The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 15, 1939 · Page 6
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July 15, 1939

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, July 15, 1939
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PAGE SIX Today's Sport Parade By H«B*7 McLemor* 'Says Panic ' Yankees 6 To 3 Is Over As Beat Tigers, BV GEORGE KIRKSnV United Press Staff Correspondent NEW YORK, July 15. (UP)Tiie panic Is over and the Yankees are back lo earth. Charles Hcrbcrl , Ruffing was Just what Ihe doctoi ordered to cure the Yanks' jitters . Behind Ills clnssy elglit-hit pilch- ing, (lie Yanks snapped their slx- gnrae losing streak with a G-3 victory over the Tigers and started to build up their lendi<ngnln. As the, Red Sox were Idle, the Yanks' victory added half B game • to their advantage, wlilch is now six games, Huffing and Schoolboy Roive, once a Yankee tormentor, were looked In a. pitcher's due) for three frames. Tlien the Yanks started some or their old tricks. They made a pair of runs on one lilt. /Tommy Hcnrich walked, and went to third when Croucher tumbled DIMaggio's roller. Bill Dickey, the most feared of. nil Yankee bats' men, : walloped a double over MC- Coskey's head, scoring Henrlch nnd , sending DiMaggio to third. After Selkirk was purposely passed, Dl- .Magglo scored 'when Gordon forced Dickey at third. Taking life Iroin those two lollies, the Yanks made two more In Die sixth on Gordon's single, Dahlgrcn's double nnd Rulfing's single. Hen-. , rich's single, nn eiror, DIMnggla's' walk, Dickey's sacrifice /ly and Sllklrk's ilngle accounted for Uvo more, runs In the seventh. Huffing, lind .the Tigers blanked until the 8th «hen foui hits, In- 1 _ eluding Averill's single which drove In one nnd Gicenbcrg's clauble which drove in two scored Detroit's only runs. It was mining's 12th vlctoiy. Buck Ross pitched the Athletics to a 7-3 victory over the White •So\-. The A's pounded Knoll and Marcmn. Frank Ha.)es hit n homer with one on in the fifth mid Sam Chapman hit another with two on in the ninth. The defeat dropped : the:; White Sox Into a lie \\llh the Indians for third place. The Washington Sena tors belted Howie Mills from the box wllh a six-urn rally in the ninth and turn>ed back the St. Louis Browns, 11-0. Bob Estnlella homered for Washington in the sixth and Ttttt Wright In the ninth with two on. Two home runs by two es-Ciibs, Billy Jurges and Frank Demarec, gave the Giants n 4-1 victory over the Reds, and trimmed Cincinnati's National League lend to five ami a half games. Each homer came with a man on base In the sixth Inning, breaking a scoreless lie. 'Paiti Derringer was Ihc victim. Bill Lohr,inan held the Beds at bay until the eighth when three straight hits bounced him. Carl Hubbell niopped up in the last one nnd two thirds Innings, Laying down a 17-liil barrage Brooklyn pmnmcled Pittsburgh, 144. Luke Hamlln coasted to win Ills, ninth frame. The victory enabled the Dodgers to move up to fourth place, as the Bees knocked off the Cardinals, , 10-4, dropping at. Louts to-fifth, place. Both starting pitchers Bill McGen of the Cards and Lou Fette of the Bees, failed to last the first frame. Tlie Bees mnde six runs before Mc,Gee, Paul Dean and Shoim were able to retire the side and tri- ;umphed easily. John Lannlng, who relieved Felte, allowed only five hits in'eight and two-third frames. " • * * Yesterday's , hero—Red Ruffing, who snapped the Yanks' six-game losing streak with an eight-hit pitching job against the Tigers. .Yesterday's Results Northeast Arkansas League Newport 3, "Paragouid 2. Jonesboro at Carulhersvllie, night game. NEW YORK, July 15 (Ui>) Putting the sports shot here nnd there: Henry