Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 15, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, March 15, 1943
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f) ^Monday,..March IS, "1943 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGEtHfttl f) Social and P I Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 788 Between 8 a. fn. kftd 4 p. fh. Social Calendar a Monday, March 15th Circle N6. 1 of the Women's Mis- gjsionary Society of the First Baptist church, home of Mrs. A. B. Spragglns, 2:30 o'clock. Circle No. 2 of the Women's Mis< nlonury Society of the First Baptist t '' church, tlic church, 2:30 o'clock. Circle No. 3 of the Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist church, home of Mrs. .1. H. Walker, 2:30 o'clock. f, Circle No. 4 of the Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist church, home- of Mrs.' John Turner, 2:30 o'clock. Circle No. 5 of the Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist church, homo of Mrs. 'Herbert Burns, 2:3(1 o'clock. Tuesday, March 16th The American Legion Auxiliary will meet at the home' of Mrs. (Ernest O'Neal with ' Mrs. Linus Walker and Mrs. Bob Cain, co-hos- tess'es, 3 o'clock. bombed, dwellings, lettuce on the lops of bomb shelters ,nncl potatoes In the park. And for the housewives who are saving the new glass jars replacing myriads bf tin cans, assurance Is given by the Office of War In formation that tops will be avail able 'for use of the jars in home processing 'of fbods grown in Vic lory Gardens. Personal lo anyone who doesn't realize this Is March 15—midnight is the zero hour. Coming ohd Going Mrs. Taylor Stuart of Hoi Springs and Mrs.. Jack 'Meek of Bradley arc being cnlcrlaincd by their parents, Mr. and Mrs. K. G. McRa'c, this week. Mr. Meek arid Miss Carolyn Meek, who w'erc weekend visitors here returned lo their home Sunday afternoon. Tho Hope Band Auxiliary will meet at tho Hotel Henry, 3:30 o'clock. Wednesday, March 17th Tho Gardenia Garden club will moot al Ihe home of Mrs. Arch Moore with Mrs. S. D. Cook, as- socialc hostess, 3 o'clock. After an extended visit with relatives and friends in New Orleans, Mrs. Bert Russ apd Brenda, have returned home In the city. daughter, to their Mrs. Dorsoy McRae, Jr. and Mrs. Dick, Watkins arc spending the week with relatives and friends in Litllc Rock. Wcldon Brooks stationed with the United Stales Navy in Ihe Pacific area, has been the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lonpie Brooks. AD LIB: Preferred reading for the month: seed catalogs revealing all of the secrets of the nurserymen's trade journals. You should be interested whether you arc, planting a Victory Garden on 12 j ' acres or in a window box. Among the new items lisled are white tomatoes, a "China long" cucumber, and a climbing watcrmellon, thai grows" ice box size." (But who wants one thai small'.'When you dig into your sunny backyard, you are only doing what your British ally found necessary to do a number of years 'ago. Be grateful you don't have to plant cabbages among the ruins of Miss Glonna McCoy of Los Angles has arrived for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. DaVc Evans and olhor relatives. NEW SAENGER BING CROSBY BOB HOPE FRED MacMURRAY FRANCHOT TONE RAY MILLAND VICTOR MOORE DOROTHY LAMOUR, PAULETTE GODDARd VERA ZORINA MARY MARTIN DICK POWELL BETTY HUTTON EDDIE BRACKEN Veronica LAKE ALAN LADD ROCHESTER Communiques Corporal Bernard Van O'Slecn, son of Mr. and Mrs. John L. O'Sleon, 410 North McRae street, was enrolled this week in the Army Institute at Madison, Wisconsin, and is now taking a correspondence course in non-laboratory physics. A former employee of the Hope Star, Corporal O'Stecn has been in Ihe army 19 months and is now statioriod with the headquarters arid Post Delachmcnl n't Fort Me- Pherson. RIALTO Last Times Today JeoneMe MacOonald • Robert Youni STARTS TUESDAY Gloria Jean Robert Page in 'Get Hep to Love" Also Bette Davis Monty Wooley in "Man Who Came to Dinner" Miss Bessie M. Wylie, 008 South Main street, Hope, was enrolled in the women's Auxiliary Corps on March 10, and she is now awaiting call to active 'dtity. When called to active service, she will report' to 'one Of thre'e WAAC training centers, Fort Des Moines, Iowa, Fort Ogelthorpe, Georgia, or