The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 3, 1939 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Saturday, June 3, 1939
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' PAGE EIGHT New York Promoter Feels. That Competition. With World's Fair Too Mud .NEW YORK,-June 3 (UP)—Till report' that Promoter Mike Jacob has decided to move the Joe Louis- Tony Gnlento heavyweight title ; fight from New York to Philadelphia- may become an official bulletin before 1 the promised fireworks die down at today's meeting of Ihn boxing commission. Jacobs was so dlsnpiioinled at the $69,349.57 net gate at the ton Nova-Max Bfier brawl Thursday night, that he Is ready to ' take almost any risks to get the big bout-out of competition with the World's Fair. He blames the fair for holding the-Attendance down to 16,738 paid customers. Mike is expected to find excuse enough to remove the scheduled June 28th championship bout to Philadelphia when the 'boxing sol- ons rule today on the request of Gatonto's manager, Joe Jacobs, for reinstatement ns a manager and second in this state. Tills is the day that Lonls mid Galento are supposed to .sign (lie commission's regular contract forms for the fight, but Galento will not attach his name to anything until his manager gets what he wants from the commission. Joe Jacobs has been under suspension since he refused to force Golcnto to go to a camp to train for a scheduled bout with Hairy Thomas In February 1SB8, Galento also was suspended at the time, but Die commission re- r felted for Tony to fight Nathan Maim nt Madison Square Garden In May last year, Now it Is "Yussel's" turn to crack the whip, and he Is hoping that the commission declines to reinstate him for two reasons: (1) He believes the fight will draw more money Jn Philadelphia where Tony enjoys his largest following; (2) He believes tl will be a black mark against the commission for allowing "personal grievances" to shove (lie fight out, of the state. If. the'fight does land in Philadelphia and draws well, it probably will be the signal for prompter Mike to jerk nil his other big shows out of New York for the duration of the fair. He had planned to stage another heavyweight championship match here in the fall but It probably 'will go to Chicago if Louis retains the Ulle against Galento. But if Tony should win the ciown, he most likely would make his fust • defense in Philadelphia' Nova, who qualified for the September shot at the title by shopping Boer, may not be ready for Louis then, but he wouldn't lose any time signing on the dotted line If Gnlcnlo held the title. BASEBALL STANDINGS Northeast Arkansas League W. L. Pet. Carulhersvillc ....... IB e CCT Newport ............. H „ ; 5BO Paragould ........... 10 n 4I7 Jonesboro ........... .. 9 j c ) Southern Chattanooga Memphis .. Birmingham New Orleans Nashville Uttle ROCK w - L - P<=t. 24 n .585 24 20 545 21 20 M2 2 1 20 .512 19 20 .-187 20 2' 476 )a ii ' MZ 17 24 .415 National League Cincinnati St. Louis " '" Pittsburgh Chicago Brooklyn ... New York "..'." Boston Philadelphia .,'.'..'.".' American 1, W. U Pet. . 27 13 .675 • 23 15 .605 . 20 18 .528 • 20 19 .513 . 18 18 .500 . 18 22 .450 . 15 23 .395 • 12 25 .324 , leveland Detroit Washington St - 22 13 .629 20 17 .541 i 9 n 528 H 23 425 '15 23 ' 14 22 11 27 .289 Yesterday's Results Northeast Arkansas I.caruc Pnragould 3, Newport 0 Canithersville 5, Jonesboro 0. Southern 1^.15115 Memphis at Birmingham uost- poned, wet grounds. •Atlanta- 10, Knoxviite 2 Nashville ID, Chattanooga a Little' Rock 2, New Orleans 1 National league New York 8. St. Louis' 2 Cincinnati 4, Boston 0 n inn ings. Only games scheduled. American League Chicago 7, Washington 5 Detroit 8, Boslon 5 New York 17, Cleveland 5. , Philadelphia at St. Louis post poned, rain. A new light, located on the In 'slrument panel and which "sht .ap when any trouble what soever Srlses, Is now being put In ' use. • BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS Shot In The Arm HACKNBY, %T£ S/x DEFENDING CHAMPION NffiONH- Today's Sport Parade By Utnry MeLtmore NEW YOfiK, June 3. (UP)—MIIX 3ner walked into his hotel room Her being beaten by Lou Nova nd his wife took one look at him nd fainted. It was the first time she had .