Picard Is one of the finest golfers in the land, but he never was a great match player so don'l be surprised If Byron Nelson wins lhc p. G. A. tillc along about the 30tli hole this afternoon ... It cost Dick Melr nt least $300 nnd possibly $750 lo waive his right to protest a violation of the H-club rule by Henry Picard on the 23rd hole of Ihe semi-final yesterday ... If Picard had had lo lorfelt tiiat one hole, which he happened to win with n long putt, It would have made a two hole difference In Ihe final score nml Melz would have- won, one tip, Instead of Picard . . As n ieml-finnllst Melz wins $350, but ns riimierup his winnings would have been $050, nnd if he had woti the title they would have amounted lo $1!CO . . . but It was not Pic's club ... He 'was nn Innocent victim as it turned oul n cuddy had put Hie extra club In the wrong bag during luncheon . . . I'Icard told Melz about it and offered to do anything Dick wanted . . . Mclz never hesitated . . He answered "forget it." Jimmy Johnston, who manages 13ob Pastor, asked for n 20-romid bout when Bob was signed lo fight, Joe Louis and nobody cnn figure out why ... He might ns well have asked for 50 or 100 rounds because it will never go more than two or three ... If Pastor gets on his bicycle, as he did when he lasted 10 rounds with Joe before Ihat Detroit crowd will chase him out of the ring nnd If he stands uj> and fights Louis will knock him Dill ... So why all the talk about giving the fans something special in a 20-rounder; why not make It. a light to n finish? If Johnston really thinks as much, of Pastor ns he tells people, he should Insist on It and not take any cluihce Hint Louis will outpoint his boy over any specified number "of rounds ... , ' It Kccins that Mel Oil will Imvc .0 be injured or overtaken by old age before bnscbnll (nils will np- [irecinte just what he. has meant :o the GianUs ... but ask any ~Ialionnl League mnnnger who has icnlen them more'limit nny other nan in the league and they will ell. you without n moment's hesl- :atton that Master Mclvln Is the :oy . . . When In doubt, use Hulling Is a prescription .Hint nearly always works for Joe McCarthy, and It was the three-toed redhead who finally stopped the Yankees' six-game losing streak . . . In li'lie All-Star gnuic Rutllng looked faster and had more stulf on'(lie bnll (linn nt nny time this season . . . The Yankees' key farm club, Newark In the.'International League, is well anchored In (he second division nnd Its graduation clnss will not be ns large as the one which passed into the majors Inst year . : . Mike Jacobs' lease on the hippodrome finally van out nnd his lopes of making Ihe plush and gilt of; the old-theatre into an iillhi exclusive fight club hnve ended Tfter two years nnd n half , . . He Is moving back over on Brond- way where, he, rose from an obscure ticket speculator lo control all the boxing thnt amounts lo anything . . . But he couldn't get :hem to come to the lilpp to sec ils bouts nnd he pul wrestling and irii Alni on the s;nge without nny better luck . .' . Billy Conn's name shouldn't, be mentioned In the same breath when talking nbout 'great" light heavyweights . . . Remember Tommy Louglunn, Jack Qelancy, Mike McTigue, Georges Cnrpcntcr, and n guy unmed '11111- icy . . . Any of them would have ripped him lo shrerts. B^YmEyrLLE,.'