Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 24, 1943 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 24, 1943
Page 4
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS * Monday, May, 24, 1943 Blow to the Axis Analysis of the News by Mackenzie Editorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph or Cable. By DeWITT MacKENZIE Moscow's announcement of the dissolution of the Communist Inter-national, or Comintern, is one of the momentous developments of the war if it proves to mean what it seems to indicate now. The Comintern, which was founded in 1919, long ago defined itself as the "general staff of world revolution." That succinctly sums up ils original mission — the spreading of Communism to other countries by creating revolts against their governments. It was the Comintern, with its agents and propaganda, which caused foreign nations, including Britain and the United States, to raise barriers of fear against Moscow. The implication in the announcement is that Russia has formally disavowed any intention of trying to spread Communism by this method. Henceforth Communist parties in foreign countries aren't to look to the birthplace of Bolshevism for instructions. Most observers, however, are ^inclined to regard this development as one of those puddings which are proved in the eating. Time will be a sure guidt whether the Red Comintern intends to fiery Trotsky was expelled and finally wound up in Mexico where he was assassinated. However, the Comintern continued to function vigorously and Communist parties in other countries looked to it for direction and orders. Observers hold that mosl of the suspicion and distrust of Moscow by foreign countries has been due to this fear of Communism being thrust upon them. Now we have this new Red announcement which ostensibly is calculated to remove the distrust and pave the way for unity of view among the Allies, post - war reconstruction. If things turn out that way it may prevent another world upheaval after we have finished with Hitler. Flashes of Life By The Associated Press Prediction Fulfilled Richmond, Va. Busily "There'll be a Hot Time in the old Time Tonight" for a "Gay )0's" Revue. Catholic Theater Guild players failed to notice smoke spreading through their hall unlil it was too late to leave by ;he stairs. They scurried down three flights via fire escape and watched firemen battle a two- alarm fire in the building. Battered Yanks Are Very Glad to Close Tour By JUDSON BAILEY Associated Press Sports Writer The major leagues arc idle today and tomorrow and Ihe New York glad the government discourage wartime travel. The American League cham pions have just completed wha was to have been a grand tour o the west and they had about a much success as a motorist will four flat tires and an "A" card. There was striclly no pleasur in Iheir jaunt and very liltl business. Of 14 scheduled games Saves Gas, Motors,' Spills city Things Have Changed Kansas City — Tripped by ways! Police halted a driver who failed to observe a slop sign. "I haven't driven a years," he apologized. confine its political activities to the O ner. car for 12 "Ive about forgotten how to operate." The curious cops wondered why he hadn't driven for so long. Now the erring motorist is on the way to the penitentiary identified as Edward Lewis, an escaped pris- home country. One of the most sensational aspects of this move is that it seems calculated to leave Fuehrer Hitler stranded in the old swimming-hole without any clothes. The bond (in theorty) belween the Axis powers and Japan their anti - Comintern pact, course, the real tie is gangsterism but anti-Communism is the white horse which- Knight Hitler has been riding with spurs and whip. The anti - Comintern pact was Vacationing A La 1943 Missoula, Mont. — Gasoline rationing prevents vacation tirps but a group of Montana women at least are going to have a chant. They've accepted jobs as fire is I spotters at 10 lookout points in Lolo Of I National Forest. Nylons for Bait Kansas City — Looking for an apartment to rent? Here's a sure - fire, guaranteed signed by Germany and Japan in j " t 7 m ~ to ". finding, one conected by 'v fc 1936, and Italy subscribed to it the next year. This alliance declared the Communist International aimed at breaking up all existing states. The Nazi chief has been depending heavily on this propaganda, right up to the moment of Moscow's surprise announcement, not only to keep his followers in line but to try to create a split between Russia and th P rest of the United -Nations. Berlin and Rome appeared to be flabbergasted when the news broke from Moscow at the weekend. It certainly put them on a nasty spot from which they may have extreme