Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 30, 1946 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 30, 1946
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

^^mj^!T^ • •, t|gfWp «,*fm*"*tn,K<p!MM*"*»lft**Vnt*i l tW#T«>»l*nr>**«^*4'*4t? irr ' • i- HOPE STAR. HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, September 30, 1941 Japan Weathers First Year of Defeat With Surprising Determination, Good Faith BY RUSSELL BRINES AP Newsfeatures Tokyo—Japan under American tutelage has weathered her first year of defeat with surprising equilibrium and a firm determination to regain the place in international Society kut by her militarists. With general good faith the Jap- iinese have observed their surrender terms during twelve months of "•military occupation, marked by ch&nges more sweeping than any but the most optimistic imagined When American troops first entered the coldly silent country Aug. 28,1945 . None of the pestilence and starvation so fieely predicted then has struck the islands, principally . because American food and medical attention have been supplied. The political upheavals so nervously anticipated were stopped short of ser- Jous violence by the Allied command headed by Gen. Douglas MacArlhur. ( The onlv concerted opposition to occupation has been behind the scenes resistance to change by the entrenched classes that are fearful of losing their power or wealth. The hammer strokes have chisei- ledlthe outline of a new democratic /state, but the Japanese themselves must suppij the detail, arid they Will do that only under prolonged "supervision. Still politically isolated from the • rest of the world. Japan slowly is ^regaining an international position through a cautiously revived vrade. A strong desire for restoration of international citizenship colors many of her official policies and most of her political debates. But the unsolved oroblems are for de- multitudinous. Three occupation governments have failed to insure production or distribution of adequate food supply for urban jnas- ses. Inflationary currency is becoming progressively more valueless. Crime is increasing. The people, accustomed to regimentation, are looking vainly adequate leadership. The progress of democracy pends to a considerable extent up on a solution of the problems of livelihood. Industry is reviving but slowly, principally because delay in specifying reparation payments has made manufacturers fearful of reconverting factories which might be taken away from them. Durng the past few months, two fundamental changes have altered the pattern of occupation: 1. The Japanese have been handed the responsibility for completing their liberation, within the blueprints specified, by a series of sweeping directives; 2. Occupation, begun as an exclusively American task, has become international, and as a result the worldwide struggle between the American and .Russian ideologies has spilled over into these ragged islands to place a meddling finger on the pulse of rejuvenation. One reason for the amazing success of the occupation has been the Japanese responsiveness to 'authority. The basic changes which have been made thus far in the social and political life have resulted from supreme command directives, not governmental initiative. Many fundamental remnants of feudalism, such as the autocratic family system, remain virtually untouched. Experimentation and experience are providing slow but Arkansas Gl Bill Sought by Veterans Little Rock, Sept. 27 —(/Pi— The 1947 legislature will be asked to en- ict an "Arkansas G.t. Bill ol Flights' to aid veterans in prob- cms which "cannot be solved on a national basis.' the state depart- nent of the Veterans of Foreign Wars announced today. A VFW spokesman said the proposal, not yet drafted in linal :"orm !or submission to the general assembly, would be co-sponsored by .he American Veterans of World War Two. He indicated the proposed bills principal provisions would regard: (1) Full preference :for veterans' lomes over all types of construction, more inclusive than the national program; (2) Maximum employment op» portunities, with yoreran. SERVICE SMILES YOUR FORD DEALER £ , ROVER WONT RIDE UNTIL WE GET THE CAR, SERVICED/ Always Bring /our FORD 'Home* To Xour Ford Dealer* Fo,r Service Your Ford Dealer for over 28 Years 220 East 2nd Street Phones 277, 278 Children's Sanforized Shrunk Sizes 1 to 6 Blue Only For Remedies and Supplies See or Call CRESCENT DRUG STORE ;nce in public employment' and soli- iority in private employment: (3> Broadening of educational opportunities, making dependents of disabled veterans eligible io attend state schools without charge: and. (4) Simplification of loan procedure to make it possible :"or veterans to acquire capital ior homes and businesses more