(ARK.y COURIER Southern League Night games: .Memphis 7, New Orleans 2. Liltle Reck 5. Birmingham 4. Knoxville at Atlanta. Chattanooga nt Nashville. National League New York 4, Cincinnati 1. Boston 10, St. Louis 4. Brcoklyn 14, Pittsburgh 4. Only games scheduled. American Lcague Phlladelphia 7, Chicago 3. New York 6, Detroit 3. Washington n, St. Louis D. Only games scheduled. Today's Games Northeast Arkansas I-cajn Carulhersvllie at Newport. Soulhern league Birmingham at Memphis. Knoxville .dl • Atlanta. New Orleans at Little Rock. Chattanooga at Nashville. National League Chicago at, Philadelphia. Cincinnati at New York. I Pittsburgh at Brooklyn, . St. Louis at Boston. ' American league 'Hew; York at Detroit. -> Boston at Cleveland. ..Washington at St. Louis. ^Philadelphia at Chicago. Second Half: In Both Divisions Opens With Games Tomorrow The second half schedule for A and B divisions of the Mississippi County Baseball League was released today. The second half race opens Sunday, July 10, In encl) division. The schedules follow: A Division July 1G—Kelser nl, Number Eight, Dell nt Lilies, Manila at Umdette, Victoria nl Clear Lake, Yarliro at Gosnel); July 23—Lutes at. Kelscr, Number Eight nt Dell, Clem- lake nt Manila, Gosncll nt Victoria' July '30—Kelscr nt Deil, Lutes nt Number Elghl, Manlln nt Gssnell Ynrbro nt Clenr Lake, victoria nt Bimlclie,- Aug. C—Number Kiglit «l Kel.ser, Lutes at' Dell, Burdette nt Manila, Qosncll nt Ynrbro Clear Luke nt Victoria. Aug. 13—Dell nt Burdetlc, Victoria nt Lutes, Reiser ut Gosnell, Ynrbro n't Number Eight, Manila nt Clear Lake; Aug. 20—Lutes nt Burdcttc, Victoria.at Keiser, Gos- ncll nt Clear Lake, Number Eight at Dell, Mnnlla nt Ynrbro; Aug. 27—Clear Lake' at Manila, Burdette nt G:sncll, Dell nt Lutes, Ynrbro at Victoria. Kciscr at Number Eight; Sept. 3—Dell n t Kciser, Lutes at Number Eight, Oosncll at Victoria, Ynrbro nt Manila, Clear Lake at Bui-deltc; Sept. 10— Kelscr nt, Nunlbcr Eighl, Victoria at Ynrbro, Dell nl Lutes, Gosncll at Clear Lake, Bnrclcttc at Manila- Sept. n—Keiser nt Lutes', Ijmdettc at Gosnell, Mnnllu at Victoria, Ynr- bro at Dell, Number Eight nt Clear Lake; Sept. 24—team finished number one will play number two tenin. Team number three to play number, four. Oct. 1—Winners piny of Sept. 24 lo piny, off for county "hnmplonshlp, li Division July 1C-Tomato nt Black Water, Burks nl Heccc, Hullmnn nt Ty- rohza Lnke; July 23—Blnck \Vntcr nt Huirmun,,' fteece nt Tomato, Tyronzn Lake nt Burks; July 30— Burks .nl Blnck, Water, Tomato nt Tyronra Lake, Iliiffnimi nl Recce; Aug. C—Tymiza nt Black Wntcr, Tomato nl HufTniftn, Recce nt Biirk.s; Aug. 13—Blnck Wntcr nl Teninto, Burks nt, Tyrom.n Lake, Huffman nl Recce; Aug. 30—Recce nt Blnck Water, Tomato at Burks, Tyronzn Lake at Huffman; Aug! 37— Blnck Wntcr nt Burks, Huffman at Tomato. Tyronzn Lnke at Hcece; Sept, 3—Huffman at Blnck Water, Tcmalo hi Recce, Burks nt Tyronza Lnke; Sept. 10—Blnck Wntcr nt TyroiVni Lnke,' Burks nt Tomato, Recce at''Huffman; Sept. n — Blnck Water nt Recce, Tyrbnm Lnke at Tomato, Burks nt Huffman. ' • : Nazerian And Hall Will Mix Long Bill Hall, the six-foat-Ilve- nch Texas "rubber man" is slated to oppose Mike Nnzerian, colorful Armenian performer, in the feature bout of the weekly wrestling show at the Legion nrena here Monday night. Nar«rian bonsts n repu- :al!on as one of the most feared heavyweights appearing on the circuit which Includes BIythevllle mid has proved a great drawing card whenever he appears in the local ring. Some of his matches have ended in near rials among the spectators. The Texan is known as the "rubber man" because of his ability to twist his arms And legs out of most holds his opponents have been nblc to put en him. He has been successful in the few matches he has had before local audiences, exhibiting a good knowledge of the mat game and ability to make the best use of his long arms nnd legs. His fnvoritc hold Is the hook scissors, a weapon particularly .suited to Ills lengthy physique. in the preliminary battle George Bennett, Salt Lake City roughtc, tangles wiih