Y, JULY 31, 1939 Wrestling Match Is the Berries Red Sox Finally Beat Browns; Doclgcrsj Phillies Twice BY CEOIUJK KlllKSKV Unilcd Press Jilaff Correspondent NEW YORK, July 31 (UP)—If there are any black magic men hex breakers or jinx destroyers on 1 of work, they should apply to Jimmy Dykes of the Chicago Wliiti Hox. Don't he bashful, becaust Dykes can use a dozen to rid the White Sox of evil spirits and purveyors of bad luck. By oil rights- the White Soj should have smacked the Yankee.* down twice yesterday, but the 1 nieiely got an even break. The ovl hand worked several days fixini the stage for their loss in tlie op eiier. • ' Alike Krcevieh was hurl in Bos. ton, and Gerald Walker was injured in Hie first Yankee game yesterday, robbing Dykes of his only two right-handed hilling outfielders to say nothing of Walker's punch. Thus Dykes had to play an all-left-handed hitting outfield of Radcllff, Rosenthal and Steiri- Iracher against Lefty Gome/. As It was two breaks beat (he White Sox. In the second inning DiMagglo hit a single. Then Dickey liH a double-play grounder to Kuhel, who booted Ihe ball. Selkirk followed with a homer which made three inns where the Yanks should liavc had only one. Selkirk rapped another homer—No. 17—in the; fourth. Then in tlie ninth (lie White Sox scored three runs nnd had the tying run on third base with one out, when Dykes called for the squeeze play. Hayes missed tlie ball, and McNair was caught flat-footed off third. Hayes then tapped in front of (lie plaic to end the game, the Yanks winning 4-3. It was tiie third loss of the season for 39-year-old Ted Lyons, who in his glorious comeback has scored 10 victories. In tlie nightcap the While sox won, 5-1, when Thornton Lee spellbound the Ynnks with his left- handed shots. With Jimmy Poxx driving in four runs with his 25th homer, a double, and a single, (lie Red Sox salvaged the last game of the series from the Browns, 0-4. Umpire McQownn chased Fred Haney, Browns' pilot, fov protesting a called ball. Detroit won two from the Athletics, H-o and S ; 3. Buck Nowsom scored his 12th,,*In. ins-the -opener, yielding oniy five " hits. 1 Higgins, Groenbcrg, Pox and Croiicher hit homers. Freddy Hulchinson won his first major league game in tlie nightcap with some relief aid from Paul (Don't Call Me Dizzy) Trout in the last 2 2-3 frames. Washington trimmed Cleveland, 5-2, behind Joe Krakauskas' steady eight-hit, pitching. George Case drove in three rims with two singles. The red-hot Reds continued to stamiiede the National League race, stretching their winning streak to ID with n double victory over tlie Phillies, 8-2 and B-I. Bucky Walters scored his 18th victory and seventh straight in (lie opener. It was his 20th complete game out of 21. Johnny Vander Mcer broke his long drouth with a live-nil, victory in the nightcap. He had to go to the ninth to win when Billy Myers hit a homer with the bases loaded and two out. Tlie Reds now lead by 12 games. The Cardinals bent the Dodgers twice. 5-2 eacli lime, and moved back into second place. Tom Sunkel won the opener, thanks to Don Padgett's homer with two on. Bob Bowman bested Hugh Casey in the nightcap. Corl Hubbell, pitching his third full game of the season, hurled the Giants to a 3-1 victory over the Cubs. Errors by Dick Bartell and Billy Herman proved disastrous to Vance Page, who pitched a five-hit game, one of the hits being Mel Ott's 19th homer The Bees beat the Pirates, 1-5 in tlie first game of a twin bill and were leading a-3 at tlie end of four innings in the nightcap when the Pennsylvania Sunday la\v stopped the game. Mnx