The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 4, 1939 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, September 4, 1939
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX , -(ARK)- COURIER HEWS Umpire Cal H u bba rcl Braves .Home Town Crowd's Fury in Decision By QBOROE JORKSEY United Press Staff Correspondent NEW YORK, Sept. 4.-The Yanks finally slipped the Red Sox but it took a Sunday Blue Law, an Irate mob of fans pud Umpire Oil Hubbard lo do It. - After the Red Sox had won (lie opening game of a doublehcader, J2-H. making it seven straight over (lie world's champions, Umpire ITub- bnrd, . who once played tackle for the Green Bay Puckers, forfeited tile second game to the Yanks 8-0. The score Wfls kJiotted, 5-5, when the Yanks came to bat In the eighth and there H'ns only about 15 minutes left to play before the 6:30 curfew sounded. The Yanks put over two runs, and then to speed up the game and make sure that the Red Sox got in their half to make U official the New York players tried to let the Bostons retire them. A runner came dashing into the plate In an obvious ellort to be retired but Catcher Peacock refused to tag, him. Nevertheless. Umpire Hubbard called him out. That caused a small rial with disgruntled tans throwing pop bottles, hats, cushions and newspajicrs. There wasn't time to clean the field to continue the game so alter a consultation with the ether umps Hubbard decided to award the game to the Yanks, 9-0. Manager Joe Cronln drove In five runs in the opener, but a plnch'slngle by Pitcher Wilfred Lefebvre won the game. The White Sox and. Tigers br,:ke even, (he former winning the opener. 8-1, behind Lee's six-lilt pilch- ing mid the latter the nightcap, 7-2, behind Fred Hiitchlnson's slx- liitter. The Senators beat (lie Athletics 6-1, and the Indians trimmed the Browns, C-2. The Reds triumphed over the Cubs, 5-0, behind Paul Derringer's five-hit hurling but the Cardinals won a doublehcadcr lo reduce the Reds' margin to five games. The Cards crushed the PIrutcs, 14-0, and then Bob Weiland pitched a five-hitter, lo give them the nightcap, 3-0. In the other National League games the Giants beat Brooklyn, 7-1, and the Bees won a twin bill from the Phillies, 4-3, and 6-2. • * * Yesterday's hero—Umpire Cn\ Hubbard, nho braved a hostile Bos- tori crowd and forfeited a game to the Yanks over the Red Sox. Six-Year-Old Tackles Hudson Sunny Kole, 6-year-old Edwardsvillc, III,, "miniature Johnny Weiss- mullcr," who.a short while ago swam the Mississippi river, will at- lejnpt to conquer new worlds by swimming across the Hudson at New York, Sept. 3. Today's Sport Parade By HENRY McLEMOKE Yesterday's Results Northeast, Arkansas League (Final Games) Newport'8-1, Faragould 3-3. Cavuthersville 17-11,- Jone&lftro 9-0. ' Southern Ixague Liltle Rock 4-2, Memphis 1-5. Knoxville 1,4-2, Nashville G-3. Atlanta 12, Chattanooga 3. New. Orleans 7, Birmingham 1. National League Boslon 4-6, Philadelphia 3-2. St. Louis 14-3, Pittsburgh C-0. New York 7, Brooklyn 1. Cincinnati 5, Chicago 0. American League. Cleveland U, St. Louis 2. Chicago 8-2, Detroit i-7. Washington 6, Philadelphia 1. Boston 12-0, New York 11-9, sec' end, forfeit. Approximately $51.13 was paid last year' by the average motor vehicle operator In federal, state and local taxes. HAVERFORD, Pa., Sept. 4. (UP) —Five men sat with grim lips and worried eyes behind clcscd doors this morning, tlvc men from Australia, .with but one thought. In a brief hour or so two of them would go out on Ihe sunlit court of the Merlou Cricket Club and make n third desperate attempt to break America's defense of the Davis cup. With high hopes amounting almost to complete confidence they had journeyed across the seas, won their wny into Ihe challenge round and then suddenly,.surprisingly met a defense in (ho first two .singles mulches that lefl them almost stunned. One more defeat and (heir quest would be In vain, Iheir efforts futile, their great dreams vanished. And so Ihe hroad shouldered, gray haired Sir Norman Broskcs, who had helped capture the cup for Hie laud that lies down