Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 22, 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, June 22, 1943
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m< ,^» s/^ •«, ^^y v *',-.; '.&">' ,';*'' ' s -," > V ' • MOM )>(, AUKANSAS Tuesday, Juno 12, 1943 flees, Riots in U. S. Used As Propaganda iys'is of Hews by ackenzie Editorial Comment ^Written Today and Moved by Telegraph ,or Cable. HILL problems at home — ac- recently by work stoppage ^riots — are the best propaganda the Axis has to use against are doing their battles with troops. Neither the Germans Denounces Elk Hills Oil Agreement Washington, June 22 — (if}— As sistant Attorney General Norman nit two long and difficult years »ave passed since Hitler announced his determination to crush he Russians, perhaps in six weeks. If Russia had not had her magni ficent and undisclosed strength, .he world most likely would now je at the mercy of Hitler, Tojo and Mussolini. . s j s t a nt Attorney General Norman Her contribution is so great that LiUeU to ld the House Public Lands she is more than justified in her Committee today that the contract present appeal for a second front I t--i *u_ o»—i^,.j n:i rv,,v>_ in Europe. Russia's losses have been severe, but they have not weakened her as much as those suffered by Nazi Germany. The Russian figures, as an nounced in the special communi que, show that German dead, wounded and captured total 6,400,- No. 1 Father 000 men. And in addition, the Ger mans have used or lost huge quan- America. Both President Roosevelt and Tour iroops. .wejuier uiu u<--i menu. | Secretary Hull of the State De- ffatw the Japanese have victories j partment used the occasion to give l< " '" which to bolster home mo- instinted praise to the Russians. ale;. But throught, our troubles at ome their adriot propagandists re able to encourage the rank and 1e to ever more desperate efforts. f'It is unfortunate that we con- stlnue to feed them ready-made |cBticism because in the long run " he cost is going to be in American , ves and materials. ^Just prior to the war, a minor I strike or disturbance in America jwasr worth between one and two ^columns of copy in a Tokyo news- ipaper. The basic theme was thai We, were divided; that we could ^not work as a unit. The situation jfbas not changed. .' s Japan's greatest strength is a |thome. Her people have been taugh "tthat they must cooperate \\illmgly jjt- that the life of the individual is IBS nothing compared with the state and, emperor. pjji Not many months before the : ",war, preparations were bein,, made in Tokyo for air raid shel ters. The program, was dropped. It', was decided that every man, woman and child in Tokyo's 7,stay between the Standard Oil Company of California and the Navy Department for joint operation of the Elk Hills (Calif) petroleum reserve "went beyond agreements involved in the Teapot Dome and Elk Hills oil scandal of the Harding administration." Declaring the present Elk Hills contract, now being investigated, „_ ..... resulted in a form of "partner- titles of war materials which they ship" between the government and otherwise would be using against | Standard, Littell said that terms of the contract conveyed to the company land owned by the government. "This contract," he asserted, "goes beyond the Fall (Albert Fall, Secretary of Interior during the Teapot Dome leases; contracts. Terming the transaction a "pooling" of resources, Littell said it had the effect of giving the Standard Oil Company a monopoly on oil production from the reserve for the first five years. He added that the scope of the contract was so broad as to surpass what he believed to be the intentions of Congress in acts it has passed for oil conservation. The president's message to Premier Josef Stalin had the note of confidence which has become increasingly evident in recent weeks imong leaders of the United Na- ions. He said: "The growing might of the combined forces of all the United Nations testifies to the spirit of unity and sacrifice necessary for our ultimate victory." It is essential for the welfare of all concerned that we give the Rus sians the utmose in cooperation and aid. Lady Lifeguard r-i i r i •£ \ Lures Soldiers Flashes of Life fires ''000,000 inhabitants should "alaove ground and fight ' should there be a raid. £•*••• ,This is the sort of philosophy we are combatting. The war itself