worth of bonds." spoiled season openers at Memphis and New Orleans. The Barons dumped the Memphis Chicks. 107 before 0,837 night fans, while the Travelers did it 13-2 at New Or| leans before 5,500 night customers. In other second - round openers, Nashville pleased 4,000 home (owners with a 7-3 verdict over Chattanooga, and Knoxvillc won a disputed 2-1 decision from the visiting Atlanta Crackers before 2,392. Birmingham hit everything thrown at them to lead the loop with five wins in six starts. The Barons chased Frank Veverka. Goat Walker, Walter Brown and Bill Rogers from the mound before the rookie fireball pitcher from Mississippi State, Homer Spragins, stopped the siege. It wasn't much fun for three New Orleans twirlers when the Little Rock Travelers ganged them for 18 blows, including two tr and a home run. Al Mo ran, clever pebble pitcher, kept 10 Pelican hits well scattered while his mates worked on Starter Roy Sanner and his relief - Veteran Joe Winficld | ,,,,,.( This . lppl . oxinilltc $li7sn . and Fred Wells Manager Buck „„„„„„ t , jko „„,,,, Fausett collected four hits in f.vc | in vjcw ()f concessional appropria ' U. S. Consul at Martinique Is Recalled Washington, April :i() — (/l'i•— The United Stales has recalled its consul general from Marliiii(|ne and abrogated all agreements with Admiral Georges Robert. French high commissioner in Ihe Caribbean. .Secretary of Slate Hull announced today that in a note handed to Robert before the departure of the consul general the high commissioner was notified that in view of his attitude the United States would have to consider him a luol of the Hitler regime wheih has enslaved his French home-land. But BPC and Lord Halifax were a jump ahead. Already, they had written into the record that Great Britain, since 1939, has spent ap- pioxiniJilely 3-14 billion dollars for war supplies in tins country and that nearly a quarter of a billion of that was spent solely for new plants and plant expansions—• and most of that before Pearl Harbor. I Thus months before we were 'actually plunged into war. the Brit\ ish were pouring millions into ex. l '"j'"'. ! pansinii of "the arsenal ol nemnc- •Vnvpp • riic 5'" •""' ' :| ying the groundwork nvr '' ' for the remarkable production record we have 1 set since Oc-e. fl, 1041. t \ little more than half the total sum has been spent with aircraft Arkansas Baptist Executive Dies Little Hock, April 11(1 (,V) C. R. Bryant, circulation and advertising manager of the Arkansas Baptist, stale church publication, and Miss Flossie Wells, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James F. Wells. Little Rock, were married here last night by Dr. Lewis A. Meis, editor uf the Baptist. The principals are both former residents of llooiu.'V'ille. They will make their home hero. Market Report attempts, including a double and a triple. Today's games and starting pitchers: Atlanta (Cortes) (Anderson) — Da. j lions for Army and Navy aircraft j / Mexican Village Downward Bound Mexico City (Ylv- The si range phenomenon of a .sinking village is boiir.; studied iiy Ihe government department of Indian affairs. The loxvn, Ycihuiche, in tiopical Oaxaca stale., lias been evacualed by Indian inhabitants whnse homes are slowly dropping into the g.'ound. Chattanooga (Jacobs) at Nashville (Gassawayi — Day. Birmingham (Ferguson) at Memphis (West) — Night. Little Rock" (Grcer or PapislD at i now. but the natural qu.setion is: probablcy j Wb( , ic W))llltl W e be today if the I British hadn't started the ball at Knoxv.lle j ,. oll j, iy? It may stagger those who like to New Orleans (Danna) Night. