Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 17, 1943 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 17, 1943
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

HOPE STAR, HOPS, ARKANSAS Thursday, J»|!i (alysis of ic News by ' lackenzie Editorial Comment Written Today and "Moved by Telegraph ;or Cable. /{While DeWitt MacKanzie is in vacation, this daily column S being written by Max Hill. Urmer chief of the Associated >ress Bureau in Otkyo). JY MAX HILL- Turkey has picked her winner in > war". There no longer can be y doubt that she has climbed Wtt off the diplomatic fenc^. 1 and Cided the United Nations are the offensive." Of course he meant • against Japan. I That was an angle which hasn t even been suggested for the present moment by those directing the , strategy of the United Nations. But j there aren't may others they have j neglected. i i Hints and second! - hand rumors of an invastion of Europe, or of a second front, have been headline news for many weeks. Those who could actually say what was hap-, pening were silent and discreet. Then the psychological attack against the Axis swung other direction. There ing to be any invastion in Europe this year, after all. result has been that the in the Uniform Change Makes Players Try Lot Harder By JUDSON BAILEY Associated Press Sports Writer Major League players will break Tomahawk At least Danny Litwhiler ran into ossj^xss-.ussu^ ssSffiJ! if the short wave broadcasts fiom st bet . [fas probably does not surprise her the Axis or the Allies, but ^Europe to attack — Two years ago Turkey/.. foe dared treat the Ax :C$j, chilling scorn as P '•* ikru Saracoglu did '. .. expressed warm friendship for merica. Britain and Russia, and • aims i n the war. His re- larks concerning Germany ere tepid and restrained, to say ie-- least. fflt "has been evident for some ine that we .held the whip-hand , Turkey, and that Franz Von 'apen has failed utterly and com- letely m another mission for Hit_1. But it was not an openely ad- fiifted fact. Now it is. ^Turkey hasn't even voice a tech- lical protes tover the closing of farm I '**& Syrina border, a move which sidies. as said by British embassy [ources in Ankara to be necessary p shilc troop movement. J'lt is known that both Britain and [taierlca have great quantities of 'RU- materials and large armies in tldia. Not too far away. Might s be the source of a good part „ the offensive power the United Rations seem to be massing in the fear east? if This latest development in • the [global war is a definite threat to titler's vital oil supply in Ru- hania, much more important to i than the support of Italy, and Jie uncentainty in Berlin should have doubled with the semi-officia Reports from Ankara that Ruman- lia'had put out peace f e e 1 e r s. |Tlirough a neutral diplomat she twanted to know what the attitude |pf the United Nations toward her fwould be, should she withdraw jirom the war. Hitler can hold such Icountries as Rumania.only by force land by winning, which isn't the lease just now. I" .The Axis, finally has had to I'swallow a .triple dose of its own I medicine — propaganda. Berlin iTOkyo and Rome have needed the "" with threats and rumors for iSSsr tr^r t SMS-r: =;" „, ™ bewifdered that they finally have had to resort to nothing more than wild guesses. It is a repetition of the North Africa pre-landing cam- pa ing on a grand scale. The strategy of the United Nations must be quite clear even to the Axis. It is to confuse and deceive, and then strike. That puts Germany in a tough spot. She is virtally committed to an offensive campaign in Russia, but I she dare not move until she is sure what Britian and the United strong an urge to make an impressive beginning in a new uniform. Connie Ryan, the day after he was traded to the Boston Braves by the New York Giants, hit the first home run of his major league career to beat his former teammates. Coaker Triplett bowed be- followers at Philadelphia with a home run and a triple thal beat Braves. These things have been going on for a long time and