against such determined peoples is /difficult enough without a divided home front. By The Associated Press Who? San Francisco — Attendants at central emergency hospital must have looked a bit blank when Lolita and Loretta Scafidi identical 14-months-old twins, arrived. Their mother said one of them had eaten some poisonous paste— but which one? Neither looked unhappy. A trace of the poison finally was found on Loretta's lips and treatment followed. Day Off Chandler, Okla. — Carl HP It cannot be that Russia does not if,know the plans of her Allies, Great Britain and the United States. '•Therefore, the special communi- que broadcast from Moscow must be considered as a trump card in i the propaganda campaign which ...ithe United Nations now are waging f?-'so successfully against the Ger- ~'r mans. £~" .She asks for a second front, V/' "without which victory is impos- .tfsible." p. ^Hitler was right so many times '"'/In his strategy it must have 'seemed to him that he could not ,be wrong. But his miscalculation .,' of Russia's strength has lapped -^ the life blood of Germany to a '^ point that it has become our mar;, gin of eventual victory. A" The war in Russia would seem r' to ,be now in a sort of stalemate; Wright, Jr., missed his timing by one day. He will be sworn into the army CAMP POLK, La. — (IF)— An epidemic of swimming enthusiasts has been noticed at the Army pool here 'since WAAC member Ann Whitfield became a lifeguard. She was also a professional swimming and diving instructor at Fort Lauderdale, Fla., before entering the WAAC as a special service assislant. Mel Otl was named No. 1 Fathcr- of-thc-Yc;\r-in-Sports. The manager of the New York Gians also hits the ball farther. Sports Mirror By The Associated Today A Year Ago — Mel Hcin, veteran center of New York Football Giants, announced retirement from competition at close of 1943 season to join faculty at Union College, Schenectady, N. Y. Three Years ago — Southern California won Nalional Collegiate today at the age of 19 years, 4 Track crown for the sixth straight months, 12 days. Twenty six years ago yesterday I American hfgh hurdle mark and his father was sworn into the rmy at the age~"of 19 years, months, 11 days. DOISU, 1UUUU ijtiiauu »• . AVI»» ^' , . _,. , „. ,. on, superintendent of the state liq- The bout, held in Yankee Stadium, ' .. . , , ., __ uric, tttcif/^nrt liir v9 nflM year. Ed Dugger of Tufts, bettered Bi oz i s o f Georgetown added to I U. S. shot put record. Five Years Aga — Joe Louis, The Unabundant Life Boise, Idaho — Leland W. Haw- 1198 3-4, knocked out Max Schmeling, 193, in 2:04 of first round after flooring German three times. un, s>uyt:minjinA<--tiL ui nn- «*«..*- .*~i - ~ • ior dispensary, said yesterday ex- | was watched by 72,000. cessive buying may force a rcduc- ion in weekly liquor rations from one quart fo one pint. Several states already have a pint-per-week ration, he said. Dahlgren, Stephens Lead in Standings New York, June 22 —(/P)— Babe Dahlgren of the Phillies and Bcr- non Stephens of Ihc St. Louis Browns have been standing side by side at the lop of the major league hitters for so long that it is scarcely any wonder today that they are sharing the same balling average. Both have marks of .358 and arc exactly 18 points ahead of their nearest rivals. In the National League Billy Herman of Brooklyn spurted into second place with .340 as Dahlgren held virtually steady. A week ago he had .359. In the American League Oris Hockett of Clcveand conlinuod with his batting pace unchanged, .340 last Tuesday and the same today, while Stephens subsided from .369 to .358. The latter, incidentally, takes his preliminary physical examniation for military service tonight. Bruce Sloan Is Hottest Slugger in Southern By The Associated Press Bruce Sloan is still at it. The sensational Little Rock outfielder, who joined the Travelers a little over n week ago and who sports a torrid .545 batting aver- ago for 11 consecutive games banged out his third hit o£ the game In the tenth frame last night and drove in a run to give the Travelers a 6-5 verdict over the Nashville Vols who arc setting the pace in the Southern Association. Sloan has hit safely 22 times in 44 trips to the plate. Chattanooga snapped an 8-gnmo losing streak by taking the Barons into camp at Birmingham, 7-3. Bob Williams, of no-hit fame, pitched New Orleans to the Pels' seventh