Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 3, 1943 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, June 3, 1943
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Page 6
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-*-< rr*asf • * - • - % * but Bums old First Place ?fiy JUDSON BAILEY z Associated P r ess Sports Writer \ .A 'The St Louis Cardinals may be | '/-Chfe world's champions, or. as Man-1 ftger Billy Southworth calls them, j ' the world's greatest ball club, but "the Brooklyn Dodgers have to be ' fated as the most dogged, determined gang of diehards in ttic ma- ,4of leagues , " This spring the Cardinals have >'C "Sparkled and glittered and won the •Mil admiration ot all their rivals m the "' tfafconal League. *> The Dodcers haven't looked ' good, a collection of old geezers ' with aches nnd pains. No fewer than four of them were treated on 1 the same afternoon this week by "Dr. Robert Hyland. Yet the Dodgers have held first Olace since the first day of the season and nothing the Cardinals have been able to do has been sufficient *to dislodge them. ? Last night they seemed ready to fall. The Cardinals had humiliated 'all the Doduers' strongest, fastest i. pitchers and were within half a game of taking over the lead. .Southworth had Max Lanier ready, • l a southpaw who had beaten Brooklyn five times last year and once this spring. Leo Durocher had to take a chance on the only lefthander he ' has on his staff, Max Macon, who arm's length and who hadn t ! r pitched a complete ball game all season. , ^ Macon still hasn't pitched a complete game, but he beat the Cart dinals last night to even their foitr- !&. ' game series and restored Brook , lyn to a game and a half lead. Thc score was 3-2 and the raging Red birds who had made 20 hits the day before, who had obtained Danny Litwhiler from the Phillies and installed him as cleanup hit ter, were limited to seven safeties The Dodgers, with a revampcc lineup that included second - string Catcher Dee Moore on third base, ', made nine hits off Lanier befor-2 be gave way to a phichhiltcr in 4 the eighth. They scored twice in J the first inninfj and again in 'he I'd eighth so that ino Cardinal never t*j had a chance to get off thoir '/ jbacks The best St.- Louis couid do "•"•"'•was a run in the fifth and another 4n the ninth, when Curt Davis came in the snuff out a potential Leslie Howard Missing Dixie Loop Play SPORTS ROUNDUP By Hngh S, Fullerton, Jr. Associated Press Sports Columnist New York. June 3 WP)— "Speed ip" baseball sounds like a good den to a lot of folks, but Proxy Will Ilarridge of the American League doesn't think it will work very. well. For one thing, the limps' can't do much but hurry the players along between innings and if they try to cut short the pitchers' antics on the mound they're liable to hear a lot of pointed, car- burning questions from the managers about whether they have a date that night. . . As tor Billy Evans' plan ot making a flinger who is left on base go right to the mound without visiting the bench, will thinks that when the weather gets really hot, Billy will find tho boys need the breathing spell. . . i Besides, Harridgc adds, "we a night game in an hour ind the NEA Service felephoto A British overseas transport plane reportedly carrying the famous actor Leslie Howard, and 11 other passengers has been missing since yesterday, June 1st, on the regular flight from Lisbon to London via Ireland and may have been shot down by Nazi long-range warplanes over the Atlantic. He had been in Spain and Portugal lecturing for the British on "How Films Are Made." the lights a few times to start them moving out." One-Minute Spo r ts Page Gil Goods, Boston's triple-threat theologian, has it all figured out that Gundcr Haegfi already has