under, '25 years ago; the slender, dapper Harry Hopman who had brought his team on disappointing quests fcr the cup before; lall, tennis-wise Jack Crawford who liad .campaigned through the years; stocky, bronzed Adrian Qulst and the fair-haired, youlli- lul Jack Brorowlch sat together with grim lips and worried eyes. • But their thoughts were not of the desperate and disappointing situation in which they found themselves through the triumphs of Bobby Rlggs and Fr'onkie Parker of the United StnteS In the singles matches yesterday. Tliclr tlioughls were not of tennis at all, but of another desperate and disappointing situation even closer to their hearts. They sat silently yesterday and listened to the clear, calm, courageous voice that came over the radio and filled the room In which they sat with sad, significant words; Ihe voice of their king, George VI, Pilots Are Champions For 1939 JONESBOKO, Ark., Sepl. 4.—The Caruthersvllle Pilots defeated the Joncsboro White So*,)! to o nod 11 to 9 |j> Iv.'o games 'here Sunday annexing the 1039 Northeast Arkansas League lllle. The Pilots won the first'half and by winning the second half did away with Hie necessity for a p| ay . off -for the league title. The PAYOFF BY JEHRY KRONDFIEU) NEA Service Spurts Writer Adrian Qulst, Australian Davis Cupper, is a real student of the game ... he has shot more than 25.GOO feet of moving picture mm of some of the world's ranking net stars In nclion . . . and is Intimate with each style , of piny . . . Speaking of tennis, Russell 13. Klngman, secretary of the U. S. L. T. A., claims nijf Bill Tilden <40 years old) Is still the I greatest one-set player in the game. I Tim Mara, owner, and Steve | Owen, coach of the New York Slid Oiants, think mayba thty went overboard too soon on Wall Nielsen, the hard-riding fullbac* from Arizona. . . Word is thf.t Nielsen is alergic to eastern pollens and might go asthmatic when he crosses the" Allcghcnies. ... Johnny Kelly, Noire Dame captain and end, left the campus niter one week as a rreshnmn De- cause he was homesick. His lolks packed him right back on the calling his subject. 1 ! to n bigger battle—war. i Sir Norman Brookes had heard and heeded that call before and his war-wenry eyes were clouded and troubled. Jack Crawford, not too old lo answer, and Jack Bromwich, not loo young, listened with an attitude of wondering uncertainly, perhaps planning. But the oilier two ot the five who sat together knew Iheir course. Harry Hopinnn and Adrian Qulst were being called to their trench mortar companies as surely as though they had received written orders. This could mean only one thing lor them. And so Ihey sat and llsleneil as their king echoed the drcndfulb' decisive words that Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain had spoken earlier In the day—'This country is now at'war with Germany." Ant! then, without any hysterics, without even raising his voice, tlie king ceased speaking and over the air, into the little reom where five man snt together came the Inspiring strains of ,"God Save the King." They mechanically rose to tliclr feet, without n word, without even a look, simply through mutual emotion. And there they stood with slimy eyes, their heads held high and their faces grim. AS the last notes died away only silence filled the room. And silently the five departed, two to lake the o^urls against Jnck Kramer and Joe Hunt, Hie youthful American doubles learn. This was no time for n fight talk. There had been enough talk of fighting already. No cue had to tell Qiiisl and Bromwich how much depended on them. Their king nl- r'eady had told them and all their countrymen. And when they came out on the court, before the eyes cf the people who packed the stands, they were greeted 03' a thunder of applause which held a greater significance [ban the applause that greets merely two foreign tennis players on United States soil. Every one knew thai Australia would do her best. next Iraln In ough the .921. Pete Caw Hi on, Taking Him Out Newport Jonesbcro BASEBALL STANDINGS Northeast Arkansas I (Final Games) Cai uthersvllle Paragould '. ......... 