Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 6, 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, April 6, 1943
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Page 6
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, April 6, 1943 -- • —- .----• •- -•-- .•-•--"• "- -""•" -'^*'^ Again lew Athletic team Is Slated for Cellar By SID FEDER ^filmington, Del, April 6 (^PV— t'.'ls Roberto Estalella's loudest moan that in eight years in base»ball, he always has been \\ ith clubs <£t£p In the second division And i Csnnie Mack has promised him stBfit this record will be maintained, JJOWthat he has moved in with the Philadelphia Athletics. •The venerable Mr. McGillicuddy > pointed this out to round Roberto a -:dsiy or so ago, when he accidentally heard Estalella give voice to fife beef "Don't worry, Sonny," said Mr. Mack "we'll probably make you feel right at home." In addition to introducing Rober- 1 to* one of the Cubans who managed fo escape from the Washington Sen, k ators and now is the A s regular leftfielder, it also serves to indicate just where the Athletics fit Into the American League land- 'stiape. It's as safe as money in the •t»hk to bet that Mr. McGillicuddy's . ''athletes will get just about as far as usual -They've been training here for , t ;tttN>, weeks now and expect that tfcey're not eating quite so many Met mignons you'd recognize them His a minute as the same old outfit. That is. they're the- same from the ^viewpoint of how to win friends — and wind up in last place. Actually. '•$3fs" a brand new team. .As a- result, Connie's pitching staff this summer will be reorganized around two holdover knuckle bailers, Roger Wolff and Luman Harris, who won 23 between 'em lAnother returning elbower, Russ Christopher, showed some promise !&st year although winning only Jifaur. Best of the others are Jesse , t Scores, a 24-7year old Mexican up f?" from Los Angeles with a sciewbal and' other "cute" stuff, and Orie •Arntzen. a fugitive from the St Xouis Cardinals' chain gang who :.;won seven out of eight at Williams; port last year. Eddie Mayo, once of the New York Giants and Boston Braves "who has been reclaimed from Los 'Angeles, definitely will be on third ; lSase, and Jojo White, who used to patrol the Detroit Tiger outer garden and is back in the big --time ^ /aigain after four years in Seattle, T ivdll handle center field. He will be 1 ; flianked by Estalella in left and -Elmer (The Rock) Valo, a fearful .281 flailer last, year, in right. Felix ><MacKiewicz the 200 - pound Puri- due football end coach, may break in, Dick Siebert, whose trick knees ; are behavina themselves, is back ;on first; Pete Suder is slated for second, while the shortfield will be • ^earned by Irv Hall, from Williams- pert :One newcomer who shouldn't be * ^overlooked is Jim Tyack, a 30-year old outfielder who has hit .300 or ipjorc for Little Rock the last five ? iyears. Just why he never got the „ big league call before is a mystery Mr. McGillicuddy probably solve before long Learn to Know These Standardized Beef Cuts Top Round Steak Bottom Round Steak Boneless Neck Boneless Chuck Boneless Chuck Arm Pot-roast Arm Steak English Cut Bay Meadows \ Gets Permission to Open Meet By HAROLD CLAASSEN New York, April G —(/I')-- Race track folk and the betting gentry, who had planned to spend most of Ihe week trying to parlay eight ration points into a two-pound steak, can turn their attention back to the horses at once. Bay Meadows, off again-on again plant at San Matco. Calif., received permissoin late yesterday to open a 25-day session and the officials said they would start today — before a mind could be changed. The meeting will continue until May 8, with five day's profits going to war relief. The officials' decision filled two more days of a turf void that was to have existed from March 21 to April 8, when the Easter season got. under way at Jamaica. But the California track already had closed three days of the sports' only extended holiday in more than two decades with a hastily staged Navy relief program on the final three clays of last week. Jamaica ushers in the eastern program Thursday with the Sfi.OOO experimental handicap, expected to be a rliicl between Allen Simons' Blue Swords and W. E. Boeing's Slide Hulc. Kccncland's transplanted spring meeting gets under way at Churchill Downs Saturday with the $2.500 Phoenix Handicap as the chief attraction and Narragansctt, with more than GOO thoroughbreds already on the grounds, opens the same day with the $2,500 spring