•er seen him immediately after a ght. Today she was hoping and raying Hint she would never have i welcome Max home from the ng again. With tears in her eyes ie said that fcr her own sake she as glad he lost to Nova, because meant that he wouldn't huve lo Jhl Louis. For Ills sake she was orry, because Mary Baer is nn nderslanding woman. She knew ow much Maxic was going to miss ic plaudits that go to the victor. Crackers Beat Smokies, Vols Take Lookouts, Wild Ease The out of Hy United Press Atlanta Crackers snapcpd n losing streak yesterday and moved on to Nashville for a crack nt the cellar-dwelling Vols Chattanooga, still leading the Southern Association, dropped Ihe final came In a, series with Nashville, thus bunching the first division clubs to Ihe point that a few straight wins for any of four teams leadership cause n turnover in league After her first glimpse of him, Atlanta after losing three straight hen he came through the door, to the rising Knoxville Smokies 111 swaggering a bit despite a face cnl »e b.ick to win the final game of lat was beaten almost to a pulp, "'C series, 10 lo 2. pitcher Onnie lary Bacr did net sec Maxic until Robinson, in addition lo hurling itc yesterday. [ the full distance for Atlanta- ho"If I had gone into Ihe next mcred in the fifth and scared two oom to sec htm," she snid, "I oulcl have cried. I know 1 would ave. And he might have though ml I was crying because he lost. h, 1 don'l care about his losing. men ahead of him. Hoblnson gave up 10 hits, wliilc Allanla banged Rip Schrocder and Lin Watkins for 11. ays. Listen to him talking In there ow. He shouldn't be talking, Mess Im, he should be resting." Mary Bacr, talking tiuletly, rc- the real rcnson that iarted a comebback at 30. Bacr 11, * uwji t Lino uuutii nts losing. Nashville sampled the mound of- licard it on the radio and actually j fcrlngS of three Chattanooga hurl- ell glad in my heart. I knew that ers R "«l blasted each variety lor a. he had won he would keep on 10-lo-Z victory. Tile heavy Nash- glitlng. It's only his iraor hurt, vli| e ''at work kept the Vol mounds- ace that would have made me cry. i man. Ace Adams, from too much Ic's such n little boy In many' strain. Adams allowed nine hits wliile Ins teammates slammed out 15 olT Lanalmn, Bolen and Prit- chctt. Mihalic, Nashville second baseman, socked two doubles and n, single while Cal Chapman, Vol outfielder, hit his I3th home run of the year. Little Rock split a night doubleheader with New Orleans. The Travelers took the drst game, 2 to 1. as Brazle let New Orleans clown with five hits. New Orleans i-nme back in the ntghlciip to win, 0 (o o, honors go- Ing to Ptilford who pitched the three-hit shutout. The game was called in the sixth because of the league rule against playing ntler midnight. Today's schedule: Atlanta at Nashville, Chattanooga at Knox- vllle, Lillle Rock al Birmingham, Memphis at New Orleans. Bootleg Alcohol Piped "He couldn't bear lo read in the apers and hear people say that lie as yellow, lhal lie quii t 3 ,kcep rom meeting Louis. U was on his ilnd all the time, and he felt iat he just had to vindicate him- clf. 1 think he did against Nova. Jvcryonc tells me so. and besides know he did. In my heart I now that boy never was a coward." Maxle's wife has never seen n ght, but she has read enough to now .what happens to lighters 'ho figlil too long and who gel urt ico badly. The baby, asleep in the next com, whimpered, and Mrs. Bacr railed. "Badly a.5 Max is bruised and cut onight," she said, "how much bet- From Tanks To Spigot er It Is that way. He might have n-on and won again and gone on "ighting too long. And I've hoard • b r^v?X hllPPC " S l , hcn " Thilnk i ST ' LOUIS <Ul'>-Two men and i f It " cvcr vvalk do ™ thc n woraan wcre "Tested here mid trcet the way I've read of fighters charged with possession of un- .