The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 26, 1942 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 26, 1942
Page 5
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TUESDAY, MAY 26, 1942 BLYTI1EV1LLU (AKK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE Byrd Will Battle >Vic Carroll Tonight In 10 Rounder Here A 10 round li^ht between Aaron "Jackie" Byrd, Blytheville's outstanding young welterweight, and Vic "K. 0." Carroll, slugger from Chicago, will headline the light card Games Yesterday Revea at the Legion Arena tonight. D - \ • c . : L IN m mm No More .400 Hitters; Blattner Crashes Cards' Infield Via Table Tennis Byrd, fresh from a decisive victory over Lew Jenkins, former lightweight champion of the world, will make his first appearance here since he began climbing the ladder to fistic success. Undoubtedly an improved lighter thanks to the experience gained in the bout with Lew, Jackie will meet a stranger to the local ring tonight. Carroll is unknown in this section, his fighting * career having been confined largely i to his home state, but he comes | with the reputation of being a classy niitman who will be no pushover for Byrd. Jackie, who i ought in Memphis' last week and won. by a T. K. O. in one round, will be gunning for his 10th consecutive triumph in this match. Although he has been fighting often during the past few weeks, he iS in good condition and should be able to give a good account of himself. If Carroll lives up to advance dope and puts up a battle, there's no doubt that Byrd will show the kind of fighting he's capable of. On his way up. he's going to scrap awfully hard before he lets someone knock him out of the fight picture. Pitching Strength BY GEORGE KIRKSEY United Press StatY Correspondent NEW YORK, May 2ji. (UP) — The pitchers are beginning to Win Wild Mat Bout In.ia wild exhibition of savagery and violence, the Welch brothers, Roy and Joe, defeated the bogeymen of the local ring, Buddy Knox and Prince Omar, in two straight falls of a tag match at the Legion Arena last night. The bout, billed, at the request of Roy Welch who was seeking revenge T ,. . _ . _ _ . ,on Knox over a 1 , recent match, was In the semi-final, Don Burton, f th t itl o[ the veteran Blytheville middleweight, tu season ° •o'ul take on Snooky Nichols in a re-match. B.urton, a classy fight- As the first fall began, it soon cr who possesses a left hand capa- became apparent that Knox and his ble of ripping through boiler-plate, majesty the Prince had still not met Nichols here a few weeks ago k ead thcir Bm^^t Before five and gained a six-round decision minutes " ad elapsed they had over him. Snooky. a whale .of a violated every rule of the wrestling fighter himself, was aggrieved at ring and had both the referee, the results of hi.s meeting with Mike Meroney, and the Welch Don and asked for another chance, brothers, ready to turn 'em over This time, Nichols is in good con- to the Nazis, dition and is confident of his abil-1 Welch Goes Wild Joe Welch, after taking consid- catch up with the hitters in the major leagues. The last .400 hitter has passed out of the picture in the averages and it's getting more difficult with the passing of each day to get a base-hit. The pitchers were bearing down yesterday and came ofl with most of the honors. The returns show: Only one team scored in double figures. (The Cardinals with ten iron Man Skein [)f Marion Is Broken By His Liiihl .Hilling v7 liY I1AKRY G A ICY SON NDA Sm-iiT Spurts Editor NEW YORK.