Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 16, 1943 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, March 16, 1943
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Page 6
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS lers May Train Indoors All Season By JUDSON BAILEY Bear Mountain, N. Y.. March 16 — 0") — if the Brooklyn Dodgers get off to a good start in the National league campagin next month it should settle the everlasting argument about whether or not a baseball club can train indoors satisfactorily. l"he Dodgers have their spring training headquarters here, but they held their first workout yesterday in the vast field house of the U. S. Military Academy at West Point, five miles away, and it pleased everyone so much the Brooklyn club may not work oui doors here a single day. Till Leo Durocher led his noisy gang of 15 players into the Army's .baseball "cage" even the Dodgers had some misgivings about the advantages of inside training. Bear Mountain is a ski resort and it is gviing away no weather "secrets to say that pepole were skiing in the vicinity when the Dod- :gers checked in Sunday. !This meant that Durocher had no alternative for indoor work at the start, but he did have hopes of getting -outside soon. To this end the Dodgers, who still do things the daffy way, had big log fires burning Sunday and Monday on the infield of what was intended to be their practice diamond. The idea was to help drive the frost out of the ground so that it could be prepared for early use by the base- bailers. But the opinion after Brooklyn's first work out was that it wouldn't make much difference whether or not' the players got outside before they return to New York April 2. Working inside a big rope netting, the Dodgers pitched, bunted, batted and fielded in their first workout on a dry, smooth diamond with the temperature steam heated to about 70 degrees. The players perspired and loosened up probably as well as they would have in Havana or Florida. 'Short of an actual game the Dodgers think they can do everything else in the "cage." One fact that impressed observers was the uniformly good condition in which the players reported. This was particularly noticeable in Joe Medwick and Billy Herman, two veterans on whom much of the Dodgers' hopes rest. Both had spent the winter in Texas and limbered up before reporting. ^Herman, who batted only .256 last season, .could make Brooklyn's Infield situation a great deal brighter/if he is able to regain his form of earlier years. •*• - • Volunteer Army, 3,000,000 Strong, Serves Nation Through Red Cross Washington, D. C.—Five hundred lousand surgical dressings an our— No, that's not the production chedule of some gargantuan, high- mechanized manufacturing plant. It's what 2.000,000 women—part f the army of 3,000,000 trained ed Cross volunteer workers—are ccomplishing as their contribution > the war effort from the home ront. In cities, towns and hamlets up, own and across the country, women of all ages from every sta- on in life are working side by de in Red Cross production ooms. They know that in field resing stations andihospitals with- n the range of enemy guns,, Amer- can fighting men are depending pon them. The work of these women and le very existence of the American ed Cross Volunteer Special Serv- ces depends on public support of he 1943 War Fund appeal for S125,- 00,000. In Chicago recently a soldier, earing the Distinguished Serv- :e Cross walked into a production enter in a department store. hpughtfully he watched the Red ross women work. One of them oked up, asked him about him- elf. He told them he was 21, had een in the Army three years and ad been decorated twice after be- ng wounded in action in the South acific. Then he added: "I want to thank you women for upplying Red Cross surgical dress- ngs. If two of you worked all day ong you couldn't begin to make all le dressings I needed when I was n the hospital." This isn't all Red Cross volun- eers do, not by a long-shot. They Weather Big Problem to Baseball Team By OSCAR KAHAN Cairo, 111., March 16— UP) —Even before he brushed the sleep from his eyes, Manager Billy Southworth of the world champion Cardinals, now an avid meteorologist, poked his head out of the window to look at-the weather. 'More so than with some other clubs during the war - shortened spring training period, climatic conditions are going to be an all- important factor in Southworth's ability to whip his players into shape for the pennant race open ing April 12. If he gets a break in the weahter —and ne should at the southern most of all major league camps — Southworth will be off to a galloping start in quest for another cham pionship, because he has no rea player problems. But a string of bad days woulc be another story since the Card: have no adequate indoor trainini facilities. An old high school gym nasium, made of wood and will a low roof, has been placed at th team's disposal, but the barn - lik structure is scarcely large enoug to let all 32 members of the squa take part in a game of catch. For that reason, Billy is goin to work his boys out of doors when ever it's possible, and that' where Harrison