there were a couple of new chapters yester States are planning. j day. . , Germany, right now, is in the R U be Fischer, the rugged, right position of a man with m a n y c itcher whom the Giants position of a man with m a n y nant j c d pitcher whom the Giants minor knife wounds. No single had j ust brought up from then wound is important, but taken to- i j crscv city farm in the -Interna gether they are sapping the tional" League was ordered o strenght and virility of the nation. ~«W 4ft *•*Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate In recess. House Begins debate on 52,900.000,000 war agencies supply bill. Agriculture committee hears farm bureau on prices and sub- LllMICIL XJV-iifc,*.»v. ?»»-** .. .— the mound at the Polo Deaths Last Night By The Associated Press Albert B. Hart Boston, June 17 — t/P] — Albert Bushnell Hart, 88, professor emeritus of Harvard University, internationally known historian and an accurate forecaster of- important events died last night. He was a native of Clarksville, Pa. nit onto grounds against the Giants' bitter rivals the Brooklyn Dodgers, and proceeded to pitch a seven - hit victory 3-2, with the help of a two- run homer by his manager, Mel Ott. At the same time Babe Barna. a promising slugger whose battiiv' average was insignificant wi'.'n the Giants, donned a Boston Red Sox uniform and helped win n. game from the Philadelphia Athletics for his new affiliates. Barna hit a ninth-inning double and scored the deciding run to give Yank Terry a 3-2 decision over the A's. The only moral to this is that the boys 'should keep the same urge all season. . The Dodgcts loss was their third in a row, Icngest losing streak of the season for Brooklyn, but it did not cost them any additional "round in the National League Fast face VoSs Almost Clinch First Half Title By The Associated Press It's apparently all over but the shouting in tho Southern Associa- •By Hugh S. Tullciton, Jr. week:; Associated Press Sports Columnist New York June 17 —(,T>— Since I cidcd to hold the National Intcr- h'H celebrnted war bond auction collegiate Tennis Meet next tweok, fbnsow.ll Players, the fans have al.hou,!. the field will be mostly 1 Midwestern, is that its tho oldest .cciuired some new material to tournament on the list except the ,urn the umpires' cars. . . Mel j national singles and doubles. )U contributed a $5,0(1(1 double and i $H).l)Oll homer against the Hod- "•HC***-"" 'j'W-'t&w .^^ <^ '***, „" fl^\ < - F.vorvbodv knew Tommy Holmes was an accomplished center-fielder, and he stirred up trouble in another department by batting better than .400 on the Boston Braves' long rood trip. , left to piny in the first halt and the Nashville Vols leading the rest of. the pack like Count Fleet setting the p;iec in a turtle race. The Vols, winners in Ifi out of their last 21 appearances, are five games in front of second - place Birmingham. They added a rousing climnx to their longest home stay of the sea- on last night as they run rough- hod over the Travelers from Lille Rock in both ends of a double leader. 11-5 and 9-3. The twin loss dropped Little Rock nto third place and shoved the die Birmingham team into the run icr-up position. Knoxvillc and Memphis played a l-l eight - inning lie in the only other game y e s t e r d a y. Tin weather man called a halt after Knoxville hurlcr Kerb Anderson and Trav flingcr Wlednn West locked horns in a mound duel. gers Tuesday before Larry Goo!/ chased him out of the game for a two-bit protest. . . And you magine some of the things «,u e s t i on is: Ca n the WAACS whack? can the Today's Guest Star Hen Kpstein, Little Hock (ark.1 Ga/etio: "('.under Haegg. the Swedish runner, said that after an ,, - | athlete turned '.M it's time to quit latriolic customers called Larry. . | am i become a sports writer. . . Charles Ornstcin. A.A.U. Bigwig I \vhon a sports writer turns 24, he and a local hotelman, refused l<>|,, u ,,ht to quit and run copy." have any part of that $1,000 a pane advertising in the program for the national track championships, but he bought SliiO worth of tickets and sent them to llalloran hospital, where a lot of boys are recuperat- inc from wounds received in North Africa. Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Todav A Year Ago Fred Perry Announces retirement from tennis when iureel bow fa. Is to heal. Three Years Ago - Cincmnnll Heds regain National League lead by defeating Wills as Dodgers bow to Cardinals. , . Five Years Ago - Kred Wolcott of Ilice equals U. S. recor, J of : • seconds flat for I SMI - y»i''» ™l$ hurdles in NCAA trials. The world's largest known de- Bil of beryllium ore has been scovered in southern Oregon. Nashville's double victory gave Dale Alclerson, who worked the curtain - raiser, his fifth win of the year, and Wuliy Signer his seventh. Charley Gilbert, trie Tenncssi'o boss mman's son, collected six hits Patrick Calhoun Pasadena, Calif., June 17 —OK— Patrick Calhoun, 87, grandson of John C. Calhoun who was vice president of the United States for eight years, and former president of the United Railroads in San Francisco, died last night. He was born in Fort Mill, S. C. in ' 11 Reds. ±^1 U'JI 111 I" nn- *. , ^, ---- ---- -pennant chase because the Cardinals also were beaten, 4-1 ' innings by the Cincinnati Johnny Vander Meer and Howie Pollet hooked up in a lefthanded hurling duel in which each allowed only four hits and one run for ten innings. Then the Reds made four hits in the top half of the llth, including a two-run double by Ed- Market Report war- NEW YORK STOCKS New York, June 17 — (/P)— Stocks generally continued on the recpv- er y route in today's market with- a malicious and QUt Wor j5;jng up real buying steam. R a ji s an d selected industrials made fair headway from the start although dealings were among the slowest of the year to date for a full session. Gains ranged from fractions to a point or more at the best but top marks failed to hold | years. It was i adroit sort of ilare. Now it is the dictators who are f, wearing a shoe that pinches in so B.xnany places they can't tell where '-It hurts the worst. Even the usually calm and deliberate Premier ,Hideki Tojo of Japan is upset, and »no wonder. f He told the Japanese diet in I-Tokyo that the enemy (meaning I fine United Nations) was "mobilizing all his resources for a counter NEED ^COMPLEX? PONT PAY OVER 98$S I BE AC APS \ HIGH POTENCY VITAMIN tB-COMPLEX \ for Lack of "B" Causing} C NERVOUSNESS •NEURITIS !0 CONSTIPATION •WEAKNESS • POOR APPETITE •FATIGUE 40 Capiu/ej WQ in many cases ,near the Transfers were around shares. close 700,000 98e GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, June 17 — (ff) — Oats dropped more than a cent at time today in a generally weak grain market. Government efforts t get com into trade channels, re ports that another steamer of Can adian oats was on the way her and more favorable weather fo crop growth made traders pess mistic about oats, Selling of wheat, some of whic was hedging, pushed the bread ce eal down almost a cent, but fair good demand developed at $1.4 for the July contract. An expan ing harvest area in the southwe =md more liberal receipts at markets in that area were depressing influences. At the close wheat was 5-8—7-8 lower, July $1.43—1.43 1-8, September $1.43 1-8—1-4. corn was changed, July $1.05, rye was ,00 - 50; 100-leO Ibs 12.00- 75; svs 25 lower at 13.10-35. Cattle, 1,200; calves 1,000; steers cifers and bulls strong; cowi 25 gher; mostly on order accounts; few good steers 14.50-15.00; r-ne- um 13.50 - 14.25; choice UHl-lb icifers 15.75; medium and common cows 10.00-11.00; medium and ood sausage bulls 12.50-14.00 votl- rs steady, god and choice 14.75; nedium and good 12.25-13.50; nom- nal range slaughter steers 1.00 6.25; slaughter heifers 10.25 -IS.50; locker and feeder steers 11.006.25. Sheep, 1,000; spring lambs open ed steady to strong; good ;.ncl die Miller, to sew up the victory. The Phillies took their third straight from the Braves 2-0 with Si Johnson pitching masterful three-hit ball in spite of the fact that the game was interrupted for 45 minutes by