The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 5, 1939 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 5, 1939
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PAGE EIGHT Would Have To Do Recorc Facleoul To Lose; Reds Lose '•'.'' By GEORGE KIEKSET United Press Staff Correspondent NEW YORK, Sept. 5,-Tlie Ynn kces today were rolling down DID home stretch with t!te American League pennant in the bag. 'By kldclng the Athletics around twice yesterday, 7-0 and 2-0, they placed themselves in a position •Aliero they would have to outdo all previous September collapses lo toss away the pennant. The I?cil Sox helped the Yanks more Ilinn somewhat by blcwlng a pair lo Washington, 7-fi and fl-4. With n 14',!: game lead rmd only 25 games left to play the Yanks need to win only 12 of them to clinch the flag regardless of wrml .the Red Sox do. Boston can win all its remaining 20 games and stii! not finish ahead of the Yanks. Tiie National League race is something else again. The Reds ore doing their bast to make it another photo finish. Tiiey lost lo the Cards yesterday, 4-0, and then fought, like mad men to gain a G-G tie in the nightcap called at the end of the ninth beca\ise of darkness. The tie will be played off todny, both clubs having open dates. The Cards' victory, accomplished with n fotir- rim rally off : Wliltcy Moore In the first frame, trimmed Cincinnati's lead to four games. Pittsburgh gave the Cute a dose of their own medtcine of September a year ago when they knccked off the Wrlglcys, 2-1 and 6-3, jusl about sounding a dentil knell on the Cubs' nickerljig pennant, hopes, leaving them eight off the pace—12 .on the losing side. Elbic Fletcher's homer with the bases jammed won the nightcap sifter Max Butcher had outtwirled Diray Dean in the opener. The Giants regained fourth place • by grabbing a daublchcader from the Phillies, 10-0- and 7-G. , •'. Brooklyn divided with the .Bees, •winning the opener, 5-4, on O;okle lavagetto's single, and losing the closer, 5-2. .Red Rolfe's single in the eighth climaxed a five rim rally which gave; thc ; Yanks a 7-G win over the A's in the opener. Marlus Russo ' hulled a three hlller to give the B p ;mbers the nightcap. Charley Colbert's triple with the v bases loaded was the high spot, of Washington's rnlly which won the opener from the Red Sox, 7-6. Pete - Applcton held (he Red Sox ta foiir hits in the afterpiece. The Browns defeated the Tigers, 3-2, but >«ere held to a 5-5 lie (called In the eighth because of darkness) in the nightcap. The Chicago White Sox drove Bob Feller, from the box with a three run burst in the 10th lo beat the Indians, 6-3, before a night crowd of 30,000 in Cleveland. The afternoon game scheduled was rained out. • • » . »_ • Yesterday's hero—Elbie Fletcher, who hit his nth liciner with the bases loaded In the second gume to give Pittsburgh a twin win over the: Cubs. HAVERFORD, Pa., Sept. 5 (UP) -As two young Australians slood on the center court of the Merlon Cricket club yesterday and ivltd enraptured faces received the Davis Cup, which they had won by beating the best (hat the United States could produce In the challenge round, It was difficult not to recal 25 years hack when a .similar scene was presented. Just a quarter of a century ago Australia scored Its last Davis Cuj victory, nnd on that occasion two other youngsters named Normal Broikcs and Anthony Wilding received the Tnicrnnllonai trophy vlth beaming smiles and broad jrlns, Then they marched nwuy (o var, from which Tony Wilding icvcr returned. In n few brief days Jack Brom- •ich and Adrian Qulst also will ail for thalr part of the world vhcre another war' rages, They