The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 1, 1940 · Page 8
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April 1, 1940

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, April 1, 1940
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PAGE SIX leu I EX I SLEIGUE BLYTHEVILLE (ARK,)' COURIER NEWS Down Oh The Farm Yanks Play To Cvowcis In Minor Cities Big .cague By UnKcd PJCSS SAN ANTONIO. Te.x., April 1. (UP)—The New York Yankees slopped off here on their homev.,iKl (rip to play San Antonio of the Texas League today. The Yanks belted Houston of the Texas League. 13-3 yesterday before the second largest crowd of Dint, city's brwtell history, 14,531. Buddy Kosar brought the Yonks' spring homer totnl lo 18, wllh one 1.1 the ninth. CHARLESTON, S. C., April I. (UP)—Cincinnati's Reds piny the Hasten Red Sox in ;m exhibition liume today. The Reds .shaded the Hed Sox, 3-2 yesterday, Ernie l.om- bardi's two-bagger driving licine the winning run i,, the sixth inning. Paul Derringer and Gone Thompson held the six to four hits. THOMASVILLE. Go., April 1. (UP)—Cliff Melton was slated to start on the mound for the New York Giants as they resumed their long exhibition series with the Cleveland Indians toriny. clydell Castleman, Giant pitcher attempt- Ing a comeback this spring, leaves with Monager Bill Terry for Memphis tomorrow. Cnslleniim will seek medical aid for pains in his legs. Terry Announced that Cosllcnmii would have lo pitch effectively on his return or be released. LANETT, Ala., April 1. (UP/— Vita Tamulis or Hookie Steve Ra- clumok will pitch for the Brooklyn Dodgers today when they play the Atlanta Crackers in an exhibition game. The Dodgers loosed a 12-hit attack, Including homers by Hdy Cullenbinc and"Dixie Walker, to lop the New York Ginnts yesterday, 0-5. MONDAY,'APRIL 1, But Racing Remains Political Foootball In Calif- omia Soablscuit, the people's hor.se, was patched up lo win Ihe $100.000 Santa Anita Hnndicnp, break Sun Beau's all-time money-winning record and dispel anti-racing sonliment, in Calllornla. PHOENIX, Ariz., April 1. <UP>The Philadelphia Athletics hoped lo foster a winning streak here today on (lie heels of their 8-7 victory over the PUlsburgu pirates at 1-lcr- mosillo, Mex. The A's, on a barnstorming tour with Ihe "sues, have won three games in th e sprint' series and lost six. They meet Pittsburgh here today and 'at BIs- bee tomorrow, then the two clubs lake different trails homeward. MIAMI BEACH. Fla.. April 1. (UP)—Manager Doc I'rolhro sent his Philadelphia Phillies through a routine training session today—an open date In the exhibition schedule—and hoped that Walter Be;k'. three-hit, nine-Inning pitching yesterday was not a premature A'pril Pool joke. Beck, with a "new deal" hne-up behind him. limited the Rochester Red Wings to three bin- gles and took a 6-1 decision to pull the Phils' spring average back- to .500. DAYTONA BEACH, Flu.. April 1 (UP) — jo; Krakauskas' two-hit pitching yesterday gave the Washington Senators a 2 to 1 triumph over Ihe Minneapolis Millers of (he American Association, The losers collected another hit and their single tally off the slants of rookie Bucky Jacobs who was • troubled with wildncss. The Senators connected for five singles and n double by Walker. HERMOSILLO, Sonora, Mcx April i. (UP)—Connie Mack's Philadelphia Athletics defeated the Pittsburgh Pirnlcs, 8-7. hi the first baseball game between two major league clubs in Mexico «•<;- lerday. General Anselmo Ma c ias governor of the state of'Sonora' was one of 3,000 spectators who enjoyed the contest. Pittsburgh was leadi.ig, 7-5, going into the eighth inning when pitcher Ray Hnrrell •experienced n sudden attack of wildness and two Athletic runs were forced over the plate on four straight walte, following a single. ATLANTA. Ga., April 1. (UP) — The Cleveland Indians today had a 2-0 victory over the Atlanta Crackers of the Southern Association, (he Indians' eleventh victory '" l3 spring games. Bob Feller and Al Smith gave a four-hit pitching Performance, Feller workln* six in- nmgs. The Tribe hit only five times against two right-handed pitchers. ana one run was unearned. MIAMI, pja.. April'1. (UPf-The St. Lows Cardinals were to arrive here today to resume training camp games on natfve soi| ^ * P game Cuban tour was ended Sunday whsn left handed A-aplto Miv- or of the Cuban all°"t ar s held , them to fonrhiL, wh!