Daytona Beach, Florida, for five weeks of basic training. Barney Ross Entertained by Sports Writers By. SID FEDER New York, March 15 — <ff)— Corp. Barney Ross ciime homo Hist night lo his own "mob," the fight writers. After weeks of public appear- anccs, speech-making and general merry-go-round riding in his best bib and tucker, he sill down with his old pals at a small private parly die boxing writers gnvc him —just the kind of a "shindig I wanted, where I could lake my inir down and cut up touches with •lie fellows I know," And in the simple, easy way that mode him the "sports wirters' fighter", the one-time world welterweight and lightweight chnm- pion admitted to the boys he shouldn't have been singled out for a hero's role from the Marino action on Guadalcanal. There was some argument about this. The writers pointed out he had killed 22 Japs one night last November while standing by and protecting three wounded Marine buddies. "Yes," he explained, "but I feel so insignificant, because I'm only one of the many thousands who have done as much — in fact, most of them have done whole lot more than I have. But I was lucky. And I'll never forget that the Lord had his arms around my neck and kept them there all the time T was in action. "People make heroes," he wont on. "Don't forget one tiling — every man who's able lo hold and fire a rifle is a hero. There are no cowards out there. Sure, we all had that knocking of the knees and the clacking of the teeth. But the only tiling all of us thought abuut and cared about was to see how many Japs we could shoot every day we were in the line." The only formality about the party was a presentation lo Ross by Publisher Nat Fleischer, of the Ring Magazine Merit Award for 1942. This, along with the Edward J. Noil Memorial trophy the Boxing Writers Association presented him previously, just about clinched the little corporal's rating as "Boxing's Man of The Year." SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON, JR. Wide Wo'rld 8p«rtt CofUmnl&t New York, March 15 but even looking at your calendar, you can be sure winter is over. . . The final hockey game of an unusual National league season , in New York was played last night; the garden's indoor track season ended Saturday and you couldn't ask for a grander climax to the winter fight season than that howl of welcome nearly 20,OOfJ fans raised when Barney Ross appeared Friday night — and the dead silence a moment later when Barney began to talk. . . There still arc tho basketball tournaments, of course, but baseball will bo cutting in on the interest in them. Mtituel Regrets If Saratoga shifts to Belmont, Tho move, no doubt, is wife and well meant. But lolks upstate will moan in rhyme, "Brother, can you spa'a dime?" mile, all by Dodds, a and fourth, 58.8 by Dizon In the inter - col- legia les. . . Put them together artel you get 4:00.lj. . . The trick, of course, is to put them together in one race . . Monday Matinee Asbury Park really put Ihe chill on the Yankees' spring trailing... Some one forgot to apply for oil to heat the two unused floors of the hotel that the club will occupy, but '.hey were promised an emergency delivery of 1,000 gallons today. . . Its official now — a horse wins a race if he gets his nose across tho line first. The U. S. Trotting Association had to put it into the rule book to settle the arguments that came up., after a Hambletonian heat last year when Follow Me got her feet across tho line first but was second by a nose. After donating his fifth pint of blood to the Red Cross, sportscaster Red Barber said he wouldn't be surprised to hear of a wounded soldier waking up in the hospital some day shuoting, "there arc three on and Camill is at bat,"... And probably slipping in a commercial, too. Service Dept The Sailor and Marine basketball teams at the Jacksonville, Fa., Naval Air technical training center — the ones that had to practice four weeks without baskets because of priorities on iron hoops and backboards, won 20 of 21 games this season. . . Andy Frain's ushers, who scat 15,000,000 sports fans a year in Chicago, Broooklyn, Los Angeles and such special events as the derby, have'650 stars on their service, flag. Three of them are gold. . . Morris (Buck) Jories, former Columbus Redbirds