The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 29, 1939 · Page 8
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July 29, 1939

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, July 29, 1939
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PAGP EIGHT "(ARK,? COURIER JHSWB HMOS lOPlflFHilS Gen Chase Barely Misses ''No-Hitler"; Browns Red Sox •Trip BY GEOROr. KIKKSI'V Unltrd Press Sl.id i NEW YORK, July 29. (UP/ — The latest pitcher to storm the portals of the hnll of fame nnd Just miss a no-hit, no-run game is Ken Chnse, the Washington lefty who had an Inglorious record cf four victories and 13 defeats until he plastered ()• 2-0 shutout 'on Cleveland yesterday. Chase pitched n perfect .until' the ninth when Skceto Webb, pint-sized Indians shortstop, got a single. Then Pinch-Hitter Lemon Sellers .followed with a scratch hit. Those were the only two hits made off Chase's portside slants. Chose hnd lo be good yesterday to win. His opponent was Bullett Bob Feller, who gave uj) eight scallered hits and Jailed In a bid for his IGlh triumph. Instead he was charged with his fifth loss. It was the second time this rak lhat a weak sister had come close to a no-hitter. Tom Sunkei, Cardinals' rookie southpaw, held the: Ginnls hltlcss for 71-3 Innings He Has The Jump On Tony "''''"1ffnnntinillllllllBMtn|iffl||)IB^if|||lff ¥'i| OT^^jtlK^i|r°fflrtM1lrlHfiT^^ -urn' -•"*—'-T "---i Kennett Golfers To Meet Locals Hove Tomorrow Ki-nnctl's golfers, engor to avenge a doRal .iidnrinlslerecl (hem earlier (Ills season, by Blyllievllle golfers at Kcmiett, will come here-Sunday to meet the Klythcvllle country club tcnm on Hie Jotter's home course. Hlythevillc's golfers hnve always been just about Invincible over •Ihclr own course but the Mlsson- rlnns, headed by Virgil Powell ami JiBEs Miles hope lo upset'the local troupe. Kemictt usimlly turns out In large numbers for Interclub competition anU local tournament committee members Issued mi B u>j»al tcdny for "nil hands and ihe cook" to be ready lo repel the Invndcn; tomorrow afternoon. N. Y. A. Head Emphasizes Depression Is Not Sole Cause .SATURDAY, JULY 29, Admits Kill ing of School Girl Wednesday nnd wound up wilh n , T . Uo-hiller. Hnvlns encountered Joe (Brown Bomber) Lewis, Mr. Tony (Two-Ton) Bob Feller, Indians—against Tl- —TWO HITS— Bill ... : Lohrman, neds. Giants—against Hugh •Mulcsihy, Phillies—against Cubs. Edgar Smith, While Sox-—against Indians Tom Sunkei, Cards—against Giants. Ken Chase, Senators—against, Indians. •' . Sam West's triple accounted fjr toth Washington runs in Chase's shutout over Cleveland... Manager Oscar Vitt engaged in a prolonged verbal debate with Umpire Basil over his decisions. Yesterday was a pitchers' day in the majors Only three teams made/more than 10 lilts and they were three of tlie weakest hilling clubs in the majors, Ihe Browns with H, the Bees, with 11, and the Dodgers, with 13. The Browns broke their 10-gnme losing streak by hammering, an 11-6 win over the Red" ont Sox victory over "the Sox in- HID ninth. diet LaaUs-hit a homer with the bases loaded and Joe Glenn hit two ./for the circuit. Bill Trotter ilid a gieat job in A relief role, allowing only 5 hits in 6 S-'.l frames. Oral Hildcbraiul outduclcd Edgar Smith to give the Yanks a 2-1 ------ " Chicago White — ........ - ....*„.. With the score lied 1-1 on homers by Kuliel .ind .Gordon, Red Rolfe singled pant Jackie Hajcs, playing in for a play at the plate, with the buses loaded for the winning run. Buck- Ross held the Tigers to .six hits' as the Athletics won, 3-0. In the snenlh and ninth he stopped Detroit .with the bases jammed. Rip Russell's homer In the ninth enabled the Cubs to beat the Giants. 5-4. It was the Giants third •straight loss and their 12th tlefunt in 13 games. Jim Burner held the Pirates to nine scattered lilts to pitch '.he Bees to n 7-1 victory. Max \Veot hit a homer with one on ami Tony Cuccincllo knocked in three tallies. Peter the Great, a boxing kangaroo, In Atlantic City. tWO-hitter. • --....... a \...vuu*iwi\.u ./\j^ .LJIUWII »UJHIJI:LJ l*cwj:», ivir. "lolly I'l'WO-'l'OJI^ The last no-hit, no-run gameloalento looked around for lighter work and found It In a match with pitched in the majors was by - ' " Monte. Pearson, Yankees, who did a perfect job ngainsl the Indians lust, August 27. There have been four one-hit games - and five livo-hll games pitched In'the majors this season: —ONE HIT- Lou Fette, Bees—against Reds. Lon' Wainckc, Cards—against Cubs. Bob Feller, Indians—against Red Sox. Today's