easilv. The VFW also said the possibility of a state bonus for veterans was under consideration and might appear in the final draft of the prq- posal. btaie CFW Commander Bob Ed Lofti, Fort Smith, said: "We propose the Arkansas G.I. Bill not as a group, not as a bloc, not as a single purpose clement, but as an expedient to ihe progress of the whole state of Arkansas.' The VFW, which describes veterans' housing as Arkansas No. 1 problem, said a number of legislators had expressed approval of the proposal. Dead Heat for National Loop Pennant By JOE REICHLER Associated Press Sports Writer In a fitting climax to baseball's most turbulent year, the close of the regular season today found the National League without a champion, since the Brooklyn Dodgers and St. Louis Cardinals wound up in a dead heat for first place. It is doubtful if ever before so many hectic episodes were crowded into one big league season. Here are just a icw of the things that happened in 1946: The raiding of the majors by George Pasciuel's Mexican Baseball League; Robert Murphy's of fort to establish a baseball union and 1 the narrowly averted Pittsburgh Pirates player strike; rc.iig nation of six major league managers: evacuation of the National League cellar by ihe Philadelphia J hils, who some thought had a ifclong option there: sale of the "'illsburgh and Cleveland clubs; Bob Keller's determined bid for a strikeout record: the Boston Red ox' iirst pennant in 28 years, and rclorcl itt.000,000 attendance mark for the majors. The Cards-Dodgers deadlock was probably thorough implementation of the freedoms guarntcccl to the common man by the supreme. commander's directives. Social and governmental institutions are being affected by the tides of new thought running through the country, but the premature removal of supervision would leave intact the machinery for reestablishing oligarchic control An initial surge toward democracy carried the people so :Ear ;hal for the first time in recent political life their influence was predominant in the overthrow last April of Premier Kijuro Shidehara's cabi net.His successor, Shigeru Yoshida was chosen after prolonged delay through jockeying of political par ties rather than in the previously customary fashion of a secret Im perial Court caucus. Social-political lines are r.ov. more sharply defined than cvei before in the country's history. The clash of classes reached a crescen dolast May with a series of mass demonstrations, some of them totaling 150,000 participants, demanding more food and the elimination of conservative governments. These demonstrations were openly led by Communists whose followers showed an increasing tendency to become unruly. The demonstrations stopped immediately after warnings by MacArthur,, but minority leftwingers have continued their sharp vocal criticism of the government which Diver Receives Neil Martin Sports Trophy Little Rock, Sept. 30 — MV-Carl Quaintance. of Little Rock, a student at the University of Texas and an outstanding diver for several years, will receive the Neil Martin trophy as Arkansas' out- standlng amateur athlete of 1946. He was selected for that honor by the Arkansas .. Association of Amateur Athletic union at a meeting here yesterday. Quaintance won both the springboard and platform diving championships in the men's division of AAU state competition this summer. He was a southwest diving champion in 1943 and this year placed in the nalional ouldoor diving contest. Leroy Scott and J. W. Mitchell, both of Little Rock, wore re-elected president and secretary-treasurer, respectively, of the Arkansas Association. Vice Presidents include C. C. Higgins of Fort Smith. er Bob Elliott and catcher Hank Camilli to Boston. In return the Hues receive Herman, Infielder Bill Wietelmann, Pitcher Elmer Singleton and Outfielder Stanley Wentzcl. Billy Herman Named Manager of Pirates Pittsburgh, Sept. 30 — (/Pi Pittsburgh Pirates today nounced appointment of Billy Herman. Boston Braves second baseman, as their new manager, sue ceccling Frankic Frisch. Frank E. McKinney, president of ' nc L '' L1D ' said Herman was acquir The an- ^ t ..