J. Weaver's suppl of long underwear for players will come in handy as protection against colds. But weather or not, President Sam Breadon, who is here with the ball club, said, "we'll win the pennant, whether we train or not." Singing Sam had some solid support in Southworth's appraisal of the team's prospects. As Billy viewed it; the team's infield is intact with Johnny Hopp or Ray Sanders at first, Capt. Jimmy Brown at second, Martin Marion at short and Whitey Kurowski at third. Outfielder Stan Musial, Catcher Walker Cooper and Ken O'Dea are three other regulars to be counted on. The pitching staff includes Morton Cooper, Ernie White, Murray Dickson, Bill Beckmann, Harry In cities and towns throughout the U. S., 3,000,000 Red Cross volunteers are contributing to the Nation's war effort. Upper left, a Red Cross Motor Corps member adjusts the engine of her car. Right, complete confidence in this nurse's aide is registered by the infant she holds. Below, women like these last year produced 520,000,000 surgical dressings for the armed forces. make knitted garments for the armed forces, clothing for war's refugees. They work in hospitals and camps as nurse's aides and Gray Ladies. They do clerical work for rationing centers and draft boards. They learned wholesale cooking and serving. They can nurse a balky motor as well as any man. They are indefatigable and steadfast. Proof is in this story from Monmouth County, New Jersey. "A Red Cross chapter service especially requested by the Army and highly valued by the Army and highly valued by soldiers and coast guardsmen stationed here is the Ouachifa Unable to Make Trip to Colorado By Roy A. Roberts Denver, March 16 — (/I 5 ) — The hints of college and independent Basketball show their shots tonight n the race for u'wartime national A.A.U. title. Wyoming, one of the nation's highest scoring university fives ?oes tigalnsl a southwestern collegiate powerhouse, Howard Payne of Brownwood, Texas. Twcntilch Century - Fox of Hollywood, co-favored with Wyoming tn win the meet, is paired with the fighting Fort Warren, Wyo., all-star soldier squad. Phillips 66 of Dartlesvillc, Okla., with hardly a man left of the Phillips team that won the crown in 1940 but with a collection of stars from widespread points, clashes with the St. Louis, Mo., Universal Auto Body club. In second round Portland, Ore., scratched out a 50 the St. Aloysius High school team of 17 and 18 year olds from New Orleans, La., and Cessna Aircraft of Wichita, Kas., blasted the Hondo, Texas. Army Air Navigation school out of the tourney 45-29. Two teams — Ouachita College of Arkadclphia. Ark., and Springfield, Ohio — were unable to make the trip to Denver, and forfeited games to the Denver American Legion, defending champions, and Colorado School of Mines. Your Favorite matches, the Boilermakers - 43 win over Sports Mirror daily visits of patrols along the beaches and a Fort Hancock by the canteen crops' mobile kitchen Nightly, the Red Cross truck, driven by a motor crops girl and man ned by two canteen workers goes out with its load of coffee and cocoa, stacks of doughnuts and open packages of cigarettes. In bitter winds, rain and snow, lone sentries or groups on bleak nights listen for the low toot of the canteen horn or watch for the feeble glimmer of the parking lights as the truck makes its way through the dimout. This truck hasn't missed going out of single night since October 1st . . ." By The Associated press Today A Year Ago —Rudy York, Detroit Tiger first sackcr, signed contract for a reported $9,000 with a $5,000 bonus clause providing he drive in 100 runs or more. Three Years Ago —• Tarkio won \ National Intercollegiate basketball title, defeating San Diego State, 5242. Five Years Ago — Temple defeated Colorado State, 00-36, in final of National Invitation Basketball tourney. The United States imported 73,843 pounds of lemon oil during the irst halt of 1940. SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON. JR. Wide World Sports Columnist New York, March 16 — (IP)— This one ought to start a few arguments on the dull days. . . After esting the third battalion at the Del Monte, Calif., Navy prc-flight school, Lieut. William Neufield, lead of the school's testing and measuring department, has concluded that boys from west of the Mississippi river are better physical specimens than the easterners. . . The Del Monte battalion (60 per cent Californians) had an average physical fitness index of 63, as compared to 66.7 for the first four battalions of the Chapel Hill, N. C., Pre-Flight school. The standard index is 60 — but don't ask us what that means. Reunion in New Orleans When Howard Blakeslee, AP science editor, visited Tulane university on a recent southern tour, he met "Big Monk" Simons, Tulane's famour trainer. . . . They seemed to see something familiar and eventually recalled that when Blakeslee was breaking middle distance running records for the Southern Athletic club back in 1907-08, Big Monk was a teammate who specialized in busting sprint records. . . They hadn't seen each other since those days. er, Hoit Rasl, is serving with Maj. Gen. Jimmy Doolittlc in Africa ap parcntly belongs in