difficulty in escaping. The Comintern was created as a Communist party institution with the idea of taking advantage of the widespread disorganization produced by the First World War to establish govenments. One of ' the chief exponents of this scheme was the late Leon Trotsky, who hoped to be the successor to Lenin. When Lenin died in 1924, however, it wasn't Trotsky but Stalin who came to power. Stalin took the position that Russia's first aim should be not world revolution but development of industrial strength at home. He therefore quietly shelved Trotsky's dream and a. little later inaugurated the industrialization which has been so amazingly successful. Meantime the Art hur W. Hamer. He advertised six pair of N y i on hose as a reward for informat ion leading to rental of rehears-1 they wer e able to play only seven because of weather conditions. O the seven they did play they los six. And besides losing their las four in a row, they lost th American League lead. The heaviest blow fell yesterday at Cleveland as the Indians captured a doubleheader 3-1 and 5-2 and moved into first place by a full game. Manager Joe McCarthy used his two best pitchers, Ernie Bonham and Spud Chandler, who hurled five - hit and six - hil ball, respectively. The Yanks were checked by southpaw pilchers — Al Smith and Chubby Dean — while the Indians bunched their blows for three runs in the third inning of the first game and four in the sixth stanza of the second game. The upheaval in the American league was the big feature of the season's first intersectional slrife. Afler Iwo days off for travel it will be resumed by Wednesday with the Nalional League clubs playing in the west and the American league clubs in the east. Although the American League had been plagued by bad weather for more than a week, all clubs in bolh leagues managed lo play yesler- day and drew the biggest single day atlendance of the season, 211,645. The largest crowd was at Philadelphia, 37,176, to see the amazing Phillies divide a doubleheader with the Pittsburgh Pirates. The Phils' six - game winning streak was hailed as the Pirates bagged the first game. 4-1, on five - hit Pitchers Are Tightening Up in the Southern Minnesota fishermen tie canoes together There is no danger of. tipping over By Hugh S. Fullerlon, Jr.- Associoted Press Sports Columnist an aparlment. He received quick. 40 calls just that New York, May 24 OT— The order cutting gasoline rations for buses 40 per cent in the cast may be the finishing wallop for a lot of sports that hoped to get by this summer because they had bus transportation. . . Golf courses likely will feel it the most. But the Garden State Race Track, many minor league baseball parks and ieven the AAU Track Championships were depending upon buses. . The major baseball parks, boss tracks and box in g emporiums likely won'I be affected. . . Another peculiar situation is that athletes — even sandlotters — who play for pay can use their cars to drive to work but the customers have to find some other way to get there. Well-Qualified Merced, Calif. — Lieut. Eugene Fish will teach swimming at the Merced Army Air field. died Los Angeles — Dames C. -McLaughlin, who claimed he was "never, drunk, never uttered an oath and never married," yes terday, 106 years old. His gra ndmother evidenlly had a better formula for longevity. She lived to be 129. Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago — Brooklyn blanked New York Giants, 6-0, behind Larry French and moved five and a half games out in front in National League. Three Years Ago — Henry Arm strong defended welterweight title or seventeenth time with techni- a knockout victory over Ralph Good News On Constipation Free Book — Explains Relation To Chronic Ailments The McCleary Clinic, HE518 Elms Blvd., Excelsior Springs, Mo., is putting out an up-to-the-minute 122 page book on Colon Disorders, Piles and Constipation and commonly as sociated chronic ailments. The book is illustrated with charts, diagram and X-ray pictures of these ail ments. Write today—a postcard wil <j 0 —to the above address and th: large book will be sent you FREE and postpaid. DONT FOLLOW YOUR NOSE anelli in fifth. Five Years Ago — Scheduled 100,000 match race between War Admiral and Seabiscuit, slated for Memorial Day at Belmont Park, called off because of Seabiscuit's sore legs. hurling by Rip Sewell, but the Phillies bounced back to win the nightcap 5-2. Brooklyn had a sellout crowd of 31,507 as the Dodgers downed the Cincinnati Reds twice. 