Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 31, 1943 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Monday, May 31, 1943
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STAR, H 0 P I, PAGI FOUR BJJitfn 1 i '.'M ' ' ' ' "" Yanks in Front; Dodgers, Cards to Open Series By JUDSON BAILEY Associated Press Sports Writer The New York Yankees have straightened out the dispute over leadership of the American League and the Brooklyn Dodgers will have a chance today to accomplish the same end in the National League. The Dodgers open a four-game series at St. Louis and all they have to do to keep the Redbirds on their roost in second place is get a split. The senior circuit rivals divided their first four - game ser ies in Brooklyn. It took the Yankees a week to get the traffic ticup at the top ol the American League untangled The champions were bumped out of the lead at Cleveland on May 23 and up until yesterday had been pushed into We background while the Indians and Washington Sen ators scrambled for first place honors. , n But yesterday, before the larg est crowd of the season, aO.ei paid, the Yankees swept a double header from Cleveland 4-3 and 3- to regain the lead as Washingtp lost twice to the Chicago """ f Sox 5-2 and 5-1. The turnover at the top ot in American League was only one of many interesting items as the major leagues put on the first half of their double - barreled Memorial Day celebration before a total paid attendance of 172.984. All clubs will play doubleheaders again today. The Philadelphia Athletics swept two games from. the St. Louis •> Browns 3-0 and 4-1 and moved into third place in the junior circuit. Don Black, a rookie, just missed a no-hitter in blanking the Browns in the first game. The only blow was a fourth - inning single by Vernon Stephens, the league s leading batter, who was to leave for California today to take nis induction exam. Jesse Flores, the league s standing freshman hurlcr, pitched seven-hit ball in the second game for his sevenlh slraight triumph He was beaten 1-0 in his first start of the season. Stephens made three ' of these hits, too, but fanned with -MAWOVVAJ2 (4AO FOOT - Barons, Crackers and Vols Take Doubleheaders Atlanta. May 31 -(.I 1 )- Things happen thick and fast in the Southern Association and yestcr- day was the day for three clubs — Birmingham, Atlanta and Nashville — to lay it on thick. Each team copped a twin bill, Atlanta pouncing on the Memphis Chicks for 1-0 and 6-4 victories, Birmingham taking Knoxville s measure 11-4 and 4-3 and Nashville thumping the New Orleans Pelicans 10-7 and 4-2. Chattanooga's double feature at Little Rock was postponed. Vernon Curtis turned in a pitching masterpiece by limiting Doc Trothro's lowly Chicks to a pair of safeties after the Crackers had given him a 1-0 lead in the first frame. In the second contest, the Crackers spotted the cellar-dwellers two runs in the fourth inning and. Memphis, in an apparently generous mood, committed four costly errors in the fifth stanza to give Atlanta the edge. And the Crackers stayed out in front. The twin wins enabled Al Lcitz's boys to escape from sixth place in the standings and perched Here Is Bomber That War Bonds of Arkansas Legionnaires Paid for Interned Japs Better Fed Than Civilians Uay that the B5.0CK).odd Japanese be <g held in ton relocation cento s in this country probably . m. among Hie best fed civilians in the y »«c to the- »>v< ; f K;'; slarl ^ » < Greetings, Her Schicklegrubcr! You too, Mumbling Mussy! And'the same to your pals. Hirohito and llidcki Tojo! . • Greetings from Arkansas! From her 15.000 Legionnaires; munitions plants; her alum- her SPORTS ROUNDUP •By Hugh S. Fullerion, Jr Associated Press Sports Columnist the bases loaded at bat. on his last turn The Boston Red Sox downed De- H.' tr'oit twice 3-0 and 5-1 with Dick Newsome pitching the shutout on i six hits and Lou Lucier being al— most equally effective in the nightcap on seven safeties. — ,' In the National League Brooklyn 50. battered the Cincinnati Reds