rc- clvecl (heir sailing orders from he Australian war office less than i hour after their moment of tri- nph. On Sept. 13 they will sail ram IXM Angeles on the S. S. tonlerey and the next game they lay will be one In which guns olley and thunder. . But Quist, the elder of the two mstralian players, was \ve}l aware f the probable fate that awaited Irn even as he look the court. Iftcr he had btaten Bobby niggs i the match which to all intents IK! purposes sealed Australia's ictory, he told his friends of his motion. "I want to take a good look at iat cup," he said, "for It may be he last time I ever shall sec H. may sound trite but I have n remonitlon that history Is going BASEBALL STANDINGS Southern League W. L. Pet. Memphis 81 83 .5S3 Nashville 82 64 .562 Chattanooga. TO 64 .^53 Atlanta 78 fig ' SK Knoxville "i5 69 52! Birmingham 64 83 .435 TJtlle Hock 62 81 .434 Nei- Orleans 57 88 .393 National League W." L, Pet. Cincinnati ....74. 47 612 SI, Louis 71 52 ^577 . Chicago 70 59 543 New York 63 59 51G Pittsburgh ,...57 66 .462 Bos ton .. 56 GS 452 Philadelphia 40 83 325 American League W. L. New York ............ 91 38 Boston .............. 7 6 62 xChlcago ............ 70 57 xCleveland .......... 6 8 57 Detrol t - ............. 67 '61 Washington ........ 57 73 Phibdelphla ........ 45 82 St. Louis ............ 35 59 Pet. , 05 5M . 551 541 .523 445 354 Yesterday's Results Southern League Atlanta 8-3, Chattanocga t-4 . Knoxville 7, Nashville 6, secono called end third, darkness. Night games: Memphis 4, Little Rock 2 New Orleans 7, Birmingham 3. Called end of eighth, fain; second cancelled. National League New York 10-7, Philadelphia 0-6 Pittsburgh 2-6, Chicago 1-3 Brcoklyn 5-2, Boston 4-5. St. Louis 4-C, Cincinnati 0-6 second tie, called end of ninth, dark ness. American New York',7r2, Philadelphia Washington.; 7-6, Boston 6-4 St. Loui$ 3-5, Detroit 2-5, second Ue, called end eighth, darkness Chicago at • Cleveland, afternoon game postponed,,rain, second nljhl Read Courier News want ads, Toddy's Sport Parade By HENRY _BLYTHEVILLE, '(ARK,)- COURIER NEWS Soul hern League May Have Neck And Neck Finish o .repeat Itself. I've felt that all aj 1 . Wilding won (he decisive latch '25 years ago and was the irst to die. I won it today be- ause we all knew that Branuvich ,'ould beat Parker. You understand ,'lwt I mean. Don't you?" Everyone did and Hint probably ccounls for the thunderous np- lause that went up when the .uslralians won. I don't believe here was a. person "present In the >ig crowd who would have wanted 3 see the Australians sail away in efeat. It is a sad journey they re making even in victory. As for the cup Itself, the better earn won. One is almost tempted o say the gamer team. Since the rcphy was placed In competition n 1300, it was the first time that any team ever lost the first Iwo nalclies and ctune on to win. ;WliDn Riggs beat Dromwlch and Barker beat Qulst in the opening singles matches on Saturday, it seemed that Australia didn't have a chance. Even when they defeated. Joe Hunt and Pack Kramer at Joublcs on Sunday the odds ngainsl hem seemed Insurmountable. The American.) imd shown such a superiority In singles that it would lot have .been surprising to see hem win both matches yesterday nd make the challenge round tie lo 1. But there was n complete re- 'ersnl of form. Rlggs went out gainst Quist too cocky and loo urc of himself. He held the bronze aired Qulst, a little loo lightly. But Qulst, as it drawing on that ourage which he hns stored up or the months that lie ahead, lit out with rnckless abandon that ncllcated that he was willing to Ise or fall on every point. Ills hols came off, his gambling