The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 17, 1944 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, July 17, 1944
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Page 8
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>AGE Cubs Split Two With Pittsburgh • Chicago Wins Opener 1-0 And Pirates Take Nightcap, Same Score > -By United 1'ress Chicago baseball fans saw four pitchers exhibit their best form yesterday as the Cubs and the Pittsburgh Pirate split a pair of one to'nothing shutouts. The Cubs won the first game as Hank Wyse beat Rip Sewell, and the Pirates took the nightcap as Max Butcher turned In a two-hitter to lop Claude Passeau. At Boston the Brooklyn Dodgers ended their losing streak at 15 straight by Inking, the second game of a twin bill from the Boston Braves 8 to 5. The Braves won the opener 8 to 4, bill in the nightcap the veteran Curt Davis pitched the Dodgers out of-the longest losing streak in the club's history. •The Philadelphia Phillies rode to a 6 to 2 victory over the New York Giants behind Al Gerheauser's hurling in the first game of their double bill at Philadelphia. The Giants had a 6 to 3 lead when the'night • cap was called after eight Innlnys because of the Pennsylvania Sunday curfew law. The game will be completed the next time the Giants visit'Philadelphia. At St. Louis Blix Donnelly pot his first starling assignment for the Cardinals nnd beat Hie Cincinnati Reds 4 to 2 in the first game oi their doubleheader.-The Reds came back in the late Innings of Die nightcap to win 3 to 2 and gain n split, for the day. In the American League the St. 'Louis Browns stretched their lead to two full games by battling through to' win two 12-innlng games from the Cleveland Indians at Cleveland. The Brownies took the opener 8 to 7. and the second game' 2 to 1. -The New York Yankees beat the Boston Red Sox ,7 to 1 in the opener of their bargain bill at New York, but the Yankees lost their chance to keep pace with the Browns when the second game was rained out. The. Washington Senators moved Into fourth place by slapping down the Philadelphia Athletics twice nt . Washington. The Senators took the first game 8 to 4 and the nlp'ntcap 4 to 3. At Detroit the Tigers and the Chicago White Sox split their doubleheader with the curtain rnlscr going to the White Sox 7 to 2. and the second game to the Tigers 7 lo 3. BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.). COtlBDBR.NKY/S DOPE BUCKET BI J. P. FK1HN1) WRITES FAMILY When coach Arvll Green took over as head coach of the Blyllio- ville High school Clilckasaws In the Fait of 1942 his special attention was directed early to a lanky youngster who showed tremendous speed, a definite amount of athletic ability and boundless confidence. ' Pulling his nlde. Sylvester (Pop) Moslcy, off to one side, Coach Green inquired who he was, and nil about him. "Why, that's Wallace Hay, a boy from Armorcl who said he was go- Ing lo play end on this football team", "Pop 1 Informed him. "Well, from wlml I have seen In this short time I have been here, it's okay by me." the Chick chieftain blurted with a gleam of satisfaction In his eye. To make a short story shorter, these predictions nnd assertions never materialized, to the sincere regret of Coach Green, Pop, and the entire Clilcknsnw band, to say nothing ot loyal, faithful local fans The reason: well, blame It on a combination of youth, indomitable spirit, patriotism, and the other qualities that go in the phys- cal mental and moral makeup of :hc average American boy in the ;imc of ,dire need' Wally responded :o the call of service and cast his lot wllh Hie Navy. That was back in 1942. and Wally Is now seaman, first class and going strong. There were two other of the Hay boys who were members of the Chicks, but neither showed the iromisc of Wally. Connie received a medical discharge from the Army just before lh D 1943 grid season closed. The other Is Paul. LANDS OVERSEAS Because of the fact that he Is dc- 'initcly on the march as the American Nnvy hunts for the sight of yellow gntne, Wally's mall has not been consistent lo his family, Mr. incl