outfielder, reports Australia is a swell plade for a soldier .ball play er to land. . . Writing to Bob Hodcy of 'the Ohio State Journal, Bob says: "The fans here know very little about baseball and you can get by with anything...They cheer you when you drop ii ball or make a boot." Special Meeting of Block Plan Leaders Zone, sector and block leaders of Hope urged to meet at 10 a. m. Tuesday at the city hall with extension specialists arid Miss Mary Claude Flplchpr.,. Today's Guest Star Braven Dyer, Los Angeles Times: "The Hollywood stars let Oscar Vit't go and bought up his one-year contract. . . Apparently they decided that no Hollywood Oscar was worth the money a contract calls for in these trying times." Figger Filgert Did you know that Gil Dodds and Frank Dixon almost produced a four - minute mile this winter 1 .'. . Well, their best quarters were first, 59.6 in the AAU mile; n second, 59.7, and third, 62.5 in the" Baxter 'Cleaning the Cuff Ben Moroz, the seven - foot, 295- pound brother of a boy who fought in one of the garden prelims Friday, lasted'two days as a high school footballer. The coach decided he couldn't afford to'buy Ben size 15 shoes. . . Nebraska U grads, worried because six coaches already are in the services and Glenn Pressnell is due to leave any day, are asking the regents to sign up a new football coach in time for spring practice. . Chuck Hoy't, Yale's teamless track coach, still carries the first watch ever awarded a Drake relays winner. He won it in 1916. Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago — New York Rangers clinched National Hockey league pennant by defeating Chicago Blackhawks, 5-1, in Chicago. Three Years Ago — New -York Yankee officials denied club about to be sold to Syndicate headed by Goy. Francis P. Murphy of Now Hampshire. Five Years Ago—Shortstop Dick Bartell signed New York Giant contract for a reported $17,000. for Arkansas Derby Nominees Hot Springs, March 15 — MP)— A distance test for Arkansas 'Derby nomiees, the $1000 mile'and a six teenlh Mountain V a 111 e y purse, brought out eight top-notch three- year-olds at Oaklawn Park today. The race was expected to produce an outstanding contender for the derby. It was the first rbUte test for Mrs. Jariet Kelly's.'BeaU Of Mine, winner of three straight sprints. C. E. Nelson's Uncle Billies was topweighted at 116 pounds while Mrs. Kelly's Star got in with 113. Other entries included I. Perlstein's Blue Shot, Mrs, 'H. L. Finch's Modest Lad, Silver Stock 'Farm's Her Guardian, Mrs. M. E. .Williams' Dusty, the River Divide 'Farm's Dr. Rush, and the Happy Hour Farm's Iron Works. A. C. Ernst's Alohart woa the six furlong $1,500 Park Hotel Handicap, Saturday's feature. Second in the belting, he paid $7.20. His time was. 1:15 Reynolds Brothers' Fly Ty was second and Mrs. J. J. Helche's Mdggy, third. Hot Spring's, March 15 — (IP) Nineteen Kentucky 'Derby eligibles, including Mrs. John D. 'Hertz' Count Fleet and 'Calumet Farm's Ocean Wave, and nine other promising three-year-olds were norrii- rited for th'e Eighth annual renewal Of the $10,000 added Arkansas Derby Here March 27. A surprise nominee was B. T\ Whitaker's Pop's Pick, third tb Amber Light and Ocean Wave in the recent Louis ana 'derby. Nominees with good records Here included the lone filly named, Siravo and Petrucci's Spartiate; Mrs. A. R. Smith's Through Bound; and Mrs. Janet Kelly's Beau Of Mine. Others are E. A. Anderson's Burnt CKORK: J. C. Bentle's Bring Me Home; 'Brown Hotel Stable's Seven Hearts; Darby Dan Farm's Darby Danju, Darby DOc, and Darby Donhe; A. C. Ernst's Alac- yon; Mrs. H. L. Finch's Modest Lad j Happy Hour Farm's Iron Works; C. Leroy King's Double Brab and King ; Leroy; -Ml. Desert Stable's Sturdy Willow; Murlogg 'Farm's Take Away; C. E. Nelson's Uncle Billies; I. Perlstein's Blue Shot; River Divide Farm's Dr. Rush; J. W. Rodgers' Dove Pie; Silver Stodk Farm's 'Her Guardian; Mrs. Smith's Sky Boiind; Steel Plate Stable's Ebony Edge; Mrs. 