The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 16, 1940 · Page 6
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March 16, 1940

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, March 16, 1940
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PAGE SIX Where Big Lakc][ Refuge Manager Lives (AHX.) COURIER NEWS ' National'All-Slars Hope To Overcome A in e r i can League Power By 1IAURV r..... Vnltcd FreKS Spam Editor TAMPA, Fla., March 17. (UP)— A breeze off (he bay carried the rumor today that Butk Newsom, six feet two inches o( imi;-cl<> and bone and star of the Detroit Tigers' pitching staff, will be blazing them through for the American Li-ague when the umpire calls "piny lull" tomorrow in the all-star game. The hopes ol Ihc National League in the early innings of the yamc for (he benefit of Ihe Finnish relief fund are almost certain to be riding on big Paul Derringer of the Cincinnati Reds, a fireball fllnger with such uncanny control that he can almost threat! needles at the. plate. Neither Manager Joe McCarthy of the American I/eague nor Manager Bill McK'evlinle of the National League made an official an- loward either Derringer or Bucky Walters, the uccs of his own Cincinnati staff. On ulial he lias shown in training this spring- Derringer should get the call. Herringer vs. Newsom should be something to sec (or the two or three innings they will be in there. Newsom won 20 games and lost 8 lust season; Derringer won 25 and Sinkey To! Be Foe Of Dillman Charles Sinkey and "Dynamite" Joe Dillman will tangle In the feature match on the Legion's weekly mat card at the arena here Monday nljjhl. The match will be a 90, minute time limit affjlr. two out I of three falls, with all sorts of } fireworks promise:!. DWmaii and Sinkey have been appearing here for some years nnd are rated among the best heavyweights In the fold of Promoter Mike Meroney. In B supporting cast will be Jack Montana, who made his first appearance here a week ago, and Let- Meyers, the rough 1 veteran who will try his socks against the newcomer in a one-hour limit match As jiii added attraction Hilly Thompson of Blythevillo will shoot the leather against lanky uniy Price, M:\nila boxer. In a curtain raiser. These who wish to m> what Uncle Sam Is domg (0 conserve wildlife in Mississippi County i mc n sssspp County i mc u«-> invited lo "open hot,.*.- at the nig l,ikc Water Fowl Uefuge all next week by Olln II. Cash rcfule ,um' necr. -me scene atore show-,- the manager's residence- „„ the left, and the building at the right rom-ims he omen, rqulpmcnl. etc. A .mail portion of the lilt; Lake reserve may be «cc» in the backfiro,,,,., V lost 7. McKechnle, with the cream of the National League talent at his command, is going- lo try to give fill 35 of (he players on his squad a crack at ihe American Leaguers. Other National League pitchers besides Derringer and Walters who "may see service are Harry Gumbert, Giants; Kivby Higbc, Phillies; Luke Hninlin, Dodgers; and Mori Cooper and Clyde Slioiin. Cardinals. American League hurlers who will be ready lo relieve Newsom are Bob Feller, Cleveland; Dutch Leonard, Senators; Tommy Bridges, Tigers; Red Ruffing, Yankees; Lefty Grove, Hod Sox; and Lefty Gomez. Yankees. Both managers stood pat on um starting lineups announced earlier vey • • a Mold 'Open Rouse' At Big Lake Refuge March 17-23 "Open house" will be held lor all visitors who wish to inspect the Big Lake Waterfowl Refuge, about H miles west of Blytheville. during National Wildlife Restoration Week, beginning Sunday, March 17-2;), according to Refuge Manager Olln If. Cash. "We are joining the nation in dedicating (his week particularly to wildlife," snld Mr. Cash, "so that Americans will unile to restore and preserve this great national resource for inline »cncra- llons." Organizations, private groups, or Individuals who want to visit (lie refuge to see what the federal government is doing lo conserve the various species of animals may arrange to tour the area by contacting Mr. cash . at the 'Refuge the prcscrv.ition oi migrntorv waterfowl. The wildlife refuge system, together with more restrictive limiting,regulations, has wllliin the past two years safeguarded nil adequate seed .stock of wild ducks and geese." "There Ideal Couple ' Today's Sport Parade ST BKNKf Is no doubt that Ihc in the week. McCarthy will have a stnr-sludded Infield "chosen from The Big take Refuge is one of 2ti(l national wildlife refuges administered by the Bioliglcnl Survey with the areas, aggregating more than 13',4 million acres, located from Puerto ttico to Alaska L.