Sport Parade By Henry Mcl*more NEW YORK, July 28. (UP>—The atom is at 'cm ngtiinl Title Bltsy Grant, the tumblewccil cf tennis, blew Into Seabrlght and ' started upsetting the best laid plans of. Ihe mice and men who run the Untied Stales Lawn Tennis Assoclntlcn. Given no consideration as n Davis Cup possibility, thought to be well past whatever prime he ever had, the little giant resumed his giant killing by knocking oil Jack Crawford of Australia. He heralded this triumph by beating his little chest mid crying In a rich, s:uthevn accent: "No Australian ,has even 'beaten inc. I have won frcni them every time we met." This >wns something for the tennis fathers lo Ililnk about, nnd Iliey Admittedly don't, like to think nh:u|. Grant. They consider the llltlc Allantan's soft, pat-ball game, and his clown-like antles on the court, as not befitting the dignity | of International lawn tennis. ^ • The fact romains (hat Grant, at one time .or an:lher, has beaten all (he tennis greats cf his time. Or nt least all of them who crossed his path. He luis never held n better national title than Hint of the clny courls, yc-l. he is the man wlia can always beat Ihe mini who won the cup at Purest. Hills or Wimbledon. Sinkey v And Nazefian To Maul A way Wrestling fans who llkci their Brunt and gronn menus "dished" up In very, very rough fashion she till) fleck to Ihe American Legion nrcnu Monda ynight for the clash between Mike Nnzerian and Charles "Cry Baby" Sinkey. Both of ^thcsc veterans like the slam bang 'gnmc, j 11( f nct smm , O j their critics claim that is the only stylo of wrestling they know. The referee will just be gclng along for the ride with -these toughlcs In the ring unless he tries to officiate In which ease It may turn out to be a very hnimrdciis ride. In u preliminary Mildred Burke, claimant of » world's wrestling title for women, will meet nn opponent billed ns the Tiger Woman. Machinist, 81, Wants To Cycle, Builds His Own CLEVELAND, O. (UP) - William C. llllchln, who has been "tinkering" for CO years und. who heliied build a "flying machine" 35 years ago, now has built a tricycle lor wheeling through his Slsl year. When lie came to Cleveland from England In 1881, trained machinists were so scarce he could almost name his own terms of employment. From that time until eight years ago, when lie was forced to retire because of n stroke which crippled his right side, Hitchln never was out cf work. "After my s.lckness," he said, "1 hnd to fix everything in my shop so that I could work it with my left linml or left foot. Then I got the idea that If I ccttlcl work n lathe with nvy left loot, I could )>edal a tricycle." All last winter Hitchln warkcil on the parts, and last spring with his daughter's help, he assembled the vehicle. One of Hitchin's favorite talcs b of the flying nmcliinc he helped build. "The thing hnd big air-scoops like the wheels cf a paddle steamer," lie said, "which were turned by n two-cylinder -steam engine. We tried il but, finally; but the best 1 il would (Is was to jump about four Inches into' the nlr." BASEBALL STANDINGS Northeast Arkansas League W. L. Pet. Carutliersville Newport 18 0 . 17 11 Paragould 12 14 Jenestao :... 7 20 Ml .607 .402 .250 Southern League W. Memphis ,.57 Atlanta 54 Chattanooga >52 Knoxvillc 51 xNashville 47 • Little Kock , 4i xNoiv Orleans ; 40 1 Birmingham 44 x—Night game. Pet .583 .540 .515 .515 .511 .454 .447 .440 Allan!,T Loses First Game Of Four Game Wilh Leaders Series Natlminl l.pa^ue W. Cincinnati so . Hugh Casey stopped a thrcaten- . ing Cardinal rally in the ninth and Brooklyn won front St. Louis, 5-4. Lavagetto's sacrifice fly scored purocher with the winning run in -------- _ hero— Ken chas!, Washington southpaw who hasn't won a game in 10 days but who came to life with a two-hit shutout over Cleveland. 2-0. the eighth. Yesterday's Yesterday's Results Northeast Arkansas League Paragould 9, Joncsbcr.i 8, Canithersvitle 17, Newport 3. Southern I.c.iguc Night games: Memphis S, Atlanta 0. Little Rock 10, Chattanooga 3 Nashville at Nesv. Orleans (t ja"mes). Knoxville 11, Birmingham 7. National League Chicago 5, New Ycrk 4. Bcslon 7, Pittsburgh 1. Brooklyn 5, St. Louis 4. Philadelphia at Cincinnati, rain. American League Washington 2, Cleveland 0. St. LouU-11, Boston B. •New Ycrk 2, Chicago 1. Philadelphia 3, Detroit 0. He is the knocker down or tennis I The UUls. In his size six shoes, mid his boys' department flannels, he has proved himself capable of walking tn the courl and .showing up any clay in the