41 W. L. 43 23 25 . 30 . 18 Southern Nashville Memphis Chattanooga . Atlanta Knoxville Birmingham Little Rock New Orleans W. L. 82 63 80 03 78 03 17 65 74 69 G4 82 62 80 56 88 Pet .652 .621 .455 .273 Pet. .566 .559 .553 .542 .519 .438 -.437 .389 Nalion.il L Cincinnati SI. Louis Chicago Brooklyn New York Pittsburgh Bcstoa Philadelphia eague W. L. 74 40 70 52 ... 70 57 62 59 61 59 55 66 55 67 40 81 pet .611 .574 .551 .512 .508 .455 .451 .331 American I.cnguc W. L. PC. New York 80 38 .70 76 50 .603 . 70 57 .551 C8 57 .544 GO .528 Elmer Layden went same procedure in Texas Tech coach, 1m slncluded 3000 aspirin; coach, lias Included 3000 aspirins . and it isn't a gag. AHD FARM HAND STRIKES OUT 19 Joe DiMngglo admits he has quit swinging for homo runs . . . vants lo be the first major leafier to bat .400 for the season .since Bill Terry. . . Archie Templeton, Albuquerque pitcher who came rom a Nortli Carolina orphanage, 'anned 19 in a recent game . . . He was given $5000 to sign his Cardinal contract. According to a survey eonduct- d by MaJ. John L. Griffith, the seven states which compose Hit; Western Conference—Ohio. Mlchl- ;an, Indiana, Illinois, Iowa, Wisconsin, and Minnesota — provide athletic training for more boys than do the high schools of any other seven states In the union. Mike Perry, Cleveland Rams' blocking quarterback from St. Mary's, never was injured or took lime out in three years of collegiate competition. Australians Must Take Both Matches To Win Coveted Cup MKIUON CRICKET CLUI!, Hav- eiford. Pa., Sept. 4. (UP)—A»slra- Ifit's Davis Cup learn will have one more nihg at fun today In the two concluding singles' matches cf ihe 1933 challenge. Adrian Qulst, soon to be n lieutenant in the Australian trench mortar corps, and Jack BronulOt, who soon must swap his racquet, f'.r a rllle in n game thai has no "love" points, play Hobby Rlggs and Frankle Parker la determine possession of ihe cup. America now leads two matches to cue, having swept the first two singles matches of Saturday mid lost the doubles yesterday. A victory in either of today's singles matches nnd America keeps Die cup, but Australia is delcimlnctl to take both and lift the big chunk cf sliver for the first lime in 20 years. In Die opening match today RigBs, conqueror of Broimvlc-h on Saturday, plays Qnlsl. Rated on their play to dale, the Chlcnga boy must be given the edge. He crushed Broimilclv in straight sets and Bromwich Is supposed to be a bel- ter player tlmn Quist. Blytheville Chickasaws To Report For Practice Today . • MONDAY, SEPTEMBER '4, -.:-.fr>-• .*-."-.* .w^j.-. i .^.^..^.-.-t-^itj^y..^.,.^.. y Seven Pilots Sold To Columbus, Ga. CARUTHERSVILLE, Mo.. Sept. 4 —Roy W. Harper, secretary of the Cnnithersvllle Pilots, member team of the Class D Northeast Arkansas League, today announced the sale cf seven Pilots to the Columbus, Ga., team of the Class B South Atlantic League. He said the trans- fictions were made final today with notification to the players of their advancement. The seven are: John Dantonto and Bob Stanton, infieklers; Ray Zimmerman and Ed Pilo, outfield, ers; Milton "Lefty" Lowery, Charles Fichler and .Bob Whetstone, pitchers. DahtGnio resides in New Orleans, Stanton, Lowery and Pichter live in St. Louis. Filo in Detroit. Zimmerman In Lincoln, Neb. and Whetstone in Columbus O. Dantonio is the league's leading baiter fcr the second half, his average better" than .375. He played shortstop for the Pilots. Stantou, second baseman, is hitting better than .325. Zimmerman, uho led the league In balling Ihe first half and is yet above the .300 mark, leads Ihe league in triples and is tied for the lead in runs butted in. Filo, rlghtflelder-catcher, is lied fcr sacrifice hits, and second in homers in the league. Among the pitchers, Lowery, Pilots' ace southpaw, leads the league in games \von with nineteen, and loos all pitchers in the league in New UrI- nlos t' two-baggers. m:si hiss, ami rain" Conn'rgrid' fans" arc up In '™st runs scored. Hchtcr, right- arms because New Britain High hinder, has won 18 games, and set