The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 2, 1950 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Tuesday, May 2, 1950
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PACK : EIGHT BLYTHEVILI.E (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, MAT Z, Cards Do It Again- Ninth Inning Rally Stops Dodgers 3-2 By Joe Rclchlcr Associated 1'rcss Sports Writer The Si. Louis Cardinals arc up to their old tricks again. Next lo beating the Dodgers, the lied Birds get the greatest delight out of making the experts look foolish. Remember those pre-season reports on the Cards? Too old. No reserves. A one-man ball club. Tsk, tsk. Is our face red. +—: — With a lineup shot as dill of holes as a slab of Swiss cheese, the scrappy St. Louis gang has managed to win five of it-s last six games. They capped it off last night with a thrill- Ing victory over their hated rivals, the Brooklyn Dodgers. The score was 3-2. Until the last half of the ninth, Brooklyn was in front, 2-0. Starter Joe Hnlten had held the R e <l Birds to three hi Us at) to that point. the last Inning by Haltcn began walking Chuck Rain Slops Crax Bid for Victory Atlanta's 4-1 Lead Over Vols Washed Out in Fourth Frame Mobile . ... Birmingham Atlanta . . . New Orleans NMNCS Southern Association W I. Pet. Memphis 9 Nashville Chattanooga li 7 6 8 1 II Little Rock 1 15 .688 .647 .625 .GOO .563 .429 .389 .OC3 D i e r i n g. Erios Slaughter singled diering to second. i-Marty Marion Clojd Boyer making his first appearance of the season, batted for Steve Bilko and fanned. Eddie Kazak, another pinch hitter, lined out. One more out to go and the Dodger lefthander would own two straight shutouts. But it never came. Schoemlienst Scores Red Schoendienst singled, scoring Diering. That was all for Hnttcn. Another pine!-, hitter, Bill Howerton, faced Wlllard Ramsdell. Howerton singled to right scoring Slaughter with the tying run as Schoendienst raced to third. A wild pitch by Ramsdell allowed Schoendienst. to cross the plate with the winning run. Halten was charged with the. loss. Cloyd Boyer, who has taken over the ailing Ted Wllks' relief chores, was the winning pitcher. He relieved starter Max Lanier In the ninth and kept the Dodgers away from the plate In the one Inning he worked. i_The victory moved the Cards into • ^virtual tie for second place, a game and a half behind the front- running Dodgers. ft was the only game played in the National League. All other teams were Idle, resting up for their Intersectional classes. There w.'--. no action In the American League. Philadelphia and Boston, only clubs scheduled, -were foiled ,by' the weather.- A steady Boston drl?.zle decided "matters for them. •; . .. " :i Piny Again Tonight : The Brooks and the Cards resume their series tonight with Preacher Roe scheduled to go against Howie Ppllet. Roe. who lias had pretty good x succcss against the Red Birds down through the years, is currently snorting a .500 record with one victory and one defeat. Pollet has R '1-2 record. All other National League teams me scheduled for action today and tonight. The Phillies move to Chicago for a game this afternoon with their lefty ace. Kenny Hcintzclman, slated to face the Cubs' Bob Rush. In night games the Pirates entertain the Boston Braves and probably : will use Murry Dickson against Warren Cpahn. And the New York Giants invade Cincinnati for a tilt with the Reds. There's n .full schedule in the American League, too. Chicago was scheduled against New York, Cleveland was In Boston and Detroit at Philadelphia In games this afternoon. In the only night game tlic Senators and the Browns were booked'nt Washington. W L NATIONAL LEAGUE Detroit New York . Cleveland . . Washington Boston . St. Louis . . Chicago . .. Philadelphia AMERICAN Brooklyn Chicago . Pittsburgh St. Louis Boston ; Philadelphia . ... nclnnati New- York 1 W L LEAGUE .7 3 3 2 6 5 : e 5 6 0 Net Title Forfeited To PortageviHe ^PORTAOEVILLE. Mo.. May 2— Portagcville High School's lenni: teams won the regional title yes terday by forfeit lo show up,for the regional tournament at Ca.ie" Oirar dCRll. The tournament was to be hcl< in conjunction with the regional track meet. Edwin Zohiicr was awarded the doubles crown. In the track meet, Zohner placed second in the high Jump. I'ct. .667 .GOO .571 .S5C .538 J75 333 .333 Pet. .700 .600 .545 .545 .COO .500 .400 .143 LADIES OF POSITION—These young women suffered only a loss of dignity when mounts balked during jumping events at the New Forest Beagles Gymkhana at Brockonlmrst, Hampshire, Eng. It was a horse's neck for Beatrice Crossley when High Town Elf decided lo see v.