3-0 on Ed Hed's four - hit pitching and 3-1 a game partly decided by Johnn y Vander Meer's wildness. This preserved the.Reds' rccorc of not having ivon a Sunday game this season and also main tained Ihe Dodgers' hold on firs place in the National league cvei though the world champion St Louis Cardinals completed a swcei of their four - game SOPJCS agains the New York Giants. The Cards humbled the Giant 6-5 and 4-2 before a crowd of 34 250. The two contesls produced n fewer than five "Polo Ground home runs." Walker Cooper h one of these with two on in th first game and Lou Klein hit round - tripper with two aboard i Ihe sixlh inning of Ihe nighlca Dick Barlell, Joe Orengo and Mic Witek produced the circuit clou for New York. The day's best pitching was Boston where the Chicago Cu beat the Braves twice 2-1 and 1 in ten innings. Charley Barre held Ihe Cubs lo three hits, though losing the opener. Hi B Monday Ma^'nee When the Jacobs beachcombers ard that the new lightweight ampion. Bob Montgomery, cx- ctcd to go back to work today as blacksmith's helper in a Ches- r. Pa., shipyard was a tcr- £ic rush to get there first and gn up the blacksmith. . - . Two :ijor league night games last iturday drew 13.900 fans al lev-eland and 11,602 at Philadcl- lia. . . And not so long ago the tizcns' of any bush league purg ere instilled if oyu called it a World's largest 18 miles west of :t is 50 feet high. fig tree stands Kingman, Ariz. htorn pitched two - hit ball to n the nightcap. The Washington Senators' gi on third place in the Americ League was enhanced by an 1 shutout of the Chicago White Sox in a single game. Wealher forced •Saturday Night town". . . Tulane. one of the few Southeastern colleges that skipped spring football practice, reports one of the most successful baseball seasons on record. The team was coached by little Monk Simons, who usually is busy with other duties during the baseball season. Today's Guest Star: Tommy Tucker. Cleveland News — •'Manager Joe Cronin is unhappy about iiirf Red Sox. The team losl so many stars since last season, it is now raled one of the weakest in the league. But I have little sympathy for any club in that situation. If the Red-; hadn't had Williams. DiMaggio and other such stars in the first place, they wouldn't have suffered such a drop in power. . . The Indians, for instance, they were smarter." Dodge Seeks More for Dependants Washington, May 24 — OT—• Sen ator Lodge (K-Mass.) introduced today legislation to increase by 15 per cent, because of higher living , costs, the. amount of the government's contributions to the dependents of enlisted men entitled lo family allowances. These allowances now lotal $50 a month for a wife, plus additional amounts for each child. Of the S50. the enlisted man contributes 122 and Ihe govcrnmenl $2(1. Differs on (Continued From Page One) "peoples" ccn- want Kovcrn- grctitcr role in affairs and have Cotton Ginners Hold Meeting Service Dept. Jockey Frank Earley, a Ne Orleans boy now riding at Suffolk Dons may be the first "veteran" to return to sports competition after seeing action in this war. He survived a torpedoing while on Navy duty in the South Atlantic and recently was discharged because of a back injury. . . Joey Maxim, the Cleveland heavyweight of ANB, WPS Station at Miami Beach. . . When the Mililary School swirnmins opposed the sailor the Jacksonville, Hot Springs, May 24 — OT)— The Arkansas-Missouri Cotton Ginners Association heard two attacks on government bureaucracy at its mtiual convention here loday. President L. D. Black, Corning, declared that: "Through the smoke-screen of our emergency, there is now being substituted some the most socialistic and unsound principles that can be al- lignecl." Complaining of the "growing government powers over private business." R. E. Short, Brinkley, president of the Arkansas Farm Bureau, declared that the Farm Security Administration was "another noble experiment that ended a failure." Holies team swimmers of Fla.. Naval Air Station recently, two of the school stars were Chipman and Cy llig- gins, sons of the skipper of ^ the technical training center, Commander R. D. Higgins. They could not do much about beating dad's Bluejackets. . Hill Morgenlhal, former Rutgers wrestler and olym- pic champ, is a captain in the Marines and saw .service in Guadalcanal. vin Jones called tury of plenty. So delegations ment to take a future economic . . so ful-1 the conference. Included are the Bolivian, Norwegian, Chinese. Netherlands. French and Liberian delegations. Russian representatives have made no statement, but their economy is char actemcd, of course, by state control. The United States delegation is divided. On the one hand is ray D. Lincoln, farm would have the government pla> a greater role in nationl and clrnational economic affairs, the other is Assistanl Secretary o Commerce W. L. Clayton, a firn believer in private enterprise. The