The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 1, 1950 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 1, 1950
Page 5
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PAGE FIVE BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIBR NEWS SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1950 Tigers Triumph in Tourney; Number Nine to Play Tonight ^^ Two teams of Tigers, one from Jonesboro and the other from Armorel, won first nBnd games in the District Three National Baseball Tournament which got underway on Manila's Jaycee Field last night. Jonesboro, one of the tournament* • favorites, got five-hit pitching from Ken Ctildwol] as they romped to nn 8-2 victory over Light of Greene County in the first game nnd Ar morel defeated I^epanto 11-6 In the second game. Second-round play in the tourney opens tonight with another twi- night douhlcheader. In the first game at 6 o'clock tonight the Cardinals of Number Nine are slated to meet Stanford of Greene County and In the second game at 8 o'clock Armorel will take on the hosl Manila Jaycees. Two Armorel Ilurlers Armorel had to use two pitchers but the outcome ol Hie game was never questionable. The Tigers pounded out 12 hits off two Lcpan- to hurlers while holding the losers to only nine. Jim Ktllett started for Armorel with Fritz West coming on In the fifth. J. L. Johnson and A. C. Bunch led Armorers hitting each getting two'hits ill four trips. Five Hit Pitching The five-hit pitching of Caldwell and the big bat of first baseman .2Swrley Keller spelled Light's down- ran in the first game. Keller had a perfect, night with four hits in four trips to the plate including a home run and three singles. Parley also homered for Jonesboro. Reaves went the distance for Light and yielded 10 base hits. Fielder and Bryant each got two hits for the losers. Jonesboro will not play until Monday night when they meet Carryville in a second round game. Carryville drf>w a first round bye. Box scores: First Game Jonesboro Cost Too High So Kansas City Isn't Interested in Brownies (One In a series of stories np-* praising the cities reportedly bidding for the major league baseball franchise of the St, Louis Drowns.) By SKHTEK PATRICK KANSAS CITY, July 1. (/!>) — If there is a movement on foot to bring the St. Louis American Lenguc baseball franchise to Kansas City, (hen the boys hero are keeping It a deep, dark secret, William DeWltt. president of t|ie customer-shy American League Browns, listed Kansas City as one of the six cities Interested in obtaining the franchise. The others are Baltimore, Milwaukee, Houston, Dallas and Los Angeles. No one here, Including various groups who a few winters ago were talking about backing a professional football team, will admit any knowledge of negotiations with DeWitt. One well informed spokesman, who asked used, says: that his name not be Williams rf Keller 14-ss Scott ss Crone Ib-lf Davis If Barrett If ... Farley cf Perry 2b ... Pryor 3b ... Cothren c .. Cnldwell p . Mitchell rf AB R H Totals 33 8 10 Light Bryant Z» 4 N. Kennmor* of ... Fielder 3b I*. Bryant ss D. Bennmort Ib .._, Recce If SBrigcr rf Reaves p Totals .. Armorel Second Oftm* Rodgers ss ; ... 5 Metcalf 2b 5 G. Bunch 3b 5 A. Bunch cf- ...- 4 Johnson Ib 4 Whistle c 5 Caliihnn rf j Ellis II 4 Killett p '4 West p '" t Totals T.epantn Wrotcn rf Shaw ss Craven If .. Nash Ib '.'.'.'.'.'. Senter c Woodruff cf """ Sharp 3b '.'.'.'.'.'. Nichols 3b ""', Hoofmnn p Casey p [ Totals " "To bring (lie St. Louis franchise to Kansas City (or any other Triple- A baseball city for that matter) you would have to: Woulil Cost $4,450,000 "First, buy the Browns at an estimated $1,500.000. "Second, buy the Blues from the New York Yankees and that outfit wouldn't talk business for less than SI 50,0 00. "Third, buy the franchise from the American Association and that's another $200.000. 