«VH num i-ueno uic< the Yankees and the Red Sox— and Maine to Hawaii Jimmy Foxx on livst, Joe Gordon ' This auillon-wicle ' network of of a Against that murderous collection of hitters McKechnle start Johnny Mize at first, Tony Cncci- nello at second, Bill Jurges at short and Harry Lavagetto at third. Ernie Lombard! will start behind the plate and Ihc oulfield will ue Mel Ott. Frank Demarec and Morrie Arnovich. . Special bleachers have been built here al Plant Field and a capacity crowd is expected. The proceeds of the game will be devoted to the feeding, clothing and housing of Fir.ns who were non-combatants in the war. Game time |s 1:30 pin and the contest will be broadcast by the Mutual Broadcasting System. in the United States, during the last 12 years, new museums have been built at the rate of one everv 15 days. Read .£™ I V° C """ ily f0 '' »-nle.Towl; 50 " refuges aggregating some 107,600 ncrcs arc species; 2C refuges' aggregating about 3'i million acres are general areas suitable (or migratory birds, upland game, and other wildlife! and 12 refuges aggregating more than fiii million acres arc big-game preserves and ranges. "This extensive refuge system,' Mr. Cash said, "has been developed to provide nesting grounds within the breeding ranee of the birds, resting areas along the flywavs so tliat sufficient food and rest" may be obtained during migrations, and lo provide adequate territory within the wintering range during the months the bird populations' are concentrated .In the South." The Big Lake Refuge, which was established in 1915, Is n 9.5«-acre area established primarily for ducks nnd geese, as well as other forms of wildlife lhat may use the sanctuary. "One of the Biological Survey's walerfowl population has Increased." he continued. "Estimates in 191)5 revealed that there were only u':out .10 million of those birds left. Today the migratory waterfowl In North America number more than 55 million." Referring to crease in all the alarming dc- wlldllte resources News wan,, ads ^Experiment With Cacc Rule , n ^ _ is^ - - ••" -J "i\3f! ^ — X&J*, - n" n p,a"f^foo?" I 0 ''" 01 ^ ^ * c«v .rs^sr s£s a. *» * N « en players at t> ien 5 inches, and Hal Schiictine B center, Indicated higher goal fur giants. since (he early days of the pioneers and to the type of program necessary to conserve the various siwclcs, Mr. Cash pointed out thai it is neither physically possible nor socially desirable to restore wildlife environments to those conditions that once existed on areas now occupied by urban nnd rural communities. "But we can restore our wildlife :o the extent that it may again play 'an Important, part in our social and .economic life," he said. Tlie wildlife expert added that much remains to be done, by improving environments, lo better living conditions for the wild birds nnd mammals. "After all," he said, "we must deal with present, not pioneer, conditions. Tlie type of wildlife restoration that the Biological Survey.has been doing for many years has closely followed this doctrine." In the development of the national wildlife refuge system, Ihc Biollglca! Survey has given special attention to certain species that are rare or ncnring extinction. Many of these birds have been protected on areas that were established for nlgratory waterfowl. Several of these birds have already made satisfactory- recoveries, according to Mr. Cash, striking examples are the trumpeter swan at the Red Rock Lakes Refuse, Mont.; the Florida crane, al the Okelen- okee Refuge, Oa.; the whooping crane, at the Aransn.5 Refuge, Tex.; the great white heron, nt the Great White Heron Refuge. Pla.; anil the roseate spoonbill, nt a number ol southern areas. Other species being benefited by ip-J. Deer. Sam W. Anderson W H- ninghnm and j. ,\r. Cleveland, planned the schedule which the "••si sames to be played next Fri. tJycss in ihe first game, to be followed l,y Whttton boys vs. Lone the refuse system the wild turkey, prairie chicken, buffalo, antelope, cmd bighorn sheep. 