a practice black out in Philadelphia. The Pittsburgh Pirates opened with a three-run blast in the first inning and whipped the Chicago Cubs 5-2. The fames at St. Louis Pittsburgh and Philadelphia were all night contests and in addition the Washington Senators turned back the New York Yankees, American League leaders, under the floodlights of Griffith Stadium. The Senators were held to six hits, but Rookie Tommy Byrne had a spell of wildness in the eighth inning that helped them rally for five runs to win 8-3. The St. Louis Browns and Chicago While Sox split a doubleheader, the Sox dropping the first 5-2 and running their losing string to five games and then coming back to win the nightcap 9-0. Orval Grove was touched for len hits in the afterpiece, but obtained the shutout with the help of five double plays by his teammates and now has won games without a defeat. Detroit and Cleveland weathered out again. including a home run during the evening to lead his teammates' 28- lit attack on Tray hurlcrs Ed "Bear Tracks" Grcer. Cluv, ley Hawley. Wayman Kerk ; -,>rl: :,m ank" I'cipish. Ed Sauer of the Vols regained the lea.!.no -, top base-stealing honors when he slipped into home in tho first inning uf the opener. Today's games and probable pitchers: Atlanta (Cortes and Cozarti at Birmingham (Perrin) Knoxville (WarchoU at Little Rock (lludlin) Nashville (Gardner) at Memphis (Veverka) Chattanooga (unannounced) at New Orleans (Williams). Global ThinklJig Question overheard in the Marine Barracks at the Naval operating base. Norfolk, Va.. during the Beau Jack-Bob Montgomery fighf M-oadcast: "How can the New York State Commission rule who s world champion when their par! if the world is limited by the boun- iaries of New York State?". . . The inswer, of courhe, is that official- y the commission only rules whose Title claim it will accept, but thai carries a lot of weight with guys whose world is limited to West 49th Street. Hard Boiled Haegg (News item: Haetu: essays high , jump and cuts knee with spikes i I Guilder jumped and cut his knee j And caused a mild sensation. Service D e pt. It's a "Y" ball that confuses the batters when Kd Kubuski. who once hurled for the Charlotte. N.C.. club, serves 'em up for the Mill Battalion Team at Camp Croft, S. C. . . But from the description its just an' okl-fashionc'l fork ball. Marine Lieut. Herman Hodges, for- Imer Howard College and pro Hod i gors tackle, admits that when he I reporled at Qimntico for Officers i Training, "1 was pretty cocky a i times, having played with the Dod I tiers but now 1 figure I'm a prellj | good Marine.". . . Apparently th< | Marines still have the situation ii I hand. . . Lieut. Ha»dal "Rink' | liond. former Pirates and .Red i skins quarterback, is tin; new phv isical training director at the ML Cook, Neb.. Army Air Base. . . Two members of the Fort Shci dan. 111.. WAAC contingent. Hc.-lo Barnwoll and Lorraine Worth, ai making a serious bid for jobs the post softball team. They're? sa to be a nifty shortstop-second ba (fielding combination — but tl LIFE'S Little TROUBLES "CAN'T SLEEP- No need to lie in bed—toss— worrv and (ret ljcca . u ,? c11 V. ( -. ) . :( y STli'ATION' or GAS.l'RLS- SURK won't let you sleep, lie sensible—yet up—take a dash o ADLER-I-KA as directed, to relieve the pressure of large intestines on nerves am organs of the digestive tract. Ad Icrik.i assists old food wastes an K as through a comfortable bowe movement so that bowels rctur In normal ai/.e and tliu discomfort of pressure stop. Before you knos il yon are asleep. Morning fini you foi'lins clean —refreshed an ri-aily for a K 00 '' 'lay's work or fm C.I ka /'••'» >•»" •l'»*ll' t >» Ja JOHN S. GIBSON DHUC! STOKE Six hundred British naval vessels are constantly on duty over 000 miles of sea routes. Twas even worse were free And he jumped the reservation. Scrap Collection , j Tip: Lew Konseca, former Amor- j ica n League batting champion. \ says that une reason why the hit- | lei's improve after July 4 is that j during those months the pitchers i lose some of their stuff during the j late innings while batters seldom ; tire. . . Mike Jacobs won't admit i he has given up on the afternoon fight idea. He'll revive it if he gets .,>... a big enough attraction to fill the 80.