West hit liomer No. 12. Yesterday's hero: George Selkirk, whose two homers accounted for nil the Yankee runs as the world champions beat the White Sox, 4-3, Mud, ice cream, smelt and now it's blueberries. Six Inches of blueberries is stage for wrestling match at Mnnistlfliic, Mich festival Smudged with juice, Tiger MillUinupt. left, and Bulldog Lan'lcr 'right,' appear to be trying | 0 lo.ss Referee King Tul Anwvoort Today's Sport Parade By Htnry NEW YORK, July 31. (Up)—All know about the report that the Yankee baseball empire is going to be sold is that it can be had— for a price. The asking price would oe arniiul $10,000,000 but if anybody came along and laid $8,000,000 3n tlie line in ready money, the Heirs would wrap the whole thing up in tinfoil and say, "Tnke it mister." You must keep iiuiiind thalwhon Jnke Huppen wris alive the Yankees were his pride and joy and about the only hobby he knew in us late years. Today the Yankees inny be n pride and joy to the icirs but they are no hobby and if the heirs are to get any substantial dough out of (lie estate rf the Inte brewer it must come from the sales of property, and the Yankees with their 'far-Hung chain system With night baseball maybe Breadon and the Cards cauld make a go of it; 'Without night baseball they are definitely licked. The Cards are still very much in the pemmnl fight in their league mid yet they aren't drawing peanuts, as the boys say, and of course yen can't blame Ihe people from slaying away from the Browns; considering the shape they are in. Well, my thought on this is that NEWS • But Visitors Capture Medal And Medal Runncr-Up Honors Slytlievllle golfers easily repelled nn invasion of kcnnetl, MO., golfers In nil iiiler-cliib tournament played over the countiy cliiU course licro Sunday, The score, based on <x point system, wiis 32 to 12. While Ulylhevllln cornered club honors • without imicli trouble the visiting Missoiirlans bocisled the mcdnllst nird rumicr-up for niednl honors In (lie persons of Jlggs Miles and Virgil Powell. Miles recorded a card of 70, two over par for two rounds of the' nine- hole, pnv 3J course, and Powell carded n 78. ' Cecil Shane and Byron Morse with 82 paced . the lllyihcviUe golfers. Resulta follow:. Players Hnrwell . J. Miles . Shane ... V. Powell Gee of .Individual matches Scores Bly. Ken 85 C 7G 3 82 0 ....... 18 ' 3 89 1 D. Miles 84 Guard ,. 84 H. Boswel! 84 England 85 J. Stephens .... 95 Crigger G4 C. E. Fowler 92 Morse 82 U A. Picknrd. Jr. 93 Branson, U. S. .. 88 W. E. Hunter ... 89 Sloeketl. 83 C, Brallon Buck ..;. C. Turner Die direct™ of the American! Becker " League are encouraging (lie Browns to lay off night baseball, and thus make it tougher for Breadon and the Cards, I think this part of a ' - Baldwin Hoiand Dr. Oilmore studied strategy to Breadon R , gdo)l " 08 84 95 98 102 90 93 01 108 91 105 9G ' 105 to cry "enough," and move, Of course, Breadon could lake his Cnrds to Columbus, where lie owns a franchise, and maybe in .the end ,„„,.„ he 'will.. But, Kansas City seems to * „*," „, be .more of n major league prospect, „ „ "° and potentially It promises greater y ° 4 financial returns. In short, it seems to be a better investment—and Breadon, like all business men, is keenly interested in investment, rfi- turns. What would happen to the American Association if Kansas City be- Totals 32 nun men- iiii-nung chain system 1LUU association u Kansas City be- represent -a. 1 .very rich property .in- .came a major league unit? To which decd;^. . ' **v.-,:' ;"-v*-.'.