4-H Club Ca S c Titles To Be Won Next Week Mississippi County champions of Bovs nnd Girls 4-H Club basketball learns will be decided in (he annual lournamenl, lo be held at Dycss next Friday and Saturday, March 22-23. it was announced today fallowing a meeting of the committee in charge. Only "A" teams will participate n the county tourney ns there were no "8" teams in the south Dis- 'rt-l this year. In the boys teams, Reiser. Dycss and \Vhltton won the rUdit to reu- rcscnl the South District ainl Ihe Kirls or Stillman, Wliilton and Dycss won the right by winning In the South District contest held last weekend at Dyess. In the North District loin-'ir'v Cornell, I,o-'e Oak and Yarbro hovs and Gosnell. Pnwliccn and Yarbro jlrls were victors. Tlie committee of rcnresentallves from bolh districts of the county, in the meeting here yesterday, decided upon place and time ot the county tournament; voted that i-o plavers registered In the Arkansas Athletic Association should be eligible to play in Ihe tournament: that the host school should furnish officials and first, second ,ind third nlacc trophies In e-ich division and thai the winner ot the final r with the loser ot (ha final game to be second place winner and the winner of the consolation bracket to be third place winner. The committee, made up of Phil- SATURDAY,'MARCH 16, 194f ST. PETERSBURG, Mnrcli 10 <UP) — The New York Yankees aren't quite ready to (all apart. The chances arc they will sta»- ger through the 19-10 season and manage to win (he pennant by ten or twelve games. This information, which Is scarcely exclusive, was gained after only one day in St. Petersburg As a matter of truth, it was gained after only one hour ol sitting around nnd talking to Bill Dickey. As the veteran of the team, «s (lie man with the longest term of service with the world champions, it is only natural to assume that the first signs of erosion will appear in Dickey. So, I sought him out, in order to study him at Hist hand and de- PLY OT1TIC FOB KEflEfl OIL Survey Reveals A Fleet Of 10, Same Size As Norway's WASHINGTON, March 19 (VP) —Although engrossed in war, Great iirltaln has a larger fleet of whalers In the Antarctic this year than last year, to compete with Argentina, United states. Japanese nnd other whaling nations, according lo unofficial reports circulated here. Britain ordered to the whaling' fields 10 "mother ships," one more Ilian Jnxi year, and tlius will tie Tor the latest fleet (here, accord- ng to a report, compiled for the l -1 ar Eastern Survey, a research service. Norway will also have 10 ships, It was said. The .survey .studied the situation >articularly from the viewpoint of Ihe Japanese, who hud hoped' to obtain a vastly Creator share of he whale oil market during Brit- sli and German concentration on the war, it is said. British plans "upset" the Japanese hopes, the report said. British Action Surprises "War or no war, the British whaling fleet is carrying on its annual operations in the Antarctic," the survey said. "This activity is conlraiy to earlier expectations and Is somewhat destructive to the hopes of Japanese whalers and to n lesser extent, to those of American lard exporters. "The Antarctic in recent years has supplied more than '80 per cent of the world's whale oil supply. In the. 1938-39 season over 1,050 million whales caught in this area, an amount only slightly less than the record of 1,247 million pounds in the previous season.. Tlie HERB Red-Mot Rookies sox CAPTURE ove OP - Tff£ BEST PlTcHlfXo Pf<OSP£CT6 M lft£ /IMVO/5'S... i' HASH IVOV 2Z GAMES rot? • ••':'•'•• MINNEAPOLIS LAST VEAZAND. WAS v£>7£D 'MOST VALUABLE Tiie ___._ / ' PITCHED 25t, //W///6 ^Ttf- /* MST YeAfl, STAKING our/44 S4'iA&>n ~) ^ British whalers were responsible showing signs ol wear and the Yankees. Sad — ^ «n*Ltti oiinca, riiniun news (hough it be to the Argentine also operate but e aso operate but nro- c i her seven clubs in the league, I d..ce much smaller quantities of must say that Dickey appears as oil than the other four." hale and hearty as the day he broke in behind the bag in Yankee Stadium in 1928. He is as hard as Mr. and Mrs.'lhomas Phelps-ot t>l. Louis, Alo., were recently chosen as the Ideal Voting American Couple f ro'm 2UUO applicohts 1 rue; two weeks free of -charge pa Fla ' ' i games. Only two days ago, in a game against the Cincinnati Red's, he scored from second base on a short single, crossing (he pime with a slide that Ty Cobb wouldn't have been ashamed of in his palmiest days. His slide took a litlc skin off his hip but L Dickey wasn't bothered by it, "Shucks," the Arkansas Traveler said," 'Tin a young guy. What's a hltle bruise or bump?" ; So you see what the other clubs must face again this year. The key man of the Yanks—and Dickey Is the key man—Is looking forward lo (mother'great year. In addition to health and vitality, Dickey has (he soundest knowledge