consecutive triumph, the Atlanta Crackers bowing 3-2. Memphis Chicks took the series opener from Knoxville, 6-4, as the Smokies reg sitered five miscues. Frank Papish pitched the extra inning fracas at Little Rock, al lowing 11 hits, but turning on the power when needed in the clinches Outfielder Ed Saucr of the Vol singled in the first inning to brink to a total of 23 the number o consecutive games in which he ha hit safely. Today's games and prboabl pitchers: Atlanta (Cortes) at New Orlcat Knoxville (Coffman) al Memph (Rogers) Knoxville (Coffman) at Memph (Drcfs) SPORTS ROUNDUP •By Hugh & Fullerton, Jr. Associated Press Sports Columnist New York, June 22 —(/P)—Sketch of a swell guy:. . . Greg Rice lay on a rubbing table in a steamy- nit dressing room under Randall's land Stadium. . . He had just ken the licking of his life in a cc with Sweden's Gunder Ilaegg nd his string of victories had been lapped at (55. . . what's more he as sick. The trainers virtually irricd him in to take a shower nd he breathed in short, quick isps as he lay there, wincing un- er the applications of alcohol. . . Jnder the conditions, you'd think fellow has a right to be a bit jcevcd at everything. . . But Rice lanagcd to display a big grin all ic time and when the reporters, ell-wishers and autograph Jioimds rowdcd around, he'd sit up pain- ully, shake hands and say thanks" and you knew both the rin and the thanks were genuine. . He's a lough little guy to beat . a race, but it's a tougher job rying to get an alibi out of him. question open, but we know what Rice's attitude would be. . . He staled it a few days ago in telling of his difficulties in getting into shape for the race. "I'm very serious about the Maritime service; I don't have much time to train but I wouldn't have it any other way." . . . Since then he has been ordered to sea for a month. Quote, Unquote Last word by Hacgg (as rclayec by an interpreter): "He says he likes to sit around and talk with newspapermen as much as any body but he doesn't think it's t good idea when he's in training.". It can be a bad idea at other times too. he idea. . . . "He understands nough," the interpreter explained —nnd he did, enough to sny thank you" when he was mo- ( toned to the Inside lane, too. . ... The A.A.U. ih hawing trouble find- ng opposition for the Swedish moke enter. Gil Dodds doesn't vant to make n long tour because 10 has a family to look after nnd, jcsklcs, there's no telling when Hacgg will run u mile or 1,500 rioters. He says he prefers 1500 but doesn't want to try it until he feels he's right — which probably means right for a world record. . . Haegg has n pair of track shoes autographed by Paavo Nurmi but he only uses them in practice. . .' . Sure, there were other guys In the meet, but we'll get around to them later. More Stadium Cinders Starter Jack Lavellc was all sc to start the big race In Swedish but one of Ilaegg's handlers nixc< Shults Wildcat Test Drilling at 2,850 Feet The Barnsdall Oil Company's wildcat tcsl, at Red Lake, is drill- Ing at 2,850 feet today and is ck- peclcd to pass 3,000 feet sometime during the day. The well, Brooks Shults No. 1 ME ME section 34-1326, was spudded in early last week. In another corner of the room one of Rice's superior officers was rying to explain the attitude of the VlariUme Service toward his rim- ling. . . "He'll perform his rcgu- ar duties and won't have much :imc to train," the officer said, ".so I doubt it he'll run against HnegK again. After all, it would look bad for our physical program if Greg went on taking beatings, but he can't very well take time off tt train and make a long lour, lie wouldn't be a real petty officer in the Maritime Service if he didn't perform his duties. He might got the lime off if he asked for it.". . . The officer seemed to leave Ihe i Open Until 9 p. m. We have a cook now and will be open until 9 o'clock at night. - - Specials - Fried Chicken Plate, at 60c Cold Plate, at 60c i We also have good Club and T-Bonc Steaks ; "It's Safe to Be Hungry" ; at (he Checkered Cafe We Will Be Closed All Day Every Wednesday 8 WANT TO SWAP? Use The Classified ... It's Direct , Get rid of what you can't use * In exchange fop something 'you need OP want. For a few cents you can put an ad in , the classified section of the HOPE STAR. You'll be amazed at the offers you receive! HOPE STAR ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., June 22 —(/P)—(U. S. Dept. Agr.) — Hogs, 15,000; very slow; a few opening sales around 10 lower than Monday's average on 180-280 Ibs. al 14.05-10 with bids mostly around 14.00 on shipper accounts but very few sold; 170 Ibs. down 1-15 lower; -•• —- . , good and choice 140-160 Ibs. 13.10- That's what the Negro-ex-pugi-| 65; SQWS 10 . 