--". > "5 1 -'I ask, wlwl is wrong with Oinalin? New where are yen going to find That's cue of the best, sporting anybody around today with suf- towns in the country aiiU the dear -'- ' people out (here have been crying for a club, in "the association. Therefore my platform Is this: "...,«uuj ii.uiuiu iuuay 'wiiii sufficient money and sufficient Interest in baseball to lay $8.000,000 01 , ... OH there isn't 'an the Yankees ar and gained an even break donbleheader. in a Yesterday's Results Noriheast Arkansas league Paragculd IO-G, Canithersville 4-3 Jonesboro 3-7, Newport 1-0. Southern League Memphis 8-0, Atlanta 0-7 Knxve m > gam 1-2 Nashville 8-4, New Orlean? 3-0 ' Chattanooga 8-1, Little Reck. 5-s. National League Cincinnati 9-5, Philadelphia 2-1 St. Louis 5-5, BrcoklS'n 2-2 Boston 7 Pittsburgh 5, second cahcd, Sunday law. New York 3, Chicago 1. ' American League Detroit H-5, Philadelphia 0-3 Nen- York 4-1, Chicago 3-5 Washington 6, Cleveland 2. . Boston 6, St. .Louis 4. the line? Don't wear yoiir eyes icoking because such animal, if „.„ _„„.., H , sold—and some day they will belt will be piece by piece, club b\ club, and perhaps, in the end even player by player. This brings me up to what think may eventually be the solu lion to the messy baseball situatloi which exists in St. Louis, which i strictly a one-club city, but whlcl tries with • commercial futility t support two major league clubs(he Cards and Browns. I happen lo know that the Yan Sees ivoiiltl not mind sellin°" thei Kansas City club, which is in tin process of building up an enviabk attendance and artistic record Whats more Kansas City itself )ia« major league aspiration. The lean is it. stands today prcbably coulo jerforrn creditably in either cf the big leagues. It. wouldn't win am jennnnts but it would do all right I happen to knew that if Sain Breadon. who owns the Cards, wants o buy the Kansas City club he will lot have the door slammed in his ace And this goes fcr the bunch 3i bt. Louis business men who are Behind the Bronns. What I'm try- ng to say is that if either Breadon or the Browns' grcup wants to mcve, the Yankees will listen to a proposition concerning Kansas City Everybody in baseball kncws tlie it. Louis situation lias reached uch a slate that something must tie dene and that something uuounts to moving cue of the clubs, ither the Browns or the Cards, out of town. Breadon has his home there and doesn't want to move- the people back of tlie Broivns think that in time they can put their enterprise ever successfully. What's going to come out, of this stalemate? Oft hand it would seem (o be a tug of war of nuances. Can ; Broaden outlast the other fellows " in a plural losing adventure? How much more money can Breadon afford to lose in trying to force the Browns to surrender? How far can the people back of the Browns affcrd to go? My guess—and it's striclly n guess —is that when the final answer is written the American League will dominate St. Louis baseball. First, because it's traditionally an American League city. Second, I have reason to believe that the group back of the Browns has received assurances frcm the American League directors that they arc In (heir comer. Why do I say that? Well, what do you think is back of tlie Browns' refusal to put out any mere to in B^rly iccoinotlves carried stacks ulled' to™ of 7^ 5? rnaii of baled hay to protect the pas- clal Hole, and it has helwd Br"ok- sengers in case the boiler exploded.! )yn, Philadelphia ClevelandL etc. Sold to Brooklyn A1EMPHIS, Tcnn., July 31 (OP) -Carl Doyle, right-handed pitcher, •as sold today to the Brooklyn Dodgers and will report lo tlie -——.... ^. VJ ... Vllt *.uunuy iicvujs National League club at thp rlo^p night baseball, it is at. Louis. Night of tbe Southern Association sea- baseball saved Ciuctunatt-at least son. n»»uw»uon sea pr «idcnt Tom Watklns of the Memphis Uani did not announce stall lights In their ball park? Mind you, they own the park; the Cards are merely payiiiff guests. It any baseball city in we country needs Let Breadcn go to Ihe Yankees and buy Kansas City .