The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 19, 1943 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 19, 1943
Page:
Page 6
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FACE SIX Chacoma-Canny Bout Holds Wide Interest For Wrestling Fans A wrestling program lhat promises to be one of the most hilcr- 'cstlng offered here in.many months will attract fans to the American Legion Arena on North Second street tonight when Mike Chaco- mn, world's light heavyweight champion, '" climbs through Ihc ropes lo do battle with Bill Caniiy In an Individual 90-mimilc lime limit malch. The bout Is expected lo olTer fans jfisl about everything in the way of mat entertainment, including; jwiver, skill and plain old rough-house stuff. Chacoma easily convinced local Jans when he appeared here some lime ago that ho has all Ihe attributes of a title-holder including the ability lo think quicker, move faster ami deliver more punishment than his opjroiienls, but Chacoma will be wrestling no novice tonlBhl because Cnimy Is n bull-necked grapplcr with enough experience to match Ihe be.sl of them and wllh etioiijli youth and lire to back his knowledge of mill lore. Prominent blliinf also Is given the match scheduled between Charlie Kcene, a talented hombre with malicious Intent, and Carlos Hod- rlqlic/, colorful Mexican sjra|)pler. Many fans here are of Ihe opinion that Rodriqucz, who has been eminently successful lately, Is riding for a fall and lhat Kerne may be Ihe man lo put him on (lie skids. At any rate, Hodri<]ucy. never fails to give an interesting perfoimnmjc ami If Kerne IK up to his standard there will be a<> lion enough for the most bloodthirsty customer, BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.); COURIER NEWS Genera) 1 leads <IU7 Doiums SAN JOSE, Cut. lUPJ-Bloor! literally flowed like water hero when Commanding General Alvan G. Glllcn with 40V men and officers of his Second Armored Coijis reported en masse for blaoil donations. A special mobile unit or (he Red Cross had to be rushed from Sou Francisco lo lake cave of the situation. The donors included the general's two nlds, his pilot and C9 officers of his staff. Tk.bo.di ,„. b.y .ill h.Ip prolKl TW Hfaft w<Yt figktln; for. Chinese 1'ioft'ssor Aids U. S. IA JOIX/l, Cnl. (UPl-Cllilia is- Hiving Uncle Sum a little le-nil- leasc nid here on il.s own behalf. H- hus sent to llic Scrlpps Instl- ttitc of Occnnogrnjiliy not. C. K. Tsonu who, with n diviin; nppara- tns, is trying lo locnle tlie secret UBnr-agnr beds from wlileli Japanese for years past secured their agar-agar, shipped it lo Japan, prepared It for market and then .'old It back Into the United Slates. As Japan had almo.'.t a monopoly on (his product, which Is vital to many Industries, the United Slates lias been os (lie short end since the war broke up the Japanese (liviiifi on the Pacific Coast. Sees U.-.S. Silk Industry LOS ANGELES. Cal, (UP) — James V. Icons, n Chinese-Anieii- can, vlsuail/.es n billion-dollar silk industry in the United stales located in Southern California and other states adaiiti-d to grawlny the mulberry tree.'; on Ihc leaves of which the silk wonns feed. Hoi lias found n special type of mulberry tree In Southern California c:i])ablc of producing a Iri-anniml crop ol silk worm and has already spun enough silk to show that the Industry is cnlirclv possible. Cotuil Fleel Overcomes Injury And Is Shipped To dun-dull Downs NEW YORK, April 19 (IJ.P,) — The Kcflliieky Derby fnvorltt— Count Klcel- lias recovered from the foot Injury which threatened to prevent him from running In Ihc Dine CU'ii's classic on May 1st Thr bin brown coil was pronounced out of (laiiKcr e>[ Infection today, as he was .shipped from New York, boun<| for Churchill Downs. He MifffiXTl « cut on his Jefl hind foot In winning the Wood Memorial Elates nt Jamaica raecU'iick oil Saturday. The new.s til Count Hell's rc- rovery comes as a relief to track Inns nc'io/.s Hie nation who backed him as the shorlesl-prlccd winter book favorite in the history of the Dei by. Veterinarians removed the l«n- ((IIKC.S from the Count's loll him! foot this inomtnf. Tln>y examined Hie wound, and declared Unit (here is no danijtr of tlio cut. becoming Infected. It .should heal completely in a couple of days. Count l-'leui showed no sis IK of a limp as he boarded his railroad car for the trip to Louisville Along with him went Blue Swords, who finished second to the Count In Ihe Wood Memorial. Tinker to Evers.to Chance, Names That Spelled Double ,^_ i _ — _ — _ _. _ MONDAY, APKll, H), J!)