Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 29, 1943 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, May 29, 1943
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PMI toil* HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Saturday, May 29^ 1943 China's Communists Back Government AgainstJ&ps ^^^^^^ -- • - .......I- -... i ii i i i ii i i i I"" * t\r\ f+ «..i.vt o 11 rl i\f- O *< t" v I I V Analysis of the News by Mackenzie Editorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph or Cable. By DeWITT MacKENZlE One of the best pieces of news to come out of China in a long time is the formaUdcclaration by the Chinese Communists that they will stand by the government "until Japan and her Axis partners are defeated and construction of an independent, Democratic China is completed." This announcement means that the Red Armies in the field — and there are sevral of them will fight beside Generalissimo Chiang Kai Shek's forces to the end. It means on the face of it that settlement .. of the dangerous political fight between the Communists and the central government may be postponed until the conclusion of the war. That's of the utmost importance not only to China but to the cause of the United Nations. Sooner or later there must be a show down between the Reds and the central government to determine whether the Communist party shall be permitted to exsit along with General Chiang's Kuomintang (Nationalist) party, which is the only one recognized officially. Should this show - down come while the war is in progress it might easily produce a catastrophe. This quarrel is no academic conflict of words. There have been many clashes at arms be tween the Communist led armies and the central government forces notably in the summer of 194( when bloody dissension invaded the Chinese ranks along the Chino Jap battle-front. China's gravest hour of trial ii her conflict with the Japanes 1 lies immediately ahead. She is woe fully weak from every point o view. About her only resources ar manpower (for which she lacks equipment) and unlimited courage and determination. Her ,task is to keep herself from being knocked out pending the time when the Allies can give her adequate aid. The present Jap offensive along the Yangtze towards Chungking may provide the c r uc i a 1 test. Should the Nipponese capture Chungking and overrun the surrounding territory it might to all intentse end the Chinese - Japanese war. The period of emergency may last for some months before the United Nations can launch a ma jor blow at the Japanese on the continent and thus relieve the be the link with victory. It's interesting that the Communist declaration coincides with Moscow's action in dissolving the Comintern which years ago labeled itself the "general staff of world revolution." In connection with its promise of support for the government, the central executive committee of the Chinese Communist party endorsed the Moscow move as hastening the defeat of the Axis powers. Flashes of Life By The Associated Press Worcester, Mass. — A motorist stopped to pick flowers beside highway. OPA inspectors investigated to determine whether he as pleasure driving and said they found that: The flowers he was picking were protected by law. He had no registration plate for the automobile, no driving license, no ration sticker for his windshield, no federal auto use stamp, no tire inspection sticker, no safety inspection sticker and no gasoline ration book — but he had lenty of gasoline in the tank. M For Many Lake Lure, N. C.—Today's "M" ward goes to Mrs. Rosa Lynch f Lake Lure. She has 11 children. Their name: May. Maude, Mary, fcindy, Minnie, Mamie, Millie, lilton, Miller, Manning and Marin. Hero Philadelphia — If there is any lurther question about the fans' es- eem for the rejuventated Phillies: Somebody jimmied a display case and stole a picture of Manager Bucky Harris. Helping Hands Bellefonte, Pa. — They'll be calling Dog Catcher Jim Marshall Silent Jim" from now on. On his way to buy some chloroform, he mentioned to some townspeople that he had to kill two stray dogs. Returning, he found a broken window in the pound — and no dogs. Cupid's Helpers Miami, Fla. — A Miami couple has volunteered to lend cupid a hand in weddings of servicemen away from home. "We just can't think about young couples going into that cold, bleak courthouse without a friend or relative around and then walking out alone, without doing something about it," said Mr. and Mrs. Edward G. Longman, so they now offer their home, complete with organ, for the nuptals. And, "if we get enough warning" they throw in a decorated wedding cake. Braves, Phillies May Have Tough Time in Future By SID FEDER Associated