'Fourth, increase the seating capacity of Blues stadium here from its present 17.500 by another 13.000 nnd at present prices that would be another 52,000,000 or more. That all actds up to $4,450^000 and no group here has admitted Interest in such a venture. Ernie Mehl. baseball writer of the Kansas City Star who has been following the Kansas City Blues through their thick and thin years in the American Association, doesn't think much of the Browns' chances of landing here. Mehl points out that the Blues' record attendance of 430,000 was set over a 168-game schedule in 1923 Next highest was slightly more than 400,000 for a championship club In 1947. Last year fewer than 250,000 came through the turnstiles. , "Wbo'tl Put It TJp" The sight of big name players would arouse a great' amount of interest for a few years—until the novelty wore off—but the Investment likely would be too big a gamble at this time, Mehl writes. "The • ramifications are so deep any hope for a major league team here must necessarily now be an extremely faint one," Mehl said. Kansas City has quick access to some 750,000 persons and 11 isn't too far removed from the recognized Major League borders. But who Is going to come up with $4,450,000, even though the New 41 11 12 York Yankees could be tnlked into AB R H hunting another spot for their only AAA franchise. No one here seems to know the godfather. AB'R II Bears, Crax Open Crucial Series Sunday By The Associated Press The Southern Association tomorrow begins the sjralcr of the seasoi —the five-game meeting betwefen Birmingham and Atlanta. The league leading Atlanta Crackers warmed up for the bit meeting by defeating Mobile, 5-3. Inst night The Barons lost to New Orleans 5-2. H Birmingham catches Atlant, before July 9, when the all-star hos team is decided the Barons have tc win the series at Atlanta. The Nashville Volls agnln blastec Memphis, 10-5, and Little Rook am Chattanooga ended their cellar sera with Chattanooga winning, 4-3. Pelican pitcher Bill Kefmedy nl lowed Norm -Zauchin a homer am Ceb Mathls a double but the res of Birmingham's seven lifts were sin gles. Except for the second Inning when Zauchin nnd Mathls got thei hits, Kennedy pitched shutout bal Atlanta's Carl Lindquist al.« pitched a seven-hitter to set dow Mobile. On May 25 the Nashville Vol moved out of seventh place and the haven't stopped rising since. Aftc whipping Memphis the Vols arc onl three games out of third place. Tor Neill and Tom Llptnlc knocked i eight of Nashville's 10 runs. Little Marvin Rotblatt lost h fourth game of the 11 wins. Rookie first baseman Fred Taylo knocked in Chattanooga's winnin run against Little Hock with a do' We in the ninth. year again. 92 2 5 AB R H Sports Roundup HIKJU KUU.tKTON JK. NEW VO11K, July 1. (/!')—Nobody nld havi; a much more successful cbut lliat Jovinl Steve O'Nelll's rst few days as Red Sox manager, i . And Steve- must get » chuckle he remembers to contrast it with is debut in organized baseball early 40 years ago. . . . Steve hart 1C distinction of being arrested or playing ball on Sunday before '• even had a ohance to get into game, , . Lawrence J. Skiddy of le Syracuse Herald-Journnl dug tip he story. It happened July 17, 1010, Elmlra, N.Y.. where at that lime unday baseball '.VPS an offense In- :ead of a doublcheadcr. . . . Steve, .1st 10, had persuaded his brother like to give him n trial with the flrrtlra New York State League 3lub. While the teams were warning up before the game, the sheriff nd a couple of deputies turned up nd pinched four Elmirn players nclLiding young O'Neill. They were reed four days later and Sieve aught his first game the following afternoon. Fuzzy Question Why is it that baseball fans keej: alking nucnit the rabbit ball ihese days wl:en they very seldom see a player who Is out by a hare? SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Atlanta 49 Birmingham 44 Memphis 43 Nashville '. 19 f- 'Meant 16 Molt...- . 14 ChaUnnooga 82 Little Uock It AMKHICAN LEAGVK W L Detroit . New York . ,.. Cleveland . ... Boston Washington . Chicago Philadelphia . St. Louis 43 41 39 40 . 30 , It NATIONAL LKAGUB W L Philadelphia 38 26 St. Louis 31 27 Brooklyn , 35 so Boston Chicago . ....... New York Pittsburgh Cincinnati nil EDSON Continued from Page 4 11 was predicted by some witnesses that the Jump from the former 40 cents an hour minimum wage would put many small business firms oul Jjf business. To date, not one report as been received in this four-state area to Indicate that the 75-cent minimum has put anyone out of business. The net effect of the minimum wasc increase In the nrca is estimated as having brought wage raises to about 100.000 workers perhaps 25000 in Indiana. 