|;i Tlie annual ban of 15 million v\lld ducks and guise, when used as food, ha.s a v;iliiu of more than SS.OOO.OCa. jBuys $33 Million 1 Of Ihe rirsl 110 colleges established in Ihc United States, 104 had a distinctly Christian church origin. /Miss Air Force f>r*j V. S. Trto«ry CHICK ASA W ; West Main Near Els! SI. tint, starts 12:45; Sun. starts 1:45 Nifhl shows 5:45 Except Monday, opens J.4J Continuous «Lo» s Sat and Sun. ; Last Time Today THE YOUNG iMK. UNCOIL • with ; Henry Fomb & Alice Brady Comedy Universal News Tuesday JiUDDY NITK 2 tickets for the price of 1 "EAST OF THE H1VER" Kith Jolm G.-irflcld A Brcml.i Marshall Comedy — I'athe News For her enthusiasm, eniciency JiKl ctevotion fo duly, Civil Air Patrol Sergl. Juanila Witten- niycr of Indianapolis has been named "Miss Air Force" by CM 1 chief Waj. Walker Winslow. TETTER CHECK ITCHING-BURNING I liy using f.miDua Illjick nnd Wliito Oititmcnl. J'rotimtca hcnliim. lt)<, 2f>< iinil Mi eizoj. i; M 01 ||y «s Jircctcd. Clciinso nilh Ulnckaml VYImcSkiuSoap." WHITE OINTMENT AND SOAP 'Harry Hosfoni, onelirne Great ' Lakes sailor who became a po\v- ! •erful but litlle-kiiown financial figure, has quiotly purchased 533,000,000 in War Loan securities during Ihe present and pre- ' .vious bond drives in Cleveland.; -Li f From Tinker , , . •_ '.^.^. (o livers Hv HAHltV (JIIAVSON ' NKA Sports Kdllor niithlcssly pricking our gonfalon bubble, r.faklii|; a Giant hit Inlo a double, Words that arc weighing with nothing but trouble; Tinker lo Kyers lo Chance.' RiiMeball writers of Ihe period became lyrical about the most famous double play rumbimilion in baseball history—Tinker to Evens lo Chance. Andy Coakl:y, the old pitcher who ha.s coached Columbia for 30 years, and many others who knew the club well consider (he Chicago Cubs that, were .sparked by Joseph tt: Tinker, John Joseph Evcrs and Frank Lc Roy chance the greatest Hint ever took the Held. Frank Chance, the Peerless Leader, guided them lo four National League pennants in five years— 1UOC-01-08-10—and made Charles Webb Murphy rich. Joe Tinker, Johnny Evcrs and Chance could hit. run, field, and above everything else, think quickly in the heat of battle. They captured the public's imagination, perhaps did more than any other trio to put baseball In the more important money. NOT ON Sl'KAKING TKHMS Throughout one long spell, while they were knocking North Side fans, out into the aisle, Tinker and Evers didn't speak, but that fact did not iHerfere with their brilliance. 'linker, who led all the league's shortstops In fielding in '00 and '08, stood 5 feel 9 and weighed 175 pounds. A righl-haiid batter, Tinker sawed off Ihc ends of Wildfire Schulle's bats. They appeared to be liltle more than a broomstick In his hands. He left a lifetime average of no more than .262, but was a clutch hitter, particularly effective against the great Christy Mathewson. He is especially renowned for breaking up games In which Matty appeared lo be unbeatable. Brers the Trojan was one ofi-the most distinctive players of the same. He stood no more than 5 feel 1C, weighed only 138 pounds, ST, CHOICE-MILLIONS ASPIR1H [St.Joseph BUY WAR BONDS! To keep on the offensive, lo bring Victory sooner, to shorten the days 'til our boys coruc marching home— our Government needs 13 billion dollars! That's why the big 2nd WAR LOAN DRIVE is on. Thai's why we must lend this money during April. ' Of course, we're buying \V. lr Bonds ' now. But there's a big job to be done'.' We all have to do our share! We all have to BUY MORE WAR BONDS NOW! M» ¥P.y* ?