Hope Library to Sponsor Program Jimmie Davis, favorite western movie star and author of "You Are My Sunshine," will appear in person with the world's championship Hill-Billy Jamboree at the Hope City Hall, Friday night, June 4th at 8:45. Mr. Davis is also one of Features Fights in Three Games By The Associated Press Verbal and fistic fireworks parked the air around the South- rn Association parks last night. A manager and a player were ejected at Memphis, a player was banished at Knoxville. and a free- or-all scramble enlivened affairs at Little Rock. Memphis' Doc Prothro was Ihc manager who got the boot. Alont, with him went his first baseman Edwin Ignasiak. They objected too strenuously to one of Umpire Jim Tongatc's decisions. Knoxville Outfielder Garret Me Bryde's failure to sec eye to eye with Umpire Red Jones and the I manner in complaint strike brought his ejection. Little Rock Shortstop Fred Hancock and Atlanta Catcher Bobby Dews locked horns when Hancock crashed into Dews while trying to score in the third inning. Teammates of both men joined in the scramble, but the umpires seen reac i,ed this country and is "out things before they got out of hand. in tnc woods somewhere training The evening also saw the addi- £ or h | S races.". . . Charley Jones, tion of a player to the roster at g a mrny Angoll's manager, reports Birmingham when President Paul he nas s j x promising yearlings on Florence announced the trial pur- his Qoshcn, Ky., hoss farm and chase of Matthew Usgiak, 22-year- onc o£ them, a son of Johnstown, old infielder from Norfok of the nas just the same markings as his Piedmont League. He will be used Pa Sonny Home, the Nilcs, to plug the gap left by the recent O hio, middleweight, was born only Con- GQ fcct f rom the birthplace of President McKinlcy. . . Herb Kopf, The Barons and Vols continued Manhattan's Volatile football to upset the top of the standings. coachi C0 mplains that the hardest Birmingham blanked Nashville, tning a b o ut being in the midst of 5-0, and climbed back into the tho j oo tball doldrums is just sitting lead it lost only the day before to stm ,. It . s lcrr ible for a guy who the Vols. likes to move around the way I Knoxville was engaged in its do - says H crb. . . A "tip" re- longest winning stream of the sea- i aycc j by Buck (Louisville Times) son as it came from behind to beat Uveavcr'is that the Charles Town, '"" *-- its fourth w Va> _ Race Track is about to close because of gas restrictions. Memphis broke into the win col- Thc ncxt b j g baseball announcc- pnrojcd, Included I laid simply. ''This is what we all I posing it which iiow 'J« t before :hlm. wanted - to get across and jvnl* „ ^""^^'1, T\±H «te cSm- wtih the army m the field. The lining df the war bond soles ' c " m , experience has been wonderful and paign machinery, Moreen Ihau I never had such fun Of course said the treasury cxpcc Is « H We re»Ut«»cc" In tand ,.1« of conviction, lenience nnd term I it all hasn't been peaches and cream, but none of us expected a (soft job." "That's true," agioed Mnrjorio withholding tax become Oliac hHn, voluntary May 5, 1M2. lh«c ( dc ' w Hl f rvoy , Ouachlln. d ln rceny/ degree "Thais true, agioeti marjonc .>«,.., •••—•• -;-•••- Mnv B 1042, three ycm crazy the other day when I said 1 Royl ,i of Bloomlnglon, Neb.," and lor understood. „„„„,. nll blis Wvatt ' Jefferson, second had managed about 30 champions. , h / furthci . forwnrd wc got the Bond sa cs to the gcnoi 1 Pu» M*\ WyaU jc ^ ycal . s . well, 1 put them down and I've boltcr wc llkc H .». were far In c.xcess of those of t o murcici. .» v.i , r- »\, vi,*.* . 1 *!...„ 4 tUnfl^l .