Pr^ss Sports Writer It may be a little early to say the honeymoon is over for th e bewildering Boston Braves and the high-flying Phillies, but off the developments of recent days there are indications the bride and groom arc getting ready to start fighting over the biscuits, anyway. This is not to say the Phils :'nd the Bostons are about to nose-dive right out of the stratosphere and head back to their old stomping grounds down among the old shoes and the empty barrels in the rear. As a matter of fact, they'd have a tough time getting past Jimmy Wilson's woeful Chicago Cubs and Frankie Frisch's pathetic Pittsburgh Pirates, who are having a high lod time — well, a time- anyway — trying to sec who's going to get lower in Ihe National League's sub-basements. But when the Braves bowed to the St. Louis Cardinals 2-1 in ten innings yesterday, and the Phils blew a five - run lead to hand the Cincinnati Reds an 11-8 win, it marked the fourth loss in the last five trips to the post for both the Bostons and the Quaker City "darlings". Two of the Braves beatings were by the Cubs, land this is quite a trick, like trying to change a three - dollar bill at your favorite bank. It just isn't done. And the Phils have let the Reds score 19 runs in three games, which might even give the Rhincland- es the mistaken impression they are sluggers. The 11 runs the Reds chalked up in yesterday's Koffee '- K 1 a t c h, for instance, were four more than they'd scored in any previous game this season. And the Phils had to really go to work to lose the ball games. But they finally Lite of Partee Barons Again in First Place in Southern Loop By PHIL CLARK Atlanta, May 29 - Difficult Ten (Continued From Page One) because both arc impondcrazlcs—- Ihc cumululivc cfrccl of ncrlnl bombardment on Axis production and transport; and the suggestion, made in several informed but perhaps wishfully - thinking quarters recently, that Axis resistance may collapse—not soon—but suddenly. The latter opinion, voiced open (/P) —Those SPORTS ROUNDUP -By Hugh S. Fnllerton, Jr. bnttllng Barons were back in first place in the topsy - turvey Southern Association pennant chase today. Birmingham bulled Nashville out of the favored spot by taking the rubber game of their red - hot five - game set to 3-0, last night. The win gave the Barons a half- game margin over Ihc Vols, but left Ihc fight for first place in as ig a stew as ever. The Vols and Barons part company today, Birmingham journeying to Knoxvillc and Nashville going home to entertain New Orleans In the only games carded for the southern. Chattanooga's steam .- rolling choo - choos ran over the hapless Memphis Chicks again yesterday. 2-1 for their fifth straight victory. It gave the Engcl men a solid grip on third place and left them only a few points -back of the leaders. Atlanta's Crackers found the range again last night to trip the Little ,Rock Travelers, 2-1. It was victory No. 3 in the Crackers' current climb. Charley Coxard southpawccl the Atlanta Crackers to a slim win over Little Rock, setting the Travs down with a half - dozen hits and outlasting the veteran Ed Lopat. Lopat granted nine Cracker blows but lost when Atlanta broke a 1-1 deadlock in the last of the ninth Bobby Dews, newly - acquired Atlanta catcher, took hitting honors with three for four, one a double. Today's games: Birmingham (unannounced) at Knoxville (Anderson or Warchol). New Orleans (Sanncr or Win field) at Nashville (Lindscy;. ly not long ago by Field Marshal Jan Christian Smuts of South Africa, appears to be bused on a growing belief' that Gorman military leaders arc so completely committed to offense by training and experience that they do not un derstand and cannot wage a successful war of exhaustion, and art likely to risk everything in a fina great offensive, probably agains Russia. - Lanza estimates that 200 Axis divisions, about liiO of them Gcr man, are engaged on the Russia) front. In Western Europe and in cscrve arc about 100 German div- sions, he says, and the Axis satellites have about 100 more divt-^ sions in various European areas. To accomplish one of the major ibicctivcs of an invasion — malt- ng It impossible for Germany to •cplacc troops exhausted in Russia -Lanza figures for "'vadrng Q * forces must engage at least 100 * divisions in balllc, cuimnenUnK that "the magnitude of the invasion task is apparent," Speculation on what might happen it Turkey joined the Allies. Lanza poinst out Istanbul woul.1% be "a superb base" for invasion of the Balkans, and passage tit the Dardanelles also would make possible landings on the Bulgarian iiiul Roumanian coasts, possibly with Ihc assistance of Russian v troops. Hilly Soulhworth say:; his Cardinals gel nettled if a game is postponed. So he usually lets them get ^. a workout under the stands. '.'V<v,!