25 lower at J3.QO-50. Cattle, 2,000; calves, 1,500; market not established on steers and Market Report Jack Johnson Joins Church on Sunday Los. Angeles, June 20 82 Former Heavyweight Boxing Champion Jack Johnson is "going to do my fighting for God from now on. grade yellow 1.04 1-2; No. 3 while 1.22 1-2. No oats. Barley malting 1.06-1.14 nom. list told 3000 persons at Angelus Temple yesterday after being Ket nol called from the congregation by hei f ers . Aimee Smeple McPherson, pastor 1 , ..." of the temple. Johnson said h planned to af- a few small lols of good and choice light steers steady at 14.50-15.50; cows and bulls un- and medium wwiiiatjii uuiu i* ^iM....-— -" —- I changed* common filiate with the Angelus Temple. | CQWS 10-2 5-ii.50; medium and good Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Washington —Beau Jack, 135, Augusta, Ga., stopped Max Starr, 130 1-2, Edgewood Arsenal, Md. (6). New Haven, Conn. — Julie Kogon, 131, Hartford, Conn., knocked out Alex Doyle, 138, Garfield, N. J. (7). Newark — Wild Bill McDowell, 165, Paterson, outpointed Pvt. Gib Jones, 171, Cincinnati (10). Providence, R. I. — Maurice sausage bulls 12.50-13.85; vealers 25 higher; good and choice 14.75; medium and good 12.25 and 13.50; nominal range slaughler steers 11.00-16.25; slaughter heifers 10.2515.50; stocker and feeder steers 11.00-15.65. Sheep. 3,500; fesv opening sales good and choice native spring lambs steady to 25 higher at 14.5015.25; latter price paid on shipper accounts; relatively little done. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, June 22 — (ff 1 )— Poullry, live; 19 Irucks: firm; prices unchanged at ceiling. Potatoes, arrivals 97; on track 2G3; total US shipments 754; supplies moderate; for California long whites supplies moderate; demand steady; for southern triumphs demand' slow, market weak; California long whites US No. 1, 4.0510; commercials 3.85-90; Arkansas bliss triumphs victory grade 3.00-50; Oklahoma bliss triumphs victory 3.00-25; North Carolina cobb grade grade 3.00-25; North Carolina cobblers US no. 1, 3.60. YOUR FRIENDS CALLED ON YOU AT THE SAMEJJME x c NEW YORK COTTON New York, June 22 dealings in cotton futures Quiet today NEW YORK STOCKS New York, June 22 —(/P»— The stock market fiddled with selec (Lefly)'"LaChance] 126, outpointed I live and modest recoveries today Larry Bolvin, 125 1-2, Providence I but the notes were too faint to (12). Knoxville, Tenn. — Tony Galento, 238, Jersey City, knocked out Sailor Fred Blassic, 218, St. Louis (2). Baltimore — Buddy Walker, 192, Columbua, Ohio, stopped fee Oma 180, New York (6). WE WANT TO BUY 100 GOOD AUTOMOBILES! If you are willing to sell your car for Cash bring it to us and make your proposition. Regardless of make or model, if your cor is in fair mechanical shape and has good rubber you can be sure of getting the highest cash price. Hefner Motor Co. BYRON HEFNER, Qwner Phone 442 (Old Luck Motor Co. location, South Walnut St.) touch off much of a comeback symphony. Slight improvement appeared at the start. Prices soon retreated, however, and by mid - day declines of fractions to a point or so predominated. Rumors then began to seep into boardrooms regarding an imminent settlement of the coal labor crisis which had earlier depressed issues of companies threatened with fuel shortages. Prominent steels, rails and industrials slowly converted initial recessions into fractional advances. Turnover of around 700,000 shares was another one of the year's smallest. were dominated by routine evening up in July prior to first notice day Friday. Late afetrnoon values were unchanged to 5 cents a bale lower, Jly 20.24, Oct. 19.84 and Dec. 19.63. Futures closed 5 cents a bale higher to 10 cents lower. Jly—opened, 20.26; closed 20.25-2G Oct—opened, 19.87; closed 19.86-87 Dec—opened, 19.66; closed 19.65-66 Mch—opened, 19.40; closed, 19.40n May—opened, 19.27; closed, 19.26n Middling spot 21.72n; up 1. N - Nominal. H AVING 'TOO MANY GUESTS at one time raises some vexing problems. What if all your friends called on you at the same time? There'd be chairs and beds for some of them all right but the rest wouldn't find things very comfortable — and neither would you. Meal times, too'— what with rationing — would bring another big headache. All in all, it would be an embarrassing situation for you. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, .June 22 M J i Wheat futures fluctuated nervously over a range of almost a cent a bushel today. Cash interests were sellers, while shorts and milling interests were buyers on the declines. Uncertainties over the imposition of ceiling prices on wheat contributed to the uneasiness of the market. Weakness of oats and rye was un- olhcr factor. All deliveries of wheat finished at virtually the day's highest levels, unchanged to 1-2 cent above the previous close, July $1.42 1-8 1.42, September $1.42 3-8—1-4; oats were 3-8 to 3-4 cents lower; July 65 1-2. and rye was unchanged to 1-4 cent higher, July 95 3-4—7-8. There were no sales in corn, which closed with all contracts bid at ceiling limits. No Cash wheat. Corn sample State Solons Have Sons in the Service Washington, June 22 —(/P)— The two senators from Arkansas hold positions of special honor in a new organization called the "Congressional War Parents Associalion,' composed of members of Congress with sons or daughters in the armed forces. The list was published in Ihe Congressional record. Senator McClellan is a membei because of his son, Corp. Max E McClellan. who died in Ihe line o duty in North Africa on Februarj 21. 'and also because the senator' next eldest son, John L. Jr., ha just joined the navy. Senator Haltie W. Caraway i listed us one of the directors o the association. Her two sons Paul W. Caraway arid Forres Caraway, are both lieutenant colo nols in "the army. Both are Wcs Pointers. No Arkansas representative in the list. Most of them hav sinall children, too young for wa service. Six-foot specimens of Australia earthworms are common. One gre to a length of 8 feet 6 inches. Well, something like that is happening to us on the Missouri Pacific Lines. For years we have been inviting people to come ride with us, telling them with pride about our fast, on-time service and about the comforts and conveniences of train travel. Then, all of a sudden, the Japs made their sneak attack on 'Pearl Harbor —and, bingo, we were in the war. ft ft Since theti our trains have been getting more and more crowded — mostly by soldiers, sailors, marines and coast guardsmen, traveling on government orders or going to and from their homes on furloughs. On top of that the war caused a lot of extra travel by business people, war plant workers, families of service men and others. And now the rubber shortage and gasoline rationing are causing those people who used to do their traveling over the highways to climb aboard trains. ft ft So today there aren't always enough berths or seats to go around and, to be honest about it, traveling has lost some of its old-time charm. Most people are mighty nice about it though. They know that we can't get any more passenger cars because the government has ruled that the steel and other things needed to build them with ought to go into war needs. ft ft Most people understand, too, that because our railroad is hauling so many special troop trains and extra war freights, delays are sometimes inevitable. Most of our patrons know that our food supplies are rationed, that our diners are crowded and that our meal service is not at all like it used to be or what we want it to be. *• ft And a great many people, realizing the problems we're confronted with, have decided that unless they have urgent business to attend to, or some emergency trip to make, this is a good time not to travel at all. We railroaders are eager for everyone to know that we're doing everything we can to maintain prewar standards and we're mighty grateful for the patient, understanding attitude of most of today's travelers, and for their helpful cooperation. Meanwhile, we're doing everything we can to speed Victory and we're looking forward to the time when things will get back to normal, when we can always be sure of giving everybody the kind of service,that made our railroad famed as a "A Service Institution."MISSOURI PACIFIC LINES ONE C»F AMERICA'S RAIUQAP5, All UNITED fOB VICTORY

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