Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 10, 1943 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Monday, May 10, 1943
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MOM STAR, MOPI, ARKANSAS Monday, May 10, 1943 ig Change in European Boundary Lines After War f> —-—• 1 •• •• _______ „ *_ . Analysis of the News by Mackenzie Editorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph or Cable. By DeWITT MacKENZIE It's becoming clear that the Russo - Polish acrimonies have a meaning which thus far hasn't been displayed officially on the world's bulletin boards, but which might better be understood in Allied circles for the good of all concerned. The idea that the two countries are at loggerheads as the result of falling into a Boche propaganda trap doesn't quite make sense. After all, they're grown'up and know their way about. Rather it would seem that Moscow and the Polish government-in exile (in London) are in process of trying to whittle each other down to the size which will fit their respective views of what post - war ;caster Europe should be. In short, there is in the offing — or so I believe — a sizeabl boundary dispute. And that won't be the only one which will have to be settled after the conflict. The Polish government in - exile headed by Premier Sikorski, apparently has read trouble in the writing on the wall — and with good reason, for it will be an amazing thing if Europe is reconstructed 'along its old lines. Britain's Prime Minister Churchill the other day promised the restoration of a "great and independent Poland." Premier Stalin of Russia followed with a statement that he favored establishment of a strong and independent Polish state after the war. Now you'd think that such declarations would clear the matter up and make everybody happy. But there seems to be something missing from both those statements. Neither says the post - war Poland will be territorially the same Poland as existed before the war. It might be even bigger than the old Poland, but there is no guarantee that it will be identical. Count Fleet's Kid Brother consensus among observers seem to be that Russia is likely to insist on numerous territorial readjustments for defense purposes. There's no indication that Moscow wants more territory merely for the sake of swelling the size of the already Mammoth union, but there are several stratgic areas for which it might be expected to ask. For instance, it will be strange if the Reds don't claim the zones taken from Finland in 1040. Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania may be expected to be taken back into the Russian fold. And the Russians didn't take over eastern Poland for nothing, when Hitler started his war. Then, too, they likely will reclaim Bessarabia, and demand control not only of the mouth of the Danube in Rumania but other strategic points on the Black Sea coast, probably including the great JRumanian Naval base of Con- :stanta. Those are a few of the things Which may happen. Similar re- shifting may be expected in many parts of the world to ensure Allied security. Take for example the Japanese mandated islands which the Mikado's little men fortified— contrary to terms of the grant by the League of Nations — and used against the Allies. Those islands certainly can't be left in possession of Tokyo. Nippon surely will lose both Korea and Manchuria. Alussolini's African empire is shot to pieces. He will lose Albania, which will regain its independence. And presumably the Italian islands off the coast of Asia Minor will be faken from him for military reasons. So one could go on and find many places where there probably will be readjustments in an effort to make this a safer world to live in. We might as well make up our minds to that in advance. Changes Which really go to make for peace or justice should cause no anguish anywhere. Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate Considers bill to esatblish separate civilian supply agency. France committee puts finishing touches on Ruml - Carlson ''skip a year" plan. House Takes up measure to extend reciprocal trade act. Count Fleet, which roared into The Preakness prohibitive favorite to win Triple Crown, has full brother on John D. Hertz' Bourbon County, Ky., farm. Here is the foal and dam, Quickly, which is by Haste. Reigh Count is the sire. • Student Wins Little Rock Golf Tourney Little Rock, May 10 — (/P) —Jimmy Wittenberg, Lousiiana State University student from M e m- jhis. Tenn., had a new golf trophy o show his classmates today. Stroking straight down the middle, the dark - haired youngster who also is Tennessee amateur champion, won the Little Rock Country Club's invitational golf :ournament from former national collegiate champion, Lt. Earl Stewart, Dallas, Texas, yesterday 1 up on the 19th hole. Wittenberg, tourney medal- ist, had trouble with his putting game, two - putting every green except two and those were the ones ;hat counted. Stewart was erratic n his drives but sensational in his recoveries and slapped in long putt after long putt to keep in the running. It was Wittenberg's first successful putt on the 18th green that forced the match into the extra dole and his second on the 19th that won. On both holes Stewart's approach was bad. In the semi-final round, Wittenberg eliminated C. M. Grimes, Little Rock 2 and 1 while Stewart knocked out Sonny Ellis, another LSU boy, 5 and 4. SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON, JR. Wide World Sports Columnist New York, May 10 —(>?)— Maybe this isn't the best time to be talking football, since spring practice this year proved oonly that nobody knows what football will be like lext fall ... But whe n you talk to Jack Lavalle eventually you talk 'ootball, and generally you come up with some frech idea on the subject. . . Jack, you remember, s the old Notr Dame gaurd who' coaches a New York high school and in his spare time is about the best grid scout in the business. Arkansas Announces Mew Grid Schedule Fayetteville,' May 10 —f/P)— The University of Arkansas today announced a nine - game football schedule for this fall and said it was in the market for a September 25 game with a service learn as a season - opener. The schedule: October 2: T. C. U. AT Little Rock. October 9: October 16: October 23: Memphis. October 30: Texas A. & M. at Fayetteville (homecoming). November 6: Rice at Houston. November 13: S. M. U. at Fayetteville. November 19: Oklahoma A. & M at Fort Smith, Ark. November 25: Tulsa at Tulsa (Thanksgiving). Athletic Director Eugene W. Lambert said that should Baylor discontinue football Arkansas would be open for a game with a service team October 9. even be many 17 and 18-year old players on hand because the kids that age are going from high school right into the army instead of into college. . . Another of Lavelle's ideas is that football needs more competent coaches in the junior high schools. That's the place for the kids to learn such things as blocking and tackling. . . And we remember when it was the freshman' coach's job to teach those things in college. The suggestion the "informal" football may do away with a lot of scouting brings a pained look to Lavell's round face. . . . "Scouting," he argues, "is what makes football games good. It's football's new service for the quick dissemination of information. A scout sees some new trick or a defense, brings back the dope and the first thing you know all the choches are trying it — if they have the material. . . Do you know," Jack asks, "I've actually had college coaches ask me what was meant by a looping line?. . . How long do you think it would take them to learn things about scouting?" Baylor at Waco. U. of Texas Austin. U. of Mississippi at GRAY HAIR TURNING DEEP BLACK lays Mrs. J. B., Chicago "After using Gray vita only a short time. I noticed ray gray hair was turning to a teal deep black, exactly 03 it uted to be. What a differ- cnce this makes in my appearance." Mrs. Bauss' experience may <x may not be different than yours. Why not tryGRAYVITA? Money bpck if not J. i liafactory. ' Thj» anti-zray hair vitamin discovery when tested by a leading magazine <howed 88% ol Pfiivoaa tested haa potiiiive evidence of somo return of hair color. 4 GRAYVITA tablet a 10 mjm of Calcium FfDtolhenate PLUS 450 U. S. P. uniu of "pep" Tttamin Bi.Get CJRAYVITA no*! 30day ivip- ply 41.50,100 day supply $-1.00. Phone 616-617. jQhn P. Cox Oru.g Co., Hope, Ark. Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago — Billy Conn- broke left hand and suffered facial injuries in fight with father-in-law, Jimmy Smith, at Pittsburgh. Three Years Ago — Lew Jenkins. 