Buddy "Schoolboy" Knox, a stocky gent who hails from Carthage, Mo, nnd who appeared on the card here last week. Puree Snalchcr Rouses City .BOJSE, Ida. (UP)-A mysterious purse snatcher who reaches through open windows to seize women's purses from bedrooms while they are playing btldge lias aroused this city. Races To Be Free A free program of midget automobile racing will be staged at Uie Walker Park track Sunday afternoon, it was announced today by Ihc Southern Miclgel Hating Association, Decision to stage a full seven- race program Sunday wltlioii charge was reached after last Sunday'.s program was necessarily post PULP OF FIT 10 • v —•• "->"•"•»•* njr jju.iv- Li*iwix^k_m viijui'j, rin, IUI') • A I}°" ctl *«"isc of rain and track new Industry-manufacture of dried dHJicijIUes. TL,« I. .1 \ I ' l ^ a ^UUILC Ul LIIUUS- flic trat'k has been worked over amis of dollars Income to Florida thoroughly this week and n lop Brewers. surface of red clay nddcd. Sponsor; j ..-..v.,. IJIJUIIAVI.I «***; ti^v, |uutiiu;i, wniCn IS 1C- claim the track will be In line suiting in a great saving lo dniry- ct " "»"""*"• -nen, utilizes the pulp and refuse from grapefruit, oranges and tangerines. It Is considered an ideal shape tomorrow. Ten racers arc slntol t/> particl pate In the program and It Is like ly that the entry list may be swell ed lo 14, It is understood. will .open at 2:30 The events o'clock, IRILElSflfiE CELLfiR Bottlers Win Over Senath Club Here The Ccca Coin Bottlers won handily from the Senath, Mb. Softball team Inst night nt Haley Field. The score was 12 to 4. ' The Bottlers got olf to n flying start in the early stages of the gnme. The contest tcok on (he aspects of regulation baseball In the late innings with the pitchers encouraged by marked liberalization of the rules of the game. BASEBALL STANDINGS Northeast Arkansas League W. L. Pel, vCnriithersville ". Newport Pnragoutd xJonesboro x—Nighl. game. 10 4 .71-1 9 C .000 5 9 .351 4 9 .308 Southern League W.' L. Pet. Memphis 49 34 .590 xKnoxvllle 45 38 .542 sChnttanooga 46 39 541 xAtlanla .. 45 40 .535 xNnslwIllc 33 41 ,4 88 New Orleans 40 48 .455 Birmingham JQ 49 424 Lltlle Reck 35 47 ^ 2 7 x—Night game. National . Cincinnati .......... 45 Ncw York .......... « Chicago ............ .jo Brooklyn ............ 35 st - Lo«is ............ 37 Pittsburgh .......... 35 Boston ... ............ 34 Philadelphia ........ 21 Pet. -625 .547 .519 5H .507 .500; ASS .309 Beat Barons And Move Up Into Seventh Place By United I'ress A three-run Little Rock rally In the eighth Inning Inst night brought balm to the hearts of Traveler fans. It enabled the home team to defeat the Birmingham Barons, 5 to 4, and march upstairs from Hie Southern Assoclnlion cellar lo sev- enlh pluce. Tl was llitf Travelers' first e'mer- sence since they slipped to the botlom about n month after tho sn[i(i3ii started. The "comeback" was no mean feat, as at one time Ihe Pebbles were six games away from Ihelr closest rival. Tho Barons, in losing their sev- cnlh straight game; replaced Llltie Rock In last place. Going into the eighth, the Barons'held n 4 to ; l lead ami It seemed they \vould stave olf their manifest destiny for a wlillc. But at that juncture, pitcher Riddle blew lip and the Pebbles rushed across the' .winning runs. Cotton Brazle was on the moiind nt the finish of the Travelers' most important win of the year. The Memphis Chickasaivs, clicking in every department, 'pulled awny from the field by defeating New Orleans, 10 lo 2, while their chief rivals were losing. The Chicks only got nine hits, lint four of them were for extra bases. ' Ed Heiisscr stilled the enemy batters as the Memphis- lead skyrocketed' to four games. ' ' Atlanta and