(and I-can guarantee him he won't be' turned down if the offer is right.) and then moye Omaha into the association. BASEBALL STANDINGS Northeast Arkansas W. L. Pet. Carulhersville : 18 11 Ne,vport 17 13 Paragould 15 14 Jonesbcro Q 21 Southern League W. L. Memphis 59 43 Atlanta. 55 43 Nashville 51 45 Chattanooga 53 .G21 ,5C7 .517 Weekend Wallobirig' Of Atlanta Crackers Increases" Chicks' Margin By Uiillea Press The'Mchiphis Chicks were so far out in front of the Southern Association line-oi-inarch- today they needed 'Held glasses to cover the rear guard.- •••-.. llic Chicks took three out of four over the week-end from the Atlanta Crackers and extended their ,i>»"'eln to five full games. Despite • aut) losing the series, the Crackers clung lo second place but were only ti couple of percentage points ahcnd Knoxville Little 52 .......... 45 Birmingham ........ 47 New Orleans .......... 45 Pet. .584 .534 .531 .615 .505 .455 .452 .430 Cincinnati St. Louis National League W. L. Pet, Pittsburgh .. Chicago .. . Brooklyn .. . New Ycrk Boston 42 Philadelphia . ...60 ...48 ...46 ...49 ...44 ...44 26 30 42 42 45 45 4G 48 fi! .667 .533 .524 .521 .494 .489 .467 American League New York ... W. .............. Soston .............. 56 Chicago ............ 52 Cleveland .......... 48 Detroit .............. 43 Washington ........ 39 'hiladelphia ........ 34 St. Louis ............ 2G .720 .622 .553 .533 .511 .406 .314 Today's Game* Northeast Arkansas League Paragould at Caruthersville. Newport at Jonesboro. Southern League Birmingham at Atlanta. Only game scheduled. National League Open date. American League Open date. Memphis Pitcher Is the purchase price, of tlie Nasliville Vols, who swept a lour-game series with the New Orleans Pelicans to climax their drive from deep In the second division. Atlanta won its first game of the Chick series yesterday by taking the second game of a twin- bill 7 lo 0 after Memphis had won the opener 8 to 0. The shutout pllchers were Besse for Memphis, wiio gave np half a dozen hits In hurling Ills 15lh victory of the year, and Poindextcr of the Crackers, who limited the Chicks to three hits In Hie nightcap. Nashville sniped the Pelicans 8 to 3 and 4 to 0. Mike Mnrtynlk held New Orleans at, bay on seven hits in the opener while ills mates hammered three Pel luirlers Tor 10 blows. Sam Nahem pitched a. two- 'hitler in the afterpiece ns Bert Kaas and G'us Dugas contributed timely wallops to the Nashville attack. The Little Rock Travelers and Die Chattanooga Lookouts divided a pair, Clintlanooga taking the opener 8 to 5 and the Pebbles winning the nightcap 5 lo 1. The first eame was a free-swinging afTalr, the teams rapping a total of 25 hits. Jim Bagby had too much for the Lookouts in the second game. The Birmingham Barons and the Knoxville smokies also divided. In the first battle. Rip Schrocder had his stufT to turn back the Barons on eight hits, sheriff Blake of the Baron mound staff hurled the fourth shutout of the day in blank- Ing (lie Smokies on four hits In the second game. Birmingham at Atlanta Is (he only game carded today. WHY PAY MORE? Keep Summer Clothes, Cool, A- Fresh at Less Cost to Yourself. Dresses Cleaned G5c Suils