feet of any of the idols ncrcss the net from him. He beat Ellsworth Vines when the Cnllfornlnn was the No. 1 man In the world. He has conquered Donald Dildge, Adrian Quist, Jack Bromwich nnd even the groat Tilden. Yel one can never be sure of what Grant will d:< in a given situation. There are times when ho couldn't even beat you. (tear reader. if yen still serve the way Aunt-Maud taught you. Two years ago Grunt beat so many r.f the mighty that he was sent abroad on llic Davis Cup team. He flopped dismally, and had to be replaced by Frnnkie Parker, n chap whose record was not half as bright. That should have been the finish of the little fcllzw ns a L>avis Cup possibility, but it wasn't. He bounced back t: start, beating higher ranking players all over again, and today must be given serious consideration <\vhcn a cup defense squad is named. After all, the United States Is l.'oklug for men wh; can beat Australians. They arc the folk who are going to challenge for the Dnvls Cup we now h:ld. Bobby Riggs, Wimbledon chninpltn and our No. 1 player lias been beaten by members of the present Australian team. So have most of the ether American possibilities. But Ity United I'rcss "crucial" series between the Allanta Crackers nnd the Memphis Chicks developed today In nothing mere than n forlorn attempt on the part of the Crackers to whittle down the Tribesmen's Southern Association lend. Memphis' 9 to 0 victory In the series Inaugural last night left the Crackers four games back In sec- end place and without a chance to catch the Chicks In the remaining three games of the set. The Allantans came near to'be- ns shut"out 'Without a hit, as Ed Hcusser, on (he mound for Memphis, failed to surrender a blew until fcne was out In the eighth. Russ Peters finally connected for a single and another by Sperry In the ninth gave the Crackers a grand total of two hits. The Chicks hepped en Frank Oabter and sewed up the decision with six runs In the opening inning. Oscar Eekharcil had n perfect evening at bal, clouting three for three. The shawod of the Nashville Vols cast Itself on the upper-bracket clubs as the men of Manager Lnrry Gilbert mcvcd into third place en a 7 to G overtime decision over the New Orleans Pelicans. Nashville won the battle in the 12lh~ after a gruelling struggle in, which seven pitchers saw action. Dufens and Gilbert hit homers for the Vols nnd Campbell sccked one lor New Orleans. A second game was called after four innings because of the league midnight rule. The Little Rock Travelers hopped . 30 St. lauls .......... .... 40 41 Chicago ............. 49 43 Pittsburgh .......... 45 41 Brooklyn ....... ;.; ____ 43 43 New York ........ ____ 42 4li .417 B-'slcn ........ .. ..... 4! 47 j$$ Philadelphia ........ 20 57 .313 Ameriran t.ragne W. L. New York 05 25 Boston 55 33 Chicago .. Cleveland Detroit .. Washiiigion .. cmer American possibilities. But The Little Rock Travelers hopped "acting ihe attention of tociolo- n-.t Grant. Almost the one consis-lcut of the cellar by trlrmnlno the E'sls nntl statisticians here. The teucy he has Is an ability to lick slidin* Chattanooga' lookouts 10 n 8 urcs st c «'<Iy mount, in 1918, Australians when he sees thtim on to 3 Jim Prcndereast held the " icrc wcrc on ' 5 ' tl (Hvorces in all B tennis court. They may look like kimgarcos to the other players, but l-j Bitsy they are nothing more than rabbits, ready for the kill. To be very frank, I would hate to have the sole responsibility cf deciding whether or not Bltey Grant sHcnUl play on the Davis Cup team this jcar. Who can ever safely predict just \\liat the irrepressible atom will do? Indians Rename Official COLUMBIA, S. c. (UP)—The Palmetto Stale's veteran health officer , Dr. James A. Hayne, has a new, '"heap-big title. He is /'Chief Big ShleVd" The honor was conferrec: . on Dr Haync by a Montana Indian • tribe atJnillalfon ceremonies whll en a' recent vrip vtcsl. Organdy Launders Organdy Is a washable material L. Pet. .G51 .520 .533 523 .500 38 Philadelphia 34 St. Louis 25 . .722 .025 .554 .534 .495 .404 .386 .281 Today's Games Northeast Arkansas I^ag Open date. Southern League Atlanta ut Memphis, night game. Knoxville nt. Birmingham. Nashville at New Orleans. Only games. National League Philadelphia at Cincinnati (two). New York at Chicago. Boston at Pittsburgh. Brooklyn at St. Louis. SAN FRANCISCO,- July 25 (UP) —With between 4,000,000 nnd 0000,000 young people out of school and out of employment, Aubrey W, Williams, administrator of National Youth Administration, told the