-alklng-sccmg old friends but not taxed alcohol which toy llfuvhlrr thorn .* 1n l.;,.~ vr, c i,, f - _ ..nij r , ""-" ^'"-> -.. gestures as sold from two underground f they still were In Die ring, and uliering." Mary Bacr was grateful for the who came to Maxie's defeat ''He knows how many came." she " will please him— sccres of friends heir rsoms after by Novn. said. "aiul Please him because hTnTverllS '; „*" frcn, 7«™u, volrs. Treasury agents spent a day digging up a ccnrlyard and through foundations to find a 75-fcot pipe which led from the 50-gallon tanks to a garage four doors nway where trucks were unloaded. found other pipes lead- one. Uoll Tarnhlip SAPUL>A T Oka Jatret T w as thro kitch , able bolt struck r- , , f A ' ",?_„?„, ' '™ school c)) n ( | ra i tcd(ly wcrc higher In the estimation of farm" s '" " 10 nrra - ^f" 1 statisticians * 1 " 1C ScU001 chlldrc " Wcrc rc Sp= " sib ' c tor thc k » Un « of 31.&58 ••?' "! C SMO ° S°» hc " terminated "" Unly SATURDAY, JUNE 3, 1935 "Blue Flame"-* Hot Dog Finds Managers Juggling Slars To Keep 'I'm Away From.Yanks BY firoriOK KIUKSEl United Press Stair Correspond™! NEW YORK, June 3. (UP) There was more thnn a murmur going around today about the way the rival managers were juggling their pitchers to Mcc the Yankees. Clevi'lnml, for one, seems bent on keeping nob Feller out of harm's way when the Yanks come lo town. The Yanks beat Feller In 10 innings May -I, anil his turn hasn't come up against the world champions since. The Yanks play their final ;ame of the current series in Cleveland today and Mel Harder will face Diem. Tommy Bridges has won C and ost 1 mid hasn't yet faced ihc Yanks. Bob Drove 1 , lost a heartbreaking 2-0 game against them opening day at Yankee .stadium ind didn't get a chance against hem the next time the ried Sox- angled with Die Yanks. Jim nagby >cal the Yanks three times last •car and Jim Hevfng licked them wlce and neither has heard tiic •all to arms against the champs his season. Buck Kewsom, another old Yankee beater, hasn't, pitched against them this year. Willis Hucl- lln, Indians, and Ted Lyons, White Sox, two other pitching leaders haven't had a chance to see what they can do nboul stopping the Yanks. The American League race may lie over as everyone says, with the Yanks breezing along with a I 1 ,!game lead, but there are a few funs around who'd-like to see 'cm win the pennant the hard way, not the easy one. Johnny Allen, who was beaten by the Yanks last lime r«i;«l again 'Blue Flame of Dorwin" panted with the heat, and probably envied he cool, upswept coiffures of some of .the fair .spectators who watched him win the best-of-brced ribbon among, Kerry blue terriers at the Morris and Essex Kennel Club Dog Show in Madison, N. J. Tiger Long, who won on a default ....,„„„„ from Carlos Kodriqucz here last yesterday. The Yanks belted him »i .1 p. , w , Monday night, will engage -Ned out of the box before he could gel •l«!SKa L>elegale W a 11 t S Taylor, the Arizona, pcrfcrmer, in any one oul. Before they were slopped the McCarthy Maulers had seven rims in thc first frame and coasted lo a n-5 triumph. The Yanks whaled out 18 Jills, Including homers by Henrich and Selkirk. Alley Donald won his fifth game. Hank Greenberg hit homer No. 11 co take the ma jar league lead as tlie Tigers beat tlie Red Sox, 8-5. Joe Cronln clouted two homers' but made two errors as thc Boston defense fell apart. Doc Cramer had "5 for a." ' Oliie Bejmas single in the eighth, drove in the two winning rims enabling the While Sox to triumph over Washington, 7-5. Lefty 'Lee went the route for Chicago giving up 11 hits. Making a habit of winning extra inning tames, Cincinnati rolled back, Ihc Bees, 1-0, in u innings (after the previous days 14-!nrilng affair) to increase the Red's National League lead to'three games. Whitey Moore won his' sixth game, giving up nine lilts. Ernie Lom- bardl lilt his ninth homcv with two on. The Giants snappe/l a three- game losing streak by beating the Cardinals, 8-2. The Tcrrymen. drove Curl Davis to cover in the first'in- niiiS, scoring five rhns. Bill Lohr- inan, who relieved Melton In the fifth, pitched hittcss ball to receive credit for the victory. * * * Yesterday's hero—Whitey Moore, Reds' youngster who pitched II scoreless innings as his team won ils second straight extra inning game from the Bees, 4-0. Gwin Golfers Will Play At Kennett CARUTHERSVILLK, Mo., June !.