«--'fl &«8;raSiVK''CW-Wr«•***W-!V-?it.l ! J5 ?S.W» Associated Press Sports Columnist gajny for three runs in the eighth. The big gun in the 14 - hit Red spree was Steve Mesncr, w h o rapped out a double and two singles and knocked in four runs. Shakey Norman, Okla. — Harold Dundee spent five days in the University of Oklahoma infirmary. A dead snake bit him. Dundee was skinning the snake in the biology laboratory when the ,, ,-, u . „_.. ,„ ihirxi- ihis hand slipped and struck pressure on the Chinese^ As thing, still dangerous fangs, now stand, the United Nations will ' have to open up a route to Chung king by ousting the Nipponese from Burma. Uh n 1 e s s circumstances change, m this means a great water - borne invasion of Burma from India, and that can't come before the end of the mon It Back-Fired Camp Abbot, Ore. — Said the sergeant to the WAAC, "take it easy. These motorcycles are tricky." WAAC Auxiliary Agnes M. Son- Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago — Byron Nelson defeated Harry Cooper, 1 up in 38 holes, in quarterfinal match of National PGA Tourney at Atlanta City. Three Years Ago — Bobby Feller of Cleveland, pitched 7 to 4 victory over Detroit for seventh win of season and Bucky Walters of Cincinnati, blanked Pirates 4 to 0 for eighth straight verdict. Five Years Ago — New York Yankees dropped to fourth place following second straight defeat by Athletics, 11 to 9. New York, May 29 —(/P)— They Frtiizie Zivic fight at Pittsburgh's Forbes Field, but Johnny Allen did a pretty fair job of subbing for Jake as the "one-man riot.". . . Greg Rice will appear in the new role of coach at the Metropolitan A.A.U. track championships tomorrow. He has entered five cadets from the Merchant Marine Academy where he's athletic instructor. They're all "unknown" except Francis Dunbar, former Villanova quarter milcr. . . . The Canadian army has taken over the active management of Pvt. Johnny Greco, leaving both his Canadian pilot, Pete Odet, and his United States handler, Abe Elkins, looking on from the outside. in the Brooklyn press box the other day and told the boys that the Dodgers aren't in a class with the air force when it comes to playing poker. Great Force (Continued From Page One) four-cngincd American bombers have boon idle since the two- pronged attack on the submarine bases at Wilhelmshave and E,v.- den Friday a week ago. (Dispatches from Berlin, reach ing Bern yesterday, said the death toll as the result of the attacks Soldiers in Puerto Rico Conga Experts San Juan, P. R. (/T)—When Uncl Sam's soldiers nncl sailors on guarc Puerto Rico come back, they' be ballroom exponents of lute American friendship, able to pas along the intricacies of rumba, coi ga, the guaracha and the danza. And the dark-eyed pucrtori qucnas back in San Juan will b beating it out eight to a bar at beat. In return for weekly lessons Latin-American steps to the troops hep to scrub-downs with a boogie and sailors at San Juan's USO center, pretty Puerto Ricans are Tragedy strikes at quiet, secluded Kraiktower. Grandmother Kraik finds herself involved in a murder mystery that shakes her household. Does she want this murder solved, or Is ;she determined to lead polite a merry chase? Can you guess her motiVfe?" on the Moehnc and Edcr dams getting lessons in jitiorbugging. soon deluge in the fall, as this col- nenfelt of Eau Claire Wis, hopped umn has pointed out before. The minmium time that the Chinese will have to shift largely for themselves, except for increased help from the Allies in the way of air power, therefore would seem to be some six months. The United Nations may undertake operations in the Southwest Pacific which will act as a deterrent to the Japs on the continent, but these operations can scarcely halt the Jap efforts to complete their conquest of China while the Allies are engaged in defeating Hitler. Thus the solidarity of the Communist and the central government forces at this juncture may 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 aboard, gave Sgt. Bill Anthony a snappy exhibition of motorcycle maneuvering. Later she explained that she had been a cycle expert for eight years and once made a 7,500 mile solo tour of the U. S. Would the sergeant like to see her clippings? "Nuts," said Sgt. Anthony. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Hollywood, Calif.—Luther (SluR- ger) White, 137, outpointed Julio Jmiinez, 135 3-4, Yucatan, Mex. (10) ""Worcester, Mass.