The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 10, 1939 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 10, 1939
Page 6
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SEE >(ARK.y- COURIER NEWS Local Team Beats Mis- souiians in Close Game; "Gripeis" Aie Routed Playing befoie Uie largest. eio»d that has assembled at Halej rieVI this jeai, the Arkansas Mlssouti • Poner Coiporatlon, team of (lie |Cily (Softball L-aguc, defeated ( Dee i Ing, Mo, last night a to 5 |The game was nip mid luck all pie uay Going Into Hie last of the - seventh with the score tied Gail Qnn^ko walked, went to second on a pissed ball nnd seoied on Mar' flial) BlaeVard's long Mow to center. FYilrless, visiting pitcher, limited tlie Electrics to nine hits but in the clutcljes ihc lioiiiclings managed to scoio vhen hlh meant rims John "Wimpy Bum-, uas In Ins usual fanri; giving iij) only leu hits pretty well scattered In the sccoiul j;ame it «ns old /oiks V". old folks The game, was comical all the nay with fehss arms" and "chnrley horses' nnd a little old age mixed In The Bailey licefcrs showed a powerful te-nn at bat, getting 17 hits oir of Pig Wroten and "Sammy" Sebaugh Wroten ivas the losing pltchu ami "Dtoy" Barium the winner 'Tub!))' Tompklns, Better shortstop, vas a sensation, hamlllng four chances perfectly The loss means that Grimes' team win net ns wallers In the next luncheon First GSJJJO I>e«iin, AB li II Coilci, It ______ I 11 !'•>> Ill 111 ____ I Mailer-, Mi . l Netting illv, M ____ I J'n Doubling tn Brags -, ___ Jtel I'uin, rl UIJ.MUS ft i Suildetli c[ 30000 I'd /A E 0 0 .0 y u (i Art. Mo Moilcj, 3b !>>lnr, 2\, \SKittli, llj (lausVp i-f Jl) _ Bhcklnl, Hi it _ llrikta If Burns,' cf Vi lier, cf at s in 20 10 4 AH K it I'd A K o u i 1 0 o o rl - .1 0 llurn , i> - 1ol»K I Second (Ininn Gripm CrMforil Hi )tf.<! 'rl !"'.'"'. -lonp , rf (InliU, Jli Prison, Mo Dlil Holhrocl If (feunn, If „ WlllllUrlK-li, « Holt c' ."—. Smart, Jl) Jlrook-, Hi >\rr, <f _ \\n\tn v 0 1 1 1 ,-l 0 I) 0 0 0 il D .10 G 'J i\ "I Oamo All H II I'O A 080 I 0 0 U Prison, 2K __ _ ilitriiun, / I .. _._ Hi] ft f I 1 0. (1 o i n o D l l) n Totals Bonuu 2b IM! rd it ... (ircen "*f , _ iuit»\ r.r \ II (1 00 0 .0 0 L) 1 i II 0 . II 0 0 0 I 0 (1<0 (II 00 0010 (i o oo 1 1 1 11 j n j U 01 11) o n i i _ 1-1 'I 11 18 I Iticli rl'on Snlj e , it HoI ml IN \U»1 11, Birliain, |, rl - .. 1 n 0 x 1 1 0 u ) 0 n n n o (i Ii i 0 220 i o D 1ft n 0 0.0,0 J J 0 0 Nerve threads to the number of 17000 htue been counted in the marrow of the human spine, nnd their diameters, same as small as 001 millimeter, measured Single Southpaw Only southpaw tn the ,^ National Open field is Alvm Evcielt o( Rome, Ga, who with 170 others seeks goKdom's big- fiosl_pri?e over the Spring Mill ot -ihe Philadelphia Country Club. t Ability (o hit 'cm hard and far is the means of getting -x good ob for many a softballcr. Today's Sport Parade By Hmrj McLemor* PHILADELPHIA, June'10.•' (UP) -The Buddha with a'Burr sal in •cgal splendor with his long, lean egs stretched beneath n table In he tup room, n chilled glnss In one inml nntl his head of silver hnlr hr«n back In a receptive attitude. His subjects came one by one, ceklng his sage advice, -wards of visdom, mtclllgcnt information and i laugh here nnd there, antl Tommy Armom, the Silver Scot, who has list about seen nil nnd ts quite nnc he knows. nll, ; wns ready with in mmei to every ; question pro- xninded. ... : ' Bid P Hal Sims describe a bridge land. Tommy Armour lold him how o piny It, Did Clarence Buddlug- on Kcllnnd suggest the plot for n lory, Tommy Amour (old him how o write It. Did Orniitland Rice [irate a line or • two of poetry, Tommy Armour finished the verse Tor him. When a Question of the rules of jolf was brought Up for : discus- Ion Tommy Armour was the'final and decisive 'authority. 1 ' .When" n >layer sighed and said he hnd been ndlrijj Ills tec shots, Tommy ;Ar- nour offered.the precise cure,. , The .Buddha, with the Burr was onslnntly surrounded by his court is he expounded theories, recited acts and figures, (minted'-out the trong ami weak points of ihc po- Iticnl situation, international II- lancc, automotive engineering, the \merlcan League baseball race, air ine transportation, the trend In vomen's lints, and sundry other >ubjects. •:•'.'