-hal was on the other side of tho fence before leaping. Birdie- got over all right, but stopped right there: The surprised ,.:.i,,. j s sb-"i Clarke. Yesterday's Results Southern Association Birmingham 6. Chattanooga 4 New Orleans at Little Hock rain Memphis 3. Mobile 2 Atlanta at Nashville rain National Leagne St. Louis 3, Brooklyn 2 American .League Philadelphia at Boston rain Today's Games * Smilhrrn Association New Orleans at Memphis night Atlanta at Nashville night ' : Birmingham at Chattanooga night Mobile at Little Rock night;; Nelson-Hickson Team Victors In Tag Match Swede Nelson and Billy Hickson won the tag rnntch feature of the American Legion's wrestling bouts at Memorial Auditorium la.st night but they had to whip one of their opponents twice before succeeding. Floyd (Red) Byrd, who lenmqti with Al Getv, ftgjiinsl Hickson nml Nelson, was defeated twice In the third and deciding fall. He was defeated first by Nelson but Referee Mike Meroney ruled thai Byrd had been fouled and allowed him to return to the ring. Then Nelson and Hickson had it all to do over again. ITicKson and Nelson took the decision by rallying to lake the final two falls after dropping the, first. Gctz nnd Byrd won the first fnJI in 14 minutes with Eyrd defeating Hickson in 12 minutes with shoulder flips nnd a body pin. GeU then defeated Nelson in two minutes with body sianis and a pin. Nelson and Ilickson had to go 20 minutes but managed to take the second round, Hicksnn defeated*" Gelz after 10 mlmitcs with a spinning toe hold and then returned to tnke Byrd in four minutes with the same hold. In the third fall. Nelson defeated Byrd after 13 minutes with a crab hold but Referee Meroney's decision "reinstated him. Seven minutes later though Byrd went out "to stay, pinned by Hickson with a cart wheel Hickson tlien used the same hold to defeat Gelz three mhiute-s later. In the two preliminary matches Getz defeated Nelson In 11 minutes with body slams and a pin, nnt Htckson Von over Byrd in 12 minutes with a toe hold. National League Brooklyn at St. Louis night Philadelphia nt Chicago Boston at Pittsburgh night New York ab Cincinnati night American League Chicago at New York Cleveland at Boston . - j Detroit nt Philadelphia St. Louis at Washington night Razprbcek Nine Beats Tulsa 4-0 PAYETTEVILLE. Ark.. May 2. (If) — Leftfielder, Marvin stendel's three-run homer paced Arkansas to a 4-0 victory over the Tnlsa University baseball team here yesterday. Otherwise, the game was a pitcher's battle between Tulsa's John Brechts and Arkansas John Balay, despite cold, wet, windy weather. The two teams play here again today. The Arkansas golf Veam also was victorious yesterday, defeating Southern Methodist University 5% to '.!:. Welling Eiscnrnan, Randy Warner and Warner Marks of Arkansas won individual matches and James moscly halved his match with SM U's Raymond Mann. The Bisen- mann-Warncr and Moscly-Marks teams also won. Fire Prevention Costs Increase by 10 Per Cent CHICAGO —M r t— Fire protection costs are rising, pire departments .spent the equivalent of Sa.91 for each resident last year in cities ofj more than 10.0CO population. That was an Increase of almost ten per cent over 1948. The chief reason, says the International City Managers Association, was higher wagc.s. Legion Meet Cancelled Tonight's meeting of Dud Cason Post 24 of the American Legion has been cancelled due to conflict vith the Cotton Week ball at the Armory, It was announced today. The Legion post is sponsor of the cotton ball. Sports Roundup by Hugh Kullrrlon It NKW YORK, Way 1. f^'j—Dick Vnkefk'td Iin.s Lhreulenctl, fit times, 0 quit baseball, if lie dcesn't get •hat hevwants, find to build a hotel 1 Ann Arbor, Mich.. ..If you've laved in Ann Arbor, you may agree :iat Is a laudable plan, but we can ii.st imagine boniface Wakeficld rc- ilymi* to irate cn.slomcvs:..'