of" rival batters and pitchers in the Aineri- '- can League. For twelve years he ! has been n student as well as a performer, and there isn't a man who con put his finger as surely on the weakness and strength of opposing players as Dickey can. As Dickey points out it is n bit — j--'-j •-" iiv.ii. i 1 1- •••• — tviii-j jjviiii,-> uui.. 1 1, 15 n mt r.ljhl. Gosnell boys will play absurd to predict a crack-un for s in ihe f Oak; Pnwlieen girls vs. Stillman and Wiiitlon girls vs. bycss In the Saturday mormno g nn ies Kelscv VMM p|,, y me winner of the ycss boys' gnmc whicli abo drew and . a bve will ))lay die winner of the Whitto'n- Lonc Oak game and these two teams will play for the finals In the girls' gomes, also to be played Saturday, Gosnell, which drew a bye. will meet winner of the Pawheen-stillman game, ami Yarbro. with a bye. will play o, c wine Whittou-Uyew j-ame two winners u, i ,,, yfo i- ner of with l the Teeing Off With Ballet Brings Backfire Wound PASADENA, Gal. (UP. ._ j ames ' , . R. Pharies, 2G, has been » novel sport, invented by himself ' , i it consisted of "teeing" :) ''i-c ber cartridge oil a tuft of" «'.,,« with n golf club. If !)„. ol,,', hit ex- the primer and the cartrids ploded It was a good shot The bullets were aim™ u garden wall. But when MS ,\., t l for the first time, took !t sno . ' ...' n mashle, the cartridge kics-fiwri and the bullet entered i> Police advised Pharirs to teeing hereafter with a ^r,\ Yankees, "Sure, we've won four pennants In n row. and four world series." he said, "but how many veterans have we on our team? Just two, that's all. Red Ruffing and myself! The rest of the team is young, up and coming, and eager, and if you think Ruffing is slowing down. Just come out and catch him some mornings. He is belter this year than he has been in a long time, and that's saying plenty." Dickey believes that" Charley Keller, the freshman sensation of last year, and the hero of the world series, will begin to reach his full stature this year. "There's a great ball player. He can knock the cover off the ball nnd he can go and get it." Dickey thinks Lee Grlssom, the pitcher obtained from (he Reds will win plenty 0 ( ball games for Ihe Yanks. "There aren't many better fast, balls In baseball than his," Dickey said, "and he is a worker. He Is going to be a real surprise." DiMnggio in center, a Selkirk in left, a Rolfc on third, a Cros- cttl on short, a Gordon on second, and a Dahlgrcn at first? It's the standous club nnd the chances are lhat not even the bad i calf, j ptac,. „,„, Wgll watcr couw ball fr ° m makln B It nvc In a row. J (or about a third of these amounts and normally occupy the leading "The United ''"'* Panama and pro- Japan JIus Six Ships According to the survey, before substitute bout lor Madison Square Garden Wednesday night, 'lie is negotiating with Natiian Mann of New Haven to replace the injured Campolo. He is negotiating with big Abe Simon of Brooklyn, 'etc. If he doesn't get the right opponent for Buddy Baer. brother of former Heavyweight Champion Maxie, the Garden will be dark of . . — -...,. u.j, , uciuiiT LIII; llgu However, it entered the Antarctic | down with flu. Wednesday night; and "Uncle Mike'" will take a loss of about $4,000. But don't-feel sorry for Jacobs, the man whom the experts have started lo call "the hard-luck tycoon of Tin Ear Terrace." Starting with Dec. 1, Jacobs has hud more bouts cancelled or postponed probably than any promoter in boxing history. Madison Square Garden was virtually sold out for a $'iO,OOD gate for Dec. 1, when Lightweight Champion Lou Ambers was to challenge Henry Armtsrong for Henry's welter crown. Unfortunately a few days before the light Armstrong came whaling with one factory ship purchased from the Norwegians Since that time additional vessels have been constructed in Japan and'added (o the Heel, so that in 19M-39 there were six Japanese ships operating, as compared with ten Norwegian, nine British and six German. (The United States had only one and does not offer serious competition.) These "mother ships" are accompanied by catcher boats, of which the Japanese fleet last season numbered 47 of a total of 281. The war situation made itself /ell in various measures. Early last fall ihe British government took steps to bring the nation's fats and Then there was the Conn-Les- ncvich light'heavyweight title 'fight at Miami, I'la.. 