Mrs. D. S. Hay. In fnc'l, they liad not heard from him In some :ime until the following letter came which is almost self explanatory. Oddly, his APO Is (he same as Staff Sergt. Bill Crowe, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Crowe of Huffman, ind who was one of Blythcvllle's lending softbnll and tennis players. _ , June 14, 1944. Dear Mr. Hay; I know you are wondering who this is writing you. As you know, anything can happen these days, a "d It did last night. I inn into your son Wallace, 1 heard he was here the night before. We talked for quite a long lime. Sure was 8'ad to sec someone from Blythc- vllle. He told me he sure was fclad lo se c me. He Is in good health and looks like he is enjoying himself. One thing, hu .sure Is a fine boy Jin (old me all about things back home, things I couldn't be- Hcvc, ns I have been away so long. I left there about 28 months ugi> and havo been overseas for two yours. I have spent a year and a hair In New Guinea and it doesn't look like I will leave here .soon. It Is hot here nil the time. I told Wallace I would write !o you and let you good people bark there knoiv I saw your son, so l;e told m c lo tell his mother not lo worry about him for he will be O.K. And I can say the same for him. He said tell all his buds "hello". I'HAISKS YOUNG SEAMAN He Is still the same fine fellow as he was when he left the States. Oh, he was so nice lo mo. He gave me some Blylhevlllc papers. H was the first ones I have seen in over two years. I read in one of them about Walter Logan, who is n war correspondent In Europe. I didn't know him so well, hut am well acquainted wllh Max Logan, who works in Die Farmers Hank. If you see him, tell htm that you heard from one of the Bowie boys who used lo llvn out near Gosncll. I also saw where lilytlicville's National Guard Unit were onroute home after being )n the Fur Norlh for more than three years. Well, I hoi>c this war will soon be over and I can gel back there in Hint .good part of the world, guess you know the place I bought Is the Judge Zal Harrison's plncc. I have never lived on it. I was living on the Congressman Ford's place. My father was the man who opened up all thnUnnd made thul part of the country what It Is today. It Is north of Gosncll. My mother and Dad moved to Missis- sippi until the war Is over, as we boys all left for the Arn'iy, One of my brothers Is at Wilson, Ark., working at the Oil Mill just south of Wilson, so If you arc down that way look .hinj up. His name Is /tmoj) •-Bowie. He is In charge Iherc some way. I Just don't know his kind of work, Your son was telling me that you had the frull stand there in East end. i have stopped there lols of limes mid bought fruit. I used to trade with Mr. Nunhaly fHoincr>. Wallace said he was In the Army. How is Hiram Wyllc making It on his property out our way? t gue.ss I won't know where I am when I get back, as they have erected the alrbase at Gosnell since I left and built, that new paved road. Some of the teachers at Gos- ncll always write n few letters along and give .some appreciated news. Well, I must close now and do some things that need lo be done Hope you hear from your son, Wallace, soon. After Ihe war I will come back and look you people up. If you can find lime lo write me and tell me all about lhat wonderful place they call Mississippi County. .. • , Your friend, Clarence Bowie Clarence Is (lie son of Mr. and Mrs. W. P. liowlc. Leaders In Southern Win Double-Headers By United Press Four double headers were played In the Southern Association last night, with the two top teams. Atlanta nnd Nashville, each winning both their games. The Vols, now leading the league by two full games, defeated New Orleans twice by the same score 12 to G. m Ihe first game, Mel Hicks, Nashville first baseman clouted three home runs, batting In eight or his team's runs. The Atlanta Crackers downed the slipping Memphis Chicks, 4 to 3 and 5 to 2. Charlie Cozart and Dick Mauncy were the winning pitchers. Howard Fox won his fourteenth of the season agalnsl only three setbacks as Blinilnghnni won the opcri- cr of a double header with the Mobile Bears, 5 to 1. The Bears won the second game, 4 to 3. Clinllnnooga'and Little Rock each won a game, wllh the curtain-raiser going to the Look-outs, 9 to 3 and Ihe Travelers copping the late game, 5 to 2. Figures of the 1930 census revealed that there were 13,920,600 foreign-born people in the United Stales at thai time. ' ' . • •''•'<•.. - ;. '• •; '• A Post-war Plan • ' '• - '• '•-.' ' . •','' < i to Help*'Small Business '.'