-Robm G. Blutt- ner, Jr.. who supplanted Martin Marion at shortstop for the St. Louis Cardinals, is one ol the mighty few players who crashed the major leagues while playing table tennis. Roy Henshaw, who nune up to UK- Detroit Tiiu'rs this .sprin runs.) Only four homers were hil in LANE SCOTTS /lletta * the 1110 eight games, two in each league. Only three teams hit in double: figures. The Cards got 13 hits, the White Sox (how did they do it?) 12 and the Browns 10. All the rest were pretty much under the pitcher's thumb. Davis Hurls Shutout Curt Davis, Dodger veteran, fashioned the best pitching performance—a two-hit 3-0 shutout over the Phils. Four other clubs were held to one-run. The Yankees did themselves the most good by increasing their American League lead to three and a half games with a 3-1 triumph over the Red Sox while the Indians were flip-flopping for their fifth is the only other one who comes to mind. Lugging his table tennis equipment to the Brooklyn training headquarters a few years back proved no recommendation foi Henshaw. a diminutive southpaw biu Dil- "Piny ing that game is enough," remarked Charles Ion Stengel, (.hen imxiwucr of tlu Dodgers. '•Bringing 1m stuff to camp is the limit." That was the end of Hensluuv Ballplayers shot pool when Casey Stengel bobbed up with th Brook';yns us a young otitfielde in 1312. Old Case still perfer that they chow tobacco. But the Red Bints are no longer the Gas House Gang, and Billy Southworth, never a roughneck, has softened up. Table tennis is perfectly okeh—even with the straight loss. Spud Chandler gave (blokcs " in the ' red blazers—these up seven hits and was aided by three Yankee double plays, making the world's champs' total 50 in 34 games. Joe Gordon hit safely ' i in his tenth straight game and ity to lick the local boy. In one of the two four-round erab i e punishment from the tur- prcliminarics, Elmer Buckner. bulent K nox, went berserk. He Byrd's negro sparring partner and Ued his elder brother into the stablemate, will meet an opponent [ nd the two grapplers set whose name has not been an- ° fl hfc fire with nre . They t^r>\ i n/»ri/-l nc- ^rrif- T/-M-» /^1.,-t •!«••»- *t*-A ]wi r 4.uuxj**o»' -,,-% lit into Messrs. Knox and Omar nounced as yefc. Joe Craig', promoter of the hiatches, is anxious like two hungry lumber jacks going Movie Promoter Loses His Wallet In Mixup to see Elmer meet someone who UKC LWU " Ul1 * 1 / ^V u 'TuT with can draw him out and make him for a mess of hot bU5CU . lts .' - fmht. so the chances are that the powerful negro will take on a pretty good to any vulnerable spot opponent. find, they took Buddy and the Participants in the other four- Prince to a Saturdaay-night clean- round prelim have not been named ing. When Mike, trying to Keej. as yet. some semblance of order in the I ring, attempted to separate the " four wild men, they floored him and then completely ignored him. Prince Omar was the first to go. In fact, during most of the evening Omar was the "little man who WILLOWS, Cal. (UP)—To adver-1 wasn't there" when the going got tise a picture playing at the theater rO ugh. The Welches slammed him he manages. Lloyd (Doc) Phipps to the floor like a sack of potatoes set .out to drop 25 old wallets on and h e was counted out while the streets. lying dazed on the canvas. The "Each -,_ wallet^ contained a... letter two-,.brothers then combined their good 'lor two free 'tickets to ''trie efforts and abilities on the hap- show. But Phippp dropped 2G in-h ess Knox and left that worthy stead of 25 wallets. The 26th was moaning on the mat, a badly his own, containing not only his beaten wrestler, at the end of driver's license and credit cards, a bout 17 minutes of action, but $10 in cash as well. Knox Offends Phipps' wallet was not among As the second fall began, Knox those returned. Today's Games SOUTHERN LEAGUE Knoxville at Memnhis. night. Atlanta at Birmingham. Nashville at Little Rock. Chattanooga at New Orleans. [began writing a few new chapters in the book of dirty wrestling. Big and powerful, he was able to combine his enormous strength and illegal tactics very effectively. A few moments after the fall began he seized Roy and, holding him head-down, ran him back-firsl NATIONAL LEAGUE St. Louis at Chicago. New York at Boston. Only games scheduled. AMERICAN LEAGUE Detroit at St. Louis, night. Chicago at Cleveland, night. Washington at Philadelphia. Boston at New York. Buddy Hassett drove in two runs and scored the other. Dean Loses Duel Chubby Dean, Indians' lefty, and Bill Dietrich. White Sox bespectacled right-hander, were locked in a 1-1 pitching duel until the ninth when Dean faltered. The White Sox cracked out four hits and scored four runs, winning. 