."Aw, ,ake il easy; the chief is In a slump. ie'H come out of il—give him time ml you'll get a good steak "-seme lay.. .The maid didnt make your icd? She just doesn't like that, but he hits .400 with a broom. That's what you get paid for, stick work ...What, the elevator boy is hold- IIR out for a bonus? Says we need lirn more than the Detroit Hotel did? Why that 1" Amateurs Start Qualifying-in Western Meet Major League Leaders By The Associated 1're.ss National League JBatting — Musial, St. Louis .433 Dark- New York .423. Runs — Waitkus. Philadelphia 12; Jcthroe, Boston 11 Runs batted In — Jones, Phi];: dciphla 14; Ennls, Philadelphia 1 Hits — Jones. Philadelphia 19 Ennls, Philadelphia 18. Doubles — Robinson, Brooklyi 5, Wyrostck, Cincinnati, Enni Philadelphia, Murtnugh. Pittsburgh and Musial, St. Louis 4 Trlpples --- Kcrr. Boston nnd En nis, Philadelphia 2 Home runs -— canipmiella. Brooklyn, Jones, Philadelphia and Westlake. Pittsburgh 4. Stolen bases — Reese, Brooklyn 3, Snider. Brooklyn 2. Amerclan league Batting — Mitchell, Cleveland .406; Groth. Detroit. Boston 12. Runs batted In — Stephens, Boston 18; DIMnRgio, New York 13. Hits — Zarilla, Boston 20; Pe.sky and Goodman, Boston, and Dillinger, Philadelphia 18. Doubles — Znrlll:i. Boston 8; 1)1- Maggio, New York and Doerr, Boston 2. Home runs — Wood and Kokos, St. Louis, Fain. Philadelphia and DIMnggio, New York 3. Stolen ba^es — Diilingcr. Philadelphia 2, many players tied with one. One-Minute Spurts I'lifie The National Baseball Congress, vhich luis almost 3.000 umpires In ts association, has received more [Uerles about, rules interpretations, jarticularly the bulk, than it did all last season.. .Indications arc the >ro leagues will drrjp the one-seconi count on the balk for the interpre- alion that the pitcher merely must come to a full stop after his stretch .Wisconsin may field the fastest backfield in live Big Ten next fall vith Bob Mansfield at fullback anil .Tarlard Carl and Ray Burks nt the mlvcs. Mansfield was a crack qllar- .ermiler last spring hut Ineligible for football in 18+9. Carl nnd Burks botl were schoolboy sprint stars Bc!ore he started umpiring, reports Ernie Lanigan. Bill Klein wns aook agent. Maybe that's how he got a foot in the baseball door.... Twenty-nine of the 33 players who have represented the United Slates In Wightman Cup tennis competition since 1923 still play tennis. Three of them are grandmothers... ' DALLAS, May 2. ffl'y—Old Indestructible—David (Spec) Goldman —v.-ho was a top national golf name when his opponents here were ill rammar school, and Buster Reed, 20-year-old collegian, leil the way .oday Into the second IB-hole qualifying rmnul of the Western Amateur, Drawling Spec Is playing this one with n big belt bracing his side. He suffered a fractured rib recently. The Dallas veteran, and Reed, a North Texas State College student from Denton. Tex., who is just half Goldman's age, led the first 18- hole round yesterday with hvo- under-par 70's. Ami ri'iht behind them were John Oliver of Dallas. Morris Williams, Jr.. of Austin and a Shreveport, La.. slur. Jimmy McGonagill. They posted 71's. Hcnvy rains last night made the Dallas Country Club's 6,470-yard course a treacherous place indeed as the field, trimmed to 133 players by withdrawals, moved out in the second and final 18-hole qualifying round. . Tomorrow the low 61 shooters will start match play and battle until a champion is determined Sunday. Defending champion Frank Striui- ahan of Toledo isn't shooting qualifying scores; he qualified automatically for the championship flight. In a tie at 72 as the second round began [oday were Jimmy McHalc of Philadelphia, a Walker Cup star; Charles Coc of Oklahoma City, the National Amateur champion who four-putted the No. 12 green; Herbert Durham of Dallas, Dick Patton of Fort Worth and Raleigh Selby of Kilgorc, Tex. By Sterling Slappey Associated Press Sport] Writer Ball players are a superstitious lot. And, a lot of them have a right to wonder If Nashville's Sulphur Dell isn't a sorcherer tent wherein the Atlanta Crackers face a hex of monstrous proportions. In all of 1919 the Crackers could not win a game in