twice I s 6-0 and 10-6. Whit Wyatt's soft stuff . baffled the Reds in the first game and they made only three hits. — :' They were outsluggcd in the sec- New York, May 31 —(/P)—If you?: have been wondering what about the football season next fall, what do you suppose the colleges have been doing?. . . Fordham already has had two games cancelled; at least two others are doubtful and Jack Coffey doesn't know what to mswer when scheduled rivals ask him what to expect of the Rams ered every inch of that ground because the army is just moving in . Bruce Gehrke reports there were several days this spring when he not only took part in Columbia's spring practice but he was it Top turnout for any one day was six or seven. . Cornell's Carl Snavely expects to get as much tout of Navy V-12 trainees as he did out of civilian players because athletics are a definite part of the Navy program while the students Form Leaders Challenge Price Plan them in fifth position as New Orleans dropped into the sixth -slot. A pair of homers, one each by Judge Beelcr and Bob Usncr, helped the league-leading Barons cling to th c top rung of the southern ladder as Birmingham pushed across eight runs in two frames to win thc opener 11-4, although Knoxville and thc winners each bagged 11 hits. . The opening game at Nasvhille was climaxed by Mel Hicks'.three- run four-master in Ihe eighth which gave the Volunteers from Nashville a 10-7 win. Thc Vols also came back to cop thc finale, thus hoisting themselves into see- the ' Pelicans paced by David Douglass, with three for four, out- hit the winners 12-11 in the first game ana Garden Gillenwatcr, Gcrogc Hausman and Al Common- wilh Iwo hits each, led a inum ore mines; her business, industry, and agriculture—from a I thc«c 2,000,000 ot us. we send gcet- ings,'greetings of death and dc struction in the form of 'Rebel shells from Dixie. They will fall thick and fast fron "The'Arkansas Legionnaire" am thousands of other heavy am medium bombers and fighters—a made principally from a product o Arkansas. The Arkansas Legionnaire •lying Fortress, is thc gift of Le- ionnaircs ot Arkansas to their omradcs who arc fighting on thc ar-flung battle fronts of the world. H will be backed up by a medium bomber and a doxcn fighters---.!!! •n-ovidcd through purchase of SL- 101) 000 worth of Extra K bonds in the' Legion's Buy-a-Bomber bond selling campaign a tew weeks ago The Flying Fortress was nearim completion on thc assembly line o an unnamed bomber plant when the accompanying picture was made. All-Arkansas Product Th n rom the bauxite mines of Arkansas—from Pulaski and Saline counties. Doubtless Arkansas aircraft plant workers helped build her. Perhaps Arkansas boys may be selected to pilot the huge plane, or to chart her course or to man her guns as she delivers her greetings of doom. Certainly some ot her death-dealing cargo will come from the munitions plants in Arkansas New Washington. May 31 — UP>— nuoncement that the Office Price Admnitstration intends subsidize food prices, startin of to with T'- r ond game. 'Pittsburgh rocketed from seventh to fourth in the standings by pummeling and 2-1. the Phillies twice 4-3 The only doubleheader that was divided was at St. Louis, where the New York Giants won the firs game 7-6 and then lost the second 3-2 as Murry Dickson and George usually had to sandwich drills between late classes and dinner- hour jobs. . . When Mike Conner, Southeastern Conference Commissioner, asked for reports on how many 17-year-olds would be available next fall, Wilbur Hutsell of Auburn replied: "Mr. Commissioner we have taken stock of our 17- year-olds in thc football squad and he says that he would like very uch to play football next sea- butler tomorrow, broughl a prompt ^ oc ^ iHucllin) challenge from congressional At i ; , n ta farm leaders today. (Kelley) The government program, as ex- Birmingham plained by agriculture department officials, is designed to build up surplus stcoks of farm commidties during periods of heavy produclion. The surplus then would be