5-1. Sid Hudson outdiieled Phil Marchildon last night before 11,507 at Philadelphia as the Senators beat the Athletics, 5-3. Hudson gave up nine hits but had the A's blanked until the eighth when he enjoyed a five-run lead. M archil- don's wildness and poor support contributed to his defeat. The St. Louis Browns nosed out Detroit. 3-2, on a costly Tiger error in the ninth. Hal Newhousei held the Browns to four hits until the eighth. Bob Muncrief allowed only four hits in the eight innings he worked but two of them were homers by Jimmy Bloodwortl and Pinky Higgins. Higgins homer was inside the park. Brooklyn Breezes Brooklyn coasted to a 3-0 victory over the Phils in a twiligh game in which Curt Davis came close to a no-hitter. One of th two hits off him was of the infielc variety and Dixie Walker jus missed catching the other. Micke Owen's triple drove in two runs. The Braves subdued the Giants, 3-1, in 11 innings when Max West hit a homer off Bill Lohrman with a mate on. Lou (Dry) Tost was the winning pitcher, allowing ays. IECOMMENUS TENNIS '(> BALL PLAYEltS Blattner. only 22, was twice r orkl doubles champion. Bud and is partner captured the crown i Prague- in 193G, successfully,de- ended it in Vienna in '37, return- el home and bagged the Ainer;an crown. Blattner, also a fine tennis plny- r, recommends both games to all players. "Games demanding the eye, touch uid agility of table tennis are )ound to sharpen a ball player," xplains the handsome St. Louis Swiss, "just as backetball is now ccognized as an aid to ball handling." Table tennis hasn't hurt Blatt- icr, although the G-foot, 1-2-inch, 175-pound infielder yet lias to demonstrate that he can pepper National League pitching. Reporting to Columbus of the American Association near the close of the campaign of '38, Blattner played shortstop for Decatur of the Three Eye in '30. was Sacramento's shortstop in '40 and last year switched to second base to play all 176 games. So Low "Dairy Maid" Jenkins not the lur licked out of him by Pril/le ZivJc night and went down to tin Inglorious defeat, via technical knockout route in 10th round! There's no use whnt that makes Jenkins. So far (us fighting i.s concerned he's a complete washout. What I'm interested in is what Zlvic's victory makes Jackie Byrd. After all. the local boy aid Jenkins about as much damage as Frit/ie did. Since Zivlc ranks seventh tho welterweights. I'm nnx- iou.s to know what tlu: powers- tluit-be ure about Byrd. to huvc to say 1 see when; Ted Williams, the American League's top-notch slugger, has joined the armed forces. All of which will put tm uwl'ul crimp in the fight put up by his club, but .should stop the grandstand loud-mouths who. have been I'.lvini; the boy Mich a raw deal for so many months, They've been ruling him constantly because the hid hadn't joined the army and all the time Ted was making his arrangements to, but was too much of a spurt to broadcast the news. The fishing season seems to liavc opened in a big way with that perennial llshennan, Mike Me- voney. leading the way for hi.s brethren, Last Saturday Mike and Percy Wright were out for awhile inul came In with a string of seven, in n few weeks still other .sportsmen will probably be wetting the "Sunday It eh." I'll lay one bet though. I'll go out on a limb with the flat assertion that Mike ami Pcrey'll know more fish slo- ric.s by the time the season ends tlmn any other two fishermen In the .state. Now comes news that Jerome.