Nashville. Atlanta made Its first showing ot the freash, new season Sunday in Sulphur Dell and the vapors gol the Crackers again. Na.shvillc conjured up a one-run victory by scoring a run In the last of the ninth., The spell appeared to be breaking last nighl Atlanta had a 4-1 lead in the fourth Inning. There never was a lifth Inning And there never was a game. _. --Atlanta players call It the hex o Sulphur Dell—ncein down and thi game was washed away., If indeed rains were, a hex, thej inMil not have been nlone keeping Atlanta from winning. I the game had gone on and Atlantr had won, th egame might not hay been won by Atlanta. Game Protested Doiibletnlk? No. Nashville Man nger Don Osljorn had another handy hex ready. He was protesting umpires decision. With Southern Association President Charlie Huriii in attendance Manager Osborn's protest, could have been proven justified and Atlanta's victory taken away, Atlanta tries Its new pitcher- Don LIddle-tonight while Nashville depend on Umberto Flammini to protect the hex of Sulphur. Dell. .Mobile's great run through eight straight victories came to an end III Memphis last night- 3-2. Marv Rotblalt struck out 14 batters and gave six hits to cut Mobile's string. Pete Wojey did almost as well- four hits and eight strike-outs. However, he walked nine. Rotblatt equalled, a Memphis record set by Barney Cook in 1915 and came within three of tying the Southern strikeout record set by Jinx Poinrtextcr in 1936. Every Mobile player fanned at least once. New Orleans' game nt Little Rock was rained out. Merle Frlck of Memphis has the unpleasant job of trying to match Rotblatt's great pitching against New Orleans tonight. Ray Yochin of Birmingham pitches against Bobo Newsoin in Chattanooga. Al Lamacchia pitches for Little Hock against Mobile. Rational League Once Had 72 Teams; On/y Six in 7877-7878 Cardinals Win Eviction Suit; * To Build Park * (Editors Note—Th« following to « one of * series of utorles on the diamond jubilee of the Natloul League) By Jae Retchtef NEW YORK. May 2. UP)— Except or the years 1817-18 und 1892-99. he National League has been itrictly an eight-team league. From '77 through '78, it operated with only six clubs. Prom "92 hrougli '09 there were 12 Uams, and this top-heavy structure produced some of the greatest team* in history. After three straight Boston pennants, Ned Hanlon's swashbuckling crfiw from Baltimore took over and reeled oft three straight flags. The Orioles were one of the most colorful teams In baseball, with such players as John McOraw, "Hit 'era Where They Ain't." Willie Keeler, Wilbert Robinson, Hughie Jennings, Joe Kelley, Jack Doyle and Kid Gleason. All except Keeler later became big league managers. In 1899, llanlon went to Brooklyn, taking with him Keeler, KelUy, Jennings, Dan McOann and other Orioles. He promptly won the pennant there in the last season of the 12-club circuit. Fuffy Hi I .438 Hughie Fiiffy ol Boston hit .438 in 1894, the highes. average ever made in the majors. Napoleon Lajoie came up with the Phillies In 1896, and Honus Wagner arrived with LouisvilJe the following year. Cy Young, the only pitcher to win jCO or more games, made his debut in Cleveland in 1890, but it was in the l:!-club league that he first achieved real greatness, winning 68 games in '92 and '93. During the National League's existence the life ot the organization was threatened fivs times. Although at times the future was doubtful, the league was always able to withstand the attacks. 'I he baseball wars were with the American Association in 1882, the union Association in 1884, the Players League in 1890, the American League in 1901-02 a I the Federal League in 1914-15. The union and Players' League each lasted one year, the Federal two and the A.A. ten. The National League's greatest war was with the American League and this resulted in a new organization gaining a firm foothold In the. baseball \vorlcl. The new league actually was formed in 18D3 under the name of the Northwestern League, by Ban Johnson. It wasn't until 1900 that it began agitating for major classification. The first move was to raid the national of many, of its star players. The war was settled after two years of bitter strife by treaty made in Cincinnati when the present national agreement was formulated. Two-Timer Paul Scott, new athletic director at Davidson College (N.C.