—The Gwin Country Club golfers ivill go to Kennett Sunday, June •!, to play the Kennett golfers a regular scheduled match of the South- cast Missouri Round Robin Golf Association, southern district, Adolph Untcrrciner announced today. Previously, on Ihe Gwin course, the Gwin players defeated Kennett 40-8, while last Sunday at Parngould, the Gwin players were defeated 23-18. The Gwin golfers have two more round robin matches, the one with Kennett June 4. and a return match on the Gwin course with Paragould June 25th. Following the completion of regular round robin matches, winners of the Southern, Western and Northern divisions will meet in a three-way match to determine the winner of the Soulh- oast Missouri championship for this year. Paragould, Kennell. and the local Gwin's course comprise southern division. the Today's Games Northeast Arkansas League Open date. .Southern I.C.-IBHC Memphis at New Orleans Little Rock at. Birmingham Chattanooga at Kuoxvitlo Atlanta at Nashville. a spin second these thhra hap. h 1 ' *' an aid lateral s\vay at low landing speeds. Cincinnati at Boslon, Chicago at Brooklyn. St. Louis at NCH- Ycrk. Pittsburgh nt Philadelphia. American League Philadelphia al St. Louis tvo games. Washington at Chicago • New York al Cleveland. ' Boslon al Detroit. Ned Taylor Next Foe Of Tiger Long Herd Increased To Two Million HV C'AIUIOLL KRNWOKT1IY from delegate to Alaska, proposes that United States develop a herd of 2,000.000 reindeer in Alaska as a wartime meat reserve. The purpose of such a reserve would be to avoid dependence on distant overseas sources of meat such as Argentine or Australia in an emergency, Dimcnd suggests. rniiori.» Lon =' " the S ° ° f " Reindeer meat an excellent substitute for beef, but in normal limes such a herd would no-wise compete* willi the large domestic beef industry of the United States, Recording to Dimond. The herd would be restricted to use for Alaskan natives except in emergency when the Federal government could authorize the use of its meat generally in the nation, he sii^pnsted. lli'sull of Tinned l!cef lion- Discussion o! emergency meat nilions arose as a result of a move by President Rcosevelt ID obtain Argentine canned corned beef for the U. S. Navy, on ground that it was of superior quality and lower price than domestic corned beef. Congress overruled the President on this issue, chiefly as a result cf pressure from representatives of cattle raising states to prohibit the purchase of fcrcisn goods. Some experts recalled tlml during the World. War the United States large When Dimond was questioned, among other members of C;n- grcss, for his views on the meat situation, he made the suggestion of reserve supplies in Alaska. "Canned reindeer meat is just ns lusty ami gcod rtualHy as canned beef." he said. "Most people can scarcely tell the difference. imported from Argentina amounts cf canned beef. "It wculd seem reasonable tiling therefore lo develop a large herd of reindeer in Alaska, which in normal times would be used exclusively by the native |X>pulallon but which in time of great national emergency such as a war, could be slaughtered in large part for cinsumptlon." Herd Numbers 500,000 Dimond said the present reindeer herd In Alaska Is estimated at 5DD.COO nnimnls, but it could be Increased to about 2.000.000 feasibly. "Then in emergency it could be reduced again by at least 1,000,000 or even to Ihc present level of 