British, long time cxpot cuts of private initiative in national finance and trade, surprised the up for an Atlanta, May 24 OT— Those 20- m ball games with their steady procession of pilchers thai were commonplace in the Southern early his season finally have subsided. It's the pitchers' turn to howl, and they're mowing 'cm clown. There were Iwo 1-0 squeaks yesterday and one Friday when ancient Ed (Bear Tracks! Grecr unzipped a two-hitter for Little Rock. Wall Singer losscd a four - hil shuloul as Nashville look a 1-0 decision from New Orlcins in the first game of a Sunday doubleheader. Then Knoxville's Joe Powers tamed Birmingham on just two singles as the I smokies wo n the nightcap of a twinbill lit Birmingham 1-0. And there's at least one guy who is happy about the whole thing. Ibis Ray Blades, manager of the fifth place New Orleans Pelicans who admits thai his club has undergone more "baseball blilzes" than any other outfit in the south ern. The Pels have been beaten 227, 20-3, and 21-3 Ihis season. Birmingham scored IB runs agalnl 'cm in one inning lo lie a league record. Says Blades: "I hope it never happens again In my immediate vicinity." New Orleans tripped Nashville 3, in the second game yesterday, while league - leading Birmine iam swiped Ihe opener from Knox- villc 0-4 to stay a full game in front of Nashville. The Vols and Barons do business in Birmingham today in the opening of the season's second "crucial" scries. Other scheduled encounters yesterday were postponed. Today's games (all night). Little Rock (unannounced) at Atlanta (Rampcrt) Nashville (Stewart) al Birming- im (Baker) Memphis (unannounced) at Chat inooga (Surrat) Knoxvillc (Warchol or Doyle) at ew Orleans (unannounced) 14 killed, 89 Injured in Train Accident Delair, N. J., May 24 (/I') -A Pennsylvania railroad passenger rain, roaring north from Atlantic Cely to New York with nearly 1,300 passengers homeward bound liter u weekend at the shore, wrecked on a curve In his south- Is- cm New Jersey community last night, killing 14 persons and injuring Ml leasl 80 others. At the break of dawn loday. weary workers gave up Ihc search ^ for more bodies and turned lo the '„, lask of clearing Ihc fighl ot way, blocked since the crasn al lo:0tt p. m. In Iwo hospitals in Canulen, miles south of Delair, police and railroad officials began the * m lask of allempling lo Identify nine mangled bodies, including of a mother and child to she gave birth in the wreck. Bolh were decapitated. It was tin: Pennsylvania's worst 45 wreck in years. W. C. Higginboltom, general manager ot the railroad's eastern division, said a preliminary in- vesligalion indicated Ihe engineer was exceeding Ihe 15 - mile speed limit on a 14 - degree curve. '3 ol There are more Hum 100 different types of iron and steel nails on the market. A home catches fire eraue of every minute in Ihe United States. on the av- Y< and a half The only book of the Bible in which thc'word God is not found is . the Book of Esther. MOROLINE ^ PETROLEUM JELLY g) Mur loader, who P . in Oi inter ha conference by linin international agenc with powers to.stabilize commodil prices and supplies. Such powci would narrow the field of private enlerprise. AIRCRAFT JOBS OPEN For Trained Men and Women for full particulars listen lo KWKlt Monday, thru Friday 6:50 a. m. Sunday night 8:20 p. m. Also Electric Welding Sec—Or Write to Shrevcport Aeronautical Institute Room No. 442 Grim Hotel, Texarkana GRAY HAIR TURNING DEEP BLACK says Mrs. J. 8., Chicago^ "After minB Orayvila only a \ f short time, I noticed my [ < __ Stray hair was turning to n real deep black.einclly an il usetl to be. What a differ i-ncc this makes in my ap- pea ranee." Mr«. Bnim 1 experience may or may not be different than yours. Why not try GUAYVITA? Money back if not satisfactory. This anti-gray hair vitamin discovery when eestetl by a leadina magazine showed B8% ot persons tested had positive evidence of som» return of hair color. . A GRAY VITA tablet h 10 mRm.of Calcium Panlnthenale PLUS 450 U.S. P. units of "pep ' vitamin HI. Get GRAYVITA now! 30 day tup- ply $1.50.100 day supply $1.00, Phone (jlH-617. John P. Cox Drug Co., Hope, Ark. I poslponement of the other half of Ihe double bill. __ _ D __. .. Delroit beat the Boston Red Sox principal tribes of sauthern United I 4.3 ari( j then dropped the second The Natchez Indians averaged six feet in height and were one of the Nations. First carpet mill to make ingrain carpet was established at Fredrick Md., in 1810. Odd Fellows Lodge was organized in Maryland in 1819. game 3-2 in ten innings and Philadelphia and St. Louis also split. The Browns took the first on four- hit pitching by Dennis Gatehouse but the Athletics squeezed