'R. Wexler's Seaward Bound and Mrs. M. E. Williams' Dusty. Aoproximately seven draftees out of every 100 are rejecled be- caus of mental ill-heallh. Cities Service Gets E Award on March 19 Arkansas Louisiana 'Gas company and Arkansas Fuel Oil company men from here and all parts of Arkansas, East Texas and' North Louisiana will converge on Marche, near Little Hock, March 19, when the Cities Service Defense corporation, which is headed by officials of those companies, will be presented the Army-Navy "E" award by the war department. The Cities Service Defense corporation is an essential war plant operated for the army, and many of its key men and workers as well as officials are from Arkansas Louisiana Gas company and Arkansas Fuel Oil company. Th'e war department confers the Army-Navy "E" award only on plants that have maintained 'an excellent standard of quality and quantity production and, in a letter to ; the workers informing them they have wpn the award, Undersecretary of War Robert P. Patterson tells them they have merited the award by their devotion to duty, their willingness, and their production. The ceremonies and the celebration attending presentation of the award will be appropriate and patriotic, according to the plant's officials, and will be witnessed by many high ranking army and navy officers, local, state and federal officials, and 'officers of the corporation. President of Cities Service Defense corporation is W. Alton Jones of New York, who is president of Cities Service company and of the Emergency Pipeline corporation,which built the "big inch" line from East Texas to Illinois and is now being extended to Philadelphia. The vice president and general manager is D. W. Harris of Shreveport. who is vice president and general manager of Arkansas Louisiana Gas company and of Arkansas Fuel Oil Company. The treasurer is B. R. Muirhead, Shreveport, who is treasurer of Arkansas Louisiana Gas company, and the secretary is H. T. Goss, of Shreveport, chief engineer for the gas company and for the oil company. Louis D. Mann, formerly an executive in the refining division, at Bartlesville, Okla., of the Cities Service Oil Company of Delaware, is the plant manager. Signing of the_ contract between the government' and the Cities Service Defense corporation was announced at Washington by the war department, July 17, 1941. In the 20 months following, the huge plant has been built,. put into operation, and has won the coveted Army-Navy "E" award. Art, music and drama are subsidized by the British government through a grant. THE STORY: I.ornlnp Slnnrt, Jimmy Tnrr'H lllinocr, IIIIN liniiilrd 1'ht li'rldny nil or'drr. Nlprni-il by CniKnln C'iirr lilmxrlf, c-oiiiiiiiuid- IIIK her I" ri-liiru (<> Rliulrn, TCd llryun, who IIIIN u'flcn lowed V<I|'N elldrr on otli.T niKlifN, IN to Hy tier Inu'k from Clil<':iK<). All the •miy biu-k, oil mi uneventful trip, ' lid kvi-iiK thinking aliout the or- di-r (-'lip I n in Cnrr IIIIN Kltfm'd. When the plane iirriri-N at 131- niir , Ilrynn (liken 'another order from Captain i.'nrr out of hln fly- Ing jneket. He eompnren NiKiin- tureN. "HrlNN I'at," he ileelareH, "TUlM order MJNN Stuart gave you U forged." * * * NO ARGUMENT CHAPTER XIII WITH no thought given to that " detail at first, Pat Friday had discovered first in Cleveland and then in Chicago that she was "Miss LoraJne Stuart, Captain Carr's fiancee." So, still to protect Jimmy, to help him toward the promised promotion, and generally help make the soaring flight a success, she had held to that harmless masquerade. But tonight at 10:30, room 1220 in the big Chicago hotel telephoned downstairs. ' "Send a waiter with a menu up here at once," the speaker ordered, peremptorily. "And a servant to unpack a suitcase." "Oh, surely!" the service hostess was apologetic. "Are you—is this Miss Stuart's maid?" "This is Miss Stuart herself! What's the matter with this place?" "But—room 1220, you say? I didn't recognize your voice over the phone, Miss Stuart. And when you were downstairs you told us you wished to be left alone until morning, so I specifically ordered all servants not to disturb you. Is —is this the Miss Stuart of the transcontinental soaring flight?" Doubt sounded in her tone. "Of course it is. Don't be stupid." "I'm sorry. The waiter and maid will be up immediately." Loraine issued further orders. She wanted laundry and pressing done here in the night, and she demanded that it be finished before dawn. She needed lipstick because she had forgotten her own, and had the hotel service send up a drugstore clerk with eight different shades for her selection. She