School a power in stale football a new leasue record in consecutive circles, has been forbidden to victories with thirteen straight, and schedule mit-of-slate foes from, t°i>* »» Ditchers in the league in homers, sacrifice nils and m:st runs batted in. Whetstone has won twelve Games. WAIl WOULD BE FATAL TO OLYMPIC GAMES There are a lot of fingers crossed In Helsinglors Ihese days . . . the Finns have spent millions in preparing for Ihe Olympic Games next .slimmer and n general Euro- BY .!. p. FRIEND With the first game less than two weeks away, Head Coach Joe Dildy issues first call for Ills Rly- theville high school j-rldders this afternoon. A single practice will be held today but £iuriin« tomorrow the KiK Chief will assemble HID boys twice daily until .school opens next Monday. Thirty-five players are expected to be on hand. Of tills number twenty are holdover lettermen from the 1938 squad, the balance reserves, graduates from the Papoose ranks and rookies. The lettennen include: Captain Canny Warringlon, Buddy Baxler, Jack Jenkins and Johnson Elackwtl), ends; Elvin Justice, John Paulk, Howell Alley mul Travis Bennett, tackles; Raymond Blckerstah", , Pat Chitman, John Kramer and George Pruilt, guards; Alternate Captain Bill Godwin and Bo Coppedge, centers; Eugene Heed, quarterback; Hugh Hnrbert, Norman "Monk" Mosley and Sonny Lloyd, halfbacks; Willis Ford and Paul Blackwood, fullbacks. To supplement this group llkrty will be Le-Roy Ross, end; L. C. Johnson and George Hildcbravul, tackles; James Cobb, guard; Ro- laiul Rousaville, last year's Junior captain, center; Everett Croslow and Charles Abbott, quarterbacks; Henry Muery, Albert Sallba, and Harris, backs. Dlldy sf.ld that in all probability (here would be others reporting to swell the group to around the 35 .in'k. Eight fj'om last 'year's Tine team vv'll be missing when the first whistle is blown. They arc: Captain Russell Mosley, all southern and all-state nominee and rated the best back in the state In 1938; Murray Thompson, 175 pound fullback, Joe Bartholomew, 200-pound tackle, Everett Craig, 175-pomid ;iiard, Garland "Scnley Bark" Moody, half pint guard, and Leon Stafford, reserve end. Starling Young, towering end, and P. T. Haney, tougli 155 pound 'guard. resigned before school was out to enter business. Coach Dildy announced lhat John Ed James, who succeeded John S. Morris as junior coach, would / assist him and Backficld Ccach Mitchell Best with the varsity until after school opens. The Chicks will pry oil the lid on the ambitious 12-gnme schedule next Friday week September 15, when they face Buddy Storey's Prcscott Curlcy Wolves at Haley Field, The remainder of Ihe sclied- pye is as follows: Sept. 22—Flemming, Ky. (here) Sept. 29—PINE BLUFF (here). Oct. 6—LITTLE ROCK Giere>. Oct. 13—Pflragould (here). OCT. 20— NORTH LITTLE ROCK (there). Oct. 27-Catholic High (L. R.) (here). i •. • Nov. 3—HOPE (here). ' ' "*" Nov. 10—JONESBORO (there). Nov. n—Rilcy High of South Eend, Ind., (here). Nov. 24— RtTSSSJLLVnjjE (Wiere). Nov. 30—FORREST CITY (there) Capltaladefiote conference games. Number Nine Loses To Lutes, 2 To 0 Lutes defeated Number Nine in a Mississippi County League baseball game played by agreement at Hany Bailey's park at Holland, Mo., Sunday. The score was 2 to 0. Bud Lutes hurled for the Lutes team and yielded but five hits. sinking out 12. Lutes got lo the Number Nine hurler for nine hits. Battles between warring Australian tribesmen now are broken up by flying policemen, who swoop down on the contestants, scaring them into flight. Expect Big Crowd For Mat Shew Another large crowd of mat fans Is expected to turn out tonight for the scheduled match between Charles Sinkey and Eddie Malone at the Legion arena beginning at 8 o'clock. Sinkey, zoo-pound terror from Corinth, Miss., usually attracts a full house when lie appears here, and Irish Eddie Malone has his own coterie of followers who would like to see hlrn pin back the ears of the colorful Mississippi performer. The two are slated to tangle !n the feature match on the weekly mat show, while in a preliminary role