\A/n»* no uuofM'IPn, WIUl I . . • — we, . , managed five men who held eight Sally Nortcutt of .Wendell, North «»t World War, he world titles, Johnny Dundee, Ted Cnrol , nn snl O n a box hugging her | investors constantly setting new Kid Lewis, Harry Grcb, Pete Lat- ^ nccs , she nodded her dark head. •/.o and Mike McTigue. Besides that ,, You might no t believe me," I've had the holders ot 24 British snc sn id, "but we really enjoy liv Empire titles and 10 Italian infi lnis way . \Ve feel wc are ac European titles. No such and C0 mplishing something. This lite in the the World can beat that." j sn >t as hard as It appears I I Wc think wc are lucky to be here. | Any of the girls at home trade places with us." I this pioneer existence. They receive no special dispensations be- U.S. Nurses Overseas Enjoy Work By DON WHITEHEAD With the I'itlh U. S. Army m i f,,,. ni ,, n - prv ipp thev live five North Africa. May 29 (Delayed^- ° 'otcU,n se.vac. hey ve five records. Of the 45 billions, still necessary to complete our war* financing needs for 1043," he said, "at least 18 billions, or almost 25 per cent | „. hard as It appears to be. | of ^a^na. Income^ Ihc^rc- would | fi'»m purchases of bonds by individuals. From those workers earning in the Havings, i cause of their sex nor do they ask I "nUoMs.ch^doU.r ',. not Most of the nurses were togcth-1 should and must invest more if our | er at Camp Crowder and formed close friendships before entering | ot all | available individual goal is to be met." injury of Shortstop Johnny way. commissars from umn for the first time in nine mcnt w ju co mc from St. Louis — starts by nosing out Chattanooga, Droba bly today. 4-3, and ' Little Rock scored a 4-0 decision over Atlanta to snap the Cruekcrs' string of consecutive victories at seven. Today's Guest Star Kenneth Jones, Pcoria Journal-Transcript: (111.') If track ath rally. sv Meanwhile, the * League scramble for American first place "became even closer than the Na_ faonal as the Chicago White Sox *-whipped the New York Yankees k' 2-1 and the Washington Senators *> squelched the Cleveland Indians ,0 13-1 m a night game. This lumped |?1 4he Yanks and Senators in a virtual , tie for the lead, although Now • York had the benefit of a few percentage points, .576 to .5G8. the railroad Louisiana. Others appearing on this famous program are the Shelton Brothers (Bob and Joe); the Sunshine Boys, Charlie Mitchell, king of the Hawaiian guitar; Moon Mullican, world champion Hill-Billy piano ayer; Curly Perrin, "The Texas Songbird;" Frankie Covington, the 'ennessee traveler; Sonny Gimble, orld champion kid fiddler. The balcony will be reserved for he colored people. The program is sponsored by the Hempstcad County Library Asso- iation. , u i !„ i Ictcs trained as listlessly as ball Today's games and probable la we>d hoal . morc about the t " h °"' five-miAute mile than the four- The hot African sun poured down on the canvas roof and walls of th 0 olive-green tent and on Second Lieut. Orpha Warner, who was washing somc filmy pink undor- things in a pail of soapy water. She wiped the suds from her j hands and brushed the damp black curls from her forehead. A I drop of perspiration trickled down one cheek and there was a smudge on her nose. She grinned. "It's not exactly like Wichita, Kas., is it?" she chuckled. There wasn't much around to remind anyone of Wichita except, perhaps. the young American faces and the clothesline — grotesquely out ot olace in this masculine war-fluttering feminine dainitics in a faint breeze. A few days ago this spot was just a whcatfield in French Mo rocco. Now there is a tent city housing the newest army evacuation hospital to move into North Africa — a bustling, busy place o doctors, nurses and enlisted mei from all parts of the United States Everyone was glad to get bacl to work after weeks of travelling across the Atlantic by boat anc North Africa in motor convoy. The receiving tent