demanded that somebody conie and take the several bouquets of flowers out of 1220, sent up as welcoming gifts for the lady passenger that afternpon. During this interval of petulant complaining and ordering and of getting herself refreshed, Loraine thought of her victory over Pat Friday. The little snip had been squelched! It had been good to see Pat back off and leave the room, scared to death of a gun. Loraine paused, inhaling smoke, and considered that part of it. She looked at the automatic pistol which she had used. Something inside her told her that Pat Friday actually hadn't been afraid. Indeed, Pat had seemed a little disdainful of the pistol, at first. But when Loraine had shown her that Army order— Loraine chose to believe it was fear of the gun, too. She gloated silently over the triumph. Damn her! She'd taken all she meant to from that Friday person. But, even so— "I'm a little shaky," Loraine confessed. "What I need is a drink." She ordered liquor sent up, and during the short wait for it, she felt herself go really jittery. A reaction had set in, to leave her nerves jangling. It made her hate Pat Friday more. Friday was the cause of all this, obviously. Loraine grew bored with considering it, and as the drinks took effect she felt spirited again. She reached for the telephone. "Connect me with Capt. James Carr," she ordered. "Mr. Carr left orders not to be disturbed." "Don't be ridiculous! This is his passenger on the flight!" * * * HPHAT, of course got Jimmy at x once. Loraine recognized his answer, and her own lovely voice flowed to him meltingly. "Jim-mee darling," she cooed. "Hey, that you, Loraine? By George!" "Yes!" "Are you all right? Say, this is great, your calling. But where in the devil were you this morning at 11 o'clock?" "Jimmee, I want to see you, now." "Sure wish I could. Say, we had a swell flight, Loraine. Clear as crystal all the way, but looked like we might have out-run a storm. Any sort of blow or rain there tonight, hunh?" "Jimmee, I am in this (hotel with you. Two floors down." "What? Hey!" He hurried down to meet her in the mezzanine lounge. He was smiling broadly when he approached, but when she kissed him lingeringly and clung to him, he took her by the shoulders ai eased her away. "Loraine!" he spoke softly, but in disappointment. "This liquor business—I thought we agreed- look, people who fly, and—" She stopped him by snuggling close and laughing in easy, too- intimate manner, and petting him and murmuring little cozy sounds. "You didn't wait for poor little me!" She started to pout. "Listen, Loraine! That flight was set for 11 o'clock!" His tone, definitely ominous', knoclced the pout right out of her. She resumed her softer technique. "We made a swell run to Cleveland and a mob was there to welcome us," he said. "But when we got here to Chicago—wow, Loraine, they all but gave us the town! You should have been along just to watch Pat. Say, you know what? That kid has something! I mean, she has! She had stage fright at first, but later she—" Loraine kept control. Naively, Captain Garr praised the other girl; no more than was due, surely, but with more enthusiasm than was necessary at the moment. "Have you checked in on Pat, too? Told her you were here, Loraine?" "Jimmee, Miss Friday has returned to Elmira." "What?" He was astonished again. "But of course, Jimmee! When I found you had already gone, and been forced to take her with you, I came at once. She's gone back." "But—no! We can't—look, Loraine, we—that kid's worn out! Hasn't slept in two nights, and anyway I—look, how'd she go back?" "She went on the same plane that brought me, darling." "What plane? There's no commercial flight at this hour, or any—" Loraine smiled ever-so-sweetly and intimately now, snuggled her blond curls in the hollow of his shoulder. She was wise enough to know she could spike bad news by admitting it first. "Sweetheart," she purred, "I'm afraid little me was naughty. Just a little-itty bit. I went to your desk, back home^ and got one of the order blanks, and filled it in for a plane. And I—" she giggled a little, sweetly, "I signed your name. I knew you wouldn't care." He sort of stiffened, automatically. "Loraine," he breathed, frowning. She giggled again, possessively, snuggling him very close and