National Education Association here that Americans must reall/.e Hint this is n permanent nnd not a temporary situation. He declared that It was not merely a situation which hnd resulted from the depression as it was already in existence in 1930. "An examination of the figures In previous census returns for earlier . periods," he said, "makes it perfectly clear lhat unemployment of young people Is something that results from social and economic conditions which have apparently come to stay. "We nil know that a condition of life totally different from that which was encountered in earlier generations has come into existence. We all knov; that (here is no more free land, and that the so-called land frontiers are gone.' Compares 1730 anil 1830 "We knov/ that the average age of the population has been increasing with tlie result that competition for places In industry has steadily Increased. In TOO, for every 1,000 children under 1C, there were 872 adults over 20. In 1930, for every 1,000 children under 16. there were 2.013 adults ovcV 20. "We nil know we hnve Improved llic means of production so that vast numbers of people no longer arc needed in the production of food and goods." Williams declared thai actually tlie young people of the last seven nnd eight years have found themselves In a much more difficult situation than Hint which confronted their grandfathers. "When their grandfathers found themselves caught in the eastern cities, by low wages, desperate labor conditions nnd great unemployment," Williams said, "they could go out and find opportunity on tlie land. "But the grandchildren of the pioneers—the young people of the on-coming generation — can't go out and find new opportunities on unoccupied, land. They have lo stay in the cities and just take it." Williams frankly admitted- Hint he had no solution for the problem although a solution, 'he insisted, limst be found. > He had two suggestions for criu- cntprs which he fell would help in a marked degree. Urges Store School Years Tlie first of .these -wnsJTlhnl In view of the fact that people in the middle of life's spaiv should hnve the first call on employment, the period of education for youth should be lengthened KO that they would emer the labor market a little later in life and belter prepared. For Mils "rounded out" education, Williams insisted Hint the basic thing needed In addition to the courses now taught, was to give every young person a- training In manual work to increase manual discipline as. well as mental discipline. "It is wrong." lie declared, "to illow young people to grow up without the discipline that comes Trom Imposing exacting hours and iasks requiring completion—without the discipline that comes from 'he demand for precision and correctness. "Surveys." he said, "Jiad demonstrated that, oiie of the greatest landicnps to gelling n job under present day conditions is the lack of a trade." "It is imperative, however, lhat everyone grasp lhat there Is In our day n basically , changed local, state, national and world situation both as to content and daily living nnd ns to the way in which people must seek their several objectives in life," he declared. American Lcague Chicago nt New York. Cleveland at Washington. St. Lcuis nt Boston. Detroit at Philadelphia. Divorces Hisc In Canada OTTAWA (UP)—The steady Increase of divorce In Canada is attracting (he attention of tociolo- - - a --- —,. ... „ •IHOUIMJIC 1 1 III I VI 1U L * J ... 11 , „, which should launder ns well as !? odg f, M , allor V <"«» Sha any other cotton fabric if the KnoxVll!e '» tlle nightcap. ' 3. Jim Prcndergast held --okuls in Viand on seven while his males were whaling away at two Lookout hurtcrs for 13. The Knoxville Smokies won the first game of a double-header from the Birmingham Barons 11 lo 7 and dropped the secrnd 4 to 3. Ed Lnmaiiskl weathered n five-run Baron rally In the seventh to go the route for Kncxville In the opener. His teammate, Babe Young, s'ckcd two homers and knocked In five runs. Riddle and Blnke of the Barcn mound staff combined to edge Mallory ntid Sharpe of . Atlanta at 1,883. schedule: Kn:.xvl)le c e organdy has a permanent oirr Today's finish, no further stnrdii g s n c- McmRhls; Kn:xvllle " Blr "" !l e- essary. Simply iron quit "wet Or-' hnm ""^Nashville at r^e* Orleans gandy which does not have a per- ! ' - ' inaiicnt finish c.in wilh a llilii starch. freshened' Portugal is the real birthplace of the ukulele. Rend Courier News want ads. NU-WA Laundry-Cleaners Phone 180 For Prompt Laundry and Cleaning