was apld. Smart as Rlggs Is, he could ict devise a tactic that would Jreak the rhythm of the Atistral- an. He tried everything and cvery- hing was In vain. His courage brought him two ls. but two sou were not quite nough, for In the fifth and nual et the Australian rode' again to he attack and would not be de- led. Qiilst won, fi-i, G-i, 3-6, 3-6, There is no use beating around' 10 bush concerning the Bromwich- 'atkor match even though the des- natlon of the cup depended on ie outcome. It was so bad that undrcds cf spectators left the ladiuni and went into the club- ouse. Bromwicli took the court •ith one instruction from the cam's coach, Fred Perry. He was rdered to play 1,000 shots to Parkr's ridiculous forehand, and if that idn't break down the American's ame, to play 1,000 more. The man who took the message to Garla (what was that fellow's name nyway) never followed an order lore explicitly. . Under the pressure, Parker's forc- mnd completely collapsed and he vas able to win only four of the 2 games and was routed 6-0, 6-3, -1. He was so Inept that Walter 'ate must have felt embarrassed or him. Honestly, he played no better than your little girl could play. Brcmwich played little' better han Parker, but he didn't have to. Without doubt it was the worst singles match ever played in a Davis Cup challenge round. The chances arc that no one will challenge Australia for the trophy for several years to come There are bigger battles to be fought, and at the moment tennis seems awfully unimportant. R*ad Courier News want ids. By United Press The Southern Association race today remained n nearly neck-ami- neck proposition between Nashville Vols and the Memphis Chicks and at the current rate the winner won't bo decided until (he final games. The Chicks pulled (o wiihln halt n game of the leading Vols yesterday by dividing u doiiblchcadcr with '.t'c Little Heck Travelers while Knoxvlllo was edging Nashville in a single contest. Memphis won (he opener, 4 to 2, by hopping on the ollei-lngs of Col- tcn Braxle for all their runs In the first three Innings.. Ed Heusser, Chick relief ace, halted the Pebble.; when thoy started rallying nl the expense of Frank Oaddy In the late frames. Little Rock came up with a two-run rally In the last Inning to take [he second game 1 to 6. The Knoxvllle Smokies' young third baseman, Mike Goda, broke up another game when he doubled with the bases packed In the ninth. The blow drove home enough runs for the Smokies to defeat Nashville, 7 to C. Atlanta and' Chattanooga divided i pair, Atlanta taking the first be- lilnd Clyde Smoll's four-hit pitching and Chattanooga evening the count 'With a 4 lo 3 decision in' the ifterplccc. The Crackers banged out it hits In the opener, including three by Manager Paul Richards, •vho is on a belated slugging spree 'Hie New Orleans Pelicans defeated the Birmingham Barons in the first game of a scheduled double-header, 7 lo 3. The second game was rained out. Today's games: Nnshvllle at 'Atlanta; Little Hock at, Birmingham and Knoxvllle at Chattanooga. Sinkey In Win Over Malone Charles Sinkey . outroughcd a Jattllng Irishman named Eddie Malone In the feature grappling match at the American Legion arena here last night, winning two out of three falls to down the pride of eld County Kerry. Malone returned blow for blow with the big Mlssissippian in one of the roughest matches seen here recently, but he \vas playing Sinkcy's same and couldn't win. Sinkey took the first In 25 hectic minutes with a body slain and pin. The Jim Londos toe held was the weapon Malone used to win the second fall aud even the score in a ten mln- ule frame. Sinkey finally polished the' popular Irishman off with a body pin to take the third fall in ten minutes. The George Bennett-Tony Gara- baldl bout which opened the show ended in a deadlock as the one iiour time limit expired after each nad gained a fall. Bennett scored first with a body pin and Gara- raldi's surf board was good enough to win the second. The PAYOFF By lunny OHAYSON NBA Service Sports Editor CHICAGO, sept. 5.