was filled with sol diers waiting cliganosis of thei ills. Thc doctors checked thci equipment and supplies while th nurses prepared the wards an in a tent, and mosquito-netted cots | occupy almost all the space. Thc tcnlpolc resembles somc 22 Convicts Arc Released by Board Little Rock, June 3. —(/P)— The I of all pitchers: Atlanta (unannounced) at Li;tlo Rock (Lopat and Hawlcy) (doubleheader) New Orleans (unannounced) at Knoxville (Ogden and Warchol) (doublehender) miute mile." The Voice On The Wire I Jimmy Johnston, (before taking ^Report of Prisoner "'Exchange Is Untrue , \Kumors circulating in Hope tha 'an exchange of military prisoner Is pending between the American and Japanese governments, are un , true, At The Star's request th 1 Washington bureau of the Assoc • ated Press asked the War Depar ment about the rumored prisone • '-exchange; and the War Dcpaiimen }*. is quoted by Paul Miller, chief o 'the Washington AP bureau, in letter received today, as saying •'There is absolutely nothing o the exchange of prisoners. W haven't been able to get all civil- off for Chicago where "they're all ChaUanooga' (Wilson and unan- I keyed up - I don't know whether nounced) at Memphis (Walker and its to bring me in or keep me r,™fo MnnhiPhnadPrl ' out") . . . "A guy told me I was got their patients settled into beds Officers and nurses strok through the streets, shuffling u with cac from little step. clouds of dust They were far quiet white hospital rooms Drcfs) (doublehcader) th wil the familiar cloying odors of ant septics and anaesthetics but the jobs were the same. "We like it here," Orpha Warnc Average Family Budget Due to Be Overhauled 64 convicts seeking paroles at yesterday's monthly meeting. Those | Soollio will) MnxMinn, formerly Mexican Heal Pow- OF MINOR dor —pooling, modicntorl. SKIN IRRITATIONS Newark, N. J., June 3 (/P)Thc udgcl to the average American imily is due for an overhauling y the end of this year, when Scc- etary ot the Treasury Morgcnthai ays each family should be invcsl- ig one-fourth of its income in var savings bonds if it is to carry Ls share of the war's financial bur .en. At the same lime, a withholding .ax ot 20 per cent on salarie probably will be imposed, but th ncrcascd purchases ot war bond by individuals "is not too much t expect," he said yesterday at iress conference. The withholding tax, he pointc out, would be applied to incom over and above exemptions an would in many cases be only few per cent ot the total income For example, a man with a wi and two children would be allowed the exemption of $1,248 for a couple and $312 for each child; if his salary were $2,400, tho withholding tax would apply only to the remainder and would be less than 4 1-2 per cent of the $2,400. The withholding tax is to become effective July 1 if President Roosevelt approves legislation im LIFE'S Little TROUBLES WTfiEET- No need to lie In bed— toss- worry and fret because CONSTIPATION or GAS PRESSURE won't let you sleep. Be sensible— Ret up—take • dash of ADLER-I-KA as directed, to relieve the pressure of large intestines on nerves and orgnns of the digestive tract. Ad- lerika assists old food wastes anri gas through a comfortable bowe movement BO that bowels return to normal size and the discomforts of pressure atop. Before you know it, you arc asleep. Morning find you feeling clean — refreshed niu ready for a good day's work or fun C«( Adlirlka /ram jour ilrulilil lorfnj- JOHN S. GIBSON DtfUG STORE First Choice ... TROPICALS TABLE OF CONSUMER POiNTlALUETrOR MEAT, FATS, FISH, AND CHEESE No. 3—Effective June 6,1943 COMMODITY Points per Ih. Sports Mirror By The Associated Press . Today A Year Ago — New York Yankees defeated Chicago White Sox, 4 to 1 as Ernie Bonham turns n his eighth victory. Three Years Ago—Chicago Cubs