Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 25, 1943 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, May 25, 1943
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ARKANSAS Tuedtiy, May 25, 1943 J^A" s^s ====== _ ==== ^^ ( , to Knock OofThungking Analysis of the News by Mackenzie Editorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph or Cable. By DeWITT MacKENZIE Intensification oi the Japanese . . , t mem itnu ins aiiniwa. iiv»*v-»v.», ..~ military operations m the aL ea of l d| his le out , nto JU.M r,*i"i *rtrf,/» t-wii'f- rir Tphnm* Oil tnO < .... m. ?i harness so terrifically that they were all but prostrate on the shore and kept themselves up by using their hands as feet. The point is that the Yangtze Gorges aren't adapted to the easy passage of an army. Meager reports of the fighting in- indcale that the Japs may be calculating on driving westward to the south of the Yangtze in an effort to reach Chungking. They also are operating to the north of Ichang, which might represent an effort to get at the capital by a route north of the Yangtze. Yesterday's Chinese communique reported a successful counter-attack against the Japs in this latter zone. Of course, General Chiang still has a vast hinterland in to which he could retire with his government and his armies. However, he the strategic port of Ichang on the Yangtze river appears to hold unpleasant potentialities. Observers in Chungking figure that the Japs certainly are out to consolidate important territory along the great Yangtze, and perhaps to make a drive against the Chinese provisional capital itself. In either event, rich agricultural provinces — would be at stake. The Japanese early this year threatened to go all - out to smash Chungking and knock General Chiang out of the war. Whether this is the inauguration of such a campaign remains to be seen. It hasn't gone far enough yet to warrant us in assuming that the Chungking area is involved. However,, it's a harsh fact that should the Nipponese succeed in capturing the capital, and in overrunning the provinces of Hunan and Szechwan, with their wealth of rice and other vital resources, it a comparative wilderness. Thus it is essential that Chungking and the agricultural areas in neighboring territory be held. Its close to impossible to move heavy land equipment into China these days, with the Burma road closed. Virtually everything has to be ferried by air. For this reason one would assume that if the Japanese offensive should develop adversely, the •\llies would rush air power to the aid of Chiang. Our own 14th U. S. 4.ir Force under Major General Chennault continues to do a grand ioo for the Chinese. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Philadelphia — Henry Armstrong, stopped 140 1-2, Los Maxie Shapiro, Angeles, 135 New would place a terrific strain on unpredictable effect on the already hard - pressed Chinese. This isn't cited in any spirit fo pessimism but as representing o the possible goal of the Rising Sun barbarians. Official quarters in Chungking say that "the Chinese are well prepared" to meet such a fresh onslaught, and one hopes that this York. (7). Baltimore — Lem Q. Murray, 203 South Norwalk, Conn., knocked out Alf (Big Boy) Brown, 133 1-2, Detroit (8). Mass. — Tommy Jess- , is a correct estimate of the position. Certainly there is no doubt of the bravery of the celestials and, apart fro omther considerations, nature has set down some great barriers in the path oi the Japanese. ,:; The bomb-torn mountain city of Chungking lies less than 300 miles by air to the west of the strategic Yangtze port of Ichang which is in Jap hands. However. Ichang is at the eastern entrance of the Yangtze Gorges. West of this city are mountains through which the mighty river has cut the world- famous gorge that in some places is 2.000 feet deep in solid rock. The Gorge and the surrounding mountains provide strong defenses against invasion. True, th e rapids of the Yangtze can be negotiated by powerful river steamers which are built for these shallow, tumbling waters. Junks also are towed up to Chungking, as for generations past, by coolies. I've seen these river workers towing junks on the Yangtze at Chungking, straining in their rope . up, 138, Springfield, Mass., knocked out Bob Winters, 144, Philadelphia (3). Newark, N. J. — Curtis Sheppard. 