30,001) to 40 COO In Illinois, 20.000 to 25.000 in Wisconsin and Minnesota. These increases have mostly been reported in the cnnnins. textile, garment and dairy Industries. There have also been some unanticipated surprises. For Instance, most small bnnks have had to increase their wase rates. These country banks have usually oncratcd with n staff of four or five-cashier, assistant cashier and a couple of women bookkeepers ami stenographers. The prevailing wage was about SI20 n month. The minimum has now been raised to S110 And the cashier and his assistant formerly classified as executives nave also come In for raises to bring them up to S325 or more a month, if les, t h«n 20 per cent of their work was supervisory. One other unlooked-for effect has bcrn the moving of many garment factories out of Chicago into the surrounding four-state area The purpose appears to hav been a desire to tap new labor supplies al the new minimum wage The 75-cent rate has also tend«d to discourage home work. It Is ;oo Imd to Inspect and to keep record- on The substitute scrm.i to be Mttfti) Abduction units In the small towns ^? May Draw Southern Industries Back \orth A further effect which has nol yet happened, but Is being talked about. Is that the 75-<rnt mi"lmum vngc will draw back In ,the North many Industries which went South to lap cheaper labor supplies. It Bill Godwin Nine Holds BWL Lead; Courier Second Godwin's Sporting Goods and the Courier News, after games this week, stand alone as the one-two teams in the Bay Window Softball League standings. The Godwinitcs, wilh a won and lost record of 3-2, are leading the league while the Courier's Dirly Sox are only one game behind with an 8-3 record. _ \ Burnett's'Hudson Sales h third! with a 6-5 mark and Meads and the Fred S. Saliba Company nine are tied for fourth with identical 6-5 records. Applebaums, Kemp Whisenhunt Co., and Ark-Mo follow in that order. Only three more weeks remain in league play before the post-season playoff among the four leading teams. Games next week are: Gud- wln vs. Whtsenhunl Monday; Burl nett v-3. Saliba Wednesday; Apnle- baum vs. Meads Thursday and Courier vs Avk-Mo Friday. The standings: ; Team ' w L Pet. Godwin 9 2 .818 Courier 8 3 .727 Burnett 7 4 .536 Saliba G 5 Meads 6 5 Applebaums 3 8 Whisenhunt 3 8 Ark-Mo 2 9 Hall, Martinez Are Booked in Legion Feature The first appearance of a newcomer and Ihe return of a veteran will highlight action on the American Legion's wrestling card at Memorial Auditorium Monday night. Making his first appearance here will be Charley Martniez, a hirhly rated grappler of Latin extraction. He will bring along as his partner in the tag match main event Finis Hall, an oldtimer who has absent from the Blytheviile for more than a year Hall and Martinez will team agamsl veterans Al Getz and Walter Siroi.s in the best two of three falls, 90-minute time limit lag bout. Hall, former state amateur champion of Illinois, bus been making the Mid-South circuit for more than a decade but he Icfl the area a little over a year ago for a trip east and returned only recently. His partner, Martinez, comes to Blytheviile rated as one of the best newcomevs ever to appear here. In addition to the main event, two one-fall preliminary bouts are also on Ihe card. In the first Martinez will take on Sirois and In the second Hall will meet GeU Paul Blcnz. the Tulnnc sprinter, las turned down n pro football of- "er from the Chicago Onrdlnnls to ,ake a Job as track and assistant football coach at Peru (Ind.) high school. . . . Wrestling promoter Bill Johnston checked with the weather jureau about July 10. the date of :iis stadium mat show, and found it had rained only 27 limes in 79 years. But to play It safe, he hired Evil Eye Finkle to put the whammy on the rain maker. . . . Roy Cullenbine. former major • league outfielder, is playing this season for the Detroit club in the national Fastball League. That's somewhat faster than "softbnll" but a lot slower than big lenguc stuff. . Pete Cuwlhon. chaperoning n flock of boys from his Virginia camp around town, reports thnt the kids' fnvorilc sport is real baseball. . . "They mostly don't have room to play with a hard ball ot home, he says. s It's Hopeless The University of Maryland has received a grant of about S500.000 to conduct research Into diseases of thoroughbreds nnd other light horses. . . . Horse players would gladly put up another half-million if the scientists can find a cure for inconsistency — especially on half- mile tracks. 