• Strangely enough, for the tap oom «as at the Philadelphia Country club, scene of the National Open championship, the convcrsa- lon finally got around ts golf. Someone caiue in and rein ark ed liat the super-golfer lindn't done 0 well. "And whom do you menu by the uper golfer?" asked Tommy Ar- nour "Guldahl," was the reply. "Hnh, GuUlahl, oil? And who, nay I nsk, made him the sii|>cr c-ltcr? A fine golfer he is, yes, a cry fine goller. Anyone who cnn vln this tournament two years In uccc-wion is all of that nnd no one an deny it. But he is no super polfcr. Not now. Not yet nnywny. iob Jones was a super eollcv nnd Vnllcr Hngcn, but when you speak if super gclfers you are speaking if a mould thai has been broken." The Silver Scot look a long pull at :his glass, gazed at the lonely ce lying in the bottom with an expression of sadness, and when omeone motioned for a boy to fill it ip again,'he continued. "It has been -written that Guldahl is great, and It you read any- hlng ottcn enough you will coine to believe It. But this Is too big n ;amc for niiy one man to dominate. Sc-metimes a super golfer conies alcng 'tis true. Cut once In a generation, . or once in a century. 1 Inge n and Jones came close lo- ;cther, but it probably will be that L shall never sec another In my life time, nor you anclhcr In yours. •'Out there," and he waved his bng, thin fingers In the direction of the course as it sizzled beneath n furious stm. "out there are many acres of laud. And those acres arc covered with traps filled wilh sand, trees with heavy foliage, bushes water, weeds, roads and rocks. There are treacherous things out there and ssmewhere there's a little pebble, or perhaps a blade of green grass that can make a heel out of a hero" The Buddha with the Burr sighed softly and looked far away, 'No,' he said. '•There' Is vio super golfer in mis tournament. There no (one player who can so rule ...e game that he doesn't Icnr those little pebbles and Innocent looking blades of giass the I Coalings, Cal. To Slage Seventh Annual Race On June 24th By K0BEKT F. \VII,COX Unllecl I'rcss Staff Corrcspondenl COALINGA, ..Cai.'i June 10.' !(UPI —Dozens of strange lilllc lizards, wartcd remnants of n prehistoric age, nre working 'out under the watchful eyes of their trainers 'on the iienrby desert in preparation for the seventh annual running .-'of the California Horned Toad Derby here June 24. ', Out-of-town entrants nre arriving daily by mail and express from distant poli\!s,. Mexico and stales In.the southwest anil enst arc represented in the derby stables.-Most feared load of all 1.5. Treasure Island, four ounces of 'greased ilghl- ning.entered by the Golden Clatc International Exposition and the defending champion. nlvnlry wns growing keen, and bets • totaling hundreds of dollars are being laid on' toads' performances. On the evening of the derby, the streets of this oil town will be Jammed, with'thousands'of persons ns excited ns if they were nl Churchill Downs. Kane hi IC-Fool King The scene of the derby will be a IG-foot ring on n wooden platform erected In Coallnga's main street. The toads nre placed under n tub In the center of the ring. At a signal, the tub Is rnised 1 nnd they start rambling. The first ncross Die line Is declared the winner. A dozen heats or more nre run prior to the big race to eliminate all-but the fastest loads. Legend -hns It Hint the derby was instigated by two Inebriated Oil riggers, each of whom had a friendly little horned toad as n pet. After an evening of bragging about the relative speeds of their Uvo pets, the oilmen agreed (o match them the following week for a $500 stake. The news spread nnd Hie whole community was present for the race. Sad Cniling (o Hacc They never did find out which of the loads was faster, for one mistook a bumble bee for a fly and didn't live to cross the finish ine. The Idea caught on, though. Among the better toads In trnin- ng for the 1939 classic nre Treasure Island; Robert Taylor, entry of a woman's club; Bronco Benny, entered by Buck Shaw. University of Santa Clara football' coach; Oskle .11, bearing the colors of the University of California; Cowboy, Hnrdln-Slmmon's College candidate to substantiate the boast that "Texas is the home of the horned toad," nnd SnUilin' Demon, ol the American Legion. Oskie II is n heavy favorite because n few days before he was brought to Coallnga for acclimation, he was timed chasing n mosquito down the pole vault rnnwny at Fresno state College in 12 flat. School Farmers Profit PRESQUE I3LE, Me. (UP)—The local high school chapter of the Future Farmers ot America lias built and lurnlshed Its oivn chapter house. Members raise nnd sell seed'pot aloes, and already have marketed nearly 12,000 baby chicks. T " ••" >-HJJr: UIIU 1IULU1- ill outgrowth of the national came but It owes much of its high' sta"c of development to the organization of leagues. The speedy sport soon became recognized as Just Ihc thlny for school, city, church nnd Industrial competition, with the latter DOS slbly playing Hie greater part !u the game's systematized organlm Although independent,, BChool and club teams represent; a major Ity of tlie Koftbull clubs In tin country, the best and successful KOfltmll teams ure those which sprlnu from Industry ;nnl business. And Just ns athletic scholarships have been the medium throue!i which many hoys have received college educations so Is softbail providing the opportunity foi young men and women to obtain good Jobs. •Many a stenographer, 'welder, uachln.lstj and clerk owes his jo); to the fact that he can loss' that 12-Inch ball plateivard with blaz- ng speed or whole ; It, over the fence, .'.- ' **»'.' 50FTBAI,r, CLUBS PHOVE GOOf) ADVERTISINC, Industrial firms don't back .soft- rail clubs merely for the publicity they receive. They have discovered hat the goad -will they create and setter morale ..established • n'moii" their employes Is payment enough. On the other hand softbail :eams have .provided a tremendous Advertising medium for clubs like Weaver-Wall of Cleveland' Ke- 1ash-A of Kenoshn, Wis.; Brlggs Body of Detroit; -and other teams whose winning ways Imvo attracted rational prominence. When crack Industrial teams BO on the road they play before packed parks In every town. They get oilers lor games from const lo coast, from Canada to the Gulf, md business managers • of touriiiif op-notchers cnn have their pick of games that will draw upwards Crack Players Find GootJ Jobs Through Ability On Diamond "••*"•••* JIVIjlf NKA Service Jiports Wilier Softball was an fake It Easy, Ton} r T Tony Galcnlo, training at As- bui-y Park, N. J., foi . })is baule with Joe Louis, June 28, toughens tip with, n game of table Xennis. BASEBALL STANDINGS Northeast Arkansas League W. L. Pet. Carullieisville 10 10 Newport. 19 13 x-Paragouhl .' 14 xJonesboro 1022 x—Night game. .Go: .594 .452 ,313 Chattanooga Memphis .. Knoxville ••,. Atlanta Birmingham New Orlefins Nashville Little Rock . Southern League W. L. Pet. 28 19 • •• 28 20 25 22 20 23 .'...' 22 23 .... 23 27 19 25 .... 18 20 .596 .583 .332 .531 .•189 .460 432 .375 Cincinnati National League W. L. Pet. of 10,000 fans. Small merchants find It not too. T1 expensive and to their advantage S „,,„„.„,. o back teams in neighborhood cillHen '"'' II II eagues. : Enterprising youngsters' N™ York- « « vho can't, find one merchant for SjJ « "hacker, will "go out and gcuio' "-- - - 19 2S more, wilh cnnli gelling the lame of his business establlsh- n en t. on a uniform. The club nerely calls Hself "East End Merchants" or. "Tenth Street Mer- hnnls," etc. , STONING TALENT IS SPIRITED BUSINESS , ••/,', So keen hns competition become n large cities that the fight for alent Is a spirited one. Because tar feminine performers are more at a premium than men,,girls with lational reputations frequently re- elvc—and accept—offers of jobs n distant cities, just to play soft- oall. In Cleveland, one businessman hrenienec! a $10,000 lawsuit ho- ause another firm lured his star ilajrcr away with a better oiler. Financing a soflball club is much asler than that of a baseball earn, but according to Verne Faro, veteran business manager of 31evelnmi Weaver-Wall icaim, a Double A club can be nn e.xpen- Ive luxury, often running as high is $1000 or more. Tills covers the cost of uniforms, ackcts.i equipment, some traveling xpcnscs, refreshments and Incidentals. Just as olten as nol, n firm will ail to get this back through any ncrease in business brought about by soflball, but businessmen con- Ider it money well spent. Win- ilng a league, city or -national tinnipionship can mean ns much o employes as a bonus, America Is a sports-minded na- lon. and a three-base hit means lot to the welder, stenographer r clerk. Philadelphia 14 29 .074 .581 ,512 .500 ,5CO .468 .432 .326 American league W. L. Pet. New York 35 g ^95 Boston SB 10 019 Chicago 24 20 545 Cleveland 24 21 .533 Detroit .