-* Jomforto will be unable to-meet Jackie Byrd "in Memphis Friday light. No information" is forthcoming as to reasons but it can JG taken for granted that Jerome suffering from , chills' "iri""1jo"nr" hoofs. The boys, are a little anxious to avoid any -meeting other than one of a purely social nature with the up-and-coming Byrd. A guy named Berger from Chicago, will replace Comforto !as Jackie's rival. Little is-known ."of his ring ability, though they,; lio say that he's scrapped some with Charley Burlcy, one of the ...6ig._ shots among the welters. I'm hearing a lot of• "talk' "about 1 • a revival of the old Twilight League. Seems some of the citizenry would like to solve the softball problem by organizing three or four teams and forming a city league, , Sounds like a' good idea! I've seen It tried In a number of other places and it goes over pretty big. Of course, sometimes a business imn or two begins deluding himself with the idea that he's still n good enough condition 'to hit and Meld as agilely as he did in .he old days, and business suffers from an epidemic of sore hiuscles, charlcy horses, and spoiled dispositions, but it's still a good idea. I don't • think therc'd be any- ihing wrong In organizing a few s teams either. There are 'a lot of lassies in town and -without a doubt some of them know which end of a bat to hold. Of course, manager trouble wouldn't be experienced in this case either. The boys'd be falling over themselves to coach the girls. In fact, I wouldn't mind managing a few of them myself. Bud Blattner, world champion table tennis double:; player in and '37, takes over shortstop berth for St. Louis Cardinals. ner the best fielding shortstop i to do with the case. lie had seen in years, and the Wiltl Horse of the Osage parked his peepers on many. In addition to leading Pacil'ie Coast League mfielders in double play participation with 103, Blattner, a right-hand hlllrr, j manufactured 17 home runs and batted in an even 100 runs. Like most Cardinals, he is swift on the bases. tlAW OF AVIS HAG IS CATCHES MARION Sluts Uarion was suffering from a cold and sore throat and required a vest when Southworth benched him after the Red Birds split a double-header with the Giants to remain in fifth place, but the fact that you couldn't see the stringbean CarblmfarT's bat- {tlng average with the naked cyr> Pepper Martin pronounced Blatt- ' easily might have had something Blattner got his first big league hit In his first start. "Now Bud at leas', hu.s an average," wisecracked ttouthworth. With Blattner in (he thick of things, the Cardinal. 1 ; won the two remaining games with the Giants moved into third place, and the Cooper brothers teamed to give Morton a two-hit, 1-0 shutout in the key game with the Dodgers. When Marlon stepped out. his endurance record of '230 names dating from Aug. 7. HMO. was broken. It was the second longest in the elder circuit, though pretty i'ar behind that of Frank McCormick of the Reds, who has passed 650. The oft-quotcfl law of averages wns due to catch up with fragile- looking Martin Marion. Things will he all right if the pitchers haven't ccaught up to him. ftTlOT LOSES 10 Faltering Crackers Suffer Third Loss In Two Days 6 to 4 against the corner ropes of the ring. Roy was injured but managed to reach his brother in. time to tag the latter and get him into the ring. A little later, Joe went flying in to the corner ropes in the same manner. With his opponent lying almost helpless on the canvas, Knox tagged Omar and the latter came into the ring. He should have brought his harem for protection. Joe went jfor the Persian like a chargeing Half-Century at One Address [bull. He beat him to the mat slam- SEBASTAPOL, Cal. (UP)-W SJ med him a11 over the ring and had "Bill" Borba believes he is a nat-! Omar Daggering dazedly before