Service If Rattler Takes S Shape, Look Out For Strike, Warns Veteran Hunter Tliomng Boyce, above, 26-year- old father of three children, 1'onJe.sscd slaying 11-year-old EII/JibiHh De Bruleker. whose body was found buried' nenr Harrison Hills Country Club, Attica, ind., 'where- Boyce is employed as golf course worker. Prune Beer Credited With Uniting Family PAIC1NES, Cal. (UP)—Prune beer reunited a California family that had separated 25 years ago in Germany and had lost all track of each ether for the past 12 years. Edward Klepper of this city had published m a Hollistcr newspaper a recipe he had prepared for the manufacture cf prune beer. The recipe eventually was'reprinted in a netvspaper at Leipzig, Germany. Friends there'who knew Keppler's sister nt Mllbroe, Cal., sent it to her only a lew hundred miles from here. Her mother also was living- with her. She called Edward en the phone and a quick family reunion occurred and "Prcsit" drunk in prune beer. ItfcGREGOR, In. (UP)—Seven years of hunting snakes during 'iVhlch he lias caught as many »s 100 a day, have taught Larry kor- MCJ'I of McGregor that most popular beliefs about rattlesnakes 'ire fallacies. One snoi notion blasted by Keifiten is that n rattler's age can I lie told by the number of buttons on the rattle. The truth is, according to the reptile hunter, that rattlers grow a button every time they shed llieir skins and that Is tv.'o or three limes a year. Moreover, ihe buttons sometimes are lost. Kcrsten just laughs at the belief that n rattler.won't strike unless coiled. "The fact is," he said, "the snake assumes the shape of a letter s, then straightens out when :t strikes." Kersten began limiting snakes after an itinerant % catcher who makes n profession of taking rai- Uesnakc:! alive for icoos, gave him a few pointers. Early In the spring, preferably' (he first warm day, Kersten takes to the hills with a gunny sack, hravy glovtr and a pair of homemade tongs. He looks parlculavly for roek ledges or crevices, for it is there Hint the snakes come nut to lie in the sun. • Spotting a basking snake, or sometimes an entire family, he moves cautiously ahead. With the tongs he seizes a rattler just back of the head, snips out the poisonous fangs while il threshes madly about and' maneuvers it into the sack. "The snakes, won't bile through the jack because they are all tangled up and confused," Kcrste.i explained. He often keeps them on His form for weeks before turning them In for a bounty, lie has collected as jwicli as $700 a year in Oils manner. Jn captivity Hie snakes rcmso lo ent, .sometimes existing for four or five months without food. Kcrslen kept, no record of how many snakes he has captured, but estimates the number to be in ihe thousands. Jail Guest Successful In Prolonging His Visit MONCTON, N. B. (UP) —Blair Bastrache knows the formula for eettinu an extension on your host's hospitality. Bastrache appeared at the police station here one evening and nskcd for a night's lodging. The request was granted and he went below to Die cells. There he met Charles Grossman nnd began fighting willi him. Grossman's nose was broken. Baslrachc pleaded guilty to a charge of assaulting und doing actual bodily harm. He received six months In jail. TERMINIX TERMINATES TERMITES BRUCE-MEMPHIS WRESTLING | Mike Nazerian vs. Charles Sinkey Mildred Burke vs. The Tiger Woman AMERICAN LEGION ARENA, MONDAY 8 I'.M. Head courier News want ads. R«ad Courier News wain, ads. BUY NOW PAY THIS FALL! TIRES, TUBES, RADIOS, PARTS, REPAIRS, RODY & FENDER WORK, AND PAINTING. All On Fall Time NO DOWN PAYMENT BUY NOW-PAY ONE PAYMENT THIS FALL TOM LITTLE CHEVROLET CO. PJione 033 Always Open t IT !S~K:-—- '-.*^*. w, 1 saved a dollar today" It's a great satisfaction to look over the clay's accounts and find you've been able to save money by careful buying. Knowing where to buy is part of the trick. But knowing how to buy is a bigger part. The wise "business manager" of the home plans her shopping as skillfully as a business man plans to spend a thousand dollars. Advertisements help greatly, of course. On daily necessities like meats, fruits, vegetables, they show you how to save 2c here, 3c there, adding up to much. But advertisements are just as helpful on larger purchases—furniture, draperies, motor cars, clothing. Followed carefully, advertising saves you money all down the line .. . helps you run the household more economically . . . gives the budget a chance to breathe! ! ! 1 J

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