- 21 25 .457 Philadelphia IB 27 Washington SI. Louis 15 28 16 33 .400 .391 .283 Yesterday's Results Northeast Arkansas League Pnragould 8, .fonesboro 2, second, night game. Cnrulheisvllle 14,' Newport 2. Southern I.cairuc Memphis 2-2, New Orleans 1-1 (first 15 innings; second S Innings, darkness). Atlanta 3, Nusliville 1. Chattanooga 5, Knoxville 2. Birmingham 3, Little Rock 2. National league New York 4, Chicago 3, IB Innings. Boston 4, Pittsburgh 1. Brooklyn 7, St. Louis 4. Only games scheduled. American League Boston 4-18. St. Louis 3-7. Detroit 14, Philadelphia 4. Cleveland 3, Washington 2. New York at Chicago, postponed, rain. Canada Won't Reduce Import Tax on Kilts OTTAWA, Ont. (UP)—The Canadian government has refused o remove or reduce the customs tariff on kilts imported Into the ountry. The request was made in the louse of Commons by Thomas Held, veteran Liberal inr-mber. who complained that the present ttriff of 37!i per cent was unfair o the Scottish laddies who wanted o "wear kilts. . ; Finance Jliriister Charles Dim- ilng said, however, that the tariff vos necessary to protect the kilt- imking induslry In Canada. ' ; Today's Games \ Northeast Arkansas League Open date. Southern League New Orleans at Memphis, night game. Nashville at Athvnla. Knoxville at Chattanooga. Only games scheduled. rV.-ilional League St. Louis at Philadelphia, two games. Pittsburgh at New York. Chicago at Boston. Cincinnati at Brooklyn. American Washington at Detroit, 2 games, Philadelphia at. Cleveland. New York at St. Louis. Boston at Chicago. WRESTLING JACK DILLON vs. JOE WELCH TIGER LONG vs. FLOYD BYRD AMERICAN LEGIOX ARKNA, MONDAY 8 P.M. Hoi-ton' Smith In Second Place; Spokane Armi- teur Is Hot PHILADELPHIA, June 10 (UP) — Slammin' Sammy Sncad, the par-busting mountaineer from West Virginia who is perfectly at home on the crags of this golf course, leads the way today as the survivors In the National Open championship march out for a final backbreaking round of 38 1 holes. He's out . In front by a single stroke at the half-way mark, but baying oh his heels are a bunch of rough, tough campaigners who ore going to' do or die for tlie gold nml glory of the Open championship. At the head of Die pursuit pack tall, lean Horton Smith from Oak Park, ii}., who came blazing In through the dusk yesterday with a 08 that gave him an 18-hole total of HO. Then he settled back, thinking he had seized the lead. Snead had four-putted the 12th hole and .seemed to be sunk In the sand and rough of one of the world's great golf courses. He went two over par on that single hole, nnd no one would have given a nickel for his chances. No one, that Is, except slammin' Sammy himself, who waded out with a brilliant march up the back nine that gave him a 11 for the day and ail 18-hole total of 139. • And ns the big guns began Booming today Snead was the man to beat. Par back in the ruck with 144— five strokes off the pace—was the man they feared most when this tournament started, Ralph Guldahl, winner of the Open championship in 1938 and 1037. He has the reputation of being a great stretch runner and his reputation is on the line today. If h e can overcome that handicap of five strokes he deserves the National Open championship and a blue ribbon and a congressional medal to boot. This thing has not settled down to a private feud between Snead and Guldnht for there arc plenty of dangerous men within striking distance. Horton Smith is there with 140 and right behind him at HI is Craig Wood, the long driver from Mamaroneck, N. Y. If they pay oil on consistency In this