/ "tea" males dusted Morton Cooper "or enough runs lo beat the major leaguers, 4-2. ' SAN ANTONIO. Tex, April i • UP)_A three-day l ayotf S Sl prospect for the St. Louis Browns Who have no more pre-season games scheduled until Thursday -nil Z'Lh 3 ? spm again ^"iw ?,i. u S ams won ' the A ^ taking the Browns' seventh straight from Toledo here, 9 to S, while the B squad beat Titlsa 8 to 5 at Scguln. LAKELAND. Fla., April 1. (UP)The Detroit Tigers meet Indianapolis of the American Association today, but the news was the sched ulcd cutting of (he squad. Manager Del Baker was expected lo decide which men lo lake north when Ihe Tigers break camp Wednesday I'ft-r conferring wllh Owner Waller o "rlggs Sr. Hank Greenberg'.s seventh homer of Die exhibition season in Ihe sixth with two on base and Johnny Corsica's three-hit pitching ,.,,ve i Detroit n (>-:( victory over the iius-i ton liecs Sunday. ) .Something like S-IO.000,000 has been Invested In Ihe breeding Industry in California since pari- muluels were lognlizcd seven years ngo.- Barbara Stanwyck Is among film figures wllh farms. .Louis Whips Paychek BISDEE, Ariz., April l. (tjl>>_ Clay Brynnl will test Ills arm again today when the Chicago Culn meet tin; White eox In their extended city scries on the ra> .| Johnny liigney will start f 0 ,- thr' Sox. The Cubs won their match from the Sox yesterday. 7 to « prliul pally on the efforts of Hilly Nicholson who hit two homers "good fnl six runs. Today's Sport Parade •5- HEW.T MeLEMORX __ NEW YORK. April 1 (Ul>)Six new world records were established In Madison Sminrc Garden last nlghl, nve of them in ti.ttk and Held events and one in warmth of applause lor a champion whose spikes have been iuslj r these ninny years. Let others lell you of Grpg ftlcc's Mimshiiig 13:52,;! In Hie three mile run; Al Blo/is' monstrous hciivra of the eight and twelve pound shots; andn Allan Tolmich's scissoring lime in the SO and 70 yards hurdles. I would like to recapture thnl moment for you when Pnavo Nunnl, (he one time phantom Finn, was softly introduced over the loudspeaker and came striding from the darkness of n rump Into the glare of the bit; arena. He Mine hi with the same Ions, full nud ea.sy lope of Ihe Nunnl of near two decades ago. and wearing i faded blue running .suit. For n ; econd or two there wasn't u :ound, save that of his spikes bit- 'J>6 h'lo the pine boards of the rack. And for a second or Iwo you could have sworn you were wat'ch- ng the same Nurmi who ran to twelve world records, and who was the hightirsl runniiu> man ol all lime. The needles of a dozen spol- .ights Illuminated him and he be- :ame 1'aavo Nurmi. 42, a champ. ion of the past, making what night well be his last run. nnd in many ways his greatest mil. Almost bald, his face lined by (line.! nnd lacking the depth of chest i and steel of thigh end c.ilf ol the! young slars who lined Sue tract to ivntcli him run. paavo worked i five laps, just one lap short of half ' mile. After the second or two of silence, when he settled inio his full Champion .Joe I mils .etamed. Ins hemwe|.;hl lo\,m> ntlc In SCOIIIIK -> round bout was slopped i,, ihe second. Louis is shown above lauding a left In IMycl.ck's face. Paychek made little etfort lo im the champion. competition provides Ihe (luili. iVunni was alone, and did not even have the clock for a competitor. He ivns running for no medal, no laurel wreulh. But. none- of Ihe youiu; champions, when (hoy broke records later on m the evniiluu, drew the cheers I hut Nurmi did. When he turned his final lap imni did not waif to take :> bow. Shy. (|iiict and modest as lie was when he dominated Ihe Irncks of Ihe world, he jogged down a ram]) and