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockards, 111., April 30 —(/P)—(U. S. Depl. Agr.J—Hogs, .500: fairly active: steady to 5 ligher; bulk good and choice 180270 Ibs. 14.55-65; top 14.G5; 230-340 bs. 14.40-55; 160-170 Ibs. 14.10-35; 140-160 Ibs. 13.00-14.10: 100-130 Ibs .260-13.35; sows 14.15-50; stags 4.50 own. Cattle, 500; calves, 300; hardly enough on sale to make a market; cnerally steady in cleanup trade odd lots medium heifers and nixed carlings 12.75-14.75: common and medium cows 11.00-13.00; top sausage bulls 13.75; beef bulls o 14.00; cood and choice vcalers 15.75; medium and good 13.2514.50; nominal range slaughter steers 11.75-17.00; slaughter heifers 11.00-16.25; stockcr ' and feeder steers 11.00-15.50. Sheep, 200; not enough on sale to make a market; odd lots good and choice clipped lambs 14.7515..00. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, April 30 —(/P)— Poultry, live; 1 truck; firm; prices u changed. Butter, receipts 613,214; steady prices as quoted by the Chicago price current are unchanged. NEW YORK COTTON New York, April 30 — -The to jury I guess he can," Judge Harvey J. Emerson decided. Jasper danced several variaitons USE 'fi« TABLETS, 5ALYE. NOSE DROPS of something was fine. The jury thought it Cost of Freedom Walla Walla, Wash. — State prison authorities are especially anxious to find that escaped Spokane forger. Warden Bert T. Webb said »J I Qgdon air depot, b ank prison checks disappeared I Mornings it f s Dr . Stephen C. along with the trusty - and one Tor Hungarina - born Univer- has already corne back, cashed for Double Life Salt Lake City — It's plain Steve Tornay, on the swing shift at the cotton market was quiet today as traders awaited further develop ments on the C. C. C. cotton selling program and the outcome of the coal dispute. Late afternoon values were un changed to 20 cents a bale lower or the year or longer with gains of fractions to a point or more. Activity dwindled after a fast opening in which large blocks of .ow and medium - priced issues changed hands at minor advances. Radio Corp. came out on an 18,- )00-sharo deal, with International Telephone next on a 10,000 - ahare trade. Transactions of 1,000 to 5,000 were numerous. Top marks were reduced in many instances near he close but plus signs were wide- y distributd. Volume was around 1,400,000 shares. Attempt Made to End Labor Dispute Little Rock, April 30 (/!') — A three-way conference opened here today in an effort to settle a labor disput which kept some 200 em- ployes of the McGeorgc Construction company idle at a bauxite think that Henry Kaiser is purely I an American product to learn that he uot his start as a shipbuilder on British money. The British Merchant Shipbuilding Mission came here with an order for Gl) Liberty .ships — almost the Siimc in design as those being turned out today. Unable to get the job done with the shipyards we had, they suggested building new ones at Richmond, Calif., and Port land, Ore., and president of the company to whom they let the The BPC's srtory about the initial impetus given wartime machine tools, -jirplanc motors and propel- You Women Who Suffer From then strip mining project near Bauxite, i lers is a little loss spectacular, but R. L. Burton, representing tin federal concilitaion service, ar- angcd the conference with H. L. Jickinson, manager of Ihe Mc- 3eorgc company, and W. H. Hildo- rand, slate president and business May 20.19, 19.85. Jly 19.90 and Oct. Futures closed unchanged to 25 cents a bale lower. May, opened, 20.19; closed, 20.19 Jly—opened, 20.00; Oct—opened, 1986; Dec—opened, 19.79; closed, closed, 19.95 19.81 $300. THESE'S A SHORTAGE OF DOCTORS AND NURSES! YOU CANT AFFORD TO BE ILL... Illness is a peacetime luxury that no one on the home front can afford today! With doctors and nurses off to war, the job of "HEALTH WARDEN" is left to you! We have many preventive medicines and simple home remedies to help you! Call us! DO YOUR SHARE . . . KEEP FIT! The Leading Druggist WARD & SON Phone 62 We've Got It sity of Chicago graduate, who teachers philosophy at the University of Utah. Robin