handicap. Pimlico's expanded session has its 1943 debut billed for April Hi but before then the racing fans will have witnessed Jamaica's $7,500 Paumonok handicap in which Mrs. Tilyou Christopher's Doublrab is top'weightcd at. 130 pounds. Sarong Girl To Wed When OPA ceiling prices on beef and mutton go into effect AprU, 15, this official chart will be helpful to retail buyers who will want to be i\? John Berry Asks to Be Retired /Houston, Tex., April 6 — (IP) Fitcher John Bcrly, whose tricky curves hoisted him from sandlo baseball in 1923, has decided to qui Ifee game after 20 years in eigh leagues. Property of .the Milwaukee club 'of the American Association, Berly 'J»as asked to be placed on the yoluntary retired list or to be given jijs_ outright release. lie pitched for the St. Louis Card iaals in 1924 and 1928, the Nev Tfork Giants in 1931 and the Phila OClphia Nationsl in 1932 and 1933 ftxpectinqa Mother's Friend helps bring ease and comfort to expectant mothers. sure that they get what they ask for, and what they pay for. The center pictures show the wholesale cuts which the butcher gets. Ad- joining arc the various retail cuts, with numbers showing the part of the beef from which they are taken. SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON, JR. Wide World Sports Columnist NEA Service Feloohoto Sarong girl Dorothy Lamour and Capt. William R. Howard III of the Army Air Forces, pen their notice of intent to wed at Los Angeles marriage license bureau. Capt. Howard, member of prominent Baltimore family, was formerly married to Actress Louise Brooks. Contributors to County Red Cross Drive Previously reported ....... $9,091.76 The following arc from Ccnterville: C. B. VVnddle ................ G. A. Linaker ............... Mrs. G. A. Linaker J. W. Coynes The following are all from Baird's Chapel: II. H. Avery ................. K. K. A very .. .......... Birtio A very Jessie Jones ............. John Loc ............ ICurbcn Wake ......... Lottie Avery Clyde Cummiiigs Robert Harper K. H. Bryan The following are all from Beard's Chapel: Mrs. Oclis Landers Trudy Harden Walker Uhamblcss .......... Fannie Clianibless ............. Wallace Croiner ............. Noel O'Stcen ......... Eliza Chamble.ss Mrs. B. J. Ellis ..... 1 B. J. Ellis ...... ..... Bertun Stewart ...... Vcrtie Stewart J. A. Hoover T. C. Garrett ............. Troy Gyrrctt Mrs. T. C. Garrett ..... The following are all from Zion Community: John B. Lewis ......... Gco. W. Kinsey .......... Lee A. Wootlon .............. 5.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 .so .50 1.00 .2!) .2. r i .50 1.00 1.00 .50 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.09 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.00 1.00 .50 .50 1.00 1.00 1.00 Training Camp Briefs-Gomez Is Happy Card Ace Hurt Cairo, 111. —Capt. Jimmy Brown of the St. Louis Cardinals, who took iis draft screening test yesterday, eft today for St. Louis and trcat- -nent of a fractured finger. He suf- cred the injury in Sunday's camp game. New York, April 6 (/P)— Week's vorst gag: The Birmingham Barons are trying out a pitcher named John Orphal and Henry (AgeHer- ald) Vance relates ihat a fan saw lim warming up the other day and asked the boy's name. . . "He's Orphal," replied manager Johnny iliddle. . . "That's what you think," aid the fan, "but he looked mighty good to me.". . . Five days after Ben Jones left the main division on the Calumet Farm racing string at Hot Springs, a Louisville sports scribe asked him when the horses would reach Churchlil Downs. . . "Pretty soon, I hope," said Ben. You know I'm kinda anxious to sec Whirly; this is the longest we've been away from each other in three years." M OTHER'S FRIEND, an (xqutsltely prepared emollient, is Useful in all conditions where a bland, mild anodyne mas- (Etge medium In skin lubrication is de- aired. One condition In which women for more than 70 years have used It Is an application tor massaging the body during pregnancy ... it helps keep the skin •oft and pliable... thus avoiding unnecessary discomfort due to dryneas and lightness. It refreshes and tones the skin. An Ideal massage application for the numb, tingling or burning sensations of the skin ... for the tired back; muscles or cramp-like pains in the legs. Quickly absorbed. Delightful to use. Mother's Friend JUghly praised by users, many doctors and •arxeg. Just ask any druwist for Mother's friend—the skin lubricant. Try it tonight. One.Minu'e Sports Page The tip is out to watch Ohio State in football next