HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS (Connolly Backs Fulbright's Resolution Washington. June 17 —(/TV- Implying a belief that congressional postwar planners have not quite ttlhg the bell yet. Chairman Con- ftally (D-Tex.) of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee predicted today tfcat his group eventually Would draft its own resolution. The silvery - maned Texas spoke as backers of a resolution by Rep. Fulbright (D-Ark.) pressed for House action on his plan to commit the United Stales to take a part in preserving the peace when war ends. Connally termed the Fulbright resolution "cryptic" in its terms, but said that if it passes the House it will be considered along with eight other proposals already before a Senate subcommittee. He left little room for doubt, however, that the subcommittee would disregard among others a resolution by Senators Ball (R- MinnJ, Burton (,R-Ohio). Hatch (D-NM), and Hill (D-Ala.) calling for organization of the United Nations into a permanent peace-preserving body. "This question involves much more than writing something on a piece of paper," Connally said in an interview. "It is believed that after the summer recess of Congress, the subcommittee..will recommend a resolution t&' the full committee. It will probably be a resolution drafted by, .the subcommittee in a form of its own." The Fulbright proposal. which Chairman Bloom (D-NY) of the Foreign Affairs Committee said he hoped to bring before the House next week, would put Congress on record as "favoring the creation of appropriate international machinery with power adequate to cstab- lish and to maintain a just and lasting peace, and as favoring participation by the United States therein." While Ball said he regarded this as "A step in the right direction," he indicated he and others interested in pledging this country to active participation in postwar organization to preserve the peace by force, it necessary, want more specific language. There have been indications, however, that any resolution re- a preview and a stage show. Mrs. Anna Larrimorc, their mother, said Jerry yawned when police brought them home — then asked: "Can we go back tomorrow, mome?" Leo Brock put front of his lunch More Tires, Rubber Goods for Next Year ported out by the Senate Committee is likely to be general in its terms, probably going no further than the Fulbright proposal in its attempts To put congress on record. Recent efforts by some of the supporters of the Ball-Burton-Hill Hatch proposal to obtain an endorsement from Secretary of State Hull were reported to have been unsuccessful. Hull was represented as cautioning against precipitate action. IN YOUR FURNITURE with GLOSFAST THE -4-HOUR DRYING ENAMEL Hope Retail Lumber Co. Hope, Ark. Phone 178 Flashes of Life By The Associated Press Trapped By Sleep New York — Peter Pastrick, 30, might have been better off if he hadn't fallen asleep on -Tic job. A watchman for a Brooklyn department store found him sound asleep under a bed in the furniture department during the night. When police pulled him out, Past- nick told them he had entered the store just before it closed the night before, spent several hours collecting various articles of merchan- ise and then ducked under the bed hen he heard the watchman oming. c avoided detection that time, >ut sleep got the better of hire nd he subsequently was dis- overed. csult: One charge of unlawful ntry. No Snake Bite? hiladelphia — "Just looking for snake." explained two policemen vheri they dropped in at a South St., tavern. Patrons rushed for the door. The s'nke — Lost from the arm of a i.-'ighborhood herb salesman vhose pet it was — still is missing. Business, No pleasure Oakland, Calif. — It's strickly business, sighs Sailor Victor Hanson as he glances eagerly at the ankles of each passing girl. He told police he had playfully fastened his wrist watch on his girl's ankel — then forgot to remove it, and hasn't seen her since. The Perfect Fans Los Angeles — Six-year-old Jerry Larrimore and Sister Arlecn, 5, went to the theater when it opened in the morning. The janitor found them at midnight after they'd watched seven features, four news reels, four government shorts, four cartoons, Courtesy Los Angeles this sign in counter: i "Waitress wanted — please!" The "please," he said, brought two applicants the very first day. Bee-Llghted! Springfield. 111. — Anundcnli- tied young woman was given an assist for Ihe neat trick Policeman George Ford accomplished in putting to flight a swarm of bees which settled at the city's busiest interseetoin. The young w o m a n conferred with Ford, handed him a mirror. Ford flashed it into the midst of the swarm, suddenly switched the beam to a wall of a nearby store. The bees followed the lij, r '>t from the intersection to building. Traffic resumed. Washington. June 17 (.!')— With a flood of harder-lo-handlc synthetic rubber expected from govern ment plants next year, the War Production Hoard :WP1P probably will be asked soon to autho- rise substanital quantities of new machinery for making tires. not water bottles and other rubber , goods. | Rubber Director William M. .letters' office was reported to have been impressed by the contention ! of rubber companies that their i present machinery will be inadc- 1 qualu to handle the synthetic pro- i duct. j The reason: They estimate the i processing of synthelic requires I about one-third more machinery, <! power and labor than the same of natural rubber which their equipment was built to fabricate. Some officials estimated new mixers, mills, vuleani/.ers, tire s-iid Gold-1 building machinery and other bad on i equipment in a volume to process about 2f,t).