.. •3"° in a series of ads on post-war opportunities Every business starts small. No business, however large, can function without good smaller businesses working with it day by day. The oil wells and refineries of Esso Marketers could not sell their output without the vast army of local, independent dealers and distributors who bring the bulk of our products to you. At war, we have seen these businessmen do a.magnificent job. . They have worked under most difficult rationing restrictions. Their manpower shortage haa grown worse and worse. They have had to push old equipment to the limit. And still they have done an outstanding job in helping to hold the nation's transportation together. After the war they will have new tough problems to face-in modernizing facilities, replacing old equipment, expanding their businesses.' To help them do this we announce the Esso Marketers Business Assistance Plan. ' THE PLAN, which will be revised from time to lime to keep pace with now developments, includes: 1. Suggestions foe post-war service station designs. 2. A list of recommended equipment now generally available, to which will 1« added new equipment from time lo lime. 3. Modernization of existing service stations to meet post-war needs for petroleum products and the han- dling of oilier services for automobiles, trucks and air travel. 4. Tins plan faces the fad that many of 1-hese smaller businessmen will not conic through tho war with financial reserves cqiml lo Iheir sound business expansion needs. This plan will supplement tho service of local commercial banks in lending money to sec these men "over tho bump" of post-war needs, 'ip-n Anyone interested in the plan, and qualified for its help, may write: Mr. T. J. Hickcy, Division Managot Stnndnra Oil Company of Louisiana !426noiv>g)ic>')liiiMing Lilllo Uock, Arkansas S T'-A NDAR'D OIL COMPANY 0 F Ctri l«<.Itiiolrt. LOUISIANA Baseball Club Without Doctor 1$ Out Of Luck NEW YORK, July 17. (UP)-Doctors tire Important people lo baseball clubs these clays, with 4-F youngsters and brittle old timers dominating the plnyer lists, a ball club without a good doctor would be out. of luck. Taking earc of ball players Is almost a specialized branch of the medical profession, The old cycle of sprains, bruises, torn tendons and sore arms keeps tasobiill doctors busy. But general practitioners arcn'l called on to treat those ailments as often, Dr. Tiobert P. ilylaiul O f St. Ixwis is one of the best known of the medical men who devote much of their time to keeping uthlelcs In shape. Players from nil over the country have come to Dr. llyland lo see what can be done nlxnit sore arms. And he's helped plenty of them. , Another M. D. who ranks high In that field Is Dr. Robert Emmett Walsh of New York. Doctor Walsh is the team physician for the New York Yankees, And he's been doing « good Job of keeping the world champions on their feet. Most of his cases this year have hnd to do wllli legs. Not the Betty Grable kind, but the kind that gel twisted sliding into second. Dr. Walsh has worked on Tuck Stainback's fracture and Don Savage's wrenched knee. And he's put Ernie Bonham's back Inlo commission again. Dr. Walsh doesn't spend all his time with ball players. He's a prac- tloner at one New York hospital (Hirt works long hours on a draft, review board, and he has ivcciilly been appointed the head of surgery at another hospital. But he likes to keep athletes in shape lo play. And he's keeping the Yankees going—they wouldn't trade him for a .300 hitter. Baseball Standings umi'niL'i> VT » », .»._.:? MONDAY, JULY 17, 1944 ! SOUTHERN Nashville ............ Atlunla ......... , . 7 Birmingham . ."...'!" 