—Johnny Cool, 134, Worcester, stopped Russ Sawyer, 135, New York (5). . San Francisco — George Duke, 150, Petaluma, Calif., outpointed Bobby Berger, 146, Chicago (8). Taking No Chances One of the signs posted in the Phillies clubhouse by owner Bill Cox reads: "Players will be handed their last two weeks pay at the end of the season when they turn in compile uniforms at the office." . . . Which seems to emphasize the point that this is the first time in many years that a Phillies' suit would be regarded as a souvenir. Market Report LOOKING FOR NEW QUARTERS? Use The Classified . . . It's Direct Don't wear yourself to a frazzle trying to find new living quarters . . . your time's too valuable! Look through the HOPE STAR classified section. It's the efficient method of finding a new home. HOPE STAR NEW YORK STOCKS New York, May 29 — (/P) —Buying of peace stocks continued to give the market a bright appearance in today's brief pre - holiday session. While the list had to contend with further profit taking on the lengthy advance to 3 - year peaks, this was absorbed in most cases without a great deal of unsettlement. Short covering helped prop most departments. Dealings were slow and trends uneven at the start. Turnover eventually expanded with the aid of out - of - town orders. Principal exchanges will recess Monday for observance of Memorial Day. Transfers approximated 600,000 shares. 15.50; bulk going at 14.00 - 15.00; yearlings mostly odd head sirted off loads of lambs and went at $1.00 discount from comparable lambs; common and medium clipped lambs cashed at 11.5012.50; shorn slaughter ewes ranged downward from 8.00. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., May 29 WV-(U. S. Dept. Agr.)—Hogs. 400; meager supply; good and choice 180-250 Ibs. strong to 10 high er than Friday's average at 14.2535; compared with close last week market generally 15-25 lower. Cattle, 25; calves, 25; compared with Friday last week steers and bulls steady; mixed yearlings, heifers and vealers 25 lower; cows 50 - 55 lower; replacement steers strong; top for week, 1238 Ib. steers 16.25; 1086 Ib. yearlings and 935 Ib. mixed yearlings 16.00; 784 Ib heifers 15.60; cows 14.00; sausage bulls 13.75; replacement steers 15.65; vealers 15.50; bulks for week, steers 14.00 - 15.55; mixed yearlings and heifers 13.00 15.35; cows 11.25 - 12.75; replacement steers 14.00-15.25. Sheep, none; compared close last week, sheep and lambs most ly steady; choice spring lambs, top for week at 16.25; majority of these few at 15.00 - 16.00; good choice clipped lambs .. topped NEW YORK COTTON New York, May 29 —(/P)— Cotton futures prices rallied near the I close today on local and New Or- j leans covering. Demand was increased by price fixing against textile contracts. . . Offerings were limited and came through hedge selling and liquidation. Futures closed 10 to 25 cents a bale higher. jly__opened, 20.22; closed, 10.20 Oct—opened, 19.95; closed, 19.93 Dec—opened, 19.80; closed, 19.80 Mch—opened, 19.62; closed, 19.60 May—opened, 19.50; closed 19.48-49 N - Nominal. One-Mnute Sports Page Pittsburgh Johnny Ray, who specializes in handsome hammerers, is about to unveil Regis O'Toole, a middleweight who has been drilling under Ray's tutelage over a year. Johnny also is working with Charley Waters, a Notre Damo boy, but isn't ready to let him fight as a pro ... as soon as William (tho the) Helis bought attention for $55,000, he signed Georgic Woolt to ride the hoss in Monday's Suburban Handicap. . . The fabulous (well, almost) Fred Digby of the New Orleans item has done it again. He picked the finish of the Withers 1-2-3, same as the Derby and Prcakness. . . . Mount St. Scharles Academy of Woonsocket, R. I., has a -unique father-son coaching combination in Louis Lcpine, once a Detroit Tiger, and 255 - pound Louis, Jr., former minor league pitcher — Dave Woods, who was Alf Vandcrbilt's publicity ma n at Belmont Park, doesn't even rate a badge there now. may reach 20,000 and that Paul Schmidt, Nazi foreign press chief told correspondents Germany would resort to "far - reaching reprisals with new diabolical engines" against England. (The Berlin correspondent of the Tribune do Geneve said thc^ Ger man people are being told ^it is "better to be in Berlin today than in London clay after tomorrow") A total of 12,000 RAF crewmen took part in the super raids this week on Dortmund, Dusscldorf and Essen, Lord Sherwood, undersecretary for air, dicsloscd in a speech at Dumfries, Scotland. "Our efforts -will be doubled and even trebled," he added. Warning Italy to be prepared for greater air attacks, he said: "She is starting to feel a little of our air power, but she will receive much more both in Sicliy and Sardinia and on the mainland, despite the wails ol the Rome radio. Whitey Wielclcmann, Boston Braves shortstop, handled 83 chances flawlessly this