the class with the stories you may have heard about Barney Ross' death, Dixie Howcll's decoration for heroism and Bob McLcod's getting shot up. . . It ain't true. . . A letter from Holt Rast, Sr., explains that while his son landed in Northern Africa with the American invasion forces, he belonged to the Engineer Corps and there has been no word of Holt's transfer to the Air Corps. So Tney Say None of these items guaranteed: Story from Boston is that the Suffolk Dwons race track may be sold soon for a million bucks. . . Auburn Alumni are plugging for Pete Cawthon to succeed Jack Meaghcr as football coach. . . Fort Knox, Ky., which was expected to furnish service opposition for several Big Ten schools, has been ordered to drop all but intra - mural football. Well, head-man Joe Bach has taken a high school coaching job. Dept. Of Correction The report recently carried here that the former Alabama football- Gumbert, Howard Krist, Howard Pollet and Max Lanier. That leaves two outfield positions of Terry Moore and Enos Slaughter and the pitching berth of Johnny Beazley, the Cardinals three major contributions to the armed forces. Southworth has seven outfield candidates to look over and six top flight pitching prospects. He's almost like the old woman in the shoe — he has so many to pick from, he doesn't know what to do. Today's Guest Star G. A. Falzer, Newark Sunday Call "Bob Rolfe, Dartmouth-bred coach of Yale, viewed the basketball season with mixed emotions He saw his own Alma Mammy win the championship and his Yale charges finish last. An! other year like that and Red Rolfe may become Gray Rolfe. His nerves were not jarred half as much when he played third base for Yankees." Fights Last Night By 1'hc Associated Press Kansas City — Lee Savokl, 195, DCS Monies, knocked out Jack Marshell. 201, Chicago, (2>. Chicago — Clarence B r o w n, 200 1-2. Chicago, k n o c k e d out Mickey Hayes, 192, Milwaukee, (3). Providence — Ralph Zanelli, Ml! 3-4. Providence, outpointed Gene Johnson, 141 3-4, New York, (10). Boston —• Henry Chmielcwski, 109 l-'2, Portland, Me., outpointed Andy Holland, 108 1-2, New York, (10). Newark — Holman Williams. 158 1-4, Chicago, outpointed Joe Carter, 158, Rome, N. Y., HO'. Holyoke, Mass. — Al Jolson, 152, New Orleans, outpointed Jerry Fio- rc-llo, 154. Brooklyn, (8'i. New York — Freddie Floros, 154 1-4, Puerto Rico, outpointed Artie Lcvine, 15U 3-4, New York, (8). Sinbad Dogs It On The Briny Deep Londonderry. Ireland — (A 1 ) —Sinbad, attached to a U. S. coast guard cutler here, is the world's most traveled dog. Fur three years he has never missed a single voyage of the vessel which he joined as a puppy at an American port. Since his arrival at the U. S. Naval base here the Red Cross club has included dog biscuits on its menu. Tuesday, Match 16, 1943 New Deal for Stray Dogs in Indianapolis Indianapolis. March 10 —(/T)—The Indianapolis city council has instituted a new deal for stray dogs lit the city after hearing an appeal for the "four dollar dog" from Booth Ttirklngton, the Indian novelist. An ordinance passed last night provides for establishment of a clown town municipal pet shot at which slnVy dogs will be sold for $4. It ;Uso provides for employment of a part - time veterinarian to insure more humane treatment of animals at the city clog pound. The Tnrkingtim appeal was read to the council by the novelist's wife because of her husband's illness with a cold. Establishment of the downtown shop was urged because gasoline and tire rationing have reduced the sale of clogs tit the city pound located on the outskirts of the city. Tarkingoln wrote, in part: "Yes, it is a strange destiny the dog has accomplished for himself, selecting man out of all the universe, coming of his own free will and trustfully to be man's only friend. No other (animal) loves him, believes in him or unquestionably puts the- power of life and death for himself in man's hands. I find few things in life more touching than the fact that the dog does this gladly and meekly. The history of his race has left him no option except to put Ills fate In the hands of man, his dearly loved God. "What is man's response'.' A detail of the answer to that question i.s before this assembly tonight. Only a detail, yes, but a detail involving life and death, hor- ' ror and torture, for these poor, j helpljss little friends of man. Upon i the decision of this council rest 1 a difference lor many, many of them between Hell on earth and Heaven on earth." I) Anyway/ He's A Loyal Husband Charlotte, N. C.