35 31 SI 23 f, .602 .585 .513 .634 .486 .4911 .431 .204 Pot .613 .603 .501 .603 .448 .439 .353 .338 ret .58 .578 .574 .551 .608 .50C .281 .33! Yesterday's Resulls Southern Asso<i:ttioii Chattanooga 4. Little Rock 3 New Orleans 5, Birmingham 2 Atlanta 5, Mobile 3 Nashville 10, Memphis 5 National League Philadelphia 8, Brooklyn 5 Boston 8. New York 4 St. Louis 9, Pittsburgh 4 Cincinnati 8, Chicago 5 American League New York 9-2, Boston 6-10 Philadelphia 7-4, -Washington 6- Clcveland 11, Detroit 3 Chicago 3, St. Louis 2 (13 innings Today's Games Southern Association Mobile at New Orleans, night Only game scheduled National League Race Tightens; Sixth Place Team Only Five Games Off Pace Associated i>ress Sports Writer l»y JACK HANI) Dust off those playoff rules, Ford Krick, your National League may be headed for a ix-clul) showdown. With July .1th, traditional half-way Host, just around the bwid^ they're all in tha race xcept Cincinnati and Pittsburgh. Barton, New York and Chicago* ,—,— •' losecl In while Brooklyn, SI. LouiB nd Philadelphia fumbled the pace. Sow it's only five gomes from the Irst place Phillies to the sixtli- ilncc New York alants, and Hi roiu first to fourth. Lose one and you drop from (Irst o (hird. The Dodgers did Hie trick ast night. They took a half gnmc end Into Shibc Park. Alter nn 8-5 defeat to the Phils they were lucky be third. Since Memorial Day the Phils, odKcrs and St. Lotiis Cards have shuffled In nnd out of the lead. Yank Doubles Team Defeated In British Net Championship By CMAUI.KS WHITING WIMBLEDON. England, July 1. IT) — With America's lop doubles :ctim—Cinrdnar Mulloy and Kill Tnl- heit— out of the ail-England tennis championships, Australia's hopes of ciutine; the Davis Cup down under National League Brooklyn at Philadelphia Boston at New York Pittsburgh at St. Louis Chicago nt Cincinnati American Ltacn»- Detroit at Cleveland New York afc Boston Philadelphia at Washington (night) St. Louis at Chicago Now tho Boston Braves want to ct in Hie net. No clubs In the league has been able to run away nnd hide from the 500 mark. The Phils are only 10 games over it and the Giants are list even. This in the league the WIG supposed to \viti by 10 or 15 games, Ncu'romlm Hurt The Brooks looked like anything but champions last, night as their two best pitchers—Don Ncwcombe and Preacher Roe—failed to hole the youthful Phils. Neu'combe, hit on the wrist bj Mike Golial's single in the eighth inning, may have been seriously hurt. If he's out for any length of time, the Dodgers cause is gloomy Alter Newcomlje lelt the game with the bases loaded, Jimmy Bloodworth unloaded n three-run pinch double off reliefer Roe to break a 5-5 lie. The revamped St. Louis Cords sneaked past Brooklyn by mauling Pittsburgh, 0-4. That lelt the Cards only three percentage points back 'ot the Phils. With Rocky Nelson, up from Co- lumljus. on first base nnd Stan Musial back In the outfield. The Cards conked Cliff Chambers for 14 hits. Muslnl contributed a three- run hnmer nnd single. Siljby Slsti's pinch homer with the bases loaded in the ninth Inning lifted Boston to an 8-4 edge over the Giants. Sistl's first homer of the year came off Dnvc Koslo who relieved Sheldon Jones after the righthander walked the bases full. Cincinnati made an early lead stand up tor an 8-5 victory over the Chicago Cubs, although Kenny Haf- fensbcrger needed help from Hcrm soared today. It was the youthful Aussie duo been ring Calif. Athlete Wins National AAU Decathlon for Third Straight Year has been found that more prod ic- tion can be hod from the more skilled,northern workers nt 80 cents or more an hour, than from less skilled workers who now have to be paid ,75 cents. There arc now about 90.000 business firms In this four-slate aren. subject to Wage-Hour Law administration. They employ about 2.(iOO.