186 1-2. Pittsburgh, outpoint- ed Larry Lane, 189 1-4, Trenton ( 10 ) . Providence, R. I. — Ralph Zannelli, 147 3-4, Providence, R. I.. outpointed Verne Patterson, 151 1-4 Hartford, Conn., (10). Chicago — Tommy Bell, 150 1-2, Detroit outpointed Willie Russell, 147, Columbus,' Ohio (8).u Fans Wondering When Reds, Cub Will Hit Stride By Judson Bailey Associated Press Sports Writer With the major leagues getting ready to resume action tomorrow with their second round of intersectional firing, the question that has everybody puzzled is how long can the other National League clubs continue to trample on the Cincinnati Reds and Chicago Cubs. The Bruins, particularly, have impressced every rival manager as one of the standout teams in the senior circuit. Yet they are deep in the cellar with only nine victories and 19 defeats and have been shut out seven times. Chicago has been getting generally good pitching and is third in the league in hitting. In fielding it has made fewer errors that the league - leading Brooklyn Dodgers and is among the leaders in double plays. A siege of illness and injuries has cut into the club's general effectiveness, no doubt, but on the basis of the records it is hard to see how the Cubs lost nine straight in the east. They will be joined by Lou Novi koff. their celebrated holdout when they open a home stand to morrow against the New Y o r Giants, who are in seventh place The combination of Novikoff and Wrigley Field may put them the upgrade, but they will need to sweep all three games from the Giants to ooze out of the cellar. Cincinnati's predicament is almost equally puzzling. The Reds' pitching has been as good as Chief-of-Staff LAUNCHED SEASOM CUICASO cues THGEE Brown Defends Agency on Price Action By STERLING F. GREEN Washington. May 36 —(/I 1 !— Thc Ugh Command of thc Office of 'rice Administration stuck lo.Hs ;tins today through a bombard- iient of denunciation from icssmcn, internal disputes, busi- and >roposals that it be stripped of ils :ood pricing and rationing power. llack on the job after a minor upcralion, Administrator Prcstiss M. Brown defended his agency's $400,000,000 federal subsidy program to cul the price ot meal, butler and coffee by 10 per cent at a closed hearing of the House Appropriations committee yesterday. Brown, seeking funds for the next fiscal year, Supported OPS's system ot community - wide dollars-and-cents price cilings on foodstuffs, a system which was being roundly denounced in tsvo other sessions on capitol hill. The OPA chief asked for funds to pay §1,400 new inspectors to help combat black markets, and or some 5,000 more ,?l,320-a-year clerks for thc agency's 5,500 local ration boards. Brown denied there had been 'mass resignations" in OPA'^ food jricc division. Later he issued a statement saying two resignations tallied its full strickiiig power with negligible cost, taking full advantage ot Ihe Forlresess' ability to carry out high level precision bombing while defending themselves. Fires visible for 50 miles blazed from Terranova harbor on the northeast coast of Sardinia when the four cngincd bombers hit dock installations, warehouses and an ammunition dump. One supply ship was blown up there, atiothct burst into flames, and a third was badly smashed. Roaring over La Maddalcna Sardinia's naval base in thc north the Fortresses caused severe dam age lo Ihe causeway and a swing ing bridge, hit an oil pier am mole and splintered a number o seaplanes at Ihe nearby islanc of Caprcra. A large formation of M.itchcll raided Ihe Olbla - Venafiorita ail field in Northern Sardinia whi! beating off eight enemy fightci with the help of escorting Ligh Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago — Lee Savold, 188 1-2, stopped Lou Nova, 200 1-2, after eight rounds of Washington, D. C., charity bout. Three Years Ago Southern California defeated Stanford by wo points in the Pacific Coast Conference track championship. Five Years Ago — Four Americans — Charley Yates, Johnny Goodman, Chuck Kocsis and Fred Haas, Jr., — reached fourth round of British amateur golf tourney. Flashes of Life By The Associated Press Department Washington A group of army expected and the hitting has been better than Manager Bill McKcch- nie dared hope. As a club only the Dodgers are hitting higher. Yet in two games last week-end thc Reds left 24 runners stranded. At Boston Johnny Vander Meer piched a two - hitter and was beaten and the next day Bucky Walters lost a four - hitter. At present the only thing i'ami- liar about the National League standings is the battle between Brooklyn and the St. Louis Cardinals for first place. The Boston Braves and Philadelphia Phillies, who have held onto the other berths in the first division will be put to strenuous tests in their first swing through Ihe west Besides New York at Chicago the series opening tomorrow in thc National League will call for Bos i ton at St. Louis and Philadelphia at Cincinnati in a pair of nigh games and Brooklyn at Pitts burgh. In thc American League the oas' ern clubs will be at home wit Cleveland at Boston, Chicago Philadelphia, Detroil at New Yor and St. Louis at Washingtonin night game. The question here will be whetl the Indians, usually not as formic able on the road as at home, retain the American League lead they grabbed from thc Yankees New York, May 2 —«>)— The emocratic game of tennis. . . .. wnds kindly funny, doesn'l it.' But that's one of the things they ry to impress on you the U. SPORTS -By Hugh S. Fullerton, Jr.