Cleaned .... fl5c • PHONE 162 PEERLESS CLEANERS Cherry & Franklin Mend Will Play o IH;<; Hughes 'I'litt IPiulliiK Airad company (emu nnd the lust Liuisstoii-Wrotcii Motor Ooinjiaiiy tram chish in (he Sl , com) of to . iilSihls Huslncss Men's Softball Phi 1 ) 1 " 1 <lolll)l ' ! '"«Hl«r "I- Ihilcy The firs,t Kiime will nnd R. 13. Hughes (,'umpuny mid the Arkansas Missouri |. ( , wcl . corporation BfiiwiH ollla'. (led f ur s ,, con , t plucc In loop slundlntjs meeting. Gmber will Hurl fpr Mend mid \\rolcn for l.aiigslon-Wrotei). Huoy will pilch for Miches urn! cross for Ark Mo The PAYOFF HV IMKKV CKAYSOV N'i:<V ServiCB .Sp 0 ,|,s- |,;,nior CHCAGO, July 3l.-J 0 | m R cnrdon snys C | U |, immli , W1)ll!() U '"" i '' CS by " Ulkl "« ll « "^'e s pay Ihcir own \\ lm Uraiis Keardon <] 0 es not bellevo 1" giving Dlayn-s the bum's rush '1 itlwny.5 Jet n pin yiM - s , |Unw |; If 1". wants to," asserts llic hliilily comiietent Nulionu i <neuc ,„, I 1 " 01 '' " Yo " "'"^ InUe Hint away fi^im Hie game. "1)111 atlcr he's bad hl s s ,i y j ell turn lo get back when- l». | )( .. lout's mid play ball." llfimlon declares that when he nl'*V l , 1 , l ' t yCI "' S at ' a lf (1>C l "»Phe bphiiid ihe plute ivn s K'rong oti as ninny ns Ilvo ilecblons he believed he had done n gccd Job Ami what was more Important' lelt " io snmi! wny "Now If we uUss two close ones i ho players think it, cy h avc n right lo climb nil over our necks" smiles Kcnrdon. Deans considers the Nnllomil Lcayue rule making u combnlniil, liable to a five-day aulomallo siis- iwnsfon It he paslies or clherwlso nifties an arbiter's blue coal n |x>oi- one. 'A club Is weakened when a (toed •player Is chased. Tlml Is \ v hy n, ( . NOTICE NEW GAR BUYERS IN BLYTKEVILLE! Y steering wheel...youtn nt no extra cost' ,/ NEW INDIVIDUAL- V ACTION From Wheel Springing, with famous Amola Steel sptingsl ,/ NEW U/GGACE COM- V PARTMENT-no "hump" outside— 'tft> mote spaco insiJel ./ NEWSAFETY SIGNAL" V SPEEDOMETER automatically wains of excessive speed! ./ "SCOTCH DYNAMITE" V ENGINE, famous for its savings on gas anil oill Dodge gives you all these features, ana many moie, for just o fewdollatsmoielnauasmallcarl DODGE Blytheville Motor Co. 117-119 Kast Main St. I'honc 888 Louis George Motor Co., Oscenia, Ark. Marked Tree Motor Co. Marked Tree, Ark. C. AV. White Auto Safes ' Kdiiictl, i\lo. Into Mm JiicOrtUv <il<i ml iif s own umpire hailing, ''Once 1 hnd n vow wllli ono of the Cllanls," recalls lieardon, "anil 1 warned him Hint if lie not much rougher I'd not only , ; |msi> Him but l it recommend u tine. "Mi'Clrnw overheard tho nruii- jnt'nt mid (old tin? player ho'il iluublo HI,, in,,, i, „„. |))(lyilf gr)t "MCClraw often I'nfoiwd f| m . N . "Ho used lo (ell Hie (Jianls 'If yen want to finht, (lulu with lln> 8'lys on Hits other bench. 1 "I'layci's lire not lUrntil O r i'H- ng run on', uml fined u w . sl , ^. lliey don't liiiiv ( 0 puy ,|, ( . n, u . imywny. Tin." cliilis ,i ny i( ,so (lions Is no ivslrnliu ijeltJnd squawks at umjilivs. if « player k chastxl, yen mny m \. assured iimi he hus ovt'rslcpwod (he bounds. Umpires ( !;.n't like to uct clri.v'' l ' in ' llUt0 " "' 1 "''" it miblhltl1 "Tho oilier (Iny t wus working i'lttsbuijjh 'players .snld somc'tlilim I didn't like under his |jn>nt)i Just loud nimigli for lm) ( 0 )„,„,.' fio l yank off my ,,,ask. ,, m i s ,, y Whul'd you say?' in a Hugh voice nnd lie .says, 'I was only laughing, netuis, i was oiii y iiuinhlnii' HO 1 let lilui atf wHii n winning, J'LAYKKS I'Kiiri' DA1MHKS iNSTUAi) or oiTosrnoN i "A year ngo 1 inn u (jiaver mil for complaining ,d wu t n decision 1 