le urnl born -stayer/' He is the only 1 ;™" ta ^ ed HR ° y ' *° ya Cf ™ C " ° resident of the city who has lived in! ^. ™f * n £ l^M ^j^ the same house and never changed ! lim ™ary ^ks nd dress in 50 years. He is also the wni skers -'""«" only one of a family of eleven children who has remained permanently in the city. the Persians coun t. Read Courier News want ads. "Fine Imported and Domestic Liquors" Your Patronage Appreciated Russell Marr's Liquor Store This left Knox facing both of the Welch brothers. Wrestling with R,oy. he tried 10 catch the latter once more and run him against the ropes but this time the elder Welch was more wary. Catching hold of the ropes as he was forced into them, he managed to wiggle from Buddy's grasp. From only eight hits. Lohrman also allowed eight hits, but from the fifth until the eleventh was invincible. Cincinnati moved into fourth place last night by downing Pittsburgh, 6-1, behind Paul Derringer's six-hit pitching. A crowd of 16,205 saw the first night game at Cincinnati. Derringer got a single and double to help win his own game—his first victory this season. Frank McConnick, Reds' first baseman, broke his string of 652 consecutive games when he didn't play because of a lame back. Rookie Hank Saner replaced him. The Cardinals raked five Cubs for 13 hits and notched a 10-2 victory behind Ernie White's eight- hit pitching. Terry Moore bangec out three hits. Yesterday's star — Curt. Davis. Brooklyn veteran who toyed with the Phils as he pitched a two- hit game for his sixth victory. BY HARRY GA.RYSON NBA Service Sports Editor NEW YORK,—St. Louis Cardinals re waiting a Brooklyn crack-up, which they are postive will come. "Too many old blokes and castoffs," they point out. "Wait until they stagger into hot weather." If the Red Birds arc true prognosticators, the noLsc in Flatbush will be car-splitting. The Dodgers' cyclonic early foot has carried the incredible Ebbets Field fans to a dizzy height. The Cardinals believed they had the Bums on the run when the Cooper brothers combined to give Morton his 1-0 key game victory in the St. Louis club's one appear- Field Of 102 Professionals Begin Final 18 - Hole Prelim Round .The Baseball Standings SOUTHDRN ATLANTIC CITY. N. J. May 2fi. (UP)—Big Ed Dudley of Colorado Springs led the way today with a comforting Go—six under par—as 102 professionals started the final 18-hole qualifying round in the National PGA Ctolf Tournament at Scaview Country Club today. Dudley, the PGA president, hasn't won an individual title since he took the Sacramento Open in 1937, he barely qualified for this event willing the final Philadelphia clis- Memphis .. . x Atlanta .. . xNew Orleans Little R.ock . Nashville .. . xBinningham W. L Pet, 2» If! .COD 151. 21 .DUO xChattanooga IB 23 .410 17 29 .370 Knoxviile x—Night giuno. By UUnited Press In two big innings Monday night Die Birmingham Barons blasted oul five runs and went on to clefca' Atlanta's slipping Crackers—(i to —their third loss in two days. The game saw the disappointing debut of rookie pitcher Jesse Dana former Louisiana State University star, some excellent hurling on th part of the Barons' Harry Mutuwik and gave Birmingham their fourtl win in as many starts. Dunn, obviously nervous in hi first .starting asslgnmcnct as Southern Association pitcher, Instcd exactly two-thirds of an Inning During his brief stand on th mound, he allowed two runs, thr& hits and two walks. Rene Cortes, who came in to re licve him, set the next nine Baron down in onc-two-thrcc order, an began the sixth frame with onl one hit chalked up against hln But in that Inning, three Baron hits, including a triple by Castle, n walk, and an error by Blakcncj 1 were ^oorl for three runs. The Barons added another one in tlu seventh, but they didn't need It. Atlanta came to life in tho eighth inning, scoring two runs on a siiiRle. two walks and