500,000 without serious reactions," he said. Dimond said that Congress recently authorized the federal purchase of nil reindeer In Alaska not belonging to natives, with the Idea of helping native economy. But funds never were'provided to complete this plan. Only rcutinc funds for administration of existing reindeer are appropriated annually by Congress, lie s.ild It would nt least be a practical 'measure to appropriate some modest additional funds to start a reserve herd. The avcrngc rubber pa v (s on an automobile can be expected to last approximately 10 years, when properly used. Werl Optometrist "HE MAKES 'EM SEE" Over Jnc Isaacs' Sjorr I'honc 5'iO Ihc fealure bout al" thc Legion irena Monday night. Taylor is n rugged Westerner who knows thc ins and mils of the mat game and may extend the Florida )»y to the limit. has been meeting . - t performers in this ...... of tlie country during the pasl six months, claims the light heavyweight championship of thc smith. . Oklahoma Joe Welch, wlio in tlie past year has won a rating as one of the lonnotch heavyweights in this section, will meet a wrestler billed as Les Jensen, a newcomer to the fold, of Professor Mike Mc- roney, promoter and referee. Dull. News Miss Marguerite Armstrong is In Memphis lor a week. t Mrs Otto Kochlcr and Mrs. Noble Gill entertained with a party Thursday niohl in compliment to Miss Catherine Davis of Amory, Miss., lioiiseguesl of Miss Warreiie Brquniee. There were 12 Kiiest.s who were served delicious refreshments after several hours of games. ' Mr. and Mrs. Cyphas Bradley were called to Hardy Thursday because of the illness of Mrs. Bradley's brother. They were accompanied by Mr. and Mr.s. Curtis Downs. Mrs. E. M. Woodard and Mrs. D. W. Cranforcl went to Columbus, Miss., Wednesday for Miss Nndinc Woodard and Miss Martha Frances Stevens .who allend Mississippi State College for Women. They will spend the summer at Deli. Mrs. C. A. Smith is in Parngould where she is Ihe guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Berry. Mr. and Mrs. B. S. Simmons returned Thursday for points of South Carolina, where Mr. Simmons attended to bnsine.ss. Miss Helen Mae Armstrong and her housoguost. Miss Ida Bell Neschwltz, left last night for St. Louis after having been guests of relatives of Miss Armstrong. They wcrc accompanied by Miss Betty Armstrong who will spend several days in St. Louis where Miss Helen Mac Armstrong and Miss Neschwit?, are student.'; at St.. Louis University laboratory. Fireman Doubly Chagrined PASADENA, Cal. (UP)_U was Fireman Edward J. Dunn's bad luck to be having his day off which caused him to miss the thrill of responding to the one and only fire alarm from his own home Neighbors had sent in thc alarm because of smoke pouring from the house. Dunn's firemen colleagues found an overdone roast in the gas oven. C to 8 Glasses of MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER May Do n Nol orilin'iry |n)i >VA- trr — Inn Mountain Vrillry \V«<T, till! lims l»«h-l. sliKhlls- .illtV.inc »'«li'r uwrt t,r millions UK- hasl .Ml jr-n.-s. IVinpox M slinrp rb.Mi- ">Mir. arllirilic nml ncnrilir pjiiiis nt'.cn .•mi worry— and wnj- iMn'l Ihpyl \V.-»rn- signa are lliey. Toxins nnil wastc.i In Iho tioity r^n lip \^-fl^h• f'l ««-»y." Try this lio»if Ireasmcnt. Kl;trt by Crosstown Whiskey Shop 109 S. Division SI. Hill HUGE Gil LOSIHICI Say Inland Fishing Affords Thrill Of Deep Sea Sport LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (UP)-Lovers of deep sea fishing in Arkansas are finding (1ml they don't hnve to travel hundreds of miles to the Gulf Coast or to Florida to find the thrill that come:; with the shock of hundreds of pounds ol fish hitting high-test line. Following Ihn lead of Tom Mull —who for years has hunted game fish with a bow and arrow—fishermen lire turning- to the muddy rivers and lakes of the Mississlpp Valley In search of the huge alligator gar which wax fat on a die 1 of young bass and other light fish Mull uses 00-pound