-:t is now , . .- s reported that Charley Grhnm succeed PI O Traynor as , ' 11 *,, i . -...J..V1 .is jjjujiayer ol the Pittsburgh Pirates next .™,lm' Thus another radio announcer nmy be yanked off the air, it already having been made known ^^^.^''.^^^touto!, nfto- the club borrowed $50.000 iioin the American League. But things grew worse Instead of better Barnes walked out of SporUinan's Pmk In the second inning O f one cf the Yankee games. One out of 12 from the eastern clubs Is pretty bad, but what manager could do better with Dint pitching? | •»!>»»y Dykes? Yes, but he 1ms Muddy Hiicl, who appears to have pitching wcrets. Bucky Harris w |)| gc t another contract in 'Washington, dark -. • - .v- ,„,-, H m- ,,', ," ™»?'>ng that, the eld Boy ready having been made known V f°" tJ , ei ' '* & tli "S <"e utmost out of a lot of .$2WO athletes. Chicago Cubs. The Bruins ma nnlshlnit 0 *"* "'""" ! ' t ' S . Grimm spent his first five in the Nattcnal League at first base for the Buccaneers and ! s tremely • popular City, ...'.- in the smoky with the falk .of Detroit swapping Hank GrecnlwrE Is trnced to difficulties uotweeii the first taswnati and Del Baker, . nut. tlie Tigers would want nwre /rom Washington than Just Cecil Travis. The Yankees arc interested in never yields until the lust shot ims hecu fired. The game m Detroit (he othei afternoon was a striking Illustration. No one would have given a quarter for the ' New Yorkers chances when they trailed by five ni"s will, Uo out in i }jc ninth "™!!! cflmE a lo " g hlt a ' 1(i ««'" e DIMaggia homered with two on and the score was tied ''here Is no percentage ' in ncr- 'iUIng pilots to make a travesty °f. """ cheapening the business by Cr "' Pros Exhibit Pretty Fair Passing Game DALLAS, Tex., Sept. 5. (UP)— Twenty thousand Texans admitted ,oday that the passing game cm- Jloycd In professional football Is about as good as played by South- vest collegians. They saw the professional brand ast ulght in the annual Cotton Jowl charily game as Green Bay's 'ackers used it sparingly to defeat he college all-star team 31 to 20. rho 1 Packers mostly ran with the ball, scoring three touchdowns on runs, one on a pass and booted a field goal. The all-slars, sparked by David O'Brien who was playing his last ;amo as an amateur, were virtually landcuffecl until the last quarter when, with the Packers apparently satisfied to rest on their 31 points, :hey added two touchdowns to one made in the second period. , . Today't Games Southern League Nashville at Atlanta. Little Rock at Birmingham. Knoxvllle at ChaltimoOKii. Only games scheduled. National League Philadelphia at New York. Brooklyn at Boston. Cincinnati at St. Louis. Only games scheduled. American League St. Louis fit Detroit. Only game scheduled. Wert Optometrist "HE MAKES 'EM SEE" Oret Jew Iwucs 1 store Phone'540 SaveYourSoybeans • Sec us about a iUasscy Harris Clipper Combine Full 6-foot cut. Full width, straight through separation. Power take-off or motor driven. Easy terms arranged. . Blytheyille. - Soybean Corp. — rraynor is well liked personally but lie has .not been given sufficient authority, and lacks the re- siiccl of his athletes. President, nil! Bohswmiger k without a gambling Instinct, !n ilu- mutter of trading. The -Corsairs