petting his firm young cheek, as a fiancee perhaps has a right to do. There was no argument he couW summon, no reprimand, (To Be Continued) Ov6r Service Player Denver, 'March 15 —(/P)—There's i question about the eligibility of one'player in'the National A. A. U. basketball tourriarilen't, -but there's no question whatever dbotit Vh e shooting ability of another.' A rumor that Sgt. .Julius Rivlin, captain df the 'F&rtWa'ri'eh, Wy6,, All Stars, 'had placed p'r&fess'idnal, basketball id Akrbn,'OHiO, reached A. A. U. Officials as ihe se'i'ViSq. team was crushing p.enver Capitol Life'83 - 36 in a first rquhd battle; on the tourney's Opening rprbgrarh last night. .' . ; At tne same time, little/Corporal' Ben Sdha'll of 'the Fort 'W a'r re n, team was piling ufKa tota'l ' 61. 41 points, ,geve"n short of the toiir,-! ria'fnerit Individual sabring fecord 1 set by Larry Toburen of 'Denver university three years ago. TJow'dhemical of Mid'lkhd, Midh., beat Denver American Beauth 39-. 33 In the second roiihd coritest tb ; complete Yesterday's program of five games. J, Lyrriah Bingha'm of .Chicago, assistant tb : the president of the A A U, asked a'rmy 'officials after the Tort Warren game 'to investigate arid let him know whether Sergeant RiVlin had ever played professional basketball One fiteit .round 'corite'st \venl to Norman, Okla., Navpl station' by default. Its opponent, the Fort Wayhe, Ind., Eagles Reported they were unable to make {he trip tb Denver. Yesterday's results: First Round: Fort Collins, Colo., Poudre alley 52;\ Colorado Springs; 'Colb., airbase 36. Colorado Springs Martin Jewelers 47; Greeley, Colo., Lions 38. Fort Warren, Wyb., AH Stars 83; Denver Capitol Life 36. Butte, Mont., Boosters-47; Colorado Springs YMCA 38. Second Round: Midland, Mich., Dow Chemical 39; Denver American Beauty 33. Today's schedule (Central Wai- Time) includes: Second Round: 8:30 — Denver University .vs. O'uachila College, Arkadelphia, Ark. Y- Are Urged to Repl&ht I , Hempstead County Victory gar* Jeners were urged, this week by Miss Mary'dlaude'f'letehe'r, 66Urft# lome demonstration 'agent, t6 fd* plant vegetables killed during the recent cold spell. Advising that thefe "is still 'tfttfl 'or cool weather crop's' t6 hlattfr'a, Miss Fletcher said, however, that' the cabbage, 6hion or other 'pltints killed by last week's low tdrriffera- Lures -should be replanted Inirhed- iately. Sprouting seeds, alsb, may have been injured whereyer trfe ground froze, but vegetable s'e'eds in 'the ground should not have suffered damage, 'she said. In regard to damage to potato, seed, Miss 'Fletcher -advised. *'"'' while 'potato seed do'Vered to 4 inches of soil should not hav"e been harmed, any damage /{hat occurred may be determined tty 1 digging irito a hill and exarnirMn'g' the seed piece. If the seed pie'ce / shows the typical Internal 'blacifc- ; enirig of dold -injury, ! then th'e-crop* should be replanted, she said. •Announcing that 'the new Victory Garden fertilizer is generally avEril- able rio wat local seed and -fdftil- izer stores, Miss 'Fletcher advise^ that this material ; Sh6uld be applied at the rate of 2 to 2%'p6tiHd"s for each area of the garden measifr- irig : 10 by 10 feet. ' " WAAC Contingent Now at Mbnticellb Monticello, March 15 The first contingent of WAA'CS has a'r- rived a't the training camp established In What., was built to be 'a prisoners of war camp 'near here. The auxiliaries arid officesr came by special train yesterday. They will be in the training cadre which will instr'Uc't 3,500 WAA'CS to arrive later. This cam'p is under the fifth training center at 'Rustdn, La. .. v • • . . 17 Contracts Unsigned As Majors Open Spring By HAROLD CLAASS'EN New York, March 15 — (IP) : — Major league baseball officially opens its spring training season, today with at least 17 members of its sparse roster classified as holdouts. The New York Yankees who, until last fall's World Series, made it a practice to be out in front in virutally all departments set the pace here, loo, with four unsigned batlerymen even Ihough Pilcher Ernie Bonham said on the west coast thai Ihe lerms offered were agreeable. He didn't initial the contract, however. Ten of the 16 American and National league clubs start their seasonal grind today with the Yankees shedding