release Dizzy Dean to Tulsa of the Texas League after obtaining waivers. Five Years Ago — British take 2 to 1 lead in Walker Cup Golf competition with one match halved. •'fens expatriated, diers." much less Fights Last Night By T^e Associated Press At Elizabeth. N..T. Lulu Costantino, 131, New York, knocked York, BEEF STEAKS PortwhousB T-Boni.. Club..., Rlb-10-lnch cul.., 10 Rlb-7-lnch cul.. r Sirloin v— 11 Sltloln-bonaless 12 Round , 12 T«p Round 12 Bottom Round, 12 Round Tip -'- 12 COMMODITY 1 Points p«r Ib. sol- put Gus Levine, 127, New I (10). Chuck gr Shoulder. Flank. 8 12 BEEF VARIETY MEATS Brains... Hearts Kidneys Livers. Sweetbreads •Tails (ox joints).... Tongue Tripe 2 4 3 6 3 1 5 1 COMMODITY ' Points |p«rlb. LAMB- MUTTON STEAKS AND CHOPS Loin Chops Rib Chops Leg Chops and Steaks Shoulder Chops-blade or arm chops VEAL FV I i «' ' tv Check Your HAY MACHINERY See us for Genuine Parts and First-Class Repair Service Your McCormick-Deering Dealer Arkansas Machine Specialty Co, V. C. Johnston 213 North Walnut—Hope, Arkansas—Telephone 257 RQAStS Rlb-stindlnz (chine bone on) (10" tut) Blade Rib-standing (chine bone on) (10* cut) I 8 Rlb-standlng (chine bone on) (Tout) | 10 Blade Rib-standing (chine bone on) (Tout) I 9 Round Tip 11 Rump—bone In „ 7 • Rgmif-boneless 10 Chuck or Shoulder-bone in... 8 Chuck or Shoulder-boneless-! 9 STEWS AND OTHER CUTS Short Ribs I 5 Plate-bone in 5 Plite-boneless 6 Brisket-bone In - 5 RECOMMEND i OUSE PAINT Brisket-boneless. Flank Meat Nick-bone In.. Neck-boneless. Heel ol Round-boneless | Shank-bone in.. Shank-boneless. HAMBURGER Beel ground Irom necks, Hanks, shanks, skirts, heel ol round, briskets, plates, and miscellaneous beef trimmings and beel (at 7 6 5 7 7 5 7 STEAKS AND CHOPS Loin Chops I 9 Rib Chops 7 Shoulder Chops 6 Round Steak (cutlets) 10 Sirloin Steak or Chops | 9 ROASTS Rump and Sirloin-bone in..I 5 Rump and Sirloin-boneless. 7 Leg 7 Shoulder-bone in 6 Shoulder-boneless | 8 STEWS AND OTHER CUTS Breast-bone In I 3 Breast-boneless 5 Flank Meat 5 Neck-bone in 4 Neck-boneless 6 Shank-bone in 3 Shank and Heel Meat-bone-l less Ground Veal and Patties- veal ground from necks, flanks, shanks, breasts, and miscellaneous trimmings ROASTS Leg—whole or part Sirloin Roast-bone in Yoke, Rattle, or Triangle- bone in Yoke, Rattle, or Triangle- boneless Chuck or Shoulder, square cut—bone in, neck oil Chuck or Shoulder, square- cut—boneless, neck off— huck or Shoulder, cross cut-bone in COMMODITY Point! 1 p«r Ib. PORK i s' STEAKS AND CHOPS Center Chops End Chops Loin-boneless, Iresh and cured only Tenderloin Ham 1 —bone In, slices Shoulder Chops and Steaks.. Bellies, Iresh and cured only. COMMODITY Point! pcrlta. 9 7 10 10 10 7 6 VARIETY MEATS Brains Hearts Kidneys Livers Sweetbreads Tongue TEWS AND OTHER CUTS reast and Flank leek-bone In Neck-boneless Shank-bone In Lamb Patties-lamb ground Irom necks, flanks, shanks, , breasts, and miscellaneous lamb trimmings 1 3 5 3 VARIETY MEATS Brains Hearts Livers Kidneys Sweetbreads Tongue BACON 3 5 4 8 6 5 Bacon-slab or piece, rind on. Bacon-slab or piece, rind off. Bacon-sliced, rind off Bacon-Canadian style, p'ece or sliced • Bacon-rinds Bacon-plate and jowl squares 2 3 4 3 3 5 7 8 8 11 1 ROASTS Loin-whole, hall.ot end cuts.| Loln-centef cuts Ham'-whole or hall Ham'-buU end Ham'-shank end Ham'-boneless. whole or hali| Ham'-boneless, slices... Shoulder-whole or shank hall (picnic) bone In Shoulder-shank hall (picnic) boneless Shoulder-butt half (Boston butt)-bone In: Shoulder-butt hall (Boston butt)-boneless i Rejular u skinned, OTHER PORK CUTS Spareribs Ncckbonesand Backbones...| [ Feet-bone In Fat Backs and Clear Plates..