Knoxvllic continued the old "shell game" below the Chicks, changing places quicker than the eye can see. Atlanta jumped from third lo second by defeating the Smokies, 5 lo 3. Prank Gablcr held Knoxvillc lo cue run—a htmcr by Woody AbernaUvy —through eight Innings, but in the ninth.he'faltered and Bobby Durham stopped the rnlly alter the Smokies lind scored twice. Chattanosgn, In 'a bad losing streak, bowed to the Nashville Vols, 7 to 1. The Lookouts could get nowhere oIT Ihc pitching of George Jcircoat while the Vols Jolted two Chattanooga (lingers with 11 hits. The teams line up in the same order tcday. Fans May See Girls On Teams In 6-Day Races BUFFALO, N. Y. (UP)-Six-day bicycle racing Isn't whal It used to be from the boxolTtce point, of view, but promoter Harry Mendel believes he has hit upon the Idea Ihat has what It takes lo bring in the cash customers. Mendel plans to add glamour to tho established slocks of speed, thrills and gags. "It Isn't that people have lost interest in six-day racing," the promoter explained. "It's Just Dial apart isn't drawing Ihe way it was, and Ihat, of course, includes bike Citrus By-Product Adds New Industry And Helps Growers JACKSONVfI.,L,E, Fla. citrus puli>—is a source of Lhous- The new product, which Is feed for cattle A bumper crop of citrus frulU this year Is giving Impetus to the pulp output. Today there arc nt least six large plants In the stale producing citrus pulp in commercial quantities and a large number of smaller plants arc in operation. Quality of tills profitable byproduct virtually Is eliminating lecesslty for importation of dried beet pulp, formerly used as a dnli-y feed in Florida. Tests made with dairy coivs prove that dried citrus pulj) Is n better feed than thai wlilclf was imported . from Japan, Poland ami other countries. Home Mnrlu'l Another Asset Florida's chief advantage, of :oursc, Is llinl the market for this new product is right In its own biiekynrd. The dried citrus pulp industry, in taking over the Iject pulp market, leaves some $500,000 within the stale, not to mention n saving to Ploddn dairymen of approximately $100,000 In reduced feed bills. Florida citrus growers cnsily can lircduce all the dried pulp needed by the state's $30,000,000 dairy industry, nnd within n few years tlie annual output Is exuded to be increase and .supply needs of dairymen in adjoining southeastern slates. Not only have tests proved that dried citrus pulp is a better dairy feed than beet pulp, but the cost is 20 per cent less, and In the cen- tal portions of the state—in the heart of the citrus section—here is sUll a larger saving. Processing; Varies Lllllc The process used In preparing the pulp Is about the same in the various Florida plants. Tlie slight variations hi chemical compesitbn are due to the general quality of .he fruit used In canning. Nalur- illy, - those using better grades of fruit,in canning fruit and juice show n better grade of pulp In the finished product. The pulp feed has been found to have no effect on (lie color or flavor of milk. In preparing dried citrus pulp the general policy is lo ulilize Ihe )eel nnd other portions of the "Jiiit Immediately after lhc juice or mealy sections have been relieved. . Tlie pulp is' picked up immediately and Is sent through a cutting process and ns much wnter ns lossible is pressed out. Then it is itenm-dricd in liucje drums. Virtually nil the wnlcr content is re- novcd without loss of any of lhc valuable -ingredients. During this process, molasses or ime is added. Some processing )lants use both. For Ihe first lime, Florida'A citrus industry can make a claim superior lo thnl of meat packers vho asserl thnt in butchering' they ose no part of the pig except the squeal. Nothing is lost In the cltnis Industry—not even Ihe fragrance of orange blossoms, for (he miln lolds that. J3ATURDA\yjULY 15. 