Rest Chicago — Chalon Moore and Henry Bielby, operators of a crane on a mosquito abatement project, arc swinging their drag line more delicately. About 10 days ago they discov- | ered a robin perched on the boom of the drag line. Undisturbed by the noisy crane, Mrs. Robin proceeded to build a nest and now is comfortably settled in it. The operators are hoping be hatched boon. the eggs will Industries Great I Aid to Scrap Drive i In response to 128 letters sent out ! to industrial plants in Southwestern i Arkansas, asking them to collect i and sell all scrap around their ! plants, reports have been received I by the Chamber of Commerce showing 210,370 pounds collected ana sold during the past month. A generation ago, Kentucky produced nearly a quarter - million pounds of hemp seed a year. closed, 19.76n Mch—opened, 19.76; closed, 19.75 Middling spot 21.96n; off 4 N - Nominal. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, April 30 Iff) — Suspension of import quotas on wheat and wheat flour eased bread cereal prices today, although activity continued light and there was no rush to sell. Presidential action in removing quota restrictions was expected to bring in more Canadian wheat and at Winnipeg the Count Fleet Favored to Take Derby By SID FEDER Luoisville, Ky., April 30 —(/P)—A field of 13 three-year-olds was entered today to run in tomorrow's G9th Kentucky Dery, but there was still some doubt whether the highly - regarded Ocean Wave would get to the post. The 12 colts and one gelding entered through the racing secretary's office before the entry box closed were all that remained of the 110 originally nominated for the mile and a quarter grind two months ago. The fate of Ocean Wave as a .'•tarter will not be known until tomorrow morning. The successor U Whirlaway in the barn of Warrcr Wright of Chicago and Lexington Ky., suffered a foot injury in win ning the Derby Trial last Tuesday. Trainer Ben Jones had planned U give the colt his final "blowout' today and make up his mind ubou starting, but he decided to post none this test until tomorrow anc instead just jogged the Wave around the track. "He seemed to pull up perfect!} sound and without soreness,' Jones explained. "His chances o starting now are about 50-50. "I decided to wait with his blow out until tomorrow and give tin foot a little more time to com 'round." Ocean Wave has been ranked as the one real threat to Count Fleet in this Derby. The Count owned no less convincing, than the "Liberty ship" talc. There's no doubt that we arc holding up the heavy end of Lease- Lend in dollars and cents now. But it clocs't hurt to be reminded that lanagcr of the International | the arsnal of Democracy really fnion of Engineer Operators AFL.) Hildcbrand said, although wages n the job were below the scale xcd for similar work on other Arkansas contracts, the dispute ivolvod working conditions rather Him wages. Dickinson said the isputc was based on the union's cmand for a maintenance ol nembcrship clause. The labor representative com- laincd that when machinery iroke down or was idle for any started on a buy-buy basis Turks Free Interned American Airmen Ankara. Tin-key. April 30 I/I')— Sixteen United Stales airmen and six British fliers intered in Turkey after forced landings on Turkish soil left Ankara today for Cairo. They were freed under an agreement among the Turkish government and belligerents providing If you —llko no mnny women between the ngos of fl8 and 02— r.ullcr from hot flashes, wen'-:, dizzy, nervous Icel- Ings, distress or "Irregularities", aro blue nt times—duo to the functional middle ago period In a wcmun'.i lUo— try taking Lydla E. PlnUhani's Vecc- tablc Compound at once. It's the best known medicine you can buy that'n made especially /or women. Fmkrmm's Compound is /amous to relieve such distress. Taken regularly —It helps build