shoultf imve been broken up when (hey fell apart like the one-hoss sliay just when they appeared lo be "In" a year ago . . . an old Imbit of the Pittsburgh outfit. New the aggregation that'came so close will be fortunate Ir It finishes seventh. While the 7C-ycnr-o!d Connie Vlack. talks bravely of carrying on, t is snld that lie has made up Ills' iifiid to turn the active mnnagc- neiiljof the Athletics over to Ills --- Hint Donald 3arnes is sorry he renewed Fred limey's contract as pilot of the 3rowns, and nmy pay off the Little Guy. * * • ; YANKEES INTERESTED ' IN SLUGGER GREENBERG A demonsU-ntion or faith In Hn- icy and tlie silly bonus Idea were lespernte attempts lo pull [he SI. Louis array out of the doldrums arccnborg and, Inasmuch IK they ' usually get Ihey arc after, 'It son, Earl, hi 1040. You now hear wouldn't be surprising if the Bronx Bomber landed with the club which wanted him In the first place. . The Yanks have plenty ot trading material. They could afford to give, sny Tcmniy- Hcnrlch and a pitcher and more, for a long-distance hitter capable of filling the large shoes of Lou GeJirlg-. I'ATKONS ENTITLED TO HUN FOR THEIR MONEY It Is difficult to understand why managers surrender so quickly in llicsc days when many a pap fly gees for n home run. Yet Bill Terry showed his derision for his pitchers by putting In First Baseman Johnny McCarthy when the Giants trailed Pittsburgh by five runs in tile fifth. Terry Moore IIM-pitched for the Cardinals this season. Joe Marty and Bud Hafey for the Phillies." Myril Hong for the Browns and Jimmy Foxx for the Red Sox. The majors should pass a rule prohibiting managers from pitching anyone not officially lisled as a pitcher. One reason the Yankees ore so Patrons should ue refunded thc-ir money when managers make a joke of the game. Puhy Aspirant For Navy Now Is Strong Man ELDORADO, III. (trp) _ Paill lk's neighbor who wondered u mi , 18 ->'™'--°1<l high school Junior .aho can lift „ 240-pound bar bell above his head with case has never been a candidate for an athletic team now know why Two years ago, Falk tried to loin the navy. . but. medical examiners eyeing his 90 pounds, told him to go home and put on weight He did. Since then he has added 60 pounds to Ills weight and has de- velqicd such strength that the 240-pound bar' bell Is little more than n toy in his hands. Theyouth practices with the TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1939 weights, not less than 15 hours eacli week. In addition he runs— really runs—three miles each day. That's why he has never tried out for any athletic squad. "If I went out for athletics, l wouldn't have any time for this" he explained. Falk, however, said he wants a tryout with the u. s Olympic weight lifting team. u '3™pic Tibet Termed Land Of Gold By Explorer CINCINNATI, O. (UP)-Far-on Tibet where, the lowest altitude is higher than Pike's eak will be the scene of the world's next major gold rush. In the opinion Pof Harrison Forroan, 35-year-old traveler. "There is a great deal of gold in Tibet," the young explorer said while visiting here. Then he added: "I have seen tons of It on the roofs of Tibetan monasteries and there is more In the ground and streams. However, it's of no value to anyone because it's Impossible at present to get It to the 'outside world. "The country has no railroads, :io highways. There isn't a wheel n all of Tibet and the metal is' too heavy to bn hauled on the backs of animals." Forman believed the develop ment of an airplane motor power Jul enough to fly heavy frcigh will be the ultimate solution for transport ing the precious metal. He recently visited Tibet and Iho Interior of