Borger Daily Herald (Borger, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 48, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 18, 1945 Page: 4 of 6
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Buzz Ross Trains Six Borger Boys
For Annual Golden Gloves Tourney
Howard Leads Bulldog Gagers
In Deleai of Panhandle 47-27
AMARILLO, Jan. 18
Golden Gloves division
Ninth Annual Globe-News
By HUGH FULLERTON, Jr.
NEW YORK, Jan 18-- I'
There may bo a great s ,.riit\
'•name” uthieti - fur the wint i
track season if Gil Doth is sticks
his dec is ton to retire, if Guncier
line .g fa,is to app< ur, which -
unlikeU. and if Don Burnham
doesn't get far enough ahead ut
his metiical "studios to do • omo
training . . But there won't l-
any shortage of names on the
program . . . The Metropolitan
Induel Champions. 01 th
season Saturday, v. 1 t.ave thr<
national champion—Rudv s nrr.
Jim Rafferty and (tv. • a (
and Tommy Quinn, forme. ('■ a
tral collegiate ethump a'W in
navy at Bainhrid i Md. . A i
the entries are just com ' ii
from service men who can get
furloughs to coincide with the
meets. . , . The "met" entrie.
elude Lloyd Henry BourgeiJr., •
of New Orleans, whose father v
a member of the HU’.S Olym;
team. ... Ed Cosgrove, a Tu:
College V-12 student who has en-
tered the Mlllrose meet, won ti
Distinguished Flying Cross in the
battle of the Coral Sea.
The Srr.ar! Move
Lofty Gomez like.- to tell tins
one on himself. ... A few ye;
ago Tony Luzzeri was in the mid-
dle of a hot fielding streak and
getting a lot of play in the news-
papers. ... In a tight spot in one
game, the ball came to Gomez .u
Lefty, ignoring Tony's frantic c~
rections where to make the play,
tossed the ball t> l-azzeri. .
When the shorts; >p protested 1. -
ter, Gomez replied. "I didn't
know what to do with it, Ton-,
and I'd been reading all week that
you're the smarter fielder in the ;
world so 1 thought I'd let you cm
I ed by the sharp s! ooti
aul Howard, the Borger
igs regained their form at
audio last night and wullopi
tors under a n
ay and the firm
,-er in doubt.
re court, as he le i ti
rad” with n total of
yton and Dally of Bo
ed 11 and !) points r
all three of i e.-e Bui
Kiting for more scon
anthers' high-point tna
tan the r
rr the night.
E. Marvel took the honors for
Panhandle with eight points,"trail-
id closely by Skelton with seven
The Bulldogs went into an early
i lead as they left the first period
I With a 10-6 advantage and at the
, half their lead hod multiplied to
24-18. The Borger boys, who
■ hadn’t tasted victory in the last
thr e contests, gained steadily un-
i til reaching the final whistle,
i sporting a healty 20 point lead.
The Panthers had some consola-
j lion by taking the "B" game pre-
: luninary, although Urey were
[pushed hard in winning 16-15.
Borgcrs Crowe stole individual
scoring honors from the \ ictors in
this game as he hit the basket for
Tomorrow night the Bulldogs
return to the home court where
they will play host to White Deer,
a team that has been waiting pa-
tiently tor its return match with
the Berger five. The Bulldogs, you
know edged White Deer. 33-31. in
a scries opener there earlier in [
the sea.m, a situation that al-
ways sets a team gunning for
Gloves Boxing Tournament look
tiie spotlight away from the high
u.Ik.i'I division yesterday with the
< ntn of five lighters from Chil-
driss At my Air Field and six
Iroin Bulge' entered by Buzz
1 , I: ■, iwn Panhamih
l.. .. i . iio i training the
i..it11 i iioni tin Carbon Black
Leading the Childress boxing
to. ;n v. ill be Sgt. Ralph Laskv,
yweight semi-linalist in the
■. i i moment in Fort Worth
i La sky will be remcm-
i i . . \ I *o\ r who en-
t. : i tii Amarillo tuurnummt in
; ;m;j without l.aviog trained a day
that year. He was one of the top
attractions in the state tournament
Another Childress battler who
knows all about the ring game
will be Pvt. John T Daugherty, a i
light-weight. He is a graduate of
Wayne University of Detroit. He
woo the Texas Amateur Athletic
Association title last year und was
;.l-o the Childless Field champion.