fall. Our informant points out that Paul Brown has all the schoolboy talent in the state wrapped up for fall delivery, and even though he has to use 17 year old kids, they'll be playing against other 17-year-olds. . . Thai fuss between the District of Columbia boxing commissio n and promoter Mike Uline will be ironed oul in a week or two — now that the hockey eason is over and there's no more ice to argue about . . Recommended reading: Frank Graham's "The New York Yan kees'' — the club's history from the time Joseph' W. Gordon was pres ident to the time Joseph L. Gordon was (and is) second baseman. And W. L. White's story in Reader's Digest about Lieut. Col. Frank Kurtz, former Olympic diving champion. Today's Guest Star Lewis Burton, New York JournalAmerican: "Ex-ranger Neil Col- vine, now starring with the Ottawa Commandos, is the most popular player in that city since the ol N.H.L. days and recently showed his appreciation with a 184 - foot goal. . . To hockey fans that's the four minute mile a 600-foot homeland Lana Turner's sweater all rolled into one." or the nation's all - time basket- all team gave up basketball when e became director of the Brist Conn., Boys' club six years ago. ut he still ranks as a top - flight /olleyball player. . . Another was casualty is the Peter Dawson ring- r golf tourney. The tournament :ommittee decided mat golf activ- ty will be too curtailed to justify a national competition this year. . . Dwnsr Al Sutphin of the Cleveland Jarons finally has admitted that iis club may seek a place in the National Hockey Legaue. . . Because heavyweight Jimrny Carolio s due to enter the Army April 13, Vlanager Harold Mandcl has asked :o have his induction moved up to .he same date. . . When Luke Sc- well made his first visit to the Browns' training field at Cape Girardeau. Mo., just at daybreak one morning a man pulling a drag to smooth out the base paths came over and introduced himself as the town's mayor. . . Any clay now you may expect to read that Ed Krause has been named basketball coach at Notre Dame succeeding the late George E. Keogan. By The Associated Gomez Is Happy Wallingford, Conn.. April G Lefty Gomez, for many years the clown prince of the New York Yankees but now with the Boston Braves, is happy. Gomez filled the bases in the camp game yesterday but Mana ger Casey Stengel kept him on the mound and the suothpaw flingci worked his way out of the situatioi without permitting a score. "For years," chirped Gomez. "that happened to me with the Yankees but they never allowed me to discover if I could get out of it. They always sent for Murphy." John Murphy of the Yankees, was Gomez' personal relief hurlcr the last two seasons. Dodgers Give Blood Brooklyn — The blood bank ac- Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Philadelphia — Bob Montgomery. 137, Philadelphia, knocked out Roman Alvarez. 135 1-2, New York (4i. Providence, R .1. — Klcley Jessup, 140, Springfield, Mass., out- pointed Chester Rico, 132 3-4, New York (101. Chicago — Clarence Brown. 202, Chicago, knocked out Al Jordan, 18B, Kansas City (1>. Baltimore — Joe Baksi, 201, Kulpmont, Pa., outpointed Lou Brooks, 184 1-2. Wilmington, Del. <10>. Scranton, Pa. — Sonny Horney, 158. Nilcs, Ohio, outpointed Neil Miller, 152, Wilkes-Barrc, Pa. (10). Washington—Al Hart, 2055, Washington, outpointed Wallace Cross, UIO. Newark, N. J. (10). Newark, N. J. — Charley Eaf-jse. 177 1-2, Waterbury, Conn., outpoint- ed Billy Grant, 1GO. Orange, N.J. HOi. Holyoko, Mass. — Tommy Jessup, 140. Springfield, Mass., knocked out Vinco UeirOrlo. 137. New York Woodrow Balch The following arc all from McNiib: Floyd Raley William Williams Jessie Raley Lugertha Jackson Jack Stafford Mary Spates Cash . 1.00 1.00 1.00 3.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 .r>o 1.00 .50 1.00 2.00 1.00 New York Soys Rubber Solution Is Simple As ABC Wichita (ff'i — The country will have a better chance of solving the rubber problem "by sometime in 1944," J. J. Newman, B. F. Goodrich vice-president says, "if we boil the situation down to a simple set of 'ABC's and act accordingly." "The A," he says, "is for allocate —dividing up all the rubber we have or can get or make so it will do the most effective job possible in keeping military machinery moving and the civilian economy rolling. B is for build—building the plants to make synthetic rubber as fast as possible. And C is for conserve—conserving what we have to be sure that none is wasted." WE DELIVER We pick up and deliver laundry and dry cleaning. 