> coached a national champion wrestling team at Cornell (Iowa) in 1947 and a team that placed second in the A. A. U. meet this year His cross country teams were undefeated in conference competition since 1941 Scott says he won't coach wrestling at Davidson and he ha-snt shown any desire to take over the runners But, gosh, isn't he In a swell position to do some second- guessing? Egg yolks are one of the richest sources of Vitamin D. squad lost to the Green Bay Packers 45-28. ST. LOUIS, May i. OT—The Cardinals are the victors In the suit brought by the Browns to evict them from Sportsman's Park here--., where both clubs play their hoMt,. games. ™ Umpire In the case was Circuit Judge Robert L. Aronson. He ruled yesterday that the Browns, who ' own the park, can't oust the wealthier Cardinals until their lease expires In 1961. The Browns based their case on a claim the lease was forfeited In the 1947 sale of the Cardinals to Fred Saigh, present owner and president, and the late Robert E. Hannegan. Judge Aronson called this "fine iun reasoning" that doesn't hold ater. He ruled the Browns are not ititled to the $222.500 In damages hey had asked. Saigh was elated. He announced \e Cardinals will go ahead with :ans for a new stadium "for the mvenlence and comfort of our ins." Under terms of the lease, the Car- inals pay an annual rental of $35,)0. The club estimated its total ist for using the park, Including s share of expenses, runs about 100,000 annually. It requires 50,000 horse power to provide the right amount of force for the latest supersonic wind tunnel for testing aircraft. Cleaning (lie Cuff Mose Simms, who coached and Ijallyhooed the football teams of St. Mary's of Ttjxas into national prominence some years ngo. was picked to Judge the Buccaneer fiesta beauty contest i the other day Mose's idea of something beautiful is a big, somrly end catching a touchdown pass....Bob Ccusys Tloly Cross seniors basketball team, which thinks nothing or playing gamps In two towns 40 miles apavt on one night, has been doig notably ecod business in New England Milwaukee rookie Hob Montng. v.ho hit .423 In the New England League la.st summer, uses n 40 ounce-40 inch bat and. as a result, the ether Brewers at switching to heavier wav Hubs. They'll call him Pun! Bunyan next. Boseboll Injury Fated to Boy, 17 HEBER SPRINGS. Ark.. May 2. I/Pi—A 17-year-old high school senior has been injured fatally in a baseball game between two high school teams. The youth was Billy Treat, a student of Pox High School, near Mountain View, Ark. Treat was struck by a pitched ball while at bat Sunday during a game between Fox and Timbo school teams. He continued in the-game and was stricken later in the afternoon. He died of head Injuries in a hospital here Sunday night, j Horse meat leopards. is a Anderson Named All-Stars' Coach CHICAGO. May 2. W)-Dr. Eddie Anderson is to be head coach of the 1D50 college all-Stars for their football game in Sokiicr Field Aug. 11 with the philadephia Eagcs. Anderson returns to Holy Cross this yenr after coaching at the University of Iowa from 1935 to 10-19, excepting the war years. Ele was at the Holy .Cross helm from 19:13 to 1038. Anderson, a Notre Dame star end under Knute Rockne, will be making his second appearance ns headman of the all-stars. His 1940 Whet) two or more metals arc mixed together the resulting prouct is called an alloy. Throw Away Your Lawn Mower! I'll hi CrnlFprtlc I.iwn T.r**F ind have » permanent, IifnnliFul tawn. mi: M:\V r.RAss IKON CHINA M i:ns xn MO\VIN<: ou ARTIFICIAL \\~\1 TR1N(i. liron i in inj s nil—inn or srudf. llati not die in ulnltr. rttAi-nlt urtil iiowlh. ttopi ' rrctfoTi n illi il* cTtr-lhlcttnlnx " rat pet- Sc nJ niTnr »nd add res* for pirMrulAi* on penny po?