Tile utiles Childress entries. Sgt.
Lair,' Ferracci. Hardy A. Peters
etui A) Reiter, are comparatively
new to the boxing game.
Burr Ross Is Trainer
Hu/. ' Ilo. s will bring a couple
of crowd pleasers in last year’s
Amarillo tournament with him.
Fans will remembear little Billy
Padgett, bantamweight scrapper,
who was confused with his twin
brother, Diiley Padgett. Fans
thought the one boy was fighting
twice in a row. Diiley has not en-
tered so far.
Robert Belt/, a lightweight, i
the other Borger boxer who bat-
tled in last year's tournarn nt.
Newcomers irom Borger will be
Play While Deer
Cage Five Tonighl
Encouraged by tHeir first vie-
I toj y of the season when they
| edg' d out the Panhandle Panthers
Tuesday, Phillips' Blarkhawks.
| who liked the feeling of victory
j after a number of opening de-
feats, will try to nourish that feel-
ling with another victory when
they meet Whit Deer in the Phil
lips High School gymnasium to-
Game-time will be 7:30 o’clock,
with u "B" team game preceding
the in .in event.
White Deer has proved il is a
strong contender against some of |
'the best competition of the state.
: so that tonight's hurdle is exacted
j to be a rough one for the Biaek-
jhawk team that has had trouble
getting started this season. A vic-
tory ov, r White Deer tonight lor
Coach Kiinmins’ boys would serve
as a stimulant to higher things in
the important Stratford Tourna- j
rnent that they enter tomoi row.
on the HOME FRONT
By JAMES MARLOW
j WASHINGTON, Jan. 1H- P
Don’t bet on eongres- passing a
national service law of any kind
until you sec it on the books.
A lew details have to be con-
sul! led first.
The purpose of such a law
would be tu compel workers un-
der threat of some kind of pen-
Thursday, January 18, 1945
dustrv. A committee majority • ■ * in 1 shortage area#
iiv '.am '.or release ol worKci -
favors instead a still fine and im
prisoament as a penally.
Tiie commitlea likewise mu.'I
decide iuch other matters us what
age groups should be affected and
what union rights should be pro-
work or be drafted bill
before the House of Representa-
tives by the muidl. of next week.
The Mouse Military Affairs
Committee plans to move cjuieklv
to implement President Roose- .
, vclt's new plea for some form of
altv—dralt mlo ainiv work units i ,
• , , . ■ . . national set vice egisluticn. Chair-
By The Associated Pres*
WASHINGTON, Jan. IS-(/PI----
may be I ,,r in U)c proposed
shifting of draft-deferred men
I irom non-essential to essential
or fines and imprisonment
to take an essential job or one ;
Pre ident Roosevelt wants such
a law. last, to cover mtn between j
li! and 45. He acknowledged
there might be some “differences j
of opinion on the details."
The request has whipped up en-
thusiasm among ,nme congres--
men. Rep. May iD-Ky», chairman
ol the house military affairs com-
mittee, is all for speed.
His committee has been holding
mail May iD-Kyt says it hopes to
reach agreement on the new man-
power proposal by nightfall and
to place it before the House for
consideration by the middle of
The legislation endorsed by the
[ president, ns it now stands, pro-
j t ides lor tiie induction into army-
navy work units of men between
j 18 and 45 who refuse to follow the
! directions of their draft board and
accept and retain jobs in war in-
SOUUTUHUWESTEHN PUBLIC SERV.
hearings on national service leg-
islation.' The army and navy are a man forced into a war plaid
lor it. Labor and industry are I have to join a union'.’ Would the
..gainst it. | law forbid strikes? And what
But detail No. 1: How quick about controls ovet management"
will the action be'.’ May 'says he j Could a war plant uvviu i pn
Randolph Grid Team
To Army Charities
Ward and A. L Hargrov e.
The Golden Gloves division now
stacks up the equal of any pas!
The high school section also was
given a boost with the entry of
! Wen nick
3 Total :
; A Sappington
Gunter . .
hopes his committee will be able
to polish up a bill by Monday.