1939 Typewriter For Composers LEIPZIG (UP)— Musical compo- ition may be speeded up by the icw music typewriter. The key- joartl has 135 musical notes, as veil as the letters and figures, -inrl an attachment enables the com- >oser to write his notes above oi' below the stair. The new aid to nmic was shown nt the Leipzig Fair, the city which gave many , unions composers to the world. Francis composer, 732. lYinrrlran League "W. L. Pel, Nen- York ........... 54 23 ,701 Bcstcn 44 25 . G38 . Chicago ............ 40 35 ,533 Cleveland .......... 40 35 .533 Detroit .............. 3D 37 .513 Washington ........ 33 47 .413 Philadelphia ........ 30 45 395 St. Louis ............. 22 54 .289 "t want to drill them during the summer months en the outdoor tracks in New Jersey." Memlel said. "I'd irnin 'cm just like :\ dance master trains his chorus." Tiny Hauler Coils In IHpc KERNVILLE, Cal. (OP)-George Barney gets a lot of pleasure from smcklng his handcaned pipes, but he wants none of the mixture he found In one the other day On looking into the bowl of a. pipe With which his son had been playing, Barney was shocked to SCR a 7-Inch rattlesnake coiled therein. "I lost no time in cleaning* thai liipc," he said. During 1932, seven new comets were sighted. racing. "Girl riders are the answer If i can sign' them up nnd gel Ihe nec- essnry approval in various stales. "Mixed races Is whnt I mean For instance, f would pair some good looking blsnrie with Jules Andy. Tlie girl would appeal to Ihe men and the fair-haired Andy to the women." . Mendel says he plans to recruit his feminine riders frcm chorus girls' ranks because they "have to be good lookers and have shapely legs thnt arc used to a lot of hard pinwo Trmrc- work." IJKfcb, I UBES, Joseph irayefn, noted was born -In ?,farch, Japan's Rail Facilities Reported as Inadequate WASHINGTON (UP)-Tlip commerce department's Tokyo cilice has i-eporled Ihnl Japanese railroad facilities arc Inadequate lo meet Increasing transportation demands arising from military requisition of motor vehicles "Because of Ihe Increasing' 1Ias . scngcr traffic," the report said "railroad authorities have decided that no further Inducements will be made to encourage people to travel and will discontinue the practice of granting special discounts for large traveling groups." Head Courier News want a«s. BUY NOW PAY THIS FALL! , RADIOS, PA UTS, HEl'AIKS, HODY & 'FENDER WORK,-AND PAINTING. All On Fall Time NO DOWN PAYMENT BUY NOW - PAY ONE PAYMENT THIS FALL TOM LITTLE CHEVROLET CO. Ifionc 633 Always Open BRUCE CAttON IN WASHINGTON BV BRUCE CATTON WASHINGTON. - One reason why lenders of organized laboi are making such a vigorous light against removal of lh c prevailing wage rule from lhc new WPA law nmy be lhc fact Ihat they were asleep at Ihe,.switch when the law was passed. The appropriation bill carrying funds for WPA for the fiscal ycnr which began July l contained various provisions objectionable to organized labor, including t h a I striking oul the prevailing vmgc section and prescribing a 130-hour month for relief workers. This bill went Into the hopper during the spring, and came up for hearings before both House and Senate committees In June. The first witness al the first hear- ng was Colonel Harrington, WPA idmlnislrator, who appeared be- orc the House committee; and n Ihe first hour of lib testimony lie recommended Ihat Die prevnll- ing wnge rule be abolished. Then there were hearings before the Senate commitlce. C. I. 6. AND A. f. I,. STAYED AWAY Yet no representative of cither the C. I. O, or ,the