*> *!f«i FIGHTING i,.. FURLOUGH FRESHNESS iiM- I hat OrosH—Ihc l)lnu one he always liki'tl litsl? \\'liy mil drop il nil' here loniijhl, have it suarli- lin.U anil dciiuJy-preKscil lo wear \vhcn lie relitrn.s. • « > w ei— t «. n_y i ^ »/• • v • ^L- •_ K. I m 1 ^ ^ | \ f \ PHONE 474 ~ BLYTHEVILLE, ARK. ESTLING Lcf/hu Hut,Monday, April 19,8:15 p. m. l.mvrst Mmlssioi, „[ any Wrestlmg A«n» In Amerlcn. N'OTICK; CIIANCir: IN ADMISSION PRICE-Adaltj 30c. lai inc.: Ucwrynl scats 15c; Children I5«. ^ Reserve Kcat Tickets an Sale »l Schmnck't SUntUrd Oil StUion, Corner Main and Division. MIKE CHACOMA v.s. BILL CANNY In a 90-Minnlc jMain Kven Second i\Ialch CHAUI.KS KKHNM-: \-s. CARLOS HODHKH'l"/, yet lie played more than ISO for nine cin>i])niBli.s. ' | In 1!)H, when lie was thought t<> Im tlirougli, lie iciiined with Kabliil Miirnnvillc to swerp tlie noston Uravtvs (o the pcnnnnt nnd four slruiglit victories over the vaunted! Athletics in Hie World Series. fivers the: Crab wa;> Ihe nervous, Jiyperaggresslvc t.vi«. j . One look .1^ his liintcrn jaw and yon knew he" wouldn't hesitate to .speak his piece. A Iclt-hand liatl!r who could draK the ball well, he got to first. base with Hie speed ot a desert j wind. He twice hit more than .300 when it was a distinction to finish in the charmed circle. Evers covered a wide range, threw from any position, was a wondei on the pivot. Head always ii|i, it was Evcrs who, in all the excitement, noticed Hint Fred Merkle did not touch' secqud base in the celebrated, lionchcad play of 1908, called lor the ' ball, threw the race into a tic oh; Its final day and the Cubs into a| play-off lhat. led them lo a third consecutive World Series. (J1IANCK CAM15 UP AS KATCIIUK Chance was a big, rawbonefl, lx;wlegKed man .standing G feet 1 uiul weighing 195 pounds. Without j the physkal .advantages of Ijeing left-handed at the position, he ranks with the top first baseman, nnd was llic boss all the way along the line. Chance came up as a catcher nnd the fuel that lie was so frequently injured undoubtedly had something to do with Frankc Selee's switching him to first. Chance, perhaps, was injured more than uny other player of the game. Tie repeatedly spiked himself. He, was absolutely fearless and could not Ecrin to get. out of the way of a pitched ball. No uatter was hit by |:itch:s oftcncr, ami balls that struck him on tlie lie.'id contributed to lii.s death long aiter impairing his hearing. A strong right-hand hatter, hancc left a lifetime average of . . . lo Chance, .297, and his 57 stolen bases in 'OS ttlv; you a rough idea of how this fellow got around. Tinker to Evers to Chance. When the other side hit the hall on Uic ground, everybody was out. Reck w:io!. which Is widely ns- t-cl as Insulation for buildings, is made, from slas from blast furnaces. Tex' Harbeit Floors Britisher But Loses Boxing Bout In'Egypt The sizzling punches that once won for Until "Tex" Harberl Ihc MldSoiith Golden Gloves novice middleweight championship still carry steam. "Tex 1 ' now Is a United States Army sergeant In Egypt, When he' went to niytheviile High School a fciv years ago he could loss a football Inlo Ihe anils of a sprinting end 40 yards away or he could slop Into Ihc ring and polish off another boxer with infinite grace nnd skill. In fact, "lex" had class In most all snorts, including baseball, basketball and track. / From the land o; Ihe pyramids "Tex" ivrltes that he has a job as a "pencil pusher 1 ' which Is nol exactly to Ills )iking. Thus, |,e Indulges in n .strenuous alhlclic program in his spare lime, boxing playing baseball and basketball Recently "Tex" participated in' a boxing tournament between members of llic RAF and American forces stationed in Egypt, fighliii" a British lad weighing m. The chap went do™ ivhcn -rex" clipped him with one of his sharp punches, but the London boy managed to conic back and elude the former Hlythe- ville alhlcte and win on (joints, bill, it was a great fight. , Hugh