tournament then Wood should get a large share of the prize money. Dead to the pin with his approaches, and straight off the tees, he is playing a steady, heady game of golf. He_.had 70 the first day and 11 the ^ccond. But the real miracle boy of the tournament is Marvin Ward, an amateur from Spokane, Wash., who was due to wilt in the heat today but stubbornly clung to tne pncc and now is well within striking distance of the lead wilh 142. Bracketed with him at that figure is Denny Shutc, professional from Huntington, W. .V., who may be ready for n blazing round. Everybody who had more than 152 for the first two days was knocked out of the tournament yesterday, end today-the battle is among the three-score survivors in the original field of 165. Within six strokes of Snead there ore about a dozen men who have !he form and the courage to win this tournament. The following stand at 143: Jug McSpaden, Harry Cooper, Johnny Uulla, of Chicago, nnd Frank Moore, At 144: Vic GhczzI, Guldahl, Olln Dulra nnd Henry Plcard. At 145: Tommy Armour, Matt Kowal of Philadelphia, Byron Nelson, and Ray Mangrum. Somewhere among these men Is your 1939 Open champion. Is Next Foe Of Welch Oklahoma Joe Welcli will attempt-to extend his string of wins here Monday night at the expense of Jack Dillon, Birmingham heavyweight grappler who will battle the tall brother of Uoy Welch'In n two out of three fall affair at the Legion arena. Welcli has been progressing- so rapidly -during the past year that P™" 10 ,^' Mike Meroney has had ililTiciilty finding suitable opposition for him, but If Dillon's recommendations meaii anything Welch will have something more than a workout Monday night. Tiger Long, another favorite of local mat fans, is billed as the opponent, of bearded Floyd Byrd, another Birmingham bad man iii the other match on Monday's card. Long, who hails from Orlando and Miami, MH.,. claims the light heavyweight, championship ot the South. SATURDAY, JUNE10 1939; If Brooklyn In Third Place; : Rcc! Sox Gain On kllc Yanks Close In On Leading Lookouts; Barons, Travelers Break Even By United Press The Memphis Chicks closed In on League-leading Chattanooga today only n few perceiita-ge points away from the lead. The Chicks proved to the circuit they can take a few hits, or a great many, and win ball games. Memphis gained another lap on Chattanooga yesterday by sweeping a double header with New Orleans. Memphis won both games 2 to 1. In the first encounter the rampant Chicks slapped two New Orleans hiirlers, Pulford and Love for 15 lilts. The Pelicans got 12 off Bessc and lleusser. The nightcap developed n- pitching scrap between Caddy and Veverka, on the mound for Memphis, and Cohen who still was going strong when the game was called in the sixth because of darkness. Gaddy and Veverka allowed only three hits. Cohen gave up six. Chattanooga continued to play the role of front-runner in the closely matched league race !by letting Knoxville down, 5 to 2 The Lookouts got only, eight hits-but what hits! Nicholson;- Benjamin and Letchas homered for Chattanooga, and Al Williams worked the full pitching job for the winners a lowing eight hits. The . Knoxville loss, phis a belated Improvement in the Atlanta Crackers, foreshadowed a new fight for third place. A string of eight defeats had lowered the Crackers to..fourth. However, Atlanta came out of the nosedive yesterday to bump Nashville, 3 to 1, to move within two points of Knoxville. Larry Smith, rookie catcher for Atlanta, made his first appearance with the Crackers and turned In n smooth performance, handling Ifurler Clyde Stnoll like a veteran. Smoll pitched a six-lilltcr, against Baker and Adams of Nashville who gave up seven. New Orleans split a twin bill with Little Hock. Sheriff Fred Blake, the Baron veteran, eased the Travelers out with eight hits In the opener to give Birmingham i a 3 to 2 win. Krausse came back in the nightcap for Little Rock to pitch a 4 to 0 shutout. Krausse held the Barons to Jive hits. . Only three games are scheduled today—Nashville at Atlanta, New Orleans at Memphis nnd Knoxvilie nt Chattanooga. Hunt Prowess On Gravestone Self Dictated WOODSTOCK, Conn. (UP) — 3eorge Prink wants future