A.'F. of L, appeared before the Hou.sc committee lo protest. One representative of the C. I. O. appeared before the Senate committee to read a prepared statement on tlie new WPA law, which contained nn objection to the prevailing wage change. But no organized campaign to save tlie prevailing wage section was mnde, and—as far as the records oi the House and Senate show—any member of Congress might hnve been justified in supposing that the matter was one of comparative indifference lo the grent labor organizations. As a mailer of fact, that is precisely whnt some of lliem did suppose. A senator who served ou the committee which' held hearings on the WPA law says: "The general talk and • understanding around (he table In the committee was thnt Ihe labor leaders didn't care much about it —that they felt they had to go through the motions of making a prolcsl In order to-'keep their rank anil file satisfied, bin that they r n V >'°"' y !mlcl! about whether the prevailing wage section stayed in or not." TOO I,ATE, i TOO I,ATK . Now, of course, a big campaign is on, there have been slrlkes all across (he country, and bitter nra- tesLs are being made. But 'the mlit comes too late. Tlie law has been passed and Is in elfect— and even if the WPA administration wanted to change back lo Die old rule on prevailing wages, it is powerless to do anything of Hie kind. Nor will It have any discretion on Sept. l, wh cn t wo fnr more drastic provisions go Into effect— the 30-day payless "holiday" foi nil reliefers who have been on the WPA rolls for 18 months or more, and the proviso that wage (iiHercnttate between north*™ anil southern sedions be nbollsn cd, which will menu wage cuts for somewhat more than a million WPA workers. And the thing to remember jn nil of this Is that both of the great labor oi-gnnl7.alions watch pending legislation here like a pah- of super-critical hawks. When they really want to put on a fight on a bill which is vip for consideration, the committees which are holding hearings on the bill get plenty of testimony from them. In this, case they got practically none. The protests came a good fortnight too late. Jdpdhese Doll —a Royal One Insect life exists as high as four miles abcve the surface of Die earlh. Looking like Japanese doll chubby Princess Taka Sugano- miya, newest member of Japanese imperial household, poses . quietly for camera on fourth anniversary (in monUis). • •A Neiv York barber advertises" that he culs hair according to a client's fenlm-Mi. Wert Optometrist "HE MAKES 'EM SEE" Over Joe Isaacs' Store Phone 540 WRESTLING Mike Hazerian vs. Long Bill Hal! George Bennett vs. Buddy Knox AMERICAN LEGION ARENA, MONDAY 8 I'.M. Now is the time to DIB for DIAMONDS! These are the days fortunate souls set out for the four wide corners of the earth . .. and the rest of us settle down at home —minding the office, minding the children, trying not to mind the temperature! Well—the man in Dr. Con well's famous sermon searched the world over for diamonds and .found them in his own back-yard, didn't lie? / . Maybe all the luck isn't packed in suitcases bearing resort and steamship labels. This is the year luck has a date with you right in your own back-garden, maybe! . >.' '" ..- - 7 ••*-~'::> Why not let the advertisers in this publication give you the newest hints on how to spend a modern summer .. , aided by all the enjoyable, inexpensive conveniences now available. Swings, porch and garden furniture, tools, cars, summer furnishings, cool clothes, good new things to eat and drink — all contribute to happy living. Why not be cool, relaxed, comfortable, this year ... right in your own backyard! •

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