their excess poundage at Asbury Park, N. J. A player automatically becomes a holdout when his club begins its drills and his name isn't on a pact. Catcher Bill Dickey and pitchers Alley Donald, and Spud Chandler are on Ihe oulside along with Bonham. The Yankees conquerors in the last World Series, the St. Louis Cardinals, unpack their bags in Cairo, 111., with only Harry Walker, reserve outfielder, unsigned. Walker's brother, Dixie of the Brooklyn Dodgers, also has intimated that he may not play this summer. In addition, the Dodgers have three full - fledged holdouts in pitchers Rube Melton and Buck Newsom and catcher Mickey Owen. The Brooklyn club is getting in shape at Bear Mountain, N. Y., half - way between New York City Big Leaguers Beat Service Team 9-4 Sarasota, Fla., March 15 (A 1 ) Paul Derringer led a team of big leaguers and local players to a 9 to 4 victory over the Sarasota Army Air base in the nearest thing Florida has had this year to its usual baseball exhibitions. Derringer, recently acquired by the Chicago Cubs from Cincinnati, shut out the soldiers with one hit during the three innings he was on the mound yesterday. He struck out three men, and helped his cause with a timely double. The Army team, composed of former college and serni - pro players, played their more famous rivals on almost even terms for three of the seven innings of the abbreviated contset, but a change ol hurlers was followed by seven runs in the forth and fith innings. The soldiers scored all their runs in the final two frumes off Paul Waner, the veteran outfielder who was recently acquired by Brook lyn. and the U. S. Military academy. The St. Louis Browns, 'drilling at Cape Girardea'u, Mo., have no holdouts while the Cleveland Indians, starting their conditioning on the campus of Purdue Uhiver sity, have only Jeff Heath, outfielder, outside th'e fold. Municipal Court City Docket Loyd Morgan, operating a car with improper lights,-forfeited $1:00 cash bond. Harlin Arnold, operating an-automobile without driver's .license, forfeited $1.00 cash bond. Charlie Monroe, disturbing the peace,-forfeited $10'cash bond. Jim Simpson, disturbing the, peace, forfeited $10 cash bond. i S. T..Lee, disturbing the'peace, • plea • of guilty, fine $50. Quincy L. Sanders, disturbing th'e peace, plea of guilty, fine $50. The following forfeited a |10'cash bond oh a charge of drunkenness: H. E. Lockard, O. W. Mullins, R. L. Young, Claude Florence, Hershel Roberts and James Ellis. The following entered a plea of guilty tb a charge bf drunkenness arid were assessed a penalty of $10 fine each:, Jess Atkins, Alvin Shahkles, Jay B. Sandifer, Tom Donahue and Ira Halliburton. Barne'tte Strong, assault and 'battery, forfeited '$10 cash bond. Jirrirh'ie Nelson, assault and 'battery plea of guilty, fine $1.0. Arthur Hubb'ard, assault and'bat- tery, dismissed. State'Docket: Henry Modisett, possessing tin- taxed intoxicating liquor, Examination waived, held tb grand jury. Jim Murphy, drunke'rine'ss, forfeited $10 cash bond. ' '1 ,'"S It Couldn't Happen Except to the Bums Bear Mountain, N. Y., March 15 —(/P)— You knew it would happen and that when il did it would involve the Brooklyn Dodgers. Whe n the early arrivals at the Dodger spring training camp arrived yesterday they found the care-taker building a huge log fire over first base to take the frost out of the ground. The current United State's birth rate is 21 per 1,000 population St. Joseph ''WORLD'S LARGEST SILLER ATIO' Relief At For Your '.Preom'ulsion relieves promptly .t caJHse. it goes -right to the sea.t qf £.„ trouble to help loos'eh 'and expel germ laden .-phlegm,, and. aid nature to soothe and heal raw. tender, inflamed bronchial -mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell yott a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way It quickly allays the cough, or you are to have.your jnoney back., . CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis Plumbing Repairs Harry W. Shiver PLUMBING Phone --- -259 ON STAGE One Week-—Beginning Sun., March 14th SEE! HEAR! and Question SEE! HEAR! and Question "ZAN DORRA" World Famous Mystic ... The Most Unusual Stage Attraction Ever Presented in Hope. She Will Appear on Our Stgge Twice Daily

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