nut. of sight. He didn't appear again mil II just before the start of the feature three mile race between his countryman, Talslo Uakt, and liice. Wearing a dark blue, double- breasted suit he look up a position near the turn into tin- baok- slrctcli and. wilh his old stopwatch In ills hands, docked and advised Maki, Each time Maki whirled by Piuvo leaned out an:l told him his r.ire IMuvo said that Maki Sinkey And Dillman Wil! Meet Toniirlit ! No holds will lie barred and I I here will be mi time limit (oni -lit | when Charles Sinkey. the big s,fj s . isissippian. laiiKle.s wilh "Uyimmito" Joe Uilhimn. veteran Greek in wlnt promfsrs lo be n hotly contested inatrli nl the Lo»ioti arena. Almost IM much intercsl will center around the scheduled bout between Sergeant Hich. Texas mat champio::. and Floyd Byrd who will he the first opponent lo meet Rich In Ulylheville. ' lhnt llis n '" srl " "sws of war i n the rT, M""" "n"' '" ' "'fP mile rare Finnish relief f mid. 'cheered Ills I toreoTtc every step as If it were a step that. I \ r .,m i r was carrying him through the tape Urn ,• for a new world's mark At the ion' • linish of his run Ihcre wasn't a 1 ' tm , if. 1 ,. spectator who wasn't standine' loi ^i^i' 0 ,~V'Y' •"""•• better yell, whistle and clap h's K.^H'w,' -f" f°'" """• lco appreciation and admiration for .',' ,,,,', T f "°"^- 'l'""i- the Olympic champ of 1924 '"!' , , " nnl w '° la » ls ' lt 4 « It was an unprecedented demon- han<;,,'oTinn' 11 "'""' r """ ""' straUon for track and field, a sport 1 m "' in which stirring man-to-m.in Phone 180 Tor Pronipl Laundry and Cleaning Service "V J'HII, SIN'NOTT XKA Service Slalf Correspondent I.OS ANGELES,' April l.-Wlth jran-irmtucl betting legalized seven yfiirs, racing in ;i political football In California. The running horse is a iiuiHI- mUllon-dollnr Industry In the c;ol<l- en Slate. The slate's percentage of the "take" Is between $3,000000 and ,=•1.000.000 annually. Something like $40,000.000 has. been invested in Ihe breeding industry In which California ranks .'ceoiul only to Kentucky In thoroughbreds produced. The bill legalized 8 per cent a? Die truck "tnke" and -I per cent us the stale's. I.os Angeles' Santa Anita track «•(, forth the sport on a scale unprecedented. Name stables, S100.000 purses staggering attendance, daily handles of nramid $050.000. ft grew mull Hie Iraek voluntarily cut the percentage of Its "take." Seeking more revenue, Gov. Cul- tcrt L. Olson last year tacked a measure raising ihe stale's "lake" on a graduated scale—the higher the heavier. The bill was beaten In the Senate. A similar idea bobbed up at the special legislative session this year . . . brought charges. The Santa Anila people and their supporters said it was almost a shakedown. One of the factors, It j s whispered, Is thai Norman Church had a horse named Proclivity in n S10.- OOOSniua yinlta stake, which It won although apparently out of ils class. The commission ordered icsts macte, proved doping, and kicked Church's trainer oil the truck. SKAUISCUIT MAKES THEM I'oitoiiT rot.mcAi. i.'iG'iiT There WHS no rcfleclion on Church, but the wealthy turfman Is reported lo have taken it as a leisonal alfronl. and it is said that ils Idea hi contributing $80,000 lo Governor Olson's campaign fund H.IS to be in « position' to help boot off the commission everyone having a hand in the Proclivity case. And those close to the situation declare he succeeded. A committee was named lo investigate racing. Hearings have been held and plenty luis been heard about proposed deals for dates, "heat" lo get political contributions. Testimony that Church contributed to the Olson campaign to settle « grudge with the Saiua Anita owners brought threats of perjury charges from Church. Wire-tapping charges and the furor of making or strangling political capital has been lit. top ; ,ii c ], n i. B time when Ihe governor nnd the legislative majority arc split, and recall moves pop up. There was some concern lest (he charges result in crystallization of ami-racing sentiment. If there