Thursday, March 25, 1943 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ' Armstrong Back for Bout " With Beau Jack By DID FEDER '*'^ New York, March 25 —Iff)— Henry Armstrong hit (own today to get ready for the biggest shot of his comeback campaign, ,-md ho looked like anything but a guy suffering "from hunger." v -, The story was that Henry was broke, that his bank/oll was as empty as the ice box in your neighborhood butcher shop and that he had to come back to the ring to east rculnrly. Hut Ilonry laughed. ,. "I've never missed a meal," he said ns he began his first gym work today for his tea-party with Heauh (the Jumping i Jack April 2 —a party, incidentally, which figures to draw a mere $100,000 into Madison Square Garden. t' 1 , "Not only have 1 never missed a meal," the Hammer went on, "but I've never had to worry about putting meat and potatoes on the table. "I came back because T was yu challenged. I was burned up when - all the so-called wise guys said I was all washed up and that if I ever got into the ring again it would be at the risk of life and limb. Now, it's my life and my limb, isn't it? So I decided to show .'y'em. And I haven't done bad, either, have I ?" That comes close to being the understatement of the season. Li'l Perpetual Motion has won 10 of his 18 comeback starts. One of his two j^ losses came on a questionable decision. In tho other, in which he suffered a defeat less than two weeks after coming out of a hospital following an operation, he broke his opponent's jaw. Among others, he's whipped l-'rilzie Zivic, the fel- i'' 1 low who put him; on the shelf originally. Arid now he feels confident he can handle the Jumping Jack. Pearl divers in northern Auslral- , ia detect the approach of a cyclonic *.' storm by currents of warm and cold water in the sea. A nlw recruit in the U. S. Army wears out ten pairs of shoes in his . t> cred it in the 19th century. ':"' first year, six annually thereafter. SKIN IRRITATIONS A Yank at Yale Happenings in Major Baseball Training Camps By The Associated Ciipe Girardeau, 1 Mo., March 25 — Battery problems plaguing manager Luke Sewell of the Browns appear to be solving themselves with the imminent arrival of Catcher Frankie Hayes and yesterday's performance by Brownie pitchers, who tossed them hard enough to show Iheir rapid approach to competitive form. Even Johnny Niggcl- ing, recovered from a heavy cold, took his turn. Cairo, 111. — Outfielder Harry Walker and'Manager Billy Southworth of the St. Louis Cardinals came to terms via telephone yesterday, spjitling the difference in salary demands. Stan Musinl also apparently came to terms, as when he left Pittsburgh for the Card camp lust night he said he was "about ready to sign." Churchill's Post-War Social Plan Like Those of the U. S. New York Yankees arc having' to struggle along at Asbury Park without Third Baseman Red Rolfe, who has own training problems as Yale coach. Pete Freeman is left-handed pitcher. French Lick, Ind. — The Chicago While Sox have had only one batting drill, but Manager Jimmy Dykes already is so enthused he's name the first three men in the batting order — rookie outfielder Thurman Tucker, who batted .345 for Fort Worth, followed by outfielder Wally Moses and second baseman Don Kolloway. SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON, JR. Wide World Sports Columnist Evansville, Ind. — Pleased with the result of the Detroit Tigers, firs linlra - squad contest, Manager Steve O'Neill ordered more conditioning drills for today to prepare the club for its opening ex- nibition. game with the Chicago White Sox here Saturday. of PIMPLES ACNE TETTER ECZEMA (externally cauied) Check Itching—Burning tho antiseptic—easy way with f unions Blnckund White OiutniLMit. Promotes healing, lessens scnrring. Use only ua directed. Cleiuiso daily with Bluckaud White Skin Soap. TAXI SERVICE Yellow Cab Taxi Co. Jesse Brown, Owner Phone 2 New York, March 25 —WP)—Eddie Mickey, the Crcighton basketball coach, thought it was tho real thing when New York had its 5 a. m. air raid test the other morning. . . Hofn 8 