an error by Harrington. They added two more in the final frame as Matu- xuk who, until the eighth had ance on Bedford Avenue on its 1 trict berth. But he was hitting eastern swing. The Cardinals wanted to go through with the second game more like a boxing bout than anything else. After attempting to 10G N. Broadway Phone 2868 Next Door South Post Office slam Knox through the floor boards of the ring. They bounced him off of the canvas so many times it began to look as though they were trying to play' tennis with him Roy and Joe took the second fall and the match in 20 minutes. In the first preliminary, Joe Welch met Price Omar in a one- fall bout with a 30 minute time- limit. The first part of this looked then on. the bout consisted largely wrestle Omar legitimately. Joe lost his temper when the Persian slugged him repeatedly, and returned blow for blow. Omar won this bout, in six minutes with a Londos toe hold. In the second match, Roy Welch met Knox in another one-fall bout This scrap was About as rough as they come. Roy, plainly out to "get" the brutal Knox returned slam for slam and blow for blow. Both men were about even in build and they dealt each other considerable damage. Just as Knox apparently had Roy helpless with Al*A YOII "fVlO and air P lan e spin, the latter slip- jtVlC I WU 1/llC ped out of it and caught the pow- 1 . ._, ^ erful Buddy in vicious step-over enthusiastic type; ^^ to ^ the ^ in scven If you're the enthusiastic type who responds joyfully to a winning team or a winning flavor, you'll lend the cheers for the "dmtbk-rieh" flavor of Cream of Kentucky. It's the "cream" of Kentucky's finest Bourbons-theicorWs Inrgesl'selling straight Bourbon whiskey. every shot yesterday and his 3432—66 equalled the tournament medal play mark set by Fred Mor- which was called off at l p.m., jrison at Los Angeles in 1939. though it had cleared up by 2. i In a three-way tie one stroke "They wanted no part, of us with Pete Reiser ou; of the lineup," chorused the blokes in the red blazers. Reiser went out with a strained side, the same sort of injury he back of Dudley were Sammy Byrd one time Major League baseball •star; Corp. Jim Turnesa of Fort Dix., N. J.. and Harry Cooper, the ^' ^ Yor , k veteran campaigner. "~" ' ' All alone at 68 was Willie Goggin. NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L Pet. Brooklyn .. .* ........ 27 11 "11 llowcd only three hits, weakened nd gave up four blnglcs. But, with he winning runs ou base, the rackers just didn't have tho Hindi. The only other game played Monday was n sort of comedy of errors Between New Orleans and Chatta, with the Pels winnings to The Lookouts committed four errors, all of them . in a fatat seventh inning when New Orleans scored its three runs. The Pels had lihrce misctics chalked up against them, but none proved costly. Today's games: Atlanta at Birmingham, Chattanooga at New Orleans, Knoxville tit "Memphis, and Nashville at Little Rock. HOMEGROWN TIGER DETROIT.—Harold Newhodscr not only is the youngest Tiger, but he also Is the club's only native-born Dctroitcr. • • CASH Paid for Late Model AUTOMOBILES and TRUCKS. Repair and Body Work By Wysc Perry and Bob Bracken BLYTHEVILLE MOTOR CO. 117 E. Main W. T. BarncU Boston .............. 22 St. Louis .............. 20 17 .rw 17 .541 Pittsburgh 10 HI .475 Cincinnati .. IB 10 .48(5 New York 115 21 .462 Chicago 17 2\ .447 Philadelphia 13 21 .325 AMERICAN LEA t; UK W. L. Pot 2-1 10 .705 suffered in the spring of 1940. it (White Plains. N. Y. Then grouped was the result of taking healthy swings. Cardinals hate to think of what would have happened to other National League clubs had not Jommissioner L^ndis declared Reiser a free agent several springs ago. Resier wa,s with a St. Louis farm outfit at the t*me. The Cardinal organization brought out Larry MacPhai! picked up the National League batting champion for $100. DOUBLE-RICH Kentucky Straight Bourbon Whukey. 