The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 2, 1944 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 2, 1944
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Page 6
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t JMGB III BLYTHBV1LLB (AKK.) COUBLEB Browns Defeat Senators, 11 -6 ,' Fighting St. Louis /Aggregation Gains In American League '- By United Press " Tor a. team Hint wasn't picked to win the American League pen- rant, the St. Louis Browns are (jolng amazingly well. .The odds- riiakers in baseball said the Browns couldn't 'win, but the fighting gSt. Louis clan Is doing its best. The Brownies walloped the Washington Senators last night, and moved live and one-half games ahead of the Boston Heel Sox. That's the biggest lead that Luke Sewell's crew has held this year. -Tlic Browns whipped the Washington Senators 11 to 6 In an nrc- Ilglit tilt. They jumped on Dutch Leonard, the losing hurler, and Wll Lefebvre for 13 Ink, and scored In all but two innings. 'Die Senators piled up six counters In the iRSt three innings—but never got into the running, ..'SiB Jakuckl-was the. winner. -Mlic Boston Red Sox took an 8 to 4 shellacking at the hands ot the Cleveland Indians. Tex Hughson, Boston's leading hurler, was (lie victim of the: Attack. He gave up four marginal runs In tlic eighth frame. ,-. The Yankees went down under the usual Tiger jinx, suffering an 8 to .4 de/cnl, Joe Hoover and Rudy York paced Detroit's 11-hlt assault on Ernie Bonham and Al Lyons". Hoover drove in three runs, and York homered with a man .aboard. 4 Dizzy "Trout • was .the winning hiirler.- ri'The Philadelphia A's nosed out 'the Chicago White Sox 2 to 1, In a 12-inning contest. Pitcher Luke Hamlln led off for Philadelphia but .he wasn't around at the end . of the contest. Joe Berry came In for Hie A's in the 10th and held the Pale Hose . scoreless. In the National League,!the Cincinnati Reds edged out the New York Glanls 5 to 4 on the strength :6f Prank McConnick's willojv- \vlcldlng. McCormlck clouted in a three-run homer In the first, nnd sent Ed. Hciisscr home with n fly in HID ninth. _,BIg Mort Cooper, the Cardinals' Wound ace, wns out for blood. He avenged Monday's defeat, railing the Dodgers H ta 3. The Redbirils slnmmcd n Qiinrtct of Brooklyn hurlers for 17 hits. Whit Wyatl •gave'up 10 in the four innings he worked. l;The Pittsburgh Pirates and the Boston Braves indulged in a slugging bee at Boston, but the game wasn't finished, The Bites were ahead 12 lo 8 at the end of the eighth when the game was called so that they could catch..n train. _Tlie contest will be concluded lit DOPE BUCKET BX I. P. QUAINT UUKIAL CUSTOM Several quaint burlnl customs in foreign countries have come to light since our boys and girls started their surge overseas. For Instance, there was the public grounds In Indln where the deceased are taken and lelt for destruction by jackals and other animals. But it doesn't compare In oddity with the custom as employed by Use natives on New Guinea, The information conies from Lieu. !la Mae Halnes, a nurse with the American forces on New Guinea, a first cousin lo lone (she's my No. 1 wife). It wns related In tv letter lo Dr. and Mrs. E. A. Itnlnoc of Hem- phis, more kinsmen of Mrs. Friend, who in turn passed It on lo us. "They bury their dead In a sitting position with the bead protruding from the ground. Tlie hend Is covered with a pot, or something, and left that way for several weeks. It then is severed from the body and mailed to the nearest reiatlve." (I understand it Ihcn Is placed on a pole near the house. I Imagine Ihey have lots of "fun" Introducing their deceased to company or visitors???) Lieutenant Raines said they almost have gone native, us far as clothes arc concerned. Dresses arc out for the duration. Suntnn shorUs arc worn most of Ihe time. They arc quartered In tents and native huts, which are unusually comfortable, lhanks lo American Ingenuity. EX-CHICKS IN HOSPITALS Al least two former Tribesmen, Pfc. Roland Warrlugtoa nnd Lieut. Howard G. Frlsby, Jr., have