to sleep late, Eddie had drawn his window shades against the early morning sun. . . And just as the sirens sounded, the shade cast off its moorings and rolled to tho top with the usual startling slap. . . If you can believe what the boys say along W. 49th St., a couple of famous ex's, Henry Armstrong and Bummy Davis, may do a little fisticuffing in Cleveland in May. . . Since the fins can't travel, Coach Snorter Luster of Oklahoma U. hopes to take football to the customers next fall by playing in the big towns. he could see the practice field. Unanswered Question After reading in this column bout the Newark, N. J., bowler vho peevishly rolled a second ball vhile one pin still was tottering, vt. 3. W. Slagle, base hospital, Daniel Field, Ga., writes: "I don't are how it was scored, what 1 vant to know is did tho pin boy hrow the hot-head out on his ear or double-balling him?" SHORTY'S RADIO SERVICE FREE ESTIMATES Located At Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 Hope, Ark, Famous Firsts The Yankees claim that they're seltnig a baseball record by having tho first spring training camp where the players wear hats and overcoats in the hotel lobby. . . And since the oil ran out, Joe McCarthy has stopped boasting about his nifty penthouse suite with a view of the ocean. . . But they'll have to go a long way to equal the opening of the White Sox camp. When Mrs. Grace Comiskey, the club's boss, arrived just after a flood, she demanded a glass-bottom boat so •=•? OUHCEMENT We have been appointed General Line Dealer for McCormick-Deering and International-Harvester Farm Machines for this territory. Our parts stock is complete and we invite you to call on us for repairs and repair service of any kind. Your Friend V. C. JOHNSTON Farm Equipment Manager ARKANSAS MACHINE SPECIALTY CO, 218 North Walnut — Telephone 257 —- Hope, Arkansas One-Minute Sports Page Jackit Floyd, Philly feather- s'cighl who was the hit of the Eastern Golden Gloves championships, vill turn pro as soon as the amateur joxing season ends. . . Greg Rice las been voted the New York A. C. Veterans trophy for "athletic progress during 1942." — Progrcss- ng two miles at a clip. Bear Mountain, N. Y. — the Brooklyn Dodgers seemed pretty well set from the manpower angle today, with the additoin of Bobby Bragan, infielder and catcher obtained in a deal with the Phils last, night. Wilmington, Del.—Connie Mack's entire squad is now in camp with the exception of infielder Pete Su der, presumed en route, and Jimmy Profahl, obtained from the Sena tors in a trade for Bob Johnson Mack Still is waiting for a letter from Pofahl explaining his report ed plan to quit baseball for wai work. Today's Guest Star Tommy Firzgerald, Louisville Courier Journal: "Judging from early reports via dog sled from the lorthern baseball camps, hip burns his spring won't come from slid- ng but from sitting on the club- iou.se radiator." Service Dept. The nevv Del Monln, Calif., Navy Pro-Flight school will have varsity teams in all sports, but will imit travel to a 250- mile radious Lieut. Mitchell J. Gary, former Minnesota tackle, has just been named athletic director at Del Monte. . . The 18th field artillery boxing team of Fort Sill, Okla., celebrated its victory in the state golden gloves tourney by buying a $100 war bond for Karen Dushane., 13-month-old daughter of Lieut. 'Duke" Dushane, former amateur lightweight champion who died in French Morocco last November. Restricting the use of iron and steel in 'wood furniture is saving about 22,000 tons of the metals for war use annually. Asbury Park, N. J. — When Ar Fletcher started rapping grounders to the New York Yankee infield ir its outdoor drill, he must have hac a peculiar sensation. Not o'ne of th< men had ever played on the tean before. Nick Etten was on first Oscar Grimes on, second, Georg> Slinr.vciss on short, and Bill John son on third. Lakewood, N. J. — A six inn ing game was on the program fo the New York Giants today, wit Manager Mel Ott planning to usi four of his rookie pitchers in th first skirmish of the season — Kei Trinkle, Bill Voiselle, Bill Sayle and Hugh East. Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago — West Virginia defeated Western Kentucky, 47-45, in finals of invitation basketball tourney at Madison Square Garden. Three Years Ago — N.B.A. withdraws lightweight title recognition from Lou Ambers. Five Years Ago — Daily double on Battleship, winner of Grand National Steeplechase, and Barba- deche at Aintree paid $25,310 for $2.50 ticket (only one sold on combination). Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Elizabeth, N. J. — Joe Sulick, 145 3-4, New York, outpointed Gene Johnson, 141 1-2, New York (G). THE GREMLINS MISSJ /OUR. NEW DREW WILL BE IN TIME FOR . YOUR PART/ / TONKaHT/ -'* DAUGHTER OF MINE \i> GOIN6 OUT OM THE STREET IM ADKESSASSHORT A<> THAT.' By EDWARD H. HIGGS Washington, March 25. — (/P) — Prime Minister Churchill's four- year plan for British postwar economy and social security aims broadly at the same goals sought for this country by the National Resources planning board. While Churchill's brief prospectus in his Sunday radio broadcast lacked the details of the voluminous NRPB report submitted to congress March 10, the two follow strikingly similar patterns in projecting a more abundant life after the war. "I was delighted by the extraordinary resemblance which Mr. Churchill's plan has (p our own post-war proposals," said Charles W. Eliot, director of the NRPB. "Since it was proposed by the et- itome of a British Tory, I hope that people will get over thinking that our plan is radical." On these six major points, the plans are generally the same: 1—Expansion of national compulsory insurance. While Churchill left the British program to further tudy and legislative preparation, e made it plain that he favors xlending insurance to all classes for all purposes from the cradle o the grave." The NRPB project- d disability insurance, expansion f unemployment insurance, greal- r aid to the blind and other roups receiving public assistance nd extension of social security enefits to groups not now in- luded. 2—Broadening and improving jnblic health service, Churchill en- isioned a "war upon disease," maternity care, encouragement o; arger families to offset a dwindl- ng birth ;-ate, and milk for babies, declaring "healthy citizens are the reatest asset any country cai inve." The NRPB recommended government cooperation with th medical profession in developing a time payment play for medical care, maternity and child welfare service, free school lunches, creation of a system of regional and local hospitals and other medical personnel and larger appropriations to insure adequate medical care of needy persons. 3—Greater opportunities for education. Predicting the future will be left "to highly educated races who alone can handle the scientific apparatus necessary for preeminence in peace or survival in war," Churchill recommended equal opportunities of education for all classes, a greater spread and increase of facilities for higher education, improvement of schools and additional training for teachers. Coupled with this, he proposed the part-time release of young persons from industry so they will have a chance to carry on general schooling, and specialized training. The equal opportunity for general, specialized and higher education, with the government underwriting such a program if necessary. 4—Postwar projects. Churchill foresaw the reconstruction of bomb-ruined British cities and Minister of Labor Bevin's plan for reorganizing the British building industry as providing a reservior of public works. For the United States, the NRPB proposed development of highways, rivers, hous-' ing, harbors, flood control, water power, control of pollution and similar projects. 5—Jobs for all. "We cannot afford to have idle people," Churchill declared, adding in reference to expansion of social security insurance that "the best way to insure against unemployment is to have no unemployment." Churchill counted on the reconstruction projects as taking up the slack in trade and industry, which he envisioned as expanding tremendous- y on a mass production basis. The NRPB similarly would have a federal vvork program to drain off the unemployed, guaranteeing every •eturning service man a job, and n addition wculd establish protective labor legislation and encourage industry to gre.ater employment. 