season before he made his first error. Begins Wednesday, June 2, 1943 in the I is ready wherever invasion conies f Production of (Continued From Page One) Noblewomen Work In British Plants Washington (/P) — Titles held by British women in war work mean nothing in the plants where members of the ''privileged class" have Montagu is a skilled machinist, become good mechanics. Lady Lady Ursula Manners works in an aircraft factory, and the Countess Wharncliffe, who inherited an aircraft plant from her husband, worked her way up from the benches and now runs the factory, according to a report from, the Office of War Information. Today's Guest Star Jerry Mitchell, New York Post: "Bucky Harris, now steering the startling Phillies, believed he'd be managing the Dodgers today if the army had taken Lippy Doruch- er. . . 'Branch Rickey called mo in and we talked for an hour.' he says, 'and if I'm any judge of conversation, I believe I'd have got the job Many other fairly good judges of conversation have come out oi' such sessions with the reverend wondering not only what he said, taut what day it was and why somebody was always hitting them behind the head like that." servo figure to 450.000,000 barrels as of Jan. 1, 1043." There wore 142 stripper wells permanently abandoned and "for economic reasons 279 wells were temporarily shut down as of Dec. 31, 1942." "A price increase may start these wells to pumping again and also be the incentive toward commencing of several secondary recovery projects in the fields discovered between 1022 and 1937." In another paper for the A.I. M. E., Crowcll and Thigpen wrote: "Northwest Arkansas p r o- duced 5,736,000,000 cubic feet of natural gas during 1942, the trend of production having been general upward over the past five years. "Since 1904 a reserve of 237 billion cubic fec>t has been discovered in northwest Arkansas of which approximately 162 billion cubic feet have been expended, leaving a reserve of approximately 75 billion cubic feet available as of Jan. 1, 1943. Per well reserves, over all, are unusually high because of the practice of multiple completions." « i* '5 A new lescopic sight for reargun- ;rs on fighter planes n at I ible a wider arc of fire. Se r vice Dept. Maj. George Kenmore, former auburn football and baseball star and the Tigers' ace in their 1938 Orange Bowl victory over Michigan State, recently was awarded the Silver Star for gallantry in the Tunisian sector. . . Elder Craft, widely known Virginia ring referee who frequently has officiated in the New York — Chicago Golden Gloves bouts, is back in the Navy with the Scabees. He was a sailor during World War One and at Vera Cruz in 1914. . . Lieut. Bob Bartering Stage Reached on Coffee Wash in uli in M'I -- Coffee is becoming so precious that it has barter value in some parts of the country according to the Office of War Information. In Louisiana recently a pound of it was offered as first prize for the largest first-day catch in the opening of the annualmusk- vat trapping wea:-on. In Oklahoma City formal invitations to a society dinner asked guests to bring a THE Associated Press plans it* war reporting for this and hundreds of newspapers as a general plans a campaign-far in advance! Months before the invasion of Africa, AP s Chief of Foreign Service, John Evans, strengthened the staffs in London, Cairo, the Middle East, likewise, AP looked to its communications. . / The result was AP flashed the first story from the Second Front. It continued »o provide readers of this newspaper with superior reporting to the finish of the campaign in Africa. Meantime, AP prepared for the invasion of Europe. It is ready with a chain of American- staffed bureaus that virtually ring "Fortress Europe"-Loridon, with more than a score of seasoned war reporters under AP Chief -»f Bureau Robert Bunnelle; Algiers, with the crack staff under Chief of Bureau Edward Kennedy that covered the African campaign; Cairo, with a staff equally experienced and assigned to tho Mediterranean and Near East; Bern, in the heart of Europe; Madrid, Stockholm, Ankara, Moscow, not to mention roving correspondents from Iceland to Iran. At home a corps of specially recruited experts under the direction of AP Foreign News Editor, Glenn Babb, is on hand to edit the news of invasion. Many were AP foreign correspondents in Tokyo, Berlin, Paris, London, Madrid, Rome. Thus AP and this newspaper are ready—at home and abroad — wherever, whenever invasion comesl 'and i neVs on fighter planes makes poss-i Cookc. former New York Herald ... r .,f foR PMf .h dna I .. , . :.,T *_. *!„_ [Tribune sports writer, turned up I tablespoon of coffee e<ic.n.

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