^ „„„ ^i.j u^uun/v.v ..in some"thTng""nc'w"'in'"'major" V lca < guci ct i. . "'.» regular plr.yer deal in •' hlch PiUsburgn is giving infield- baseball. Never before Had a regu ar campaign ended in such a tie, i(though the Chicago Cubs and Vcw York Giants were ordered u> •eplay a tie game to determine he championship in 190H. The Cubs A-OII that regular season playoff uid also the World Series. The first Cards-Dodgers playoff ime is to be played in St. Louis tomorrow. The two learns then will o to Brooklyn for a second game Thursday and possibly a .third Friday. This means 1hc World Series will start next Sunday, Oct. '3 instead of next Wednesday. Meanwhile the Red Sox will pass the ume nlaying an all-star squad in several exhi bition games. Neither the Dodgers nor the Cards had the punch necessary to put over the knockout blow yesterday. A victory for cither team meant the championship, but the Brooks bowed io Mort Cooper anc: the Boston Braves 4-0, while the Cards were beaten by Johnny Schmitz and the Chicago Cubs S-'.i Copper, displaying the same brilliance which made him one o the game's finest hurlcrs when hi. pitched for the Cards, held the Dodgers to four .singles. His tri umph failed to gain ior .Manage Billy Southworth and his Braves ; :ie for third place because the Cubs retained their one-game mai I'm in beating the Cardinals. Managers who quit during the ,-ear were Bill McKechnie of Cin- ,'innati,' Frank Frisch of Pitts burgh, Jimmy Dykes of Chicago White Sox, Luke Sewell of the St. Louis Browns and Joo McCarthy of the New York Yankees and his successor, Bill Dickey. Bob Feller won 26 games and .vhiffed 348 batters to better Rube Wacldcll's official strikeout record controls a majority bloc of at It ii estimated that the total cost of planning, engineering, designing and ing >he new PARAVOX Typo Chassis, shown below, i: about $25,000. Just to enable moro people to hear better. producing Internal-Typ o Chicks, Crax in Final Meet of Playoff Atlanta, Ga.. Sept, 30 — (UP1 — Atlanta and Memphis meet here today in the final game of the Southern Association's Shaughnessy playoff for the right to meet the Texas League's Dallas Rebels in the Dixie series. Memphis evened the count at three victories each here yesterday before almost 15,000 fans by turning Atlanta back, 4 to 2. Karl McGowan and Forrest Thompson, Atlanta pitchers, allowed Memphis only tour hits, but non-support gave the Memphis club two scores in Ihe fourth and single runs in the eighth for the Herman Drcts, who win. Southpaw also slopped Atlanta in the second contest of the series, was the win ning Memphis pitcher. He allowed seven hits, but was not scored on until the ninth inning, Atlanta made live errors. The lincscore: Memphis 000210010—4 4 0 Atlanta 000000 002—2 7 5 Drefs and McNair; McGowan, Thompson (t'.i and Mathis. Sam Celt, inventor of the Colt revolver, gave exhibitions of laughing gas in traveling shows to obtain the cash needed to patent his I of Ihe big nine title by shutting out Notre Dame and Texas Challenge Reign of Army New York, Sept. 30 •—</!')— Notre Dame and Texas stood out today as the most serious challengers of Army's two-year reign .In ihe college football domain after a weekend filled with surprises. The fighting Irish opened their bid for national honors by whipping a strong Illinois team, !!(i-0, Saturday and should,hurdle the second step this week against Pittsburgh at South Bend. Texas followed up its 42-0 conquest of Missouri by overwhelming Colorado, 70-0. The Longhorns must face Oklahoma A- "nd M. on the Texas turf this week. The Aggies saw a '.JO-game winning .''freak come to an end in a '4121 tie with Arkansas Saturday but still look powerful onoujjli Vo 'give the Longhorns their first real test. Army, hard pressed to beat Okla- home, 2\-l, with Doc Blanchard on the Uei»':h, ivlulies Cornell, !'.!conqueror of Bucknell, in its third yarno at West Point. Navy, which opened with a 7-0 triumph over Villnnova. moves in against Columbia, which stopped Rutgers, 13-7. and Colgate invades Yale. 3H-0 winner over the Merchant Marino Academy. Michigan, which opened its quest entertains town, 16-0 vicior over '» Purdue, in the best gnmc of the nidwest. Wisconsin will be nt Northwestern, Indiana at Minnesota and Purdue al Illinois for other big nine games and Kansas State will go to Nebraska for n big six clash. Texas A, and M.. upset by Texas Tech, invades Oklahoma, while Missouri will be at St. Louis, BOB-US ton college at Michigan State and * Tulsa at Drake .(or other /ion-conference games in the midwest. Arkansas invades Tc'xas Christian, a 19-1B winner over Bnylor, for a Southwest Conference tussle. Texas Tech will go to Southern Methodist and Southwestern to Rice for non-league frays. Ohio Stale, tied by Missouri in one of Saturday's many surprises, will go to Southern California for in interscctional game. The Pacific coast conference ilalc sends Oregon to California, j JCLA lo Washington and Idaho to Washington state. Other non-con- 'crcncc games on the coast will 'ind Portland at Oregon Stale and San Frarcisco al Stanford. Alabama, which squeezed past rulane, 7-0, plnys at South Carolina. Tennessee, 13-0 winner over Georgia Tech, moves against Duke, which was upset by North Carolina Stale, 13-G. revolver. defending champion Indiana, Ul-0, Yesterday's Stars By The Associated Press Stan Hack, Cubs — Batted in three runs on three hits to pace Chicago to 8-3 win over St. 