Then the bill goes to the house
for debate and action.
May hopes action may be taken
up by the end qf next week
Granted the house passes it. Thea
it goes to the senate. Comes the
question: What will the senate
military affaiis committee do
with the house measure? Quickly
i approve it and rush it up to the
senate floor for action? Or take
i the house version apart and re-
' work it into a dillere > kind j'
\ bill? Or go into the whole pioblcm
with lengthy hearings?
Altei that it’s the senate's job
: to debate and vote. Aii of it take.
A quick labor-draft law. without
regard for some important details,
still might have the limporarily i one, would make
good effect el scaring some lob
shv men into essential work.
cipitatc a strike to wreck a union.
ltn< wing die army would nr .It
(workers in to take the : ski ..'
And it a man in Nebraska was
told to take a choice between a
j fine and imprisonment or going
| off to a Connecticut war plan!,
vvho'd pay the transportation ”
himself arid family: The man, tin
owner of the plant, or the gov-
And when he got to Connecti-
cut, what about housing if it was
scarce? May was asked about
this. He said he thought the hoi,
ing problem was outside a nati-
onal service law's scope.
And w hat about wages? Would
a man forced out of one job into
a lower-paying job have to take
those lower wages ' Who, ii an; -
up the differ- ;
Congressional circles are jug-
gling new rumors that Henry Wal
lace will be named to the Com
merce * ecritarysliip held by Jesse
! Jones. Disturbed, Jones' friends an
j seef. ing assurance that he would
he .aim d ? bo s ol federal
i lending and financing agencies n
i i eplacted as Secretary of Com-
! merce uy tiie retiring vice-presi- !
The Senate, believes Senator
! George <£)-Ga», could rat 11y with-
i in four to six weeks a treaty com-
mitting the United States to par-
j tiripflle in a world security or-
j sanitation. George thinks 'we may
expect a very early consideration
i of the security program’’ afh v
| the Roosevelt - Stalin - Churchill \
Ininlemice. Submission of such a
treaty, he adds, would presuppose I
that questions left pending alt. r
j the Dumbarton Oaks meet ing can
j be adjusted at the Big Three eon-
ic < sential turns to war
i i...,-,. The WMC memorandum.
. I.edUled for announce-
, :;! -ay: ’The program has
-,i ,... -e *’1 iless essential1
v.u i must be applied" where
. :ih ;, urc: "have not met
meet the ........... « -
qunvinents of urgent war pro-
I m leader:, are warning of a
• if!" in akdown ni loud pro
unction th,: year unless labor-
..in: machinery to replace ug-
rn .'Mai vvoi'ker drafted for the
i nied .serv ices is forthcoming.
Co FALSE TEETH
Rock, Slide or Slip?
r TI KTlt. an Improved powder to
. ■ i mi upper or lower plnti-y.
:... .. i. . th n orc liriolv In place.
Is, n,,i : p or ruck. No gummy,
1 i.sli* or fr-rllnp. FAS-
nasni . .ckaiine (non-itcld). Poe»not
.. ur i oi.i "plalr odor" (denture
, •■). is, t I VSTKHTH at any drug
-at fanfare I
be War Man
has pul intc
7o Rflievt trTK
& .47 ,9
Shorls and Shells
The San Francisco baseball club
has instituted a series of weeks
luncheon- for 1' . - -s’ v ■ .:<•• :».
If the; serve stea.-i Uncle Char!
Graham could run for commis-
sioner and get plenty of support.
. . . Wisconsin athletic authentic -
say there's nothing to those stories
of football games with Yale and
Penn State next
gotiat. n. fell th.
SAN ANTONIO, Jan. 18
Randolph Fit id's football team that
went through eleven games unde-
feated and untied and laid claim
to the national service champion-
ship contributed $60,000 to army
A check-up on activities of this
eleven, called the greatest ever to
play in Texas, showed the Ram-
blers performed before
Petersburg After Trophy
Petersburg boxers who will bat-
tle for the beautiful team trophy
wiil be Frank Stanton, Coyt
ley, Hollis Black, Royal Biassin-
: ame and Ralph White.