teen' hospitalized. Pic. Warring ton suffered shell shock during the fighting In Prance and has been removed to England where he Is recovering. . . Lieut. Frlsby, nflcr completing his 49th mission, turned up with n back ailment nnd immediately was carted lo the Infirmary. He writes from Corsica, where he has been some months, that H Is nothing serious and expects lo l» out In n JilTy. H scan will be out to sea tor Elmer Llndscy. Stationed til Ihe Naval Training Station nt Norfolk, Va., "Peck" writes Mama and Papa Arch Lindsay that he finishes his electrical studies this week antl sails for his first time ns n sailor.. . Major Albert Hidings has returned again from England where he has been for several weeks." He is attached to the Oalvcston (Texas) Indoctrination combat school as in- Wildlife Group To Meet Friday structor. . . . Shlf Snrgl. liarney Crook missed his brother, Capl. James Crook, just n couple of hours when Jimmy arrived back In Ihe States after approximately two years In New Guinea. Sergt. Crook has arrived at Oahu, T. fl. He is with the medical detachment. Asvarc that Barney is such an avid souvenir hunter, Jimmy predicts he will come back with n "palm tree on one arm and n grass skirt on the other." COKPOKAI, (JUTS IDEAS Rcpoii tluit Lieut. Odlc Jliec, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. I. nice, was with the American nurse corps in Prance, gave Corp. Cecil Austin an Idea. . . Willing from somewhere In France, Cecil said: "Molher and .(nUn-i send mo Ihe Dope Bucket mid today I saw where Lieut, Odte nice was one oi the first nurses to land In Prance. Think I shall get sick and go sec her. Can you blame a guy?" . . . Sorry, Cecil, but the report was erroneous. 'Unless she has moved across the channel Just recently, Lieutenant llicc is 'still In England. . . Corporal Austin has been overseas for almost a year, and reports that he has seen Londui and milte a number of the larger- clllcs of lhat country. Ills one big regret Is lhal he doesn't spcnk French. "There urc a number of good looking (mademoiselle) girls In France," he enthusiastically reports. "Now for the good tilings about France: my foxhole, which I sleep In and also hide fran the Germans sometime." . . . After being stationed in Australia for about two years, Sergt. Charles (Peck) Hard In has been moved to New Guinea. By this time he may have rejoined Stall Scrgt. mil Crowe, who wns with him at Australia and witnessed the historic football game between.two service teams, the first of the pigskin sport to te reeled oil before Aussie natives. "Peck" played end on the winning Army team which defeated Ihe Navy 12-0. Bill nnd Charles have the same APO number, 603. . . Lieut. Clarence Webb also Iras arrived In New Guinea. He has liecn In Hawaii for a few months. (Until I get a mallei- cleared up with the chief censor in Wnshlng. Ion I shall not publish any more .complete addresses. Hope to gel Ihe obstacle straightened out ami soon.) it itarllng at 8 "o'clock. Urging every member and sportsman lo be present, President 11. Nelson s(il t | the plans, at prcs- Include the damming of some some time In September. A double-header, with Chicago scheduled lo play at Phlllaclelphln, was postponed because ol the transportation strike. ?S EPILEPSY INHERITED? WHAT CAUSES IT? A booVM conjoining Ihe opinioni at ta-' moui docfori on tMt inlereilina lubioct will be l«n1 FREE, wMIe Ihfey loll, lo any reader willing lo tho Educalional Dlmion, 535 Filth Ay^., New York, K.Y., Dcpt. J1-124 Sportsmen To Study Plans For Restoring Duck. Shooting Area C. G. Redman Again Heads Athletic Club With the football training season at Blythevlllo High School only a month off, the Chlckasawba Athletic Club last night unanimously voted to accept the added respon- I'lans to restore approximately slblllly of repairing the floodlight J.OOO acre.? of lilg Lake woodsland equipment at Haley Field and erect lo duck hunting ground will be the a wire fence around the gridiron, principal topic for discussion at n I At least four deteriorated poles meeting of the Mississippi County will be replaced and the lighting Wildlife Federation Friday evening iwwer increased with addillonal the County Courthouse here, Hehts around the field, an Impera- need for the last few years. To protect the newly planted sod on the playing field a small fence will be erected. An effort will be -..,, —....