genera-ions to remember him as a great fox hunter and a,lover of dogs. Prink Is 82 nnd a bit too hefty and along in years to pursue his favorite sport. But he likes to recall his younger days and his ability with a gun. And so that posterity wilt remember, he has erected his own gravestone in Woodstock Hill cemetery. The inscription reads: "George Frink, 1857- Set in the center, enclosed In glass and In a wrought Iron frame. Is a picture of Frink taken many years ngo In hunting costume. He liolds a. shotgHii in the crook of Ills life arm, and .1 large fox hangs lifeless from his right. At his side sits his favorite hound, Fanny. Below, the inscription continues: . "This Is Fanny, my favorite lo.x hound. I have shot over two hundred foxes with the gun I hold." BV GEORGE KJRKSEy United p res s ,R( a (v Correspondent NEW YORK, June 1 10 <UP>_ The Brooklyn Dodgers were back In third place today, spitting fire and every •faithful fan along HIE GOWBIUIS canal was In good tonsil yelling, "Down with the Reds! keep this country Democratic aild foot the Dodgers home!" By. only -an. eyelash are the Dodgers third, and fomorrow may find them back In'their familiarj second^,division luvunl'-, but today" you'd think Brooklyn was wlnginp down the stretch with a shot at the pennant. Knocking off- the Cardinals yesterday, 7-4,-the Dodgers hoisted themselves from .fifth to third hut are still 7K games from the'top if they have any pennant punch in hem, the next two days, In which they have three games with the League-leading Hcds, is the time to show It. Rival moundsmcn for today's hottest game'In either circuit were Hot Potato Luke Hamlin, who'll be a hero If he wins or « yll ], blim yuh if he loses, and Angular- Jawed Bucky Walters, a refugee of n -year's 'standing from the frightful Phillies. A doubleheader Is on top for Sunday. Brooklyn's ascent to third was accompanied by their triumph (the Dodgers' fourth in their last jive games) over the Cardinals and the defeats of the Cubs and Pirates. The Dodgers belabored ihiM two top St. Louis pitchers — Loir Warneke, and Curt Davis. With Davis on the hill, the Dodjjers put on a four-run spurt in .the seventh, clinching tlie game. Ira Hulchinsoii, who pitched one frame, was the whining pitcher. The Cubs presented the Giants a .4-3 decision when Claude Pas- senu, cx-Phllly, walked in the tying run in the eighth and the winning ,un in the loth. Errors by Bartell and Rip Russell were costly to the Cubs. Sailor Bill Posedel hurled the Bees to a 4-1 triumph over the Pirates, allowing only three hits tcldie Miller's single drove in the two big runs. The Red Sox finally made some Inroads on the Yanks' • lead by whaling-the Browns twice; 4-3 and 18-7. Tlie Yanks were (rained out Fred Ostermueller, appearing In a relief role, won his own game by singling in the deciding ran in the opener. Boston slugged out 17 hits to win the nightcap. Jimmy Foxx \ hit a- homer In each game'—Nos 10 and II. ' Bob Feller was saved from defeat when Hal Trosky hit a homer In the ninth to,tie the score and Frankie Pytlak rammed out a pinch single to produce the 'Winning rim ns Cleveland beat Washington 3-2. Feller allowed only five hits in eight frames but left trailing 2-1. Johnny Broaca, who pitched the ninth, was the winner •' Detroit poled 17 hits, inchidln" homers by Fox.x. McCoskey and Greenberg (No. 13). to beat the Athletics, 14-4. Al Benton held the A's to eight hits. t * T Yesterday's hero — Babe Phelps Brooklyn's fat-boy catcher who had 4 for 4", driving in two rims, and scoring two to lead the Dodgers' winning surge against the Cardinals. COAL1NGA, Cat. (UP) — Vic Theiste's application ot the "get- ling - out-on-a-limb-and-sawing-it- off" principle Is as follows. He decided to raise chickens and built' a fence of wire netting, when it was completed with no means of entrance or exit except a. small wire gale, he discovered that his trailer had been left inside. Owners of new automobiles should make sure when parking that the i ignition switch is turned off The action of new automobiles often is almost inaudible. Wert Optometrist "HE MAKES 'EM SEE" Over Joe Isaacs' Store . 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