6—Government and private enterprise. "There is a broadening field for state ownership and enterprise especially in relation to monopolies of all kind," Churchill said. "The modern stale will increasingly concern itself with the economic well-being of the state." He mentioned also the bolstering of British agirculture and food production as a possible cooperative- government undertaking. The NRPB favored joint private and overnment partnerships in such looming wartime industries as luminum, magnesium, shipbuild- ng and aircraft; federal parlicipa- on in transport, rural electrica-^ ion and water power; and plans for the encouragement of privat" nterprise. The NRPB would put into effect ome of its major objectives now. :hurchill, on the other hand, ex- iressed belief the proper time to nstilute the changes was the four- ear period following "the down- all of Hitler." Churchill did not take up the lemobilization of the armed ser- ices and wartime industry, high points of the NRPB report, but he oresaw "considerable opportuni- ies for reestablishing" British ex- jorts, a factor influencing home industry. Quite A Shock In This Corn Shock Knoxville, Tenn. —You might ex- ject .to find corn in a corn shocR so city policemen Carl Suddath and H. B. McCarley poked around .he piled stalks on a vacant lot. they -located 127 half-gallon jars of liquid corn—or moonshine whis- cey—;concealed within. Two Year Olds Feature Spa Meet Today Hot Springs, Murch 25 — «P)—The tWo-year-olds claimed the spotlight at Oaklawn Park again today when the second race, a three - furlong allowance event, attracted nine outstanding juveniles. Heading the entries was Ogham, recent winner of a good race here. . Others were Pies Pat, Country Kfitde, Diderod, Count Foray, Jons, Hawk, Harvy Aethel and Ball-, acolas. A secondary feature brought to-' MANY NEVER SUSPECT CAUSE OF BACKACHES ThJg Old Treatment OfUn Brings Happy. Relief Many sufferers relieve naceina tuMr«<.ti» Sftft ? Dce A 1 "y discover tbSuhl r«lS2S Th e V, rouble m «y b« tired kidneys 1 he kidpeya are Nature's chief way of tak- Tlf.«1° C |* CCM " Us a , nd »"«• out of tfie blood. WSf^t no " t i P* 01 ? 1 ? P? 53 " bou t3 Pints aday *vhen disorder of kidney function permits poisonous matter to reoiafr in your blood, it may cnuse nagcing backache, rheumat a pains, leg pains, foss of pep and energy; get, ting up nighto, swelling, puffiness un3er the eyes Eeadaches and dMness. Frequept o? scanty passages with Bmnrting and burning gether five sprine the Mcalloxte ance.class in the six furlong, ftfttt race. Entered were Ballyarnelit, Mixer, Here She Is, Sun Pharos! and Maxierkin. i Mrs. A. R. Smith's Sky Bound, lightly regarded half brother and stablemate of Through Bound, paid ; $32.80 yesterday in winning -foe fealurad third race from five o£h» , er three-year-olds. Sky Bound, 'tun. Arkansas Derby nominee, romped the six furlongs in 1:12 2-5 over a, fast track to beat J. Hazza's Free < Air by a neck. Mrs. M. E. Wil- Hams' Dusty was third. * . fan MINOR BURNS CUTS A MOROLINE t-XPETROLEUM JELLY© WE DELIVER. We pick up and deliver laundry and dry cleaning,2-day service. Telephone 148 Cook's White Star Laundry & Dry Cleaners MA veuve*. Gtapette 1 /b(<DA KROGER Spotlight COFFEE Country Club fDAT¥¥D vKA'VlVtK Pound Box Ration Stomp No, 26 Good So rich —blended from world's finest coffees. So fresh —Hot-Dated, store- ground for more cups of good coffee per pound. FRENCH BRAND Ib. 27C Rich and vigorous! COUNTRY CLUB Ib. 28c Now Hot-Dated, Store-Ground! Fresh Bunch CARROTS Giant 48's LETTUCE Fresh SPINACH Country Club COOKIES APPLES YOUR MONEY BACK GUARANTEE Buy any Kroger brand itc-jn, like 11 as well as or belter than jiiiy otlic-r, pr ULUIU unustil porupn ID tontaiiur und we will give you double your money back.
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