-t c»rd •• }PU r*i> plant it onci. W ell Wn-Anders on & Co. ItOX 133, COI.CMHUH. GA. yfifefeTgg^aX Meuow AS MOONLIGHT A really rich, liglil Straight Kentucky Bourbon with the old-fashioned Havor! It's naturally good—because it's naturally aged. All Whisky—Straight Whisky—Kentucky Whisky— as "Mellow as Moonlight." Try it today. You'll find none finer at any price. DJj'rf/ed from »h« fo^^ui Oictef (omvla "FROM THE UFE AND VIGOR OF THE GRAIN" THIS WHISKY IS 4 TEAKS OLD... I! PROOF lottlid by GEO. K. DICKEl DISIIUING COMPANY.Uulsvllk, Kentucky Reserve District No. 8 State No. 81-105 Report of condition of The F.armers Br :k & Trust Company of OlyUicville, Arkansas, at the close ot business April Z4, 1950, m Stale bunking Institution organized and operatingr under the bunking laws of this Slate and :i member of the Federal Reserve System. Published in accordance with a call made hy the State Banking Authorities and by the Federal Keserve Bank of this District. A S S r. T S Cash, balances vdth other banks, including reserve balance, and cash items in p "occss of collection ........ $1,605,518.10 United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed . . ............................ : ............. 5,113.000.00 Obligations of States and political subdivisions. . ; ....... 51,000.00 Corporate stocks (including 518,000.00 stock of Federal Reserve bank) ..................................... 18,000.00 Loans and discounts (including 81,031.33 overdrafts)... 2,888,232.82 Bank premises owner! $60,000.00, furniture and fixtures Other assets 60.001.00 45,696.01 TOTAL ASSETS $9,787,508.53 LIABILITIES Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations $6,873,341.38 Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations 1,125,957.04 Deposits of United States Government (including postal savings) . 39.602.98 Deposits of Stales and political subdivisions 580.119.50 Deposits of banks 289.308.72 Other deposits (certified and officers' cheeks, etc) 88,046.96 TOTAL DEPOSITS $8,396,376.58 Other llnbilttlcs ! 31,593.76 TOTAL LIABILITIES (not including subordinated obligations shown below) $9,021,910.34 C A V IT A L ACCOUNTS Capital 1 200,000.00 Surplus 400.000.00 Undivided profits 149,367.28 Reserves (and retirement account for preferred capital) 10,170.91 TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 759,538.19 TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS $9,781,508.53 • Tliis bank's capita! consists of: Common.stock with total par value of $200,000.00. SI E M O R A N I) A Assets pledged or assigned to secure liabilities and for other purposes 125.000.00 Loans as shown above are after deduction of_ reserves of 16,420.50 I, R. L. Banister, cashier nf the above-named bank, hereby certify that the above statement is true 'to the best of my knowledge nnd belief. R. L. Banister, Cashier Correct—Attest: B. A. Lynch F. E. Warren J. L. Cherry, Directors. State of Arkansas, County of Mississippi ss: Sworn to and subscribed before me this 1st day of May, 1950. (Seal) ' E. Fi. Bryan, Notary Public. My commission expires March 25, 1951. ARCH IE LOVELACE Plumbing Now Op«n For Business .... We offer you the services of Jim Caruthers, master plumljer, whose 25 years of experience assure you of the expert workmanship you have always received in the past from our concern. x 311 North 6th Phone 2186 VoJcott Agrees To Ten Hoff Bout CAMDEN. N. J., May- 2. (/p}_Jerey Joe Walcott and Ifein Ten Hot! nally have agreed on terms f 2-round fight at Mannheim, lany, May 28. The match was set yesterday when le contract was signed by Felix tocchicchio, manager of Walcott, nd James Frlendman of Bayonne, 1. J.. representing the city o( Mann- icim and Promoter Leo Koenig. The fight will be held in the Mannheim Stadium, which has a eating capacity' of 00.000. The top rice will be $16 in American money. Under terms of the agreement, Valcott will receive a guarantee ol 525.^00 plus 56,000 for travelling ex- >enses, all in American money. The larnden, N. J., Negro also will have he privilege of taking VI'.'-. per cent ot the gate, less 20 per cent amuse- nent tax. 1940 Ford Pickup New Rebuilt Motor • New Paint Job FISHING? We can furnish TOO with everything you need for good fishing. Will buy anj amount of roaches. DIXIELAND BAITERY 511 Chick. I'h. 4303 BILL GODWIN 1 SPORTING GOODS Fishing & Hunting License. "Jimmie B" 12 ft. Boat $19.95. Aluminum Boats, 12 & 14 ft. Ply rods, Casting rods and guns repaired. Shoes for every sport. 121 W Main Phone 6762

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