up roslstiwce nKainnt such annoying cymptoms. It ako la a. tluo stomachic tonic. Thousands upon thounnndn of womnn—rich and poor alike—havo reported benefits. Time nntl n^n.lu Lydin. Plrikham's Compound ban proved some women's happiest day.i often can be durlnr; their "-10's". Follow label directions. Worth truing! AIRCRAFT JOBS OPEN For Trained Men and Women E>r full particulars listen ID KWKIt Monday, thru Friday li:, r >() a. in. Sunday night . .. !!:2II p. m. Also Electric Welding Sou—Or Write to Shrcvcport Aeronautical Institute Jfoiim No. 422 (Jrim Hotel, Texarkanu and Axis airmen. ., I'll < j IIIIHI (Hill IJUtllK^. 11 ' 1 !*^ I' 1 VI V I LI 11 1^ •cason, the skilled operators were | fo ,. , hc rc , c . lsc * r intt , rn ' cd Aniod ransferrcd to common labor jobs. -Ie also protested that armed guards were patrolling some of he premises although the union lad assured management and local luthorities there would be no vio- cnce. NO ASPIRIN. can do more for you, so why pay more? World'slarHcstscllerat IDf 1 . HO tablets av, 100 for only 3Gp. Get St. Joseph Aspirin. For Prompt and Courteous TAXI SERVICE PHONE 679 I will Appreciate Your Patronage. L. R. Urrey 679 Taxi Co. THE OLD JUDGE SAYS grain jumped more than a cent. ! by Mrs. John D. Hertz of Chicago Rye was under pressure most o f and shortest priced future favor the session, but oats displayed a relatively firm undertone. At the close wheat was 1-8—3-4 lower, May .'(11.43 7-8—3-4, July $1.43 1-4—3-8, corn was unchanged at ceilings, May $1.05, oats 1-8 lower to 3-8 hgiher, and rye 1-8 lower to 1-8 higher. Cash wheat: No sales. Corn; No. 1 yellow 1.07: No. 2 1.07; No. 3, 1.06 1-2; No. 1 white 1.23 1-2: No. 3, 123 Oats: No 1 mixed o'7 1-2; No. 2, 68; No. 1 white 86 1-4; No. 2, 68 1-2; No. 3, 67 3-4. Barley, malting 92 - 1.07 nom; feed 85-88 nom. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, April 30 —Wi— Profit cashing occasionally stalled to- He in Derb history, was the last horse named through the enfry box today. In addition to the Wave, his leading rivals among those entered figured to be Blue Swords, owned by Allen Simmons, Akron (Ohio) radio station operator; Gold Shower, the hope of Mrs. Vera S. Bragg of Greenwich, Conn.; Slide Rule, onehalf the entry of W. E. Boeing of Seattle; and Amber Light, bred by his owner, Charles T. Fisher, he Detroit automobile body builder. The outsiders are Mrs. Ethel V. Mars' No Wrinkles; Mrs. Henry L. Finch's Modest Lad; J. Warfield Rodgers' Dove Pie; Townsend B. Martin's Bankrupt; Burnt Cork, who was entered by his owner. " Makes me fee! extra good hear in' you talk that way, Judge...never realized I was contribulin' to the war effort in the way you mention." "You certainly are, Hank. Part of the grain you farmers grow is used by the beverage distilling industry to make alcohol for war purposes. Hundreds of millions of gallons are required every year for smokeless powder, medical supplies, chemical warfare materials, shatterproof glass, lacquer for camouflaging equipment, fuel to propel torpedoes and in the making of critically needed synthetic rubber. lint, Hank, the crnin ur,pcl in distilling this alcohol is not thrown away. It is processed and comes back to thu farm again in the form of dried grains or dried solubles which you use for dairy feeds, hog supplements and poultry mashes. This year alone it is estimated 388,000 tons of these much needed feed stuffs will be produced by the distillers." "/ can see now. Judge, u'hy yon say it's a mighty good thing we hare u legal distilling industry in times like these." day's stock market but many fav- | Eddie Anderson (Rochester of the orites managed to override this j radio;; and Twoses, the other hall hurdle and reach new high ground of the Boeina entry. I i , Conjticnce aj Alcoholic &e*tfug,t s, Inc.

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