but possibly almost as Interesting are two topnotch light heavyweights, Tony Carabaldl of St. lams and George Bennett of Salt Lake City. Oarabald! has appeared here several times In recent weeks and has thoroughly Impressed mat fans with his clean, fast performances. Bennett is an exponent of the rough and tumble school but will have to stick to business against an opponent of Garalmldi's caliber. It should be a hard fought scrap. Read Courier News want ads. Wert Optometrist "HE MAKES 'EM SEE" Over Joe Isaacs' Store Phone 540 WRESTLING Charles Sinkey vs. Eddie Malone Tony Garabaldi vs. George Bennett AMERICAN LEGION ARENA, MONDAY 8 P.M. Toflay'i Games Southern League Memphis at Little- Hock, two pcan war would be downright un _ i games. timely and unfair . . . IncUieu- . lally, Bohemia and Moravia, in- g , , , eluded in Germany's snatch, of I AtlluU " New Orleans at Birmingham, l\vo „,„<, • t Chattancwa, two Czechoslovakia, have been give" athletic autonomy and are entered in the games as a single nation. Canada's Olympic hockey.- team. Port Arthur, will have '$5000 for lncldcnl.il expense money IhiSj winter . . . to be split up among the squad at the rale ol SBO a month spending money for single men and $170 for married men. . . . Leo Durochcr. who hns batted against a lot of firebnllers in his day, says Dizzy Dean in his prime was much faster than Van Mungo or Bob Feller. . . rtnY Blades, Cardinal manager, thinks Mort Cooper, his young right- hander, has a chance to bccoms the greatest hurler in the National League. Records In contrast: Goose Oos- llii holds the unenviable mark of having hit into four double plays, on April 22, 1934. . . On the other hand. Angle Galan of the Cubs failed to gum up the works once, in 154 contests In 1335. Lenti Wins Match In Buntyn Cup Competition J. F. Lcnli of Blytheville defeated n. McCallum, two and one, in an eighth (light match of ;iic annual Bunlyn Cup golf play at Memphis yesterday. The Btylhevtllo golfer ami Mr. McCalium played over the Colonial course. , Rend Courier News want n(!s Boston Chicago .. Cleveland Detroit Washington 55 73 .430 Philadelphia 45 80 .360 St. Louis 34 89 .270 Counlies Join JMosn.uilo War FT. PIERCE, Fla. (UP)—The Florida East Coast Antt-Mostiulto Association 1ms been formed. Approximately 30 counties Joined in the association war on the. mi- larla-bearing pest. Cooperation ol Iho state board of health will be asked. F.XVKnT ELECTRIC WIRING BEAUTIFUL t.lNE OP ELECTRIC FIXTURES Klcctrlc Kangcs and Water Httilcrs WALPOLE'S ELECTRIC SHOP 110 So. 2nd I'lione .118 games. Nashville at Knoxviile, two sanies. National League Boston at Brooklyn, two games. Philadelphia at New York, wo games. Pittsburgh at Chicago, two games. Cincinnati at St. Louis, two games. American League Chicago at Cleveland. St. Louts at Detroit. Washington at Boston. New York at Philadelphia. Only death can arrest the homing flight of a homing pigeon. —THE— Firestone HIGHSPEED TIRE A real tiro. Gum-dipped Cord, Non-Skid Tread, and 100',.; Collon Construction throughout. The cost to you . . . only $1.75 per week when you buy on our BUDGET PLAN MOTOR CO. Ellis Snipes, liiiiiRct Mgr. 5th & Walnut Phone 810 LABORLESS DAY Take things easy—it's your day of rest! Lie in the sun, relax with an easy conscience! No one can say to you, "Mother, you forgot to buy me some shirts." . . . "You didn't get any salad/' . . . "Why didn't you buy me a swim-suit?" You didn't forget—you bought them all, in a single morning! • For you're the kind of person who makes a list of everything she needs, from soap to slip-covers. Then, sitting in your easy-chair, you read the advertising in this paper. Then you go straight to those stores which have what you want. No dilly-dallying for you, no running from shop to shop on aching feet. You know.! And now, on your holiday, you can pat yourself on the bjick: your family has their shirts, their salad and swim-suits, and you have a whole, peaceful holiday stretching ahead. For the newspaper "ads" have given you a labor!ess Labor Day!

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