—(/I 1 )—A girl had a dale with a young man and he- failed to show up. That luid never happened to her before. He was not that kind. Then came (he excuse. The; young man married the night he failed to show up. That was all. Another Test for Distance at Oaklawn Hot Springs, March 16 —(A 1 )—Another distance Test for three year olds featured Oaklawn Park's race bill today with Siravo and Pelruc- cis' Spartiatc scheduled to try for same (her third straight victory here. The lone filly nominated for the Arkansas Derby was to run over a rnilc and a sixteenth for an $800 purse under allowance conditions. Two other derby nominees also included in the five horse field entered were J. W. Rodgers' Dove Pie and the Steel Plate Stables' Ebony Edge. Completing the field were C. M. Pruett's King Epithet and E. Kalish's Toss Up. Spartiate already has won at a mile and 70 yards and a mile and a sixteenth here. Mrs. Janet Kelly's Beau Of Mine established himself as an Arkansas Derby threat by beating seven other derby nominees in yesterday's feature. The bay coll won the $1,000 Mountain Valley purse with l'/i45 time for the mile and sixteenth. He paid $5. SfEPVSAMi * Roses are red and violets blue And SPRING'S the time I LIKES To sabotage CARS for you and you And put you all on BIKES!" A SWAM SQUIRE; "ye/i... When it comes to cars in WAR These Americans are SPOILED They fORGET cars can only last If properly Greased 'n' OILED!" Now is when a Me care will help your car a lot! Service Dept. Soldier Buck, old-time Louisville fighter who was licked by such guys as Young Stribling and Harry Greb, has been discharged from the Army because of his age (about 42) and is back on the job as foremen in a defense plant. He's a World War one veteran and has a son in the service. . . World Series Preview: The Norfolk Naval Training Station ball team has bought uniforms similar to the Yankees' this year, .ind its bitter rival from the Naval Air Station will wear Cards' style suits. . . Corp. Thomas Alexion of Fort Monmouth, N. J., a crack billiards player, turned his talents to boxing this winter and won his regimental lightweight title. Now he's heard that Willie Hoppe is going to visit the post j so he's trying for the billiards title too, so he can play against the old master. The growth of potatoes has been stimulated by the use of ethylcne and prupyicnc; jjascs.. Would Like to Better His Best Mark By CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN Chicago, March 16 — (/P) —Take a deep breath. A second has elapsed. Flashed by in a hurry, didn't it? The new mile marvel. Frank Dixon, would like to lose that second just as quick Saturday night in the Chicago relays. It might mean tlje fastest mile of tha season. Winner of such miles as the National A. A. U., Hunter and Columbian, the New York University freshman will try for his fourth major title in the Bunkers. A crowd of some 15.000, one of the largest of the track season, i.s expected to watch the 20 - year- old Negro again meet the challenges of Eurl Mitchell of Indiana, Wanamakcr winner, and G i 1 Dodds, Boston divinity student, New York A. C. Champion. Both are a little tired of looking at Dixon's back. Mitchell was second to him in the Boston A. A. Hunter; Dodds breathed down his spine in both the National A. A. U. and last Saturday's Columbian in the Knights of Columbus meet. Twice Dixon has clipped 4:09.6, but he must cut more than a second off that time to beat Mitchell's 4:08.6, best mile of the season. Ammonia is said to have at least 2,000 industrial uses, many of them in war v\oik. There icas never u Spring whan your car needed a thorough check-over more than U does thin year. No mailer.how lilllo you may run it, yon can't afford to have parts wear onl or go bad. We're listing below some oj the important things to do now—for your own and for Uncle Sam's sake, too. Let your Esso Dealer take care oj t'lem, tie's u Gremlin chaser. RADIATOR. Ilavo your Ksso Dealer drain out anti-freeze, tliisb the radiator with clean water and a radiator cleaner, if necessary, then refill with water plus Tri- Rud Rust Preventive. Reincinlier rust causes deterioration even though you may be running your car a lot less this year. tn \Mtr.\SK. Another Spring "must" is to drain out the. Winter-worn oil, clean the crankcase with special flushing oil and refill with the proper summer grade of long, wearing Kssolube Motor Oil. THAXSMISSION-UIFFKIIKXTIAL. These, valuable gears an; hard to replace nowadays! Have your dealer drain out the N/ V worn Winter oils and replace them with the proper Summer grade of ni:\v, fresh J'.HSO Lubricants. CHASSIS. The chassis of your car hart taken a heating through ilni Winter, BO have your KKSO Dealer give it a Verified Ksso Lubrication—the lubrication job that puts the right lubricant in the right plud-, BATTERY. Reduced driving dun to gasoline rationing has probably put your battery through a hard winter. Be Biiru to have your Esso Dealer check it and recharge it if necessary. TIIIES. How far have your tires gone since you bad them gauged and switched no as to extend their life as far as possible? If it is over 2,000 miles have your Ksso Dealer check them, with the Tire Tread Depth (»auge...and switch them immediately, if necessary. Two tire-saving tips: I .Maintain ',\2 pounds pressure, at all times (the new war-lime standard). 5R.A'ew'rdriveover35uiiles per hour. Let your Esto Dealer check over your whole car. You may need a new light bulb, or n tvinilshield wiper blade. Probably the finish of your car, for protection, needs a washing and then a good polishing job. See your Knso Dealer for whatever you need to keep your car in good running order. (1 DEALER CARE SAVES WEAR STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF LOUISIANA

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