^ ...„ ......... 14tt|i ul ,-j Uml: made to keep the field la shape ditches, construction of new levees, during Hie season for the games nnd the erection of (lumping system: ""'V- Arrangements arc being made (o Insure sufficient water for duck'for the candidates lo Irain on an- shoollng by the oj>cnii]g of the 1944 other field, duck season. I A drive to obtain funds for these Other topics lo be discussed will • Projects, and others throughout the be the possibility of restoring some W* will '' c Kin Friday morning, fishing spots, Including Lone Oak,' TJle cllll) adopted a resolution as Mills Bayou and Flint Bond. ' \ favoring a popular price and clim- "Accordlne to statistics following "inline reserved seats in tlie sla World War 1 there was an increase dlllm tllls season, of 30 per cent among hunters,"! C. G. Redman and Sum C President Nelson rcpoiiccl. "There Owens were rcelccted president arc approximately 7,000,000 men In llm ' secretary-treasurer, respcclivc- Iminlng now ami it is safe to as- ' •iiiine Ihat al least 30 per cent ol these who never hunted before will want to continue use of the gun, but for different recreational purposes. H Is a challenge to us to provide places for this needed recreation before they come back." CUItS O'lT'S COUSINS NEW YORK—Mel Oil wishes he could hit against Cub pitchers all season. TI)C Giant, manager's average ngalns't them thus far this year Is above .500. for Bilioulnen, Sour S'.omnth, Flatulence and Headache, due la Conitlputlon, lake Calotabi. USD only a* directed. WE FILL ALL DOCTORS' PRESCRIPTIONS AND SAVE YOB MONET STEWART'S Drif St«r e Fh»l ttn HUln * L*k« Ranches, Rats and Mice eliminated. Contract service In pest control. Biddle Exterminators Free Estimates. 115 8. Third. Phoo« 2751 CIGAR HEADQUARTERS Buy One Or A Box! We have plenty of CIGARETTE$ SPEClTl • Brandy..... Close-on! Wine. •*."V £ S Blytheville Liquor Shop - ; Locofec/ InGlencoe Hotel Lobby *''*• •<. ^ * . ,i . **t Whistler's father wns the Invent of llic original locomotive liistlc. Baseball Standinas SOUTHERN LEAGUE WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 2, 1944 Ulnntn ..... ...... Memphis .......... ' \a Little Kock ......... .' n Birmingham ........ n Mobile .............. n New Orleans ....... ','. n Challanooga ...... o c AMERICAN LEAGUE St-' Boil's ............ 59 « Boston .............. 52 4 o £<* York .......... 50 46 Cleveland ............ 51 Detroit ......... • ____ 49 Chicago ........... '.45 Phllaclelpliln ........ 44 Washington . ...• 42 NATIONAL LEAGUE' St. Louis ......... (J9 2fl Cincinnati ........ '54 42 Pittsburgh ....... ;;; 50 4 0 New Work .......... 45 5 i .826 .74" .043 .407 .378 .378 .366 .275 Pet. .534 ,531 .821 49 .510 60 .435 « .484 .43:.428 55 5G Pel. .126 .563 .558 .474 There is n Post of The American Legion in the home town ur neighboring cily or lown of every man or woman who served honorably in World War I or II! Chicago 42 47 .472 Boston 39 50 .411 Philadelphia 37 65 .402 Brooklyn 38 58 .390 Today's Games SOUTHERN LEAGUE Birmingham at Mcmphk, nlglit Chattanooga at Atlanta Mobile al, Nashville. Little Rock at New Orleans NATIONAL LEAGUE Chicago at Philadelphia. St. Louis at Pittsburgh, night Only games scheduled AMERICAN LEAGUE Philadelphia at Chicago, two Only games scheduled. CHICKASAW Weil Main Near 21st 8t. Sat starts 12:45; gun, Maria 1:45 Night shows 5:45 Eicept Monday, opens 6:45 Continuous shows Gal. and San. Wednesday & Thursday Double Feature "KNUTE ROCKNE, ALL AMERICAN" with Pal O'Hrlen iiml Gail 1'age "LADY IN A JAM" with Irene Dunne & Patrick Ktiowlcs We have plenty of WHISKEY At all times! CEILING PRICES ALWAYS HASSELL'S 1 WIII S K K T 315 W. Main BTOBE Phono 2531 New Theatre Manila's Finest Shows