used during "lean" periods. Thus, aUriculture spokesmen said, hie administration hopes to accumulate stocks which will allow the supply of butler and other foods to flow into essential civilian markets in addition to furnish- IS, VVILI1 V" " " ;-• . , , Orleans batting attack which shaded Nashville 0-8 in the second con- games and probable li;iii:i.;? < T , New Orleans (Rogers) at Nashville (Signer). Chattanooga test. Tomorrow's pitchers: (Jacobs) at Little (Todd) at Memphis (unannounced) at Engineers Keep Watch Over Flood Waters Little Rock, May 31 -(A')-Whilc engineers and soldier flood fight crs manitaincd constant viRil ovc sodden and still threatened levees the Arkansas river eased its re cord crest today nearer the might. Mississippi and safety. Mthough thc river was falling a all stages, it still held vast quai tities of water and engineers explained that until it drops below Not only did money to build "TV Arkansas Legionnaire" come fro the pockets of citizens ot tins state, but 85 to 00 percent of the material going into its construction came Odd Names Crop Up in Health Records Alanta, Ga. (/P)-Thc State Health Department here can provide unusual names for anybody who want o write a novel. Its vital statistics livision reports these names as: isted in its records: Fuller Boo/.c, Wash Saturday, Be Careful McGce. Georgia Possum, Asia Minor and Extra White. The Buy-a-Bomber campaign was proposed by Lieut Col Hendrix Lackey, state commander of the Legion and commander of the Arkansas Guard. It was approved by the Department Executive nittec and was hailed stically by thousands world. Reports tors preparatory public committee heannus in H e operation of the relocation teni .1 showed a plentiful supply of b . pork, mutton, canned pork. > beans, potatoes, coffee, o. n. c fish and chocolate bars m 11 camps committee spokesmen said They added that Hie supplies are'furnished by thc Army Quarl- remastcr Corps. The investigators rcp-rted a week's shipment to the Man/anar(, ) location camp in California from the quartermaster depot at Mi . Loma, Calif., included ~~.M» pounds ot while potatoes, ,.U< pounds of coffee, 12.000 pounds of hard wheat flour. 12.001) pounds j of soft wheat flour, 12.000 pounds of pancake flour, more than i,.7M) jars of marmalade and jams. H.- 440 cans of evaporated milk, l»0.000 pounds of rice, 7,200 pounds of spauelti, 21,BOO pounds of sugar, 2 500 pounds of bananas, 120 boxes i' of grapefruit containing 300 grape fruit per box, 2-10 boxes of oarnges containing 200 oranges per box 240 boxes of apples, and 2(.,00 pounds of fresh vegetables. Meat shipments to the approxi-.JJ match' 9000 interncss in thc camp were said to include 10.000 pound-' Com- cnthusi- of Legion- wires throughout the state. of beef, 5.000 pounds of pork. 2.800 pounds of mutton, 1,200 pounds of salt pork. 2,200 pounds of frank furtcrs, 2,000 pounds of pork livers 4 000 pounds ot corned beef, 1!,W>0 pounds"ot fresh pork sausage and •2,200 pounds of bolgna. Does Clint Matt/son fit Into This Puzzle? Aden, Arabia, is built crater of a volcano. in the Wl 't SEJi B t I GOi P si di Munger combined in a five - hit pitching show. George sanders, who hit a two run ninth inning homer in the first game, won the second for the Cards with a two- run double in the eighth. Bill Nicholson hit two home runs. each with a man on base, to help Paul Derringer and the Chicago Cubs beat the Boston Braves 5-1 The second game was postponed because of weather after being halted in the third inning. Sports Mirror By The Associated press Today A Year Ago — Philade phia Athletics traded Catche Frank Hayes for Catcher Bo ing military demands. The five cents a pound subsidy Today's Guest Ben Epstcni, Little Rock (Ark.) Gazette: "A Chicago Bowling Aley has a standing offer of $500 or any bowler who can roll 300 while a tournament is going on. . . which is a lotta dough for pin money." Monday Matine e Lew Hanury, Al Weill's featherweight who reminds Lou Ambers new Al of in his early days, in for butter, and subsequent rollback