- nings. Four of these interceptoi were shot down as bombs blan etcd thc field, destroying or dan aging a number of scattered ai craft and selling buildings iifir Carloforte harbor, on thc sont west lip, Arbiilax on Ihe east coas Iglesius on the west const, ai Alghero airfield in the north a I came under the bomb and in chinegun blanket spread by I Marauders, Lightnings and W; hawks. Meanwhile United State hca isted San Giovanni and Hogg, lubria at the toe of the Ha"''' ot In daylight assaults ycste d.i> lich left smoke sprouting nuiu ic ferry ships and buildings and a anker damaged. ( RAF medium bombers in turn ok over thc harbor of Messina Sicilian end of the ferry io"K' id cave the railway yards, fcriy i-minal and oil storage tanks a uth of high explosives 'l-hc Marauders ill Alghero re- orted that they completely cov- rcd that airfield with ft o m h ursts. A hangar and a fuel dump aught lire. * k Wo sowed bombs on Algh<- ike we sow wheat in North Jakola," said Technical Sergeant idling O. Syme of Landa, N. U. Bomb - carrying Lightening;; k'd he attack on Carloforlo liar»;>r. is the American operations c-iKd- oped almost every vital point of; the island's perimeter. The Light-, ilng pilots saw a supply ship enveloped i" flames from two direct- hits and four small craft disappear beneath the surtace. \.en Warhawk fighter pilots made a second attack on the harbor and Capt. Herbert C. Ross of Stockton, Calif., commanding Ihe night, was credited with hitting a supply .ship of large si/.e. f'' 'C IM Associated Press Sports Columnist Columnist John Beer reported Ibis comment from a fiuht fan: "The i next lime 1 see Allic Stolx I'll or! der four in the first row for the ! night he fights Joe Louis for the '/Lawn Tennis Association offices j heavyweight title." . . . Allie is a hose days. savs "Tennis." long way since the old Newport days.''. . . And what Ward wants s for more kids to learn Ihe game. 10 mailer which side of Ihe Bracks hcy've on. .... "We're trying U> encourage public parks play and persuade high schools to i-n- Kifi-pounder. . . And thc Philadi phia record summed up the same varii in the week's prize headline: '••Phour Phillies Phans are Phull of haith." competent coaches, not only TKe man v/Ko didnt know it was loa.de d had a brofher vrixo ihou^Kt Wshome wouldnt liff n Roy Anderson & Company Phone 810 Hope, Arkansas INSURANCE We close our place of business every Wednesday afternoon. In case of emergency "phone 85. officers studying the Japanese language still are arguing whether this passage in the textbook dealt with grammar or baseball: We have now reached a point where we may enquirte more fully into the structure of the verb. We have already spoken of the second base. In all there are five bases, one for each of the vowels." Sunday at Cleveland. to gage tor teams but to teach ihe boys and girls the right way to hit the ball and how to place their feet. About 1,500 high schools have such coaches." . . . Philadelphia is No. 1 in that line, as authorities have arranged to hold about ten tennis "clinics" at public schools. Petulant Press Since the fuss about signing Lou Novikoft started Windy City sports scribes Kiup Sides, one of Chicago paper has been printing a. dully box: "What ex - Cubs did yesterday.". . . When four Philadelphia fans ordered World Scries tickets from the Phillies, Newark, N. J., j Bigger Game | (News item: Long Island War League Uascball name postponed because of rush order in plant i: No baseball fan would be such a jerk As to kick when he reads: "Game off — war work." One-Minute Sports Page The Yankees drew 02,742 ash customers during ihcir two weeks in the west, or about as many as they used to Kcl. at the sladuim Ihcy were going good. . . Although thc Reds haven't won a Sundaj game this season, Bill McKcnclmic was celebrating last Sunday, was celebraling last Sunday. lad been accepted as the result i>f •policy differences", and