0' Ohnttiinoogii ...... c Memphis ....... "5 Little Hock ...... ;.'." 5 Mobile ............ i New Orleans ....... '.', 3 AMERICAN LKAGUE" m T • W - r t>t, Louis New York 37 3G 40 41 44 •H 41 45 LEAGUE Boston '43 Washington '.'.'.' m Cleveland ' ^ Philadelphia '.'. ". \'. NATIONAL St. Louis Pittsburgh Cnlclnnali New York . Philadelphia . ... Chicago I'i'ooklvii . ... Boston' W. .... 54 .... 41 .... 44 .... 39 .... 34 .... 32 .... 34 • .... 32 Pet. .818 ,030 .545 .500 .455 .417 .364 .273 Pet. .505 .544 .518 .500 .47C .470 .468 .451 Pet. .701 .550 .488 .442 .432 .430 .405 Yesterday's Results SOUTJIUKN LEAGUE Birmingham 5-, Mobile 1-4 Atlanta 4-5, Memphis 3-4 Nashville 12-12, New Oilcans 0-6 U ^r,??r°~ 2 ' Littl ° n " ck 3 - 5 - AM1.KIOAN UiAfiUli ,81. Louis 8-2, .Cleveland 7-1 (Both games 12 innings) New York 1, Boston i'. (Second giiinc mined out), Chicago 1-3, Detroit 2-7 Washington 8-4, Philadelphia 4- Acno His, wmnl Courier News Want Ads I IRRITATIONS OF EXTERNAL CAUSE lira. eczema, factory ilerma- HIS, wmntormBivorm, tcKcr, sallrlicntn, bunms. (btoklicada). and u B ly l.rokcn- plll skin. MilJrana rohovo ilclilliB, burn- 'UK iinil Korcncsa of theuo miscrica with 'iii!)>lc homo Ireatmcnt. Oucs to work at <mcc. Aula hoyling, worka tlio mitiscptio wny. llacllbtjkaiLdWhitoOiiitmcntoi.ly us directed. lOc, 25c, SOo sizo. K yciira' suciTss Mcmcy-batk Rimraiileo. Vital in dcanaiiig ta K oml sonti. Enjoy fn- moua Black and Wluto Skin Boai, daily. NATIONAL LKAGUK - Chicago 1-0, Pittsburgh 0-1. St. Louis 4-2, Cincinnati 2-3 Philadelphia G-3, New York'2-6 'Second called end of eighth under curfew law). Boston 8-5, Brooklyn 4-8. SA'IUHDAY NIGHT'S RESULTS Memphis 3, Atlanta 2. Blnnlneham C, Mobile 2. AMKJUfAN LEAGUK Washington 5. Philadelphia a NATIONAL LEAGUE St. Louis 12, Cincinnati l. Today's Games SOUTHERN I.EAGUK nirmtiiBham at Mobile. Memphis at Atlanta. New Orleans at Nashville. (Only games scheduled.) AiHKltlt'AN LEAGUE Open date. NATIONAL LEAGUE Opel) date. Kingfishers eat olher foods besides fish. Mice and Injurious Insects make up a good part of their fare. We have plenty of . WHISKEY At all times! CEILING PRICES ALWAYS HASSELL'S WHISKEY 315 W. Main STORE Phone 2531 WRESTLING Legion Hut, Monday, July J 7/ 8:1S p m ' TAG MATCH The WELCH BROS. ROBERTS & KNiELSEN 2 30-min. Preliminaries ROY WELCH RED ROBERTS JOE WELCH STOCKY KNIELSEN _ IS RESPONSIBLE aliening the Democratic Al f he nice ing of the Democratic State Central Committee Held in Little Rock on July .8, I onoi-ablc. Charles T. Colcman, legal advisor to the Committee and m many tns.anecs during the Adkins Administration, legal advisor to the Go* e nor stated to he Committee that if the Legislature were to amend our Brim± T ai i! ? y adding to H lhrcc short Iines ^^ fiy fox ^ro es r ie ^r^r ^ ""^ ^"^ from """"Bcrsfiip in our Demo- era tic 1 arty and from voting in our Democratic primary. Since the beginning of Urn campaign, T. H. Barton Has demanded daily that the Governor call n special session of the Legislature to amend our Primary laws so U negroes might be excluded from the activities of our parly. f CSSl °" Can Ee Md ° n as m * ™ Wree days' notice, and aith Icaforshp m the Governors office these three shorflines proposed by Mi - Colcman could be added to our Primary laws in less than one day. The Governor of our slate Has, for his own political purposes, seen fit not to while ™* *"** ^^ ° f ^^ °" r Democrafic Ills -failure to ad has 'forced Ihc Democratic Central Committee lo adopt amendments to the Rnhs of our Democratic Parly which permit neqroes to become members of our parlt;. The responsibility for (He -destruction of the white Democratic Party in Arkansas hcs at llic door of (he Governor in the State Capitol of our great-southern Barton is (he'.ONLY candidate who has 'faced this Question sgnar^j. Cover Adkins has flinched aud avoided his responsibility. nor BARTON FACES ALL ISSUES SQUARELY! ; That's One Reason Why the People oi Arkansas Will Elect Col, T. H. BARTON Our Next U.S.SENATOR _ ;> Col, 'Barlon-'for-Senalor 'Campaign Committee ', $&:" > ' ,4«

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