prices on other foods, will be paid out of reconstruclion finance corporalion funds, Ihe payments are authorized by the 1942 price control act which empowers the president to validity subsidies for strategic or critical materials. Senator Smith (D-SC), chairman of the Senate Agriculture commitlce, and Rep. Fulmer <D- SC) of Ihe House Agriculture committee were quick to ridicule the subsidy plan. Smith, an outspoken foe of the adminislralion's farm policies, said his commiltee would consider lomorrow or Wednesday a propos- Knoxville (Warchol) Ickes Appeals for Wage Settlement Washington, May 31 — M 1 )— Secretary Ickcs appealed to representatives of coal miners and operators today to reach a speedy settlement in their wage dispute m flood stage there remained possibility ot crevasses and sandboils in the Dike system. But the experts agreed that barring a new crest from the head waters, there was little likelihood that any serious situation would develop. Meanwhile, the Rod Cross was ready to step in with rehabilitation work and assistance. It announced last night that clearance for the purchase ot vital mater- ils, includnig barb wire and wire encing which are now n the civilian market, II c n I f» AT t n Son! ho itch ol nim|ilo MEUItftltU nishcs with Mcxaami, POWDER FOR Ilcjit Powder. FAMILY USE diapcrrasii.lioutraab. Swift "and "Pitcher Bob Harris Browns. Three Years Ago — Wilbur Sha won Indianapolis Speedway race for third time, rain slowing his average for the 500-mile grind to 114.277 mph. . Five Years Ago — Lous Gehng played his 2,000th consecutive game in New York Yankee uniform, helping trounce Boslon Red Sox in stadium, 12 to 5. I \ w< M. Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate and Hou s e In recess. Senale Approprilaions committee considers $70,000,000000 War Department bill. works as a Navy machinist Baltimore until 4:30 every afler- noon, then puts in some time at the gym and does his road work at night. . Col. Reed Landis, the Jedge's son and the chief of staff of the First Troop Carrier Command, will tell radio listeners about his branch of Ihe service on Horace Heidi's program tomorrow night. . . Wisconsin U. has had Ihree Irack caplains Ihis year. Bob Bierle and John Towle received service calls, so Ihe Irack- men chose Jim McFadzean, who doesn't expect to be summoned until June 1. . . Paul Ksiter, the New York Post Sports Editor, is slowly recovering from a recent operation. al to forbid subsidy payments without specific congressional authority. Fulmer termed subsidy plan "ridiculous" and needless. He plans to introduce this week a measure creating an Office of Food Administrator. His legislation also would revise the OPA setup to give a "fair" price margin to the farmer, the mdidlcman and the retailer. order that the uncertainly which is interfering wilh thc maximum production of coal which this nations requires for war purposes may be promptly eliminated. • The interior secretary's appeal, made in joint telegrams to John L Lewis, head of the United Mine Workers, and Ezra Van Horn chairman of the Appalachian join conference came less than l hours before expiration of a sec ond strike truce proclaimed b Lewis. (Shortly before Ickcs 1 was made public, more than 80 miners walked out of four south eastern soft coal mines. Ed Beai UMW representative at Ihe Harlan office of district 19 said the men were dissatisfied because no agreement had been reached at not even would be It's Easy to Reduce You canloMMinlypoundsand[have n more slender, grucfful liRiirc. No laxatives. No dni«s. No exercising. With this AYDS plan you don't cut out any mcaU. starches, potatoes, meats or butter, you Biinply cut them down. • It's easy when you en oy_n delicious (vitamin fortified) A> O° before each meal. ssured. The wire will comme to dealers rom 100 PERSONS LOST 14 LBS. TO 2O LBS.ench In 3O PAYS, using AYDS under the direction of Dr C. B. Von Hoover. Sworn to betoro « Notary Public. Not the least puzzling part, of thc mystery of Derek Grady s murder, is the role Clint