nt first biisc. It wns nil rlnht for him to squawk because It was close but (hen I says (3 him, Tin BOtnif to wulk down the foul line u,,d if you folloiv me you're oul.' I wiilked down and DC followed me and i «nvc him (he grand exit. "Uiler everybody .snld I .should not have chased him because Hint WHS whnt he WHS looking for. uml I was playing right Into his hands Maybe I did, i\l that. "H used to be thai the players iclt Miter only (owartl (he oppo- Bllloii. NOW liHjy lion on (ho umpires. Thi'y're nice follow.s, mc.st of tnein, and after the gume it over Von can bet they (eel sorry for wine of. Hie thlmjs (hey said, and they'll tell you, ( 00 ;. But something's conic over ball players en (ho Held these days that forces umpires to dump down " HUlc hnrilor than itsiinl Umpires must let Ihe'alhlele.i >la"s " lnt Ul0yl '' C SU " C "" lng U '° FAGE'THREB All.'Villnin' Mat. Feature' On Card Two vllllans of the nrnt tie up hero tonight In whut should prove an unusually Inicrcslliifj miitcli for wrestling funs wiio like their sport roiiBli ami ifndy. 'n l( . y nrc "Had Mike" NiiMilmi, fierce Armenian umpplcr, and cjnirlcs "Cry lltiby" Slnkcy, CorliUh, Miss, performer. Both men nm greal drawing cnrds whenever they appear un mul pioarnms at (lie Ij'ulon nrenu here and tonight's match should Icni'c nothing to lie desired In the muter of rough slutr. A capacity crowd Is expected lo fill the nretia. Slnkey will resort lo nlmo.sl nuy Indies to win. Once hi: witcrwl the rlnif wilh a special lead "Inner soli>" In (me of Ills .shoes with which ho almost, mm dried his op- lionciil before (he referee finally discovered (lie ruse. Somelime.s ho covered Ills body with grease so he can slip nislly from holds. His tricks nip .so viirled-tlip reftwe usually-looks for ayllilng when ho enters the rlnu. On the other hand, Niwcrlnn lives up to (cw rules anil while not so subtle, is ulinoM, nlway.s effective with Ids bofjy kicks inul slun- lllni! and Is a tough one to overcome, Hi; Is cortnln to liiivn his own program worked out for ink- Ing euro of the giant Mi«l«ls- plan. In a plcllmlimry Mildred Burke ' who claims the womans' chnmn- lonshlp and who has had national publicity for her feats of "wrestling", lias been billed ns the opponent of another Amazon announcer) only us "The Tiger Woman," — HOTEL PEABODY -— Air Ctindilioiicd I'm Your Comfort I.mvosl Hud's 111 C. Mnln' St. — Illythiivlllo Oiie-slxlh of the world's known stony meteorites have been found wllliln the borders of Kansas BUY NOW PAY THIS FALL! 1'IUKS, TURKS,' RADIOS, PAHTS, • UKPA1HS; BODY & IWNUKK. WORK, AND I'AINTINO. All On Fall Time NO DOWN PAYMENT BUY NOW - PAY ONE PAYMENT THIS FALL TOM LITTLE CHEVROLET CO. C33 WRESTLING Mike Nazerian vs. Charles Sinkey Mildred Burke vs. The Tiger Woman AMERICAN LEGION AllKNA, MONDAY 8 I*.M. THREE-FINGERED WARNING Nature does produce some things that are unkind, to man—but she usually advertises their poisonous presence. For instance, the shiny three-fingered- leaves of poison ivy shout "Danger: Keep Out" to any one familiar with the Great Outdoors. The advertising which men do to their fellow men is of a different sort. We advertise the 0ood'things,' and do not mention those we've found not good. There's a reason for that. Merchants know that if they call attention to inferior merchandise, their reputation and consequently their business will suffer. That is why you can safely rely on advertised products. Make a habit of reading the advertisements—and see how much time, money and shopping- grief you save yourself!
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