86 Proof, Schftaiey Distillera Corp., N.Y.C. French Refugee Learns Fast, Pops Question TULSA, Ola. (UP)—Corp. Marvin Dunn, 20-year-old French refugee, is an apt puoil. When he came to the United States less than a year ago. he couldn't speak English. The girl next door undertook to teach him. Dunn learned enough English to ask his teacher to marry him. Miss Oletha Jean Cook, a high school senior, accepted. • Chicago x—Night at 60 were Gei.e Sara/.en. three- time winner of the championship: xj'"»ancipm!i Byron Nelson, out.slnnding favorite x Washington to defeat ;U! comers at match play, and Clark Morse. The 70 group had Benny Hounn. another favorite who is handicapped by a wrist injury; Dutch Harrison, who 'had the best nine of the day with a 31 on his iticominc ninr; Jimmy Thomson, Bill Barbour. Lcc Gibson L, Cleveland 22 15 Detroit 22 10 Boston .".IK 17 St. Louis la 21 Yesterday's Results Atlanta B'rmin^Ium. and National Open Champion Center Fielder Reiser, a St. Louis Craig Wood. The 7Vs were Corp. boy. is one of the mighty few jEIwood Brcy. Rod Mimday. Bruce natural ball players to come up in more rdcent years. "But we'll ween those times," ?avs Coltart. Jimmy Hincs. Ky Laffoon, Mike Turnesa «nd Drnny Shute. Banked at even par 12 were San* Coach Mike Gonzales, in his best j Pa rks, Jr.. Tony Prnna. Johnny' pigeon English. 'Kinder, Joe Kirk wood. Gut Nov".Plenty peech. We'll licet. Plenty donc > Jimmy Demarct, Tom Ma- Astronomical computations .show that the planet Pluto, discovered in 1930. is 4,400 million miles from the earth—about 30 limes further away than Mercury. fast. Terry Moore, she very good." The Cardinals arc positive they have only the one club to heat, and believe they are on the ri<iht track after a somewhat disappointing start. The only thing they can't figure is the schedule. Vhicli. .is they returned west, called for them to visit Chicago tvneo within a week. A group of Cardinals got n terrific kick out of Umpire Beans Reardon stumbling into and knocking" over a huse cuspidor in a New York hotel"lobby. "Make him sweep it up. 1 ' .said ' Soldiers here have borrowed an one. idea from the hdies with a view "He's got a broom, too." cracked to keeping neat and trim. Trans- Morton Cooper. parent fingernail polish is the new method of saving the shine han and Al Watrouos. Slammin' ammy Sneaci. ranked with Nelson Hogan by their fellow professionals as favorites to win the crown, carded a 7.1. Keeping him company were JiiL r McSpaden. Dick Met/,. Johnny Revolt a. Chandler Harper and'pai:! Runyan. Lloyd Mangrum and Horton .Smith had 74's and far clown, at. 77 was Ralph Guldah!. National Open Champion in 1937 and 1938. Nail Polish in Hie Army CAMP BLANDING. Fla. on brass ornaments. Most of the bacteria held in suspension in the atmosphere are fortunately typos bencfidui to m;in- The phrase, "cat one's head off," kind. , I was used as early as 1703, game. Chnttanoot;:i at New Orlens. night game. Only games .scheduled. NATIONAL U;AGUE Boston 3. Now York 1. St. Louis ]0, Chicago 2. Brooklyn :i. Philadelphia 0. Cincinnati 6, Pittsburgh 1. AMKRICAN LEAGUE Now York 3. Boston I. Chicago ">. Clfvrland 1. St. Louis 3. Detroit 2. Washington at Philadelphia, night game. The sun gives 400,000 times more light than Uio moon. For INSUi of all Kinds See G. G. Caudill Agency Glencoc Hotel Ph. 2182 Ark. COOfER WHIN'S SAYS ICE HOUSE FOREMAN MILDER _YET RICHER-TASTING, TOO! THAT RICH PRINCE ALBERT TASTE SAYS BETTER TOBACCO. COOLER-BURNING, so MILD! RAS CRIMP CUT SETS RIGHT, TOO. QUICK, SURE ROLLING. RIGHT IN A PIPE, TOO! \ 70 fine roll-your-^ 1 own cigarettes 5t every handy pocket can of Prince Albert • lt \ce setf LONG BURNING PIPE AND CI&ARETT&ifOBACCO oi R, J. BcynoldiTobatco Co.. WInston-SaU sn. X. C. THE NATIONAL JOT SMOKE

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