Mattison played. He came to Kraik- tower out.of nowhere. Why <lid he'pick this secluded place? Was he the person he pretended to be, or did he very cleverly mask a motive for murder? Was he really interested in solving the crime, or had he chosen a brutally brilliant scheme for covering up his own tracks? In "Women Won't Talk," Clint Matlison chooses an unusual and fascinating role. Fit him into the puzzle. Follow his trail to solution of the crime. Begins Wednesday, June 2, 1943 in the - —n the army. Director Albert Evans said — 800 tons ot barb virc and 600,000 pounds of fcnc- ng These will be allocated in thc lood zone of Oklahoma, Kansas and Arkansas on a basis to be announced later. Farm leaders also began to plan for the summer. Leaders me', here today to discuss thc critical feed Absolutely harmless. GUARANTEED. Try ." _. IT-- It .ivrvs. 4n-fi.iv supply only 52.25. n 1-irce box of AY13S. 30-day^.., . , . . Monty tack if you don'i set mulls. Jusi plwnc Cox Drug Co., Hope, Ark. Money b; John P. Hope la: we mi ar. ar to tit ve e, tv Kt in la h; Ji w t< e tl v s a ii f the dike <)t^li_\.»itv."«' * • — — — _ , ic contract negotiations in Wash- iKton). . Ickcs, who took over operation £ ihc coal mines at the order ot i SOMETHING FOR SALE? Chip Off The O|0 Block Harry Markson, Tub Thumper for Mike Jacobs, has discovered that one of the forebears (he uses the word like that) of lightweight Bobby Ruffin was Edmund Ruffin who fired the first shot on Fort Sumtcr in Ihe War Belween the States. . . Bobby likes to fire the first shol at somebody's chin when he pulls on Ihe gloves. Stilwell in (Continued From Page One) manders and checking on then ladies," he said, "it's just one bij, military conference all thc way home." He atlendcd Ihe Washington con ferences of President Eooscvcl and Prime Minisler Churcrill I. fore coming here. His prseence in Washington along with other Allied leadci from the Far East, had service lo focus allenlion sharply on Iht war Iheater and led to genera speculation thai new, intensified Use The Classified . . . It's Direct For a few cents you can put an ad in the HOPE STAR classified section and you'll find all the buyers you're seeking to sell your merchandise. The classified is a clearing-house of opportunities. HOPE STAR President Roosevelt, said in his clcgram to Lewis and Van Horn vho are conducting negotiations in | hotel here: •It is imperative that an agreement be reached between the operators and the mine workers speedily and thai collective bargaining be concluded. I urge that both sides procede wtihout a moment's delay to compose their dit- ferences in order that the uncertainty which is interfering with Ihc maximum production of coal which this nation requires for war put- poscs may be promptly eliminated. Each day of delay aggnwa- tess thc situation and constitutes a potential threat lo Ihe production of thc war." -••«»" situation broughl on by the flood, increased livestock production and a nul'oiu.l feed shortage. With U. S. engineers expressing confidence that levees south Pine Bluff would withstand flood, thc Fourche island southeast of Little Rock in Pulaski county remained a danger point. Heavy local rains and high winds during the night sent additional surface waters into Fourche bayou and Fourche creek. Though the river fell .0 of a foot at Little Rock during the last 24 hours, thc waters continued to back slowly up Fourche (his morn- in" and City Engineer Richard A. Boycc said il might be necessary lo evacuate a few more families in East Little Rock. The weather bureau predicted here today that thc Arkansas wil lo fall, Ihc White will North ceau. Service Dep t . lieut Ernie Sutler, former National Intercollegiate Tennis Champion from Tulane, has been seriously wounded in action m Africa. . . When Mel Ma- Marquflte football center the pasl two seasons, was selected 10 lake a course in cryptography „. an eastern Army Air Corps }>.;,-,e Coach Tom Stdiham wasn I a bit surprised. Tom figures any .