| Plates, regular Jowls Hocks Knuckles Leal Fat I VARIETY MEATS Brains Chitterlings Ears Hearts Kidneys Livers Sweetbreads I Tongue Tails Snouts 7 7 5 8 10 READY-TO- EAT MEATS COOKED, BOILED, BAKED, AND BARBECUED Dried Beel Ham'-bone In, whole or hall. Ham'-bone In, slices Ham 1 —butt end Ham'-shanKend...' Ham-boneless and tatted, slices Picnic or Shoulder-bone in.. Picnic or Shoulder-boneless. Pigs Feet-bone In Barbecued Pork—sliced or shredded, boneless Sparerlbs, cook or barbecued Tongue, slices i Regular or iklnned. The point value ol any other ready-to-eat meat item shall be determined by adding 2 points per pound to the point value per pound ol the uncooked item from which it is prepared i! U is sold whole, or 3 points per pound shall be added if it is cooked or sliced. 16 9 11 9 7 11 8 10 2 11 4 9 SAUSAGE m 2 1 1 4 5 4 2 1 4 Dry Sausage-Hard: Typical Items are hard Salami, hard Cervelat, and Pepperoni... eml-dry Sausage: Typical items are Cervelat, Pork Roll, and Mortadella Fresh, Smoked and Cooked Sausage: 3 Typical items are Pork Sausage, Wieners, Bologna, Baked Loaves, and Liver Sausage, and Chile Con Carne (Brick). Group 1: 100% meat con tent Group 2: Not less than 90% meat Group 3: Not less than 50% meat; Liver Sausage included regardless ol higher meat content Group 4: Less than 50% but more than 20% meat; Souse and Head Cheese Included regardless of higher meat content i "Mul" conlint Includes ill ma- letial cowed by Ration Older 16. For ipecllic delinftlons leler lo QIMal Tables ol Trade Point niuei. AVOID DECAY AMD tCSS DUE TO SUN- BAIN-SNOW-SLEET *£DP YSARS OF LIFE AND ^gAUTV TO YOUR HOME Hope Retail Lumber Yard Arkansas Phone 178 MEATS . (In tin or (last container!) Brains Bulk o; link Pork Sausage. Chill Con Carne with Beans. Corned Beef 3 Corned Beef Hash > Deviled Ham Deviled Tongue Dried Be«l » Hams and Picnics (whole pr nauj-..- ----- Meat Loaf tints crib. 9 3 6 6 16 JO 7 6 MEATS (In tin or glass ' containers) Meat Spreads Pigs Feet, boneless and Cutlets Potted and Deviled Upatc Tamales Tongue, Beef, Lamb, Pork, Veal Vienna Sausage AHOther - Points er Ib. 5 4 2 7 6 3 FISH Cooked and In any icrmetlcally sealed container) Bonito Mackerel Oysters Salmon Sardines Shrimp Tuna Yellow Tail Points er Ib. 8 8 8 8 ! Mn!'4ii« l a'Uoc>.o Mi* Sffci* H»m, Ch.pM H.*, «rf Ch W .d M. whuta . art '«•»«« liim ctnljwtr. p 0 Lard Shortening Salad and Cooking Oils (1 pint=1 pound)... Butter.— Evaporated or Condensed Milk (In any hermetically sealed container) Rattpnedcheesc* include natural cheeict ind pmd- ucls caiilainini 30 percent or more OJ *eiglil gl nalutil cheeses. CHEESES— Group' 1. Cheddar (American). All products containing 30 percent or more ol cheddat (grated-dehydrated cheese is ex eluded bom Group i) FATS. OIU5, AND DAIRY PROOUCTS i Points A 5 5 HEESES—Group II. Cream Cheese Neulchalel Creamed Cottage Cheese (containing more than 5% but• terfat I Points I per Ib. All rationed cheeses which are not in Group I and which contain t greater amount of the Group II cheeses above, taken together, than the total amount el all other cheeses....; CHEESES—Group HI- All other rationed Cheese. Enarnjles ol r» I Points I per Ib. oned cheeses in Group II are: >wis$ Brick dunsler .imburger rated-Dehydrateil ; tub ouda Edam Smoked Italian Greek Blue Brie Camembert Uederkranz Cottage cheese, am creamed cottage chees containing $% or ta bwtterlst.aie not rail jne Gulf-tone Suits By Merit Gulf-tone.suits are of fine Botany's 100% wool fabrics that will hold their shape through the hottest weather. These suits are superbly tailored by Merit, especially designed for quality and smartness. Sizes for longs, shorts, stouts and regulars. 24.75 Tip-topper Spring and Summer Suits These fine 100% worsted are the smartest suits in their price field. In tans, browns, and blues. Price 22.50 TALBOT'S WE OUTFIT THE FAMILY -iff; If If'

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