Kenneth Cox became the fir *
i ntry from Dalhart but more are
scheduled to follow.
Early worries that there would
178.500 war have been dispelled. There’ll
be plenty ol fights ouch of the
Tb( -team was formed v. .th the three nights which are next Tue*-
f contributing all pro-
day, Wednesday and Thursday in
P A N11A N DLE INSURANCE
TU NER MAN
May said this was an admini-
But tne long range ei'iec. of a j straine problem, out?ide a
poorly thought-out law might be j ice law s scope,
eon fusion, unnecessary hardship | And v.ho'd administer the i.-w 1
and injustice. There is no general j Selective service draft bum.
labor shortage. The problem is: which work > art time a: i me i t
Getting workers into jobs that
need them when and where they're
: needed. Here are some detail's:
First, whom would the law cov-
er: Men who are not in essential
i jobs and refuse to take them or
nil men, whether or not they're
in essential work?
If a man is in essential work,
can he remain there with a feel-
ing of security?
ready in e.-sential work be toll:
You an: to go to work in a fac-
tor; four blocks away or three
j experienced in labor problem
I Or the war muni •vver comm; ii
which Is experienced?
Take Off Ugly Fat With
This Home Recipe
P la vers-
4J M !
808 789 853 2450
(Continued From PAGE ONE)
positions in the Holland area in a
constant succession of blows.
The Germans in Italy crossed
the Senio river about 14 miles
from 'he Adriatic end of the Ital-
ian batUefront and established a
small bridgehead on the south
bank, now being counterattacked
by Allied troops.
RAF Mosquito bombers carry-
ing two-ton blockbusters opened
the sixth straight day of Allied
assault by air on German fuel and
industries, returning before dawn
to blazing Magdeburg. U. S. heav-
ies followed with an attack deep
into central Germany.
Would a man be punished by
induction into an army labor bat-
talion? Would such a battalion be
used only for work around mili-
tary camps? Or could it be sent
into a war plant to work at arm;
pay beside civilians working at
And what would labor unions
say about that? Would there he
controls over labor unions? Would
221 N. Main Borger
Hero i;* an ini'xpon ive home for
' tukin# off ungainly w«*ipht an<l help bring
! back alluring curves ami graceful f! ?" !< r
' Just gpt from nr v drugiri.' t, four
Or can a man al- J ounces of lit,-. M HarceJ Conccntrac .VM
enough grapefruit ju'ct» to mnko a pint.
Then just tuko two tablespoon.*ful tvv ..•«■ ;i
♦my. Viomlerfol r*’"uM* n.tv b-* o •< . : <■ j
quickly. N .v you ju;,y . i»m n your fig-
ure and J*w® jvmntis of ug-> fai without
ha'*k breaking or starvation tret,
it’s o;u*y t<» iriak** ai -l c.tsy to tak,.’ < ontiirs j
nothing harmful. If lr ■ v -y : r.-( l- tMe
riot's n't show you the sirr nr. n- wav to
lose bulky weight and help r< gi< n* »te»ndcr,
more graceful curves, return the empty
bottle and g* t your money back.
Thursday, January 18
American Legion Hall
60c Per Person
Time: 9 p. m. Until ?
_ > *^5C^
We Have The
Men To Do It
Sizes 8 to IS
$12.50 Pink Lady $10.00
$10.00 Machineless $7.50
$8.50 Modi Oil __ $6.00
$7.50 Super A_____$5.00
HELENE CURTIS .
ZOTOS COLD WAVES
While Way Permanent Wave Shop
410 North Main ... Phone 609
• Knit Bottoms
Sizes 2 to 16
$1.95 to $5.95
Per*- Wool Cr
Yes, one of these
will fce "aces" with
him. In a wide as-
’ortment of colors
as well as all sizer
Pert wool and wool
plaid shir's made
lor warmih as well
as good looks. All
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$5.95 io $8.95
Cr Zippers In
A Variety of Shades
$9.85 io $18.50
Par, Wool, Gabardine
515 N, MAIN _
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Phillips, J. C. Borger Daily Herald (Borger, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 48, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 18, 1945, newspaper, January 18, 1945; Borger, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth737680/m1/4/: accessed February 23, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hutchinson County Library, Borger Branch.