2-day service. Telephone 148 Cook's White Star Laundry & Dry Cleaners The skull of a Virginia Indian, unearthed in Stafford countk is the largest known in the world. count of the Brooklyn Dodgers was 23 pints richer today and Manager Leo Durocbcr excused his athletes from trjiinin". Thn Dodgers marched to the Red Cross station in a oody for the donations. Today the players will make a tour of Long Island war plants as an aid to the bond buying campaign. Zeller Seeks Talent Evansville, Ind. — Hopeful of finding pilcr.ing talent to bolster the Detroit Tigers' draft-weakened mound staff, General Manager Jack Zeller left today on an ivory hunting tour. His first stops will be the St. Louis Browns Cardinals camps. , j,g;£ Zarilla Back to Toledo Cape Girardoau, Mo. —• Al Zarilla, outfielder owned by the Toledo Mudhens of the American Association, left the St. Louis Browns camp today to join his teammates. While working with the Browns Zarilla displayed plenty of hitting ability but Manager Luke Sewcll said another year in the minors and the young outfielder "might come oack as a star." Cub i-atcher Leaves French Lick. Ind. — Catcher Clyde Mcullough packed his bag and leil for his Nashville, Tenn., home today after officials of the Chicago Cubs turned a deaf ear to his salary demands. "Without them nation would be sunk." Service Dept. The Fort Sheridan. 111., WAAC basketball team had to call off a game the other night because the team's center, Aux. Velma Berry, was married that night to Pfc. Earle Smith. The girls all wanted to attend the wedding. . . . Lieut. Roy "One PUiy" Neary, former Xavier U. football and basketball player, has been killed in action ; in India. He earned the nickname | by sprinting 60 yards to score on i Ohio Wesleyan the first time he ' was given the ball in a varsity ! game, arid Coach Clern Crowe prob- ] ably will bet you that Roy scored j against the Japs before he died. . . Shortly after he was sworn in as an aviation cadet, Artie Dorrell. Crack Tyler, Tex., welterweight, attended the funeral of Lieut. John Elby Pettaway. who died in a plane crash. Artie, who had fought Pettaway three limes as an amateur, said: "I hope I get a dozen Axis planes for Alby." "ONE OF THE GREAT JOBS OF THE WAR is being done by the American Railroads" Damon Runy.on, noted news analyst for the Hearst Papers. "Indeed, it may be the greatest of all our civilian war efforts in point of successful operations," he continues, "especially when you consider the handicaps under which the railroads are laboring .... NEVERTHELESS, THE RAILROADS CONTINUE FUNCTIONING WITH ASTOUNDING EFFICIENCY. WITHOUT THEM THE NATION WOULD BE SUNK." C'eSning The Cuff Stretch Murphy, former Purdue renter recently named by coaches PRINCE ALBERT THE NATIONAL JOY SMOKE T HE MISSOURI PACIFIC LINES are playing an important part in "one of the great jobs of the war." In the eleven states they serve are hundreds of war plants, scores of army and nayy training centers. Their rails cross vast areas that produce wheat, cotton, corn, cattle, fruits and vegetables. They tap other large areas whence comes the bulk of the nation's oil and timber supplies and still others where mines yield coal and a variety of essential minerals. •fc Troops, munitions, food and fuel! These are our country's answer to the dictators, and they are moving unceasingly and in ever increasing numbers and quantities over the rails of the Missouri Pacific Lines. MISSOURI PACIFIC , LIMES , •fa Heavy as the transportation demands have been and are, additional ones are certain—demands that must be met with comparatively little additional equipment, for materials necessary for construction of cars and locomotives are held to be more urgently needed for war purposes. •fc But there are no priorities on determination, no bans on willingness or inia- tive. Missouri Pacific Lines and their more than 40,000 loyal and able employes are pledged to give the government and civilian patrons the best, safest and most dependable transportation service possible. To successfully fulfill that pledge they need—and request—the continued cooperation of shippers and travelers. .,"ii Total reporter to date ... $9,730.20 Monrovia, Africa, was named for James Monroe, the fifth president of the United Slates. Akron, Ohio, stopped Johnny Morris, llil ,'M, Yonkers, IN. Y. (3i. San Francisco — Luther (Slug- geri White. 135 1-2. Baltimore, , stopped Vcrn Bybee, 135, U. S. George Kochan, 169, Coast Guard, (5). ffi , Tffate 74**

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