out 3-2 win in the nightcap with Jesse Flores getting credit for his fifth victory against one defeat. Use The Classified . . . It's Direct If you've lost something, don't hire a bloodhound to find it. . . Use the efficient, direct Hope Star classified section. Ads cost very little . . . returns are high. HOPE STAR Market Report NO ASPIRIN FASTER than Kcnuine, pure St. Joseph Aspirin. World's largest seller at lOt. None safer, none surer. Demand St. Joseph Aspirin. Announcement To our many friends and former customers: I have purchased the N. U. Cassidy Grocery on North Hazel Street. We appreciate your patronage. E-W Grocery & Market BYRON EVANS with arrivals from the country continuing below trade needs. At the close wheat was 1-2 lower o 1-8 higher. July $1.43 3-4 — 7-H. Sept. $1.44 1-8—1-4, corn was unchanged, July S1.05, oats were 1-il lower to 1-8 higher and rye showed gains of 1-2—7-3. Wheat: No. 2 dark northern l.-l.V, Corn: No. 2 yellow 1.07; sample grade yellow 1.00 1-2; No. 1 white 1.23 1-2; Oats: No. 1 mixed 65 3-4; No. 2 white 07; Barley malting: 00-1.07 nominal; feed 78-83 nominal. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., May 24 —OT—(U. S. Dept. AgiO — Hogs, 22,000; generally 5,10 lower than Friday's average and active; top 1435' good end choice 180 - 280 Ibs 14.30 - 35; 140 - 160 Ibs. 13.3590; 100-130 Ibs. 12.35-13.15; sows 13.60-90. Cattle, 3.500; calves, 1.300: steers and heifers slow; cows and bulls steady; common and medium cows 11.00 - 13.00; medium and good sausage bulls 12.50 - 13.75; vealers 25 lower; good and choice 15.50; medium and good n 00 - 14 25: nominal range slaughter steers 11.50 - 16.75; slaughter | heifers 10.75-16.25; slocker and j feeder steers 10.75 - 15.50. 1 Sheep, 2,500; 3 double decks I Texas larnbs and one deck heavy '.natives in: 5 doubles clipped Texas back; balance of crop odd lots of native clipped and spring lambs; no early sale. NEW YORK COTTON l New York, May 24 —OT— Cotton rallied today on price fixing and 1 covering. Demand was sharpened oy crop damage fears and talk of renewed pressure for higher prices by the farm bloc. Late afternoon prices were 25 to 60 cents a bale higher. July 20.15. Oct. 19.87, Dec. 19.75. Futures closed 30 to 55 cents a bale higher. jly—opened, 20.19; closed, 20.1. Oct—opened, 19.91; closed. 19.BU Dec—opened, 19.7'J; closed. IS).75 Men—opened. 19.G3; closed. 19.57 May—opened. 19.4B; closed, l!).4Un Middling spot 22.10: up H. N - Nominal. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, May 24 OT— Interest in rye featured grain trading today as that grain advanced about j a cent at times, reaching best I levels in about two months, in ! heavy turnover. Profit taking was large and shaved some of the extreme gains. Wheat was up with rye f<u- a part of the session, but late selling generally sent quotations be-low the previous finish near the close. Oats displayed a firm undertone. There was little trading in corn, NEW YORK STOCKS New York. May 24 —(/l'i— Slocks gcnenilly shuffled over a circumscribed urea in today's rnarkel. one of the slowest for a full session this year. Except for a few strong spots, the list lacked rising steam al the opening. Fractional variations ruled near the close. Transfers for the five hours approximaled 750.000 shares. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Uuvagi'. May 24 —(A't-- Ponllrv, live- 3 In.icks: firm: al! hen.-; 24: all fr.vi-rs 27 1-2: all springs 27 1-2: all broilers 27 1-2: all ruoserh 20; ducks 25: capons G Ibs up :il: under G Ibs 27 1-2 slips :!3 I-'-:. Potatoes, arrivals 169: on track 124; total US shipments Sal 710. Sun. 147: new stock, rather liuhl for California long whites; demand active and exceeding available [supplies: soulern triumphs de- 'imand good: market firm at ci-il- , iii" sumo prices have readjusted k/e/come We little fellows were mighty popular for a while. But more people kept wanting us, and more metals kept going to war fronts, till finally there weren't enough of us to go around ... no way for the factories to keep up with demand. And you tall boys always were first-class telephones. Sure was lucky the company kept you in reserve. So many people want telephone service nowadays that we'll both have to hustle every minute. Welcome back to the big job, brother! \l : despite low level due to compliance of. recent icing regulation and also to recent slight readjustment in freight rates. Alabama 100 Ibs. sack Miss triumphs US No. 1, 3.91-4.20: Louisiana 100 Ibs sack bliss triumphs generally good quality 4.08-30, California 100 Ibs. sack Ion" whites US No. 1, 4.40.111!. Tltt WAR ENDS — please moke fewer and shorter telephone calls.

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