was any serious lhou"hl along Ihis line. It seems to have one little race horse. Sciiblscuit's great comeback so dramatized the sport that he has solidified interest in nscing in California as Man o' War did years ago throughout the country. (•AUKOKXIA RACING Ct.OKIXV ItKOUI.ATKD Political charges to the contrary, racing has been closely regulated, ihe commission watching, and newspapermen watching the commission. Any odd-looking rides and riders Imvc gotten full study. Swe.epida. oilspring of Swcpsl.ir, California-bred horses lip a notch by taking the $50',GOO Santa Anlln Derby. Clmiles S. Howard has established two breeding farms, with his immortal Scabisciill's first colts due to show In a few months. The Warner brothers and scores of others have established prc- U-nllous farms-close to 50 operat- l»(f. A total of HS stallions head tills new industry. Top Row, a Santa Anita Handicap winner; Flyltifr Ebony and Time Supply, nmong other Kentucky Derby notables; two Man o' War sons. Son o' Battle and War Glory; Today, l.adyEinan, and Gallant, sir are sires to he coveted by any breeding center. 'Ihe. quality of hoi.si'fli'.sh, the state revenue and the positive re- nalssnncc of thoroughbred raising make It n 100 to 1 shot that Die horses, not politics, will be the factor In determining the future of California racing. FOR SALE Wo h.-ii-c rnrloait ['cdiRrccil D. I'l. ami SUiiH-villc Seed. Also lnr»c ammiut of same kind thai bas [icon planted here one year. See or Call Us For Price! Very liberal jiricc allowance for your tilil Sl .fd. L R= Matthews Gin Co. I'lioiip 40.1-W-2 Yarbrn. Ark. WRESTLi Special Match-No Time Limit—N O H O | ( |. S „.„.,.<,,, CHflS. SINKEY vs. JOE SERGEANT RICH n. FLOYS BYRD American legion Arena TO THE VOTERS ! OF BLYTHEVILLE j The ciral number of voters in lllyllirvllle Im tt t*ilr i( nhv- ' slrally impossible f,, r ,„«. ,„ SC( , ,.,,.,, of yon ppr!>1)Ilil|ly " | I Hoasr mjaid (bis as my personal appeal fnr your careful ROY NELSON Cantlidalo Fnv Kt-Elcrtion as Cily AUorncv. liV HAUKV GKAVSON XKA SrrviiT .Sports 1-ditur LAKELAND, Fla., April l.—H looks as though the Chicago Nat- (ils nulled another when they passed Richard Barlell on to De- :ioil in exchange for William Ro- Bolh shortstops were considered is washed up as Big Bill Tilden but here is Dick Barlell sparking Ihe Detroit infield . . . giving the rigors n leader on the field for ihe Hist lime since Mickey Cochrane ivns struck on the head by Bump lladley's sailer. While both may have lost n half .•(ep or so, if they remain sound. Barlell and Charley Gehringer will ivovide the Walter O. liriges entry with an adequate second basing Bartell wasn't supposed lo have leg under him. hut neither was Billy Rogell. so Dclmnr Raker llg- ircd he was even when he engi- leeved the swap. But It turns out that Bartell cally had only one bum pin, and evidently was nothing more ban a sprained ankle aggravated >y Jiis failure (o give It time to ical. Rowdy Richard was further inndtcappcd by Illness in 1938 and 39. If for no other reason than the :ubs let him go, Bartell may prove aluable lo the Tigers. The Wrig- eys seldom make the right move 'n shuffling players. JltlJCK KLEIN DEALS •KOF1TAHM-: f'Olt I'lULS They gave the Phillies $05.000 nd three athletes for Chuck Klein, nd finally returned the outfielder nd ,paid more cash and gave a >itcher for Curtis Davis and Dthan Allen. They gave Dolph Camilli, the cst lirst bnsemnn in (he National -eugue. to the Phils for Frank 0 Donnell Hurst, and whatever hi>- ame of Hurst? Brooklyn gave Ger- 1<I Nugent $45.000 and a player for lamilli. Holly ifemsley once was a Cub. 'he Wrigley outiit let Babe Phelps THE PAYOFF nic1ro|)olilnn FARM LOANS Jas. B. Clark Olcncoe Building Ulylliovllle, Ark. Aulhomcil Mortjase Loan Solicitors for Ihe Alctrupnli- <an Life Insurance Co. LOW KATES I'ROMl'T INSPECTIONS l.ONO TKRMS REI'AYMENT I'HIVII.JXIEK Clark-\Vilson Agency, Iiisur. .Tas. n. Clark vo to the Dodgers for the wnlwr price. 