'on Feb. 28—canceled because Billy Conn got boils under his right arm. Bol> Pastor and Lee Savold were slated lo tangle at the Garden in a heavyweight challengers' bout on March 1. This was canceled because Savold had the grippe. Middleweight Champion Ccfcrino Garcia was Dialed to defend his crown against Ken Overlin at March 23, but the this Garden on brawl was and Joe Gould claim, Louis made $600,000 for Uncle Mike. MajhP Louis did—or maybe he didn't/ But what's $600.000 over the live* rood Louis years in which Jacc has been trying to out-Hicka Rlckard? Anyway—whether Jacobs is in the red or in the black, as far as' the fight game is concerned—don't 1 feel .sorry for him. He's playing ,r gambling game that no one else' in boxing can afford. It's his lire's! blood. He's got to keep on trying! to oiit-Rickard Rickard— or else— : RITZJ Sign the New Register at the Ritz SATURDAY Carlonn Hornet" postponed until May 24, at least,, because Garcia developed boils, j Henry Armstrong was scheduled to I defend his H7-pound crown ugainst' Al Davis o( Brooklyn, but Davis' oil supply under official control. I lm 1>cel) suspended indefinitely by although maximum prices " 1Q New commission for fal- SUN. & MON. CIARKGAB1E -CRAWFORD I7RSWICARW ngy M UN HUNTER . runt Lamt ti V,/* UL LUK*S -Albert O.kk.r t -^! I. CJnird BrcmiCTi;.tJuitdo Cllnnrtj Paramount mnvn . ------ ---------------------- — were at first established were later i sir 5' il 'S his age. And so it goes, abandoned, japan reported that' Biu do "' 1 feel son "V for Promot owing to the war, European na- i L '.' Jllcobs - These- costly cancela- News & Comedy tions were rushing inquiries concerning whale oil to Japanese firms. The price of the oil quoted in Europe was said .to have increased more than 300 per cent over that quoted In the sprite tions and postponements are par.t. of the same that's keeping elder ly "Uncle Mike" alive. And he can afford the reverses very well. In fact he's the only man active in the fight game who can absorb these kind o( losses and carry on. Jacbbs, who was the right-hand man of the late Tex Rickard in Richard's hey-dey, Is trying lo out- Rickard Rickard. But Jacobs is Hying to do it with his own: money, which Tex never did. Audi Jacobs—independently wealthy after nearly a half-century of lius- [ lliny—and with no children—can </• i r \v; u ! afford the luxury. It's n game t\1CK Jn . Wallet i with him. ami he'll scream bloody f\n R« Al 1 1 n i murder if he loses three cents Lan be Absorbed By; OI , a certain purchase-just like Promoter ' a " lnn Beaten al checkers. NP\v vnisi i ' But. If impartial accountant'! ,„„ wcrc cvcr to 8° through Jacobs' rWt f ' - '" P '~- books Ior the past six years in Don t (eel .sorry for Promoter Mike wlllch ,, e ,, as ^ en t u to out . Jacobs because he seems to have Hick ard Rickard-lhcy'd probably received another kick in the wallet fmd that he's deep in the red-oi with the cancellation of Wednes- 1 at least close to It— as far as the riny night's 12-round bout between | fight game is concerned. Partial- big Buddy Baer of California mid : larly after ihey tabulate the mjn- Volentin Campolo of Argentina, | dred grnnds of scarlet figures left The bout was called olT because: by Jacobs' unfortunate experiment Cam»olo suffered a training in- 1 with the New York Hippodrome jury lo his le(t shoulder Promoter Jacobs is . _ i — «..-K'*--V. *-n>iiiuii/i JiltoOS IS illianujy toos. In tl AS tor ihe rest of the Yanks— r.bont today, trying to arrange a wcl. what more do you want than " . Joe Louis made money for Jacobs. In their suit Jtrr Rraddcck mt Try One of Our Delicious PIG SANDWICHES Ole Hickory Inn School KEYSTONK ALFALFA SEEDS ALL KINDS FIELD SEEDS BABY CHICKS L. K. Ashcraft Co FV.RINA FEEbS ' rhone 151 WRESTLING Joe Dillman vs. Charles Sinkey Jack Montana vs. Lee Meyers Special Boxing Match Between Rillv Thompson, Blvfhevillc, j and Billy Price, Manila. {American Legion Arena i ,, . - — - M- omin ff J Destiny, March 26th STARTING TUESDAY MORNING MARCH 26 —One Week Only— Tlie weekday matinees will be continuous performances ivith no reserved seats. . . . You may come anytime from 10 a.m. up to 2:15 p.m. and Eee n complete performance. For night shows and Sunday matinee all seats are reserved. GONE WITH THE WIND MAIL ORDERS NOW ACCEPTED Seats On Sale Roxy Office March 10th Shows (8 p.m.) All Scats Ilcscrrcd SI.12 Incl. Tax Sunday JIal. (2 p.m.) AH Scats Hcsmcd Sl.U Incl. Tax Weekday Slats. Continuous—Not Reserved - 10 a.m. and Z: IS p.m. 75c Incl. Tax III/ THEATRE BLYTHEVILLE

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