said he felt that he could have beaten his opponent without loo much difficulty had he been in bctler shape. The results of tlie tournament were c vcn in bouts won by both .sides. i Sergeant Harbort said lhat ho' doesn't plan lo compete in any more ring affairs as his job keeps him from enjoying HI D advantages of training. He is playing baseball on Sundays and basketball tlirou"h (he week, but has little lime io devote to training with the gloves. About basketball, he writes, "Boy, it's rough. One of our boys received a broken jmv the other night," lie writes that one night lie was sitting in his barrack listening to the radio and suddenly a strong wind came up and filled the room with dust before they could get the doors and windows closed 'ilic sandstorm lasted mast of the night and the men slept with wet towels over their faces. Hugh says that the money looks like cigar coupons and that coins resemble washers. He adds lhat "These people are making plenty of money off (ho Yanks." Spiwant llarben LI a clerk for four hospital wards. Harcl-visaeed German Field . Marshal Hugo Sperrle is reported to have been sfiifled from command of the Nazi Air force in western Europe to .southern Italy, along with 2000- An Jiiiiwrlaiit Arinounceinont Concerning ; KOOI) K A T I 0 N I N G ! Although it is unlikely that the iiew aoverninciit program of ra- iioniiifi will mean actual hunger for us ai home—it may mean dial many will suiter "from a VITAMIN DEFICIENCY caused ''.v unbalanced meals — unless their diet is .supplemented with concentrated vitamins. It you will stop at our store, we will b'j happy to recommend the vitamins which will balance your daily reriufrcincnls. Wood's Drug Store HI.VTlli;VII,I,K, AUK. Nazis retreated so fast in Tunisia they didn't have time to remove this death's-head sign • labeling a land mine, j^i TE ST ' Petroleum </Wfc/ffi/V Siwwiil MrmiLliLcVtclvrrcn thumb and nii^tr. ixins nines itruvo Momilue'-i LilKli <iualtiy. ^uotfic* tlfciftcr null, iliuiln-, ecmjiw and minor tmrnj, Youyct 'Jt lyt I« Op, uiplcaltc, IQf. r our Car Any Make — All Models WE NEED 50 USED CARS Kre us al »nrc if ynii want tci sell your car FOK CASH. No delay—drive in ur telcjilnnie ami our representative will rail al once. Phillips Motor Co. Tel. >),-,;{ 3lii & Wai"lit 3 TIMES AROUND THE WORLD DAH.Y ON SINCLAIR PENNSYLVANIA MOTOR OIL Three times around the world—more than 75,000 miles—is the inileiiKc llomi daily by American Airlines' giant fleet of Flagships. And every ship is lubricated with Sinclair rennsylvaiiia Motor Oil. \Vhen yon use Sinclair rennsylvimia in 5'ottr car, you're Riving your engine the same protection given costly airplane motors. So lake a tip from American Airlines. Use Sinclair Pennsylvania Motor Oil for safer, quieter lubrication. TIME TO W/Zf TO CONSERVE YOUR CAR B Ptane 2005 Your car needs exfra care under war-time driving conditions Driving shorter distances, at slower speeds, means that your motor rarely gets hot enough to drive off the by-products of combustion which cut down engine efficiency. While your car stands in the garage, lubricants drain from chassis fittings... leaving vital parts exposed 10 oxidation and wear. You can do much to combat this condition by making sure that you change oil and have your car Mobilubricaicd every 1,000 miles,' or every two months, whichever comes first. Thai's why Magnolia SUMAIERIZE Service is more important ibis year than ever before. Fresh Mobiloil for your motor and gears... correct Mobihtbrication ... radiator cleansed of rust and sediment... a thorough check of tires, battery, air- filter and other important accessories, all add up to longer car life, more economical mileage. Join the car conservation movement that is sweeping the country, SUMMEKIZii NOW! LISTEN TO RAYMOND GRAM SWING, News Analyst, Blue Network . . . Monday through Thuiiday nighti DEPENDABLE Prodmts and Service yoi/n TRIENDLV MAGNOLIA DEALER AT THI St«rt|-Of-»H* HKVNG (ED HOK1I

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