- 000 workers who come under the nrovisions ot the act. with as many more uncovered. Five months' experience under the Wage-Hour Law amendments nftssed by Congress last year have by no means cleared up all Ihc nd- mtntslrnlve details. These arr.-nrt- menls made 42 changes in the la'-v Some of the changes have been covered by administrative ruling. Some will hnvc. to wait court clarification, us Concessional statements of intent are in conflict with the Ian- gunge of (he law In re"«ml. how- evnr. the transitlnn has been nrtlty smooth and few of Ihc anticipated difficulties have arisen. Luxora's Tigers Nine Tomorrow LUXORA, July'l — The Luxora Tigers have a busy weekend ahead —four games In three 1 days. The Tigers start things tomorrow afternoon against the Armoel Tigers at the Luxora park. This will be the Ihlrd and rubber games ot the I Luxora-Armorel scries. 1 Monday night the Tigers are scheduled to play Trumann In the District Three semi-pro tournament at Manila and Tuesday they play a morning and afternoon doublehcad- cr as Ihe feature of a big Fourth of July celebration here.' Tuesday morning the Timers tan- 545 j sic with the Lutes nine of Blythe- viile This game Is set for 10 o'clock. Then Tuesday afternoon the Tigers will meet Brooklnnd of Cratghead County In the other half of the Iwin bill. The Fourth of July celebration will include boat rides on the Mis- sippi River and a dance. All proceeds are to go to the ball club. TULARE. Calif., July 1. (IF) — Handsome young Bob Mathlas of Tularc won the national decathlon championship for the third straight ^ear, broke the world record by doing it and today planned a year's lolldny from this gruelling all-round :est of track and field prowess. Throwing back the determined but futile challenge of William E (Bill) Albans of North Carolina. 19- yenr-old Mnlhias rounded out the two-night performance last night just before midnight with these achievements: He captured the crown, the first man to do It three straight years. He scored 8,042 points shattering the record that had stood for 14 years since Glenn Morris astonished the world by registering T.900 points for America in the Olympic games at Berlin. To Lay Off Competition Modest Bob, christened Robert Bruce, then disclosed that he plans to lay off this competition--after a coming trip to Iceland this summer until possibly Olympic time In 1952. He's got to spend time preparing for a career in medicine. Qov. Earl Warren, back for the second year to sec Tulare's favorite all-Amerlc'a boy defend his title before homefolks. put it another way. The governor, sitting with Bob's parents, Dr. and Mrs. O. M. Mathias. quipped "all Bob Mathlas has left to do Is whip Bob Malhlns." There were 10 others In the meet but none was a factor. Otey Scruggs of Santa Barbara College In his first big decathlon scored 7.084 points and Wllford White of Ari- zona's Tempo finished with 6,852. But Mathlas the champ remained the champ. Pryor Is 10th TULARE, Calif., July 1. m—Dean Pryor, sophomore football halfback nt the University of Arkansas, finished tenth in the national AAU decathlon completed here last night. Pryor, whose coach says he's improving all the time, scored a total of 6.089 points In the ten-event test for one-man track and field teams. of Frank Scdimian mid Ken Mnc- Gregor which dumped Mulloy nnd Taibcrt unceremoniously yesterday, " Q, 8-0, 8-10, 10-8, in the third round. Spdi;mnn ami MacGregor, 22 id 20 years of age, respectively, were impeded. The women's division Is going almost completely according to expectations, wllh nine Americans in IHo round of 15. nut It would have been big news, indeed, if the U. S. lassies did not move along. None of the top Bnls, including Louise Drotigli, Mrs. rat Canning TniUI, Doris Unit or Mrs. Mnrgurcl Os- Ixiine Duncint, huvc experienced undue difficulty. But the l>ig doubles defeat— thai wns comelhliig that took tile wind out of the Americans, Seiljjnnn Seeded No. I SeUgnuin was seeded No. 1 in sin;les, but the victory was Komewhnl of a fluke, the United States is going to have to starl look- ng for another Davis Cup tandem. II was n case of youth outlasting ngc. Both Mulloy and Taibcrt are n their thirties. The text wns n three-hour ilog- flght that