'Louis. Bob Feller, Indians Fanned five Dctroil balers to boost sea son's total to 348, shattering official record of 343 established in 1904 by Rube Waddcl as Cleveland downed Detroit, 4-1. of 343 (unofficial mark is 349). Only PARAVOX has this Chassis. Note how the vital parts are protected, assuring better performance. REVOLUTIONARY ADVANCE IN HEARING AIDS But better protection is only one gain, — quicker service is another. One- minute, and your PARAVOX is operating again. No sending aid to factory for repairs, no bother with loan aids. Phone 600 225 5. Main PAR A VOX, the Original, Batteries and Transmitter "All-in-One" Hearing Aid. Only pne ease. One cord. No separate bulky battery case. , SEE IT, TRY ITI FREE CLINIC For the Hard of Hearing Wed - Oct, 2nd aA.M.-2P.M. Henry Hotel For Free Literature, Write E. D. Patterson 5418 Asher Avc. LIT at ROCK, ARK. least 240 seats in the' 4G6-scal House of Representatives. Meetings of the Allied control council for Japan have been dominated by recurrent and frequently sharp debates between American and Soviet members with British and Chinese delegates sometimes supporting the Russian view. Chairman George Atcheson, Jr, declared at one session that the United States permitted Communist activity but did not approve its philosophy. A recent statement by the economic and scientific section of the Supreme Command charged that leftwingers in Japan were using propaganda and "terrorism" to rcimposc a regimentation of the Japanese labor movement "under the left." These public discussions have augmented other indications that one part of the occupation is now concerned with blocking any Soviet efforts to capitalize politically upon beaten and underfed Japan. They have helped to confuse Japanese who are seeking to ascertain the type of democracy and international goodwill they are expected to practice. Labor has capitalized most :"ully upon the new freedom. Supreme Command figures show over 4,000 unions, aggregating more than 3,000 000 members. In numerous blood- ess controversies they have won 212 trade .agreements. The unions have contributed pecularily Japanese version of "democracy'. Several have taken over control of production and managements in struck plants — practice condemned by the Supreme Command and supported by the Russian member of Ihe foui power council. Legislation banning this .strike weapon has been promised, but the government has also warned employers they face confiscation of factories if unable to maintain industrial peace. The emperor has receded into the background of political ebb anc] flow. No longer regarded as divine he still commands the deep and unmistakable affection of the nation The Japanese seem anxious Vo vc tain him as the symbol of the state This role was ascribed to the ruler in the radical new constitution considered during the e-xtraordi nary Diet session beginning ir May. The pending document, whicl MacArlhur and Ihe emperor strong ly support, also enumerates a spec ilic bill of rights for the commor man and makes the imprecpclentcr departure of renouncing war anc the maintenance of armed forces No concerted opposition has beer voiced to the constitution except \j\ the Communists, and its anti-wai clauses have been cited in the Die as assurance that the Japanese soon will be given iiilernatiuna status. Although no overl ucts have beei committed against occupation forces, incidents have boon jncreasini between American soldiers and tin Japanese 1 . Li. Gun. Robert L. hi clielberger, commander of Ih Eighth Army, publicly blamed sy. cliors fur criminal and 'bullying iicis. Tlieie is r.u doubt that oh th whole, present '>ecii|Kitiu!i persui ii'. 1 ! luivc lo.'it some of tin. 1 respec' t which the Japanese .showered upoi j their rombnl hardened prc'ilece.s n o ...PLEASE [TIL SUCH TIME as manufacturers can supply our needs for •' j. j. J . pipe, fittings, and other necessary equipment, we will be unable to take care of all the people requesting Natural Gas Service, WE AIIE DOING EVERYTHING POSSIBLE to meet this emergency, but the [situation is beyond our control. Because of production interruptions and raw material scarcities our suppliers have been able to ship us only a small part of the material needed to take care of the ever increasing demand for gas. THERE BS PLENTY OF NATURAL GAS ... but ... there is a shortage of almost everything needed to get the gas delivered . . , pipe, fittings, regulators, and even labor. IN FAIRNESS TO ALL, requests for service are being filled in the order in which they are received but we must ask your continued patience and understanding. You 'will bs served as soon as possible ..» and thank you for your patience! rfi , '•-4' CAS CO, Dependable...Low.Cosf Natural Gas

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free