added that there were resignations all the time, "some of them not altogether undesirable." Four others, lie said, hud left previously for other reasons. "The articles and rumors to the effect that there is to be a great change in personnel and authority are unfounded in fact," he declared. "Some who have left have. 1 fear, engendered these rumors." Earlier informed sources in OPA said about eight officials had tendered resignations or were considering Unit -step. Most of them formerly had been in the food industry, "and they were reported to feel that their proposals for food price control hud been ignored by the "lawyer's and economists" who promulgated thc present system which they charged was complicated, unenforceable, and in some cuses inflationary. Meanwhile, rumors of sentiment fur divorcing OPA from food control were crystalli/.ed by Rep. fierier (U-Mass.i, who told the House thai the nation's food ma- linery was "in a complete brcak- wn, approaching u major catas- >phc." llcrlcr proposed that one igk> i.gency bo given control of production, prices and rationing." I The War Food Administration, eadcd by Chester C. Davis, was iggestcd as the logical place for id control by Charles W. Holun, secretary of the National oopcralivc Milk Producers Assoc- rtion, in testimony before thc bombers from the Cairo air force IT All I UP fvwitho with MnxniuiH, fnr- IllininU mcrly Mcxirim lli-iil I'<>«'OF MINOR dor—ciiiilini!, moiliciilH. SKIN IRRITATIONS Market Report This Is Where We Came In St. Louis — The National Assoc- ation of Credit Men held their convention in St. Louis in 1903— the year of the great flood. Delegates were days late in ariving and many of them had to complete the trip by river steamer. So they waited 40 years before coming back to the river metropolis — and what happens? The surrounding area is inundated in the worst flood in 100 years. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, May 25 —(/Pi— Poultry, live; 7 trucks; firm; market unchanged. The Modern Trend North Hollywood, Calif. — Police theorized the holdup man who accosted Thomas R. Roberts must have lost his No. 1 ration book. He knocked Roberts down and took his shoes. AIRCRAFT JOBS OPEN For Trained Men and Women For full particulars listen to KWKH Monday, thru Friday 6:50 a. m. Sunday night 8:20 p. m. Also Electric Welding See—Or Write to Shreveport Aeronautical Institute Room No. 442 Grim Hotel, Texarkana We're Selling Health I to AMERICA This familiar scene takes place hundreds of times each day in pharmacies all over America— where trained scientists compound and dispense the medicines that keep Americans strong. Ward &. Son are proud of our part in selling health to America. Call us for expert service the next time your doctor writes a prescription. WARD & SON Phone 62 The Leading Drugget We've Got It GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, May 25 — (IP) — Rye prices advanced two cents a bushel today on the strength of large purchases by commission houses. many of them with eastern connections. Much of the purchasing was based on belief that rye will become increasingly important as a feed grain and also on the possibility that rye flour may be sent to Russia in the near future. Despite heavy realizing of profits from lale sales, rye closed at the day's top levels which also were the season's highest, and exactly two cents a bushel above yesterday's finish, July 93 - 93 1-3, September 94 7-8 - 95, wheat was 5-8 - 7-8 higher, corn unchanged at ceilings, and oats 3-8 - 5-8 advanced. 8 Potatoes, arrivals 126; on track 113; total US shipments 439; supplies light; for California long whites demand active and exceeds available supply; for southern Triumphs demand good; market firm at ceiling; Alabama 100 Ibs. sack Bliss Triumphs US No. 1, 3.914.20; Louisiana 100 Ibs. suck Bliss Truimphs generally good quality 4.25 - 30; California 100 Ibs. sack long whites U. S. No. 4.40 - 63; Idaho Russet Burbanks US No. 1, 4.53. No cash wheat. Corn No. 3 yellow LOG 1-2. No oats. Barley malting 90 - 1.07 nom. Soybeans No. 4; bellow 1.U5 1-4. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, May 25 M'I—. Belated bidding for selected mils and industrial favoriles helped the stock market to shake off some ot its lethargy today although many leud- ers continued to search unsuccessfully for support. Dealings, sluggish until the linal hour, picked up on the revival, und transfers fnr the full session, were | around 1,000,000 shares. Gains lu- [ ward the close ranged from frac- j lions lo 2 points generally, v.'ilh a j few .spreads (if 4 i.r so. Minor loss- es were fairly well distributed. Futures closed 25 lo 35 cents a bale higher. Oct—opened, 19.95; closed l'J.94-95 jly—opened, 20.24; closed, 20.21 Dec—opened, 19.U3; closed 19.82-83 Mch—opened, 10.C4; closed, 19.62 May—opened, 19.52; closed, l!).51a Middling spot 22.1Gn; up U. N - Nominal. Today's Guest Star W. N. Cox, Norfolk Virginian Pilot: •'What's wrong with thi sentence: Maybe Lefty Gomez \vi be lucky enough to catch on wit Ihe PhifliesV. . . This is it, the si nation that proves Ihe baseba world is going up und down some tiling like the elevators in a Mai- Brothers comedy." The Great Pyramid of GUeh, | Egypt, required 100,000 slaves 30 years to build. Victory Gardeners Learn Farmers' Woe Boulder, Colo.—I/I')— A sprii storm flattened the pea plants victory gardeners, shredded the Ic luce plants and froze lh beans.. This nave city folks a glimp "f a farmer's everyday problems ays A. A. Paddock, publisher The cypress tree has knees, peculiar growlhs on Ihe rools. Tyke-Tote r . eiiutc Agriculture committee. Chinese Girl Calls Chop Suey Pet US Dish Chattanooga, Tcnii. —(/l'|— Maila i S-/.e, daughter of a former Chinese ambassador lo the- United Slates, has a favorite American ,ish. "Il's chop sucy," she said on i recent visit here. Second choice is lamburgcr. ie Boulder Daily Camera. "He onslanlly is fighling frost, wind, ust storms and droughl. So pcr- ;ips anulhcr advantage "f "'e Vic- ry Garden movement is Ihe great- r understanding it will bring be- ween city dwellers and Ihe far- ners." Elephant Helps The Scrap Drive Asheville, N. C. —i/l'j— Betsey, in elephant at the zou here, possibly with the scrap melal drive, in nin'1, reached over the fence of her ;jen and snatched the 1<>P uii u " automobile parked nearby. Allied Aircraft (Continued From Page One) nounccd yesterday by Berlin to have landed. The planes unleashed u merciless storm of bombs and dealt their heaviest blows to this vital Axis base west of thc Italian mainland. Docks, shipping and airfields suffered heavily. One supply ship exploded, four small vessels were sunk and seven others damaged by thc cascade of bomb hits. Thc Americans lost only three planes during the Sardinian sweeps. The present Allied nir offensive, unlike the German air forccs's ut- templs li> ncutrali/.e the British fortress island of Malta lust year when Marshal Erwin Rommel was jressing toward the nile, muin- WANT THIS IS THE BRAND! PRINCE ALBERT SMOKES RICH WITHOUT 6ITE. .IT'S MILDER. FAST, EASY ROLLIN; TOO. FIRM, NEAT- IT'S CRIMP CUT. A-l IN PIPES, TOO! fine roll-your-own cigarettes in every handy pocket package of Prince Albert THE NATIONAL JOY SMOKE Announcement To our many friends and former customers: I have purchased the N. U. Cassidy Grocery on Norlh Ha/el *, Street. We appreciate your patronage. E-W Grocery & Market , BYRON EVANS Get Studebaker semce Model I.'l.by Leo ami Li'.Uo Joyce !•'< rgu-'on demon!:trM'/ in New Vuik * baby aln.lli-r which shopping mother fan fold into papoose-like "baby-pack," leaving her hands free. Siamese Must Have Time to Kill Pueblo. Colo. —i.-Vi— A Siamese applied nl the Pueblu ordnance plant fur work. He's down on the lime'keeper'.-; bunk as Leo W. Ward and no wonder. His Siamese name Lleieusszi.iieussze».sx.es Wilihim- ;zisslei-- and a whole lot more, but thai yives you an idea. Romance in Reverse Winston -Salem, N. C. - I/I J >— There was ,,u lust motion in this divorce siiit. The cumplainl. as filed in court here, aliened that the couple was separated two days before the date on which they wcr o married. - — - ~f* o m • —• dl a la-ad waiter at w British seaside- hotel received more than $100,000. lie hud served at. head waiter lor 49 years. C ARS that are allowed to deteriorate in operating efficiency may affect the success of the entire wartime transportation effort. Don't let your car become a liability when it should be a help. Have frequent inspections made so that serious trouble won't get a chance to develop. No matter what make you drive, you'll find that die Essential Transportation Workers employed by Studebaker dealers are thoroughly qualified to help keep your car in tip-top condition. They use special wartime servicing procedures that were worked out by factory experts in the great Studebaker engineering laboratories and on the famous 800-acrc Studebaker proving ground. Bring your car in regularh—at least once a month— for a careful Studebaker check-up. Archer Motor Company East Third Street <;/<»>e ea$, tires and V-^ra\?^5?rse t °a »-«SnSu^ remarkably. Our ^^ ,. opl ,1nr

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