'Hie Bruins swapped I>on Wnr- neke to the Cardinals for Ripper ,0'ollins and Leroy Parmclee. They gave the Giants Hilly |Jurges, Prank Demarce and Keii jO'Ben for Bartell. Hank Uiber and Gn.s Mnncuso. Jiirgcs. Demarce and O'Dea are still wilh the Polo Grounders, the first two invaluable. Lcibcr Is (he only one of the trio who went to Wrigley Neld who Is still on the premises. ' 'Hie Yankees got two goood years I out of Blubber Mnloiie . . . obtaining him from the tied Birds I after the Cubs had given up on , "ie big rlfht-lmtulcr. I.IIOWK COULD TAKE jTKiEHS LONG WAV i Hut Hie daddy of all deals was Die one which SHU nisyy Demi !in:l his lame aim from the Cards ; lo the Cubs for $!itf,COO and Curt Davis and Clyde Shoun. Dean has won 13 games for ihc Cubs in two campaigns, Davis M for Ihc Cards, for whom Hie left-hander. .Shoun, was in 3:i e«nio.s in 1939. What Philip K. Wrijiley needs is a competent appraiser of ball players. Detroit might do all right if Lynwood Rowe could only get it into his head that there is nothing wrong with his arm. There have been times the pasi two years when the .Schoolboy looked as fast and as capable as he was when he pitched the Tigers to two pennants and a world championship and wenl on lo win 10 more games in 1930. But, after bearing down for a spell. Rowe lels up ... appears to be trying to shove the ball up lo Ihe plate . . . seems content lo just go along. That's the trouble with loo many ball players. They are satisfied with getting by. But Schoolboy Rowe, only 28 now, presents an unusual case . a pitcher as great as he was apparently content to just go along. Totem I'nie at front PARIS (UP)—In a French wood "somewhere in the R.A.P. area" then 1 stands a reproduction of a Hed Indian totem pole. A Canadian officer serving with the R. A. F. has used his leisure hours to carve the pole, which is regarded by Ms fellow pilots as a lucky mascot] Announcements: The Courier News has been formally authorized lo announce Ihe following candidacies for office sub- Jecl lo Ihe action of Ihe Democratic primary in August. Mississippi County Judge ROLAND OREEN Sheriff ami Collector MALE JACKBON County Treasurer U. L. (HILLY) CiAINES (For Second Term) JACK PINLEV KOniNRON County and I'robate Oerk T. W. POTTER (For Second Tevm) Circuit Court Clerk HARVEY MORRIS (For Second Term) > + * Itejn-escnlatlve (For Die seat now hel<l by Woodrow Hullon) J. tEE BEAfJDEN For ixxst now held by Frank Williams PRANK. WILLIAMS (For Second Term) (For posl now held bv.L. I! Autry) L. H. AUTRY (For Second Term) FRANK D. UNDERWOOD * * » Assessor W. W. (RUDDY) WATSON il-'or Second Term) The Courier News has been au- Ihorizcd lo announce the following candidacies for election at the Municipal Election, to be held April 2. Municipal Judge DOYLE HENDERSON (For Second Term) GEOR."=P W HARHAM City Clerk FRANK WHITWORTH CHARLES SHORT JOHN FOSTER Citv Attorney ROY NELSON "RRnv A wn.rr.nT Head Courier News want ads Hlyfheville Giifioline A< STATK LINE 1'RICKS li Gals, for $1.01) JOYNEH OIL CO. II. S. Highway 61, North At Red Top Gin DANGERS OF HEMORRHOIDS Hemorrhoids do not and cannot correct themselves Heliel from ointments is illusive and temporary. Neglect results in further and more serious and dangerous conditions: such m> cancer, fistula, fissure, cryptitis, thrombotic piles, etc. From these develop Ihe following reflexes: nervousness, sleeplessness, constipation, despondency, headache, back and leg ache etc. All types of recta! discuses are taken care of in our office without hospilalization. All accepted cases guaranteed. DRS.-NIES&NIES, ftlt Main Kl. Etyilieitllj. , UK . ri',,.. U8 Why Drive a "e proud of your car and gain the added rrspcct of others. Our ex]icrl repair men will lie happy lf> five you an eslimale. Rody Dented? Fenders Kent? Glass Kroke.it? THEN SEE US TODAY! WK'I.h J1AKK YOURCAU LOOK 1,1 KK NKW AT VKHY LITTI.K COST TO YOU. PHILIPS MOTOR CO. SHi * AValnnl Phone 810 Values to $22.50 While They Last Gabardines Twists - Worsteds Single & Double ttreastcds Sizes 34 to -12 ISAACS, INC.

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