Chna. JVIfft "Watermelon- Willie" COMJMBfA, S. C. (CTP)-A member of Columbia's chain gang is "Watennelon Willie," who eats at least four or five melons a day in addition to his regular meals. However, lie says lie hasn't felt so well lately because hu usually can "(ml away 10 or 12 when I'm feel- Ing right." The Morning After-Taking Carters Little Liver Pills 90 PROOF "SLOW MASH •^ BUUVV KIASn Bottoms Up KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKY | This Whisky Is 3 YEARS OLD! TAKES MORE TIME AND GRAIN TO MAKE BROKN.FORK8K DISTILLERY CO., INC. Louisville, Kentucky „., .,„ DISTRIBUTED BY: SILBERNAGEL & COMPANV, Exclusive Dlstritm- predominant Is that Joe McCarthy. ltir « tor Arkansas, Little Rock, Pine Bluff, Dermott, Fort Smith Inddfivta BETTER USED CAR! FORD DEALERS' \UUUU NATI0/f'WIBl\ .USED CAHCIEAWNCE YOUR CHOICE OF MODELS 6- MAKES Many cars offered for sale carry the Ford Dealer's R&G wcinen guarantee which means RmweJ where necessary to certain spccificaiions and Guaranteed under a money- back plan. Many others carry tlie dealer's "50-50" cuaran- leu which pledges (hat he will pay 50% of the cost of all roatenal ami labor and mechanical repairs (glass and tires exccpted) not caused by accident or neglect, which may be rcqu,red within 30 days after your purchase •TZl Everything for your entertainment and comfort. Watch Society Pif« Of Conner Kew« F« Free Show Gneiti TUESDAY PAL MATINEE & NIGHT Two Admitted for the Price of I THE PICTURE THAT HAS EVERYTHING ...EVERYTHING FOR EVERYBODY... 5 PASSENGER SEDANS So. KK. St. Phone 555 1939 Plymouth $650 Looks & Runs Like New 1939 Chevrolet $495 Beautiful Finish—In Excellent Condition. 1937 Ford V-8 $395 Radio. Heater, City Driven. Color Black. 1937 OHsmobile . $450 In Excellent Condition. Motor' ; A-1. 3 PASSENGER COUPES 1929 Ford S45.00 Tires Good, Motor A-l. A real buy at a bargain price. 1936 Ford V-8 $245 City Driven. Motor & Body \ n A-l Condition. 1935 Chevrolet $165 A Good Buv OPPORTUNITIES KNOCK SELDOM- OPEN THE DOOR TO THIS ONE! COME EARLY! We Have Never Offered a Finer Selection of *£ Good Used Cars EASY TERMS! •••••••^naaMi GOOD USED CARS THAT GIVE 20 MILES TO THE GALLOH 1937 Ford Tudor New upholslcry, good lircs, this car in exccllcnl: con- diliim . . . » 1938 Ford 60 Looks like new, lo\i- milc $465 age GOOD USED TRUCKS 34 Ford Sedan Delivery 34 Ford Sedan Del. New Paint. Motor in frl AC A-l Condition ........ JplTtD '35 Chev. Panel J Ton Motor A-l. color Dark Green '36 Ford J Ton Panel New Paint, Motor reconditioned '35 Ford Pick-up $120 '37 Chev. H Ton $365 '33 Chev. U Ton $115 '36 Ford Pick-up $225 i '38 Dodge Pick-up $445 SPECIAL LOW DOWN PAYMENT $7 TO $77 DOWN Ford Sedan $7 Down '3D i\fodel. Balance Can Be Paid in Easy Weekly Payments. Chev. Coupe $35 Down Color Black & Looks Good Chev. Coach $40 Down New Paint, Motor Reconditioned. Ford Tudor $45 Down New Paint, Runs Good. SPECIAL BARGAINS 1937 Ford $375 1936 Dodge $295 1936 Plymouth $285 1938 Chevrolet $475 1937 Chevrolet $325 1934 Ford $125 1939 Ford $655 1935 Chev. :. $165 1935 Ford $150 PHILLIPS MOTOR COMPANY 5th &• Walmil Slreefx Phone 810-811 TECHNJCOlOft oimitd b, ZOLTANKORDA .nh RALPH RICHARDSON • C AUDMY SMITH JOHN CUMINTI • JUNE DUPH2 . Ac'opltd 6, It. C. IHUBIFF From lf» novel t, A. f. W. MASON Rglcoud In™ UNITED ARTISTS Also sclecleil shorts. Weds. - Thurs. Also Paramount News A Comedy Admission Statince lOc & 26c Night 16c & 36c ROXY Admission tlwsji 100 & 2** Mallnees Fri.-Sat.-Son. Tiie. - Wed. - Thur. PAL NIGHTS 2 admitted toe the price of 1 Death of a Champion with LYNN OVERMAN and Susan Parley. Also Cc.med,v /

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