test deep sea line with a heavy tarpon hook to troll In the deep eddies heai fish docks on the White, Red, aiid Arkansas livers where the gar lazily drift with the current. He says alligator gar strike with all (he swiftness of tarpon, and untlei (he sting of the hook always put up a two or three hour battle 200-Pounder Hooked Several limes Mull has landed ;ar weighing more than 100 pounds, but a Little nock physician—formerly an ardent deep sea fisherman—has the record so far with a 200-pound, 10-foot giant. He hooked it in the White river drifting near a fish market, The battling gar towed his boat upstream nearly a mile and overturned it against, the shoulder of i sand spit: The doctor waded to shore without losing control of his Cackle and played the huge gar nto the shallows after a four-hour struggle. More and more seasoned fishermen who have landed tarpon, sea >ass, and other fish native to southern waters arc turning to the rivers for a less costly means of .•ratifying their love for the sport. Mull told the story of a retired awyer to whom lie taught the art of gar-fishing. Converted, the sportsman outfitted a shanty boat and moored it a. mile or so below a small river town where fish docks ined the waterfront.,He sits comfortably on the rear veranda of his loating home, and dozes while his line slowly reels out with the current. With the strike of a ear, lie :iops into a dinghy which floats beside Ihe shanty boat and lets the big fish tow the boat while he fights it into submission. ' Uses Bow am] Arrow Mull, an ex-oflicio member of the Arkansas game and fish commission. Is widely known as an originator of new kinds of sport. With' .in especially constructed >ow and arrow, he has landed jass, .trout, and sizeable gar. Drifting silently in the shadows rear the bunk of some stream, Mull kneels in the bow of his boat —arrow ready and with a short od and reel lying nl his side. The ine leads from the rod lo the lead of his keenly barbed arrow. When he sights a big fish lying WRESTLING TIGER LONG vs. NED TAYLOR LES JENSEN vs. JOE WELSH Legion Arcnii, Monday S p.m. Qtilclly near the surface tfithi), range, he sinks the arrow Into It; tack. The shnfi Immediately drops nway, leaving the head imbeddft In the fish. Mull then picks up An. rod and plays the flsh Just ns lie; would II lie had hooked it. j Mull points out the advantage? of gai'-nshlng. It Is every bit u:' thrilling as dep sea sea fishing. I is Inexpensive. There is no dange. of getting sea sick. And best of all. Mull says, Kit growth of the sport of gar-fishing will go a long way toward exlfnc•" tion of Ihe greatest menace ti| young bass and oilier fresh waie: gainc-fish. Read Courier News want ads. QUALITY Plus ECONOMY Equals Firestone Convoy Tires Any way you figure, Mrcstone Com-oy Tires give you the greatest value for llic money. Built with all Pircstone patented construction features. Kcnicm- bfr you can buy OH our BUD- CRT VLAX. SET OF .1 FOR AS LITTLE AS PER WEEK PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. Ellh Snipes, Budget Msr. 5lh S: Walnut Phone 810 EreryUiing for your enter] tainment and comfort. Wttcb Society Fife Of Conner News F«r Free Show GueiU Saturday A NEW UNIVERSAL PICTURE Also cartoon Jt serial "Buck crs." Continuous show. Admission Till 5:00 p.m. 10e & 2Gil Admission Aflci- 5 p.m. ICc & 31 <J Sunday-Monday LAUGHS), SHRIEKS! CHEERS! You'll vote' I it Ihe funnf.' f est I'Ahouu Also Paramount News & Comedy Continuous show Sunday Atlmis. Sunday all day 10c & 3Cc Aclmis. Monday Matinee lOc & 25i'.| Ulmis. Monday Night IGc & HCr.'l ' * * * * I t 1 FRIDAY JUNE 9 125 GOOD REASONS Why you should attend th«| show Matinee or Night * ? J * J J ROXY Admission always lOc & 28c Matinees Frl.-SsU-Snn. STARRtJT IRIS nEREDITIJ t Sonj ol thc PJoneU 1 :! A COLUMBIA PIC7UJ»l Also carlcon & serial "Lone Han?. cr Hides Ajraiii." Continuous show Saturday Sunday - Monday s '", A^OIUMBIA'PICTURE

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