-i Polo" Grounds or Yankee Stadium. One reason why the N.C.A.A. cle- COULDN'T BE MUCH FRESHER IF IT_FLJEW TO YOU .... MAOI mHE WIISON on fiont ^•Ci^r LUE PLATE Mayonnaise three were choice"iargely 14.50 " 15.00; latter Fights Last Night By The Associated Press At Eli/abeth, N. J. — Joe Car- 57, Rome, N. Y., outpointed Bill Grant, 169 1-2, Orange. N. J. (81. Three Arkansans Wounded in Africa Full Cream Salad Dressing 30c Regular 5c Pure Cane ped lambs offered POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, June 17 Iff) —Poultry live 7 trucks; firm; prices un changed at ceiling. Potatoes, arrivals 106; on track 149 Washington, June 17 (/P ™~ u ...,„..- were among the 278 United States soldiers reported by the War Department today to have been wounded in action in North | Africa. They were: Tech. 5th Gr. Leon Brown, son of Mrs. Martha Brown, Branch. Tech. 5lli Gr. Otis O. Halcomb, , n o[ ' Mrs Annie Halcomb, Corn- total us shipments 1059; sup- Corning. plies light; for California long JOHN P. COX DRUG CO. Hope, Ark. un- off DON'T FOLLOW YOUR NOSE g se 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. HOPI STAR l,ilU(l{^\.U, wv-.j T- • ' ~ V r)O 1-8—1-2 and oats were down 7-a— 1 1-8. Despite the slump in futures, cash oats were strong, No. 1 white selling at 74 cents a bushel, highest in several years. Cash wheat: No. 2 hard 1.45 1-2; corn No 3 yellow 1.06 1-2. Oats: No 1 white 74; No. 2, 73 1-2; No. 2 heavy 73 1-2. Barley, malting 1.05-13; hard 1.04-10; feed 98-1.06 nom. Soybeans, sample grade yellow 1.59 35-100. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, Ill- 117 _ if, —(U. S. Dept. Agr). — Hogs, 11,000; opening around IT lower than Wednesday's average on good and choice 180-310 Ibs at 135 - 85; largely 85: 170 Ibs down 15 -25 lower; 140- 160 Ib-j whites demand good, market firm for Southern triumphs demand rather slow, market slightly weaker; California long svhites 100 Ibs sack No. 1, 4.25: Commercials 4.10 -15; California bliss triumphs us No. 1, .25; Arkansas Bliss triumphs 'us No. 1, 4.00; Oklahoma Blis triumphs victory grade 3.50-6.3; Tex as Bliss triumphs victory grade 3.50-85;' North Carolina Cobblers us No. 1, 3.85; victory grade 3.80 NEW YORK COTTON New York, June 17 — (IP)— Price stability returned to cotton fuutres today after three days of small declines. Late- afternoon values were 10 tr 20 cents a bale higher. July 20.21. Oct. 19.82 and Dec. 19.02. Futures closed 30 to 40 cents a bale higher. jl y _ 0 pened, 20.25; closed, 20.21 June ocl—opened, 19.86; closed, closed, closed. 19.4 r i closed. 19.31n . Cpl Herman L. Smither, son of Herman Smither, Rt. 1, Vilonia. TEST PETROLEUM JEUYTHISWAY i'resa Morol'mo U-twccn thumb Oct—opened, 19.86; Dec—opened, Hi.CG: Men—opened. 19.45; May—opened, 19.27: . "Middling spot 21.88n; off 2 Wonted Practical Nurses, Waitresses, Janitors, Farm and Liairy Workers. Salary Plus Maintenance-. Experience Unritces- sary. Call or Write Arkansas Tuberculosis Sanatorium State Sanatorium, Arkansas A wartime fraud has been the illicit sale of cotton seed oil and flavoring as olive oil. Rows of olive trees stretch for miles around Kairouan, Moslem holy city in Tunisia. Mediterranean countries have an economy based on olive agriculture as old as re-corded history Pure beryllium is three times lighter than aluminum and is harder than steel. j Although geographically part of | North America. Altus actually is I in the eastern hemisphere. Quaker DAIRY RATION Quaker SCHUMACHER 100 Lbs. 100 Lbs. 2 GROWING MASH 12. 3. Ful-o-Pep LAYING MASH 100 Lbs. 3.35 Horseshoe LAYING MASH Quaker FLOUR 100 Lbs. 3.05 BROILER MASH To Our Patrons: We close every Wednesday afternoon at I o'clock. So on Wednesday remember to do your shopping in the morning. Thank You! Phone 447 We Peliver 2075. Walnut

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free