(100 svnthclic — roughly one Ihe ttOO.OOO tons to be turned out annually — would be required. Heavy strains on the capacity on lire makers arc expected when they are called on not only to fill j the needs of military vehicles and j aircraft, but to replace civilian tires which will take no more recapping. The "grade 3" tires Issued since Pearl Harbor — used tires or ones made entirely of reclaimed rubber — will need replacement ily, it was declared, .letters' office was reported to be preparing a complete program of estimated machinery needs for i submission to SPB. and to be op! timistic of its acceptance. No ma- - — ! chinery of this type has been made bombers and for two years. i All plant units of the synthelic rubber program are expected to be in operation by the end ot this year. Jeffers has declared 5,000,- iilOO synthetic civilian tires will be .made this year and 3U,U()0,000 in 104-1. why the Japanese should be dircci- ing air forces of such considerable size and suffering losses at so great a rate into the Guadalcanal area. One explanation widely mentioned in speculation here is thnl the Japanese believe Guadalcanal will rea embraced in the term "west- rn New George island," but it vas assumed thai it is about the amc as that ordinarily called the Munda" area. Choiseul island is a long, nar- •ow strip of land extending bc- wccn the center and the northeast- away ;imu unt th : Americons Bag j (Continued From Page One) ing bombers, after their Saturday thrust with fighters alone tailed so was not clear, however, to asis of available information play an important role in the next big American push and arc try ing to disrupt operations there ivs much as possible, prelmarily as a defense measure. An earlier Navy communique to clay, gave this report: "South Pacific (all dates eas longitude). "1. On June IMh, during II morning, Navy Dauntless d i v Avenger t o r p c d bombers, escorted by Wildea fighters, attacked Japanese P'>si lions in western New Georgia it land. Fires were started and heavy explosions were observed. "2. On June Kith, during l!u -' m o r n i n g, Navy Avenger and Dauntless dive bombers, csrorled by Corsairs fighters attacked Japanese positionh on Choiseul island Fires were started. "North Pacific: "li. On June ISlh, during the afternoon, Navy Ventura me iii'm bombers attacked Ksika. Hits were scored in the main camp iirea, along the runway and among anti-aircraft batteries." The Navy did not define ern Solomons. It has been attacked n-cviously. Alibi No7999,999 Coffee Ration Branch Chaltanooi.'.a, Tenn. —Uf>— Oni Chattanoo.ua lady told the ratio: board she simply ha dlo have more coffee. "You see, I haven't any teeth am I have to dunk my food in coffe to eat it. With the amount of eoffe I get now, 1 just don't gel enoug to t-iil," she explained. The ration board was very sorry and all, but it refused the request. Please, Somebody Take It Away Thursday, Juno 17, 1943_____ Vaguer, local manager for the TCast )hio Gas Co. "1 burn gas," Wagner prol'ialc^ I don't want it." They drew another number. J lie, winner was Dave Brown, the coal dealer who bad donated the p. i?.'-'. The ton of coal finally went to C. It. Brillhart, of the Dime banlj "I," said he, "can use it." Help Yourself, Girls Kansas City. Kas. -(,1V- It's the custom at N o r t h American'/ bomber plant for a fellow to pas\ cigars to the men and candy to the women in the plant when he gels married. C. F. 1'errey passed the cigars but couldn't find any candy. So be just passed around a box of nickels for the women. They c;r buy their candy if and where they coine across some. Akron. O. --(/'l'i— Members of American Legion Post 10 thought they really had something worth giving away when they offered a ton of coal' as a door prize at a recent social function. They drew numbers for Ihe pi'i/.e.i and the winner of the coal was h.t! Small World, What? Somewhere in Tennessee — (/Pi— They could be cild friends. Private Silver Dollar has run into Private .1. I'- Morgan on Army maneuvers in this area. American olive oil imports having been curtailed by the war. olive • growing is being greatly increased in the United Stale*. I !J IU iiiiuiiiuin'.."' " - __ .., — EPTSODESOF INITIAL ASSAULT MM ARV^E « THE'MANY OPERATES THAT w,u BE A PART OF THE AX.S-SMASH.NG ATTACK OH EUROPE To Our CUSTOMER FRIENDS ?.<$»?&& *w' f • -• ff'Z.&.f x BOMBERS llstcncmys Flf UTEDC f»rm .™ umbrella over the attacking troops rlCsri I tlO to protect them from enemy air attack. guard convoys, engage the enemy's fleet and S hell axis defenses at invasion points. and underground agents spring to action behind lines in occupied countries. In order that our armed forces could be supplied with proper equipment, civilian needs had to be delayed. We are among those having to suffer, and due to the delay in obtaining shipment of repair parts our Ice Department will be closed for several days. Please bear with us in time of war and help us make the best of it. ,~j& ^ <** **£%*• (r TROOPS ashore from invasion barges launched by establish beachheads so larger forces can and inland. HOME ICE (0. L ^^ fan the air land behind axis line,, cut ^ seize fields so airborne troops, jeeps, tanks <r and land. , «• ii e~ * '*?> »s 4t •*&* ***'"• ~*x "*• ' *>J tfi f TANKS of the field artillery and other mobile weapons shell enemy portions, knock out his tanks to clear the way for our advance. Engineers fix roads, hi-irl^s IKonoi lly retreats.
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 12,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month