Nightly 8:00 P. Malinocs Saturday & Sunday Best Washed Air Cooling System M. Wednesday & Thursday "THE LODGER" with Laird Crcgai- & Merle Orxsron Fox News & Short "FULBRIGHT PROMISES TO BE STRONG ADDITION TO U, S. SENATE" WEDNESDAY, JULY 26, 1944 • i An Editorial "HAPPY OMENS "The country may take renewed heart from the results of Tuesday's primaries * * *. In Arkansas the sound and brilliant young 'Bill' Fulbright' was given a lead in the Senatorial race which promises a fining addition to the dignity, energy and iMcsmansltip of the upper chamber of Congress. Won National Attention "It is a queer commentary on politics that in South Carolina the striking victory for the people nnd good government lies in the defeat of a candidate, nkile in 'Arkansas it lies in the utcccss of a rising star. * * * J. W. Fulbright, 39 years of age, scholar, lawyer, farmer, and successful business man, \s one of tlic striking figure* of the Seventy-eighth Congress, to which he was elected from Fayettevillc two years ago. A great athlete and outstanding student at the University of Arkansas in the early 20's, a Rhodes scholar and subsequently president cf hia alma mater, he is a well-rounded young mar. of infinite promise. He won national attention as the author of the 'Fulbright Resolution' for a lasting peftce, and as the Democrat who took Congresswoman Clare Booth Luce apart after her 'globoloney 1 speech last winter. JULY 27, 194-1 t' ' Fullmglit Success Looms "Democracy is gaining. The people, especially we Southern people, are voting more intelligently • * * the refusal of 'Bob 1 Reynolds and Martin Dies to submit their candidacy to the people * * * and the looming success of Fulbright arc tokens ihnt Democracy is measuring up to its f duties and its opportunities." County Vote Score July 25 PULASK! (Adkini Homo County) FULBRIGHT--6894 ADKINS ..... 4234 MlanU (Ga.) Journal (Itnllci CARRIED BY FULBRIGHT 40 COUNTIES ADKINS 23 COUNTIES WON BY FULBRICHT OVER ADKINS 53 COUNTIES Let'* Give FULBRICHT ALL 75 COUNTIES Auguit 8 By Arthur Kroct • "If Representative Fulbright, ns now seems probable, is the victor in the 'run-off primary to choose the Democratic nominee for U. S. Senator from Arkansas, he will be as good as elected. If Mr. Fulbright goes to the Senate from the House it will not only mean that this section of (he country has selected a higher type of legislator than the South has been sending to Washington in recent years. It will mean that the man in Congress who was first to put into simple words the sound international doctrine that has since been endorsed by the Republicans at Maekinac, the Senate, the Moscow conferees, and the two major parties in their platforms, has been rewarded for what at the time was cons?d' ered intrepid political pioneering. Simply Stated "Looking back upon this chapter in the progress of the Republicans and Democrats in Congress from excessive timidity in the foreign field to their espousal of postwar collective security, it seems surprising that Mr. Fnlbright'i 'early IrarlersJtip thould have been to 'outstanding. There were nt the time numerous resolutions proposing that the United States should participate in an organization that would, through a concert of nations, invoke strong measures to keep the peace and put down dictators and world conquerors. But Mr. Fulbright stated the proposal briefly, in simple words: 'And, not content uith merely proposing, he labored nt this one tnsk until it was done. * * * "So far as Congress is concerned, Mr. Fulbright was greatly responsible for giving the House its first voice on a matter of major foreign policy. A scnf in jfie Senate iroultl be no excessive rcicard * * *." (IlaliCB Supplied) New York Time I ARKANSAS WILL GROW IN PRESTIGE AND INFLUENCE WITH BILL FULBRIGHT IN THE U. S. SENATE. LET'S SEND HIM THERE BY AN OVERWHELMING MAJORITY ON AUGUST 8. • J. W. (BILL) FULBRIGHT FOR U. S. SEN AT OH THE MAN AND THE STATE .WITH A FUTURE . . .-, ;_; •-_ r Fulbright Campaign Committee ^ ' " '

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