•re :.s good as Me lat diagnosing play; shouldn't have any trouble deciding messages. . "' Icr, former Duke U. star, is a Marine Lieutenant somewhere in the Southwest Pacific. j Sixteen members of the Jackson ! ville Fla., Naval Air Station fool i ball team last fall now are : officers out in the fleet. . ! them are Tuffy Thompson (Mmne | sola> Walter Shinn (Pennsylvai iia> Jim Noble (Fordham* i Marty O'Hagan (Portlandj Hercules Berelos CNotre Dame.J blows were being planned against the Japnaese. Olhers who sal in on thc conferences attended by Stilwell in Ihe U S capilal included Field Marshal Sir Archibald P. Waved, commander-in-chief in India; Admiral Sir James Somcrvillc, coni- nander in chief of the eastern leet based at Ceylon; Air Cruel Marshal Sir Richard Peirsu, air fficer commanding in India, and Major Gen. Ilaire I, Chonnuu'l, ommander of American forces in Chnia. Hap Spuh basketball Arnon; an-', nc Air Pluto, the planet must distant from the sun. is next smallest in size to Mercury, planet nearest the sun. The Netherlands received Dutch Guiana in South America in exchange for the territory later became New York. Deaths Last Night James A. D^ain . Washington. Jarncs A. Dram, U former national commander of the American Legion and an American officer who sat with British of. ficers as a member of the first ! tank commission 25 years ago, i died last night. Henri Guernut Paris, Henri Gucrnul, 07, lurniei minister of education in the 19.,fa French cabinet of Albert Sarraul and a member of the radical socialist party, died last night . John Zimmerman Philadelphia, John Edward Zimmerman, 69 chairman of the board of thc United Gas Improvement Company and one of tnc continue ._ .. . , ... rise slightly and the Black will remain virtually , unchanged. The Ouachita will reach 10 feet at Arkadclphia June 1, and 20 - ll feel at Camdcn June 4. Americans Are (Conlinucd From Page One) and only death can take our weapons out of our hands.' They presumably went into thc battle in the Chichagof valley in an attempt to cut around the right flank of American forces at dawn Saturday. "Except for snipers the Navy's communique "this enemy force was WASHINGTON REPORTER! which The speed of the earth around the sun is 1,000 miles a minute. n-.s lore-most public utility cngi- ers, died last night. He was * • . A t* *t nri' 1 m ncei born The Buenos Aires, earth is the fifth largest pla- said, anni- indicated the enemy force -vis far greater than the "few more than 100 "mentioned by Tokyo, for the Navy declared "preliminary reports indicate that the Japanese casualties wer e high." Soldiers unable because o£ ill- nt;ss O r wounds to take part in the final offensive killed themselves, the enemy radio said, adding that every man who could fight died willingly rather than "bring d.s- grace to his name. Two offensive courses now appear open to the Americans in the North Pacific - to recapture K.s- ka where the cm-my csia 1)1..- hod .£ laroesl. Aleutian base, or lo dine nward the west and the Japanese _ your own ton when you read Associated Press news in this newspaper. He's there to write the news of your home town and state and nothing else! > i He's a member of AP's Regional Service staff in Washington. This service maintains a whole corps of capital reporters recruited from AP bureaus the country over and assigned exclusively to write news of state and home town interest. • -. ; These men report the activities of your senators and representatives and interview delegations to the capital. service of boards and commissions They tell you what OPA's next move is going to be in your community, how the newest manpower ruling will apply locally and how Uncle Sam's expanding war effort .s go.ng to offect your city and state. In short, these Ar men report every Washington development of regional interest. * : The Associated Press pioneered with this Regional Service. Through this newspaper it brings you all the home town news from Washington. Hope ^^tel^^ ^H* ^BlB^^HP 1^^H9 net ol the solar system.

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