132, scored technical knockout over Lou Ambers, 134 1-2, in third round of New York bout. Crowd of 13.186 saw Ambers floored four times as Jenkins annexed lightweight title. Five Years Ago — New York Giants stretched lead to four and a half games by sweeping two-game series with Chicago Cubs. On The Idea No. 1 from our latest discussion is that the college game may not be as. bad from the spectator standpoint as a lot of fellas think . . . The loss of coaches and older players won't spoil the game. There'll be less finesse but a lot more enthusiasm, says Jack Of course this may only be true here in the cast. Reports from some other sections say there won't Bawl one. The season's here The umpires threw Lipp led out Don Dongahey, Philadelphia Evening Bulletin: "The swing shift ball games will be a help to the war try if the players keep this in mind — Drowsy defense workers don't want to go lo a ball park lo be rocked .to sleep." Lively Argument Pops Up in the Major Leagues By JUDSON BAILEY Associated Pr c ss Sports Writer The connection may not be clear, but the lively ball and lively arguments returned to the major leagues together. For some reason the boisterous boys who usually arc stormier than the North Atlantic have been drably docile this spring. The B:i- lata ball has been blamed for everything else and it might ns well be held responsible for this, too. At any rate, when the two big leagues quit playing with bo.m bags this weekend and the extra ase hits started rattling off the ences, the noise aroused the rngons of the dugouts. Manager Leo Durocher of the irooklyn Dodgers got inlo an ar- uinenl with Umpire Babe Pinrlli i Boston, was ejected from Sal- rday's game and was fined $7~>. 'he same day Manager Mel Ott of no Giants was bounced at Phila- clphia and Coach Art Fletcher of he New York Yankees was tossed ut by an umpire for the third ime in his 17 years in the big show. Sunday Manager Frank Frisch £ the Pittsburgh Pirates and most £ his players joined in a tirade igainst Umpire Jocko Conlan and ans at Forbes Field threw bottles md cushions on the field in protest if a decision at the plate. And in Washington two players, Ellis Clary of the Senators and Catcher ohnny Peacock of the Boston Red Sox, came to blows. These antics weren't able to steal the show, however, from the revitalized Balata ball, which was ntroduccd in the National League Saturday and in the American League Sunday. The 14,000 fans who turned out for the eight doublcheadcrs on the sabbath seemed well satisfied. In 16 games here was not a single shutout and in the American League, the sluggers' paradise which had produced only nine home runs before Sunday, came up with six in one day Three of them were made by th Yankees in beating the Philadelphia Athletics 13-1 in the firs game. Spud Chandler, in additioi to pitching eight hit ball for hi third victory wthout a defeat homered inside the park with tw Monday Matinee The gag about the postman's day off isn't a gag to Pete Ladislaw He took time off from delivering the mail the other day and delivered most of the winning shots for his team in the Garden City, L I.i country club best ball golf tour ney. . . Which brings up Mike Ce stone's retort when somebody sug gesled that he'd regain his tennis form if he took a little more exer cise. "You come over to Montclai and carry the mail bag over my route on magazine days and you'] find I get plenty of exercise". . Johnn Grill pitched his third con secutive one-hit baseball game fo John Hay High in Cleveland las week. . . .Quite a hay pitcher— Market Report Dr. Leonard Ellis of Hot Springs Dies Hot Springs, May 10 —(,fj— Dr. Leonard R. Ellis, 63, former city physician and a veteran of three wars, died hero today. j A native of Tuscaloosa, Ala., he i had lived here most of his life and I had been a practicing physician | since 1898. He served as city phy- ! sician and was provisional surgeon I for the Missouri - Pacific and Rock j Island railroads at the time of his i death. j Dr. Ellis served in three wars, i the Spanish-American, the Mexi- | can border dispute, 1915-16, and the j first World War. j Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Edna Ellis; a son, a daughter, and ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., May 10 —(/Pi— (U. S. Dept. Agr.) —Hogs, 16,500; opening mostly 10-20 lower than Friday's average on 180 Ibs. up at 14.5060; top 14.65; 150 Ibs. down 15 lower; good and choice 140-160 Ibs. 13.60-14.10; sows 10-25 lower; majority showing biggest decline at 14.0025; a few 14.35-40. Cattle. 4,000; calves, 3,200; steers and heifers slow; cows and bulls steady; medium and good cows 11.00 - 13.00; medium and good sausage bulls 12.50-13.5; veal- ers 50 lower; good and choice 15.50; medium and good 13.00-14.25; nominal range slaughter steers 11.5016.75; slaughter heifers 10.75-16.00; stocker and feeder steers 10 7515.75. Sheep, 2,500; no early sales; six doubles mostly clipped lambs offered; balance odd lots native trucked in. POULTRY AND PRODUUCE Chicago, May 10 —Iff 1 )— Poultry, live; 1 truck; all hens 24; all springs 27 1-2; all broilers 27 1-2; roosters 20; ducks 25; capons, 6 Ibs. up 31, under G Ibs. 27 1-2. Butter, receipts 792,825; unsettled: prices as quoted by the Chicago price current are; creamery 93 AA 46 1-2; 92 A 46: <JO B 45 3-4; 89 C 45 1-4: 88 cooking 44: 90 centralized carlots B 45 3-4. quotations were reduced by profi cashing in numerous cases nea the close. Transfers for the ful proceedings were around 2,500,00 shares. n. Tho A's won the second game, hough, 4-3. Washington beat the Red Sox wice, 3-2, in ten Innings and 8-2. he scrap between Clary and Penock occurred in the seventh inn- ig of the first game while Clary vas at bat. Both were banished. Pitcher Bill Dietrich of the Chiago White Sox failed to duck a ucr by Hip Hiulclift in the fourth ining ot the first game with Dc- roit and was s in a s h c d on his itching arm. No bones were rokcn, but the arm had to be put i splints. Chicago went on to win -I, but the Tigers took the night- up 4-1 when Kudy York nil a omcr lo set oft a three run rally- i Ihe lllh innings. The Cleveland Indians nosed out he St. Louis Browns (i4 in 13 inn- )gs and then were beaten -5 in he second game, which was ,altcd in the seventh by darkness. The Philadelphia Phillies swept doubleheader from the New York .limits 32 and 3-1, running up an inhcard of winning streak of three games. Brooklyn's pace - setters were icld to a split at Boston. The Dodgers won the opener 54 in ten inn- ngs and then were beaten 2-1 on im Tobin's four - hit knuckle- , balling. ' The St. Louis Cardinals moved >ack into second place by beating ho Pirates 8-1 and then playing a i-3 tie game which was halted af- cr nine innings by the Sunday cur- 'ew in Pittsburgh. Mort Cooper witched six-hit ball in the first game and Howie Pollct, pitclit",' seven - hitter, led in the niglH- cap till the Pirates lied the count with two in the eighth. Then Frankie Gustinc tried to steal home and when he was called out the game vas interrupted by a noisy demonstration. Aflcr play was resumed there was time for only one lining. The Chicago Cubs, with a revamped lineup, clubbed the Cincinnati Reds 13-2 and 4-3. Senate Vote (Continued From Page One) a current basis, he also was looking lo the effect on immediate treasury revenues mid the necessity for increasing them. President Roosevelt has said $10,000,000,000 in additional revenue must be raised. The committee - revised Kuml- Carlson bill would cancel the lower of either 10-12 or 1943 liabilities for every taxpayer, wiping out an estimated $0,800,000 in assets upon which the treasury would be expected to collect eventually. This compares with $7,200,000,000 that would be eliminated by the Ilouse- approvcd bill, which would cancel only the lirst 1!) cpr cent of li)12 lax levies and place only those who fall within that category on a current payment basis. It would bo much belter, George argued, to cancel 5 per cent of everybody's liability for l!M2 taxes put them un a current basis as to their 1(143 bills and let them pay Ihe 2f> per cent owing from 1!M2 in the course of the next two years. That would give the treasury an automatic 12 1-2 per cent increase in its receipts in the critical war period, lie said, indicating his belief such a solution might ob- vialc any necessity of trying to squeeze an additional $0,000,000,000 out of the tax turnip in the im-. mediate future. Sterile Kansas City — A young housewife asked Grocer Jack Brisgoise for a peck of seed potatoes. An hour later she returned with a platter of them — all neatly sliced. "You've made a mistake," she complained. "I've cut all of these potatoes oncn and there's not a seed in any of them." AIRCRAFT JOBS OPEN For Trained Men and Women For full parliculnrs listen to KVVK1I Monday, thru Friday G:!>0 a. in. Sunday nigh I 8:20 p. in. Also Electric Welding See—Or Write to Shrcvcport Aeronautical Institute Room No. 'M2 Grim Hotel, Texiirknna Organized yachting and yachl- racing began in the United States about 1840. NO ASPIRIN FASTER than genuine, pure St. Joseph Aspirin, World's largest seller at Wt. None safer, none surer. Demand St. Joseph Aspirin FOR SALE The Supervisors of Terre Rouge-Bodcaw Soil Conservation District are anxious to sell the remaining fresnoes, terracers, and terracing plows on loan to farmers. You have first chance Fo purchase the district equipment located on your farm . If you do or do not want to purchase, please notify Riley Lewallen, Hope, Route 2, Telephone Number 30-J-2. II I,;; 1 A NEW MAN s/nce / discovered this amazing way fo Nf IV STRENGTH! vital digestive juices in the stomach 0 -Energize your body with 2 RICH, REDBLOOD! T HESE two Important steps may help you overcome the discomforts or embarrassment of sour stomach, jerky nerves, loss of appetite, underweight, dlsgcstlvc complaints, weakness! A person who Is operating on only a 70 to 75% healthy blood volume or n stomach dlRcstlvo capacity of only 50 to OO'/o normal la severely handicapped. So with ample stomach digestive Julcea PHIS rich, red-blood you should enjoy that sense of well bolus which denotes physical fitness . . . mental alertness! If you arc subject to poor digestion 01 suspect deficient red-blood as the cause of your trouble, yet have no organic complication or focal Infection. SS3 Tonic may bo Just what you need as It Is especially designed to promote tho flow of vital dlgcstlvo Juices In tho stomach and to build-up blood strength when deficient. Build Sturdy Health so that the Doctors may better serve our Fighting Forces Thousands and thousands of users have testified to the benefits SSS Tonic has brought to them and scientific research shows that It gets results—that's why sn many say "SSS Tonic builds sturdy health —makes you feel lll:c yourselt again." At drugstores In lOanU 20 on. slzcs.'dS.S.S.Co. S.S.S.TONIC helps build STURDY HEALTH GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, May 10 (/P)—. Wheat wa under pressure today, but carl losses of almost a cent were re duced late in the session on cover ing byprevious short sellers. Ry and oats followed the bread ccren higher near the close. Wheat closed 3-8 lower to 18 higher, May $1.44; July $1.43 1-8 — 1-4, corn was unchanged at ceilings, May $1.05, oats were 1-4 — 5-8 off and rye was unchanged to 1-4 lower. Cash wheat no sales. Cam, No. 1 yellow 1.07; No. 2, 1.07; No. 3, 1.05 - 1.06 1-2; sample grade 1.05; No. 2 white 123 1-2. Oals, No. 3 whi -13 o'o t29 ES g- Oats, No. 3 while 63 1-2; No. 4, 63 12; mixed grain 64. Barley, malting 92 - 1.07 nom.; feed 83 - 85 nom. three sisters. The funeral j at 4 p.m. tomorrow. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, May 10 — tA"i —Utilities in the low - priced class boiled over in today's stock market, many advancing fraclions to 3-year peaks on blocks of 1.000 to 20,000 shares, while pivotal rails and industrials generally hold to a narrow trail. The pace was speedy at the start, first - hour volume aggrpe- .ating 803.000 shares, a top for this will be j period since 1940. T h c r c subsequent blow - downs and best NEW YORK COTTON New York, May 10 —(/P)— Cotton futures lurried easier today tincUjr liquidation and hedge selling from the south. Favorable war news and hesitancy in the spot market wt.-re market factors. Late values were 5 cents a bale higher to 30 cents lower. May 20.23, Jly 19.94, Oc.t 19.80. Futures closed 10 cents a bale higher to 40 lower. May—opened, 20.25; closed 20.42-25 Jly—opened, 1.96; Oct—opened. 19.81; Dec—opened, 19.70; Men—opened, 19.69 Middling spot 21.93n; off 2. N - Nominal. closed, 19.95 closed 19.80-81 closed, 19.69n closed 19.6566 Fifty kinds of harmless bacilli live in the mouth of a human. Hope Stores to Be Closed Every Wednesday Afternoon Due to conditions facing civilian business in wartime the stores of Hope will close every Wednesday afternoon at 1 o'clock-beginning Wednesday, May 12. Shoppers of the Hope trade territory are asked to bear in mind the fact that Wednesday is a half-holiday when arranging trips to town. By this kind of co-operation every shopper will personally contribute something to the war effort- releasing the personnel of the stores half a day each week for the extra activities required i n wartime, such as cultivation of Victory Gardens, Red Cross work, and many other community duties. The Wednesday half holiday will be observed by all of the following Hope businesses: FURNITURE STORES DEPARTMENT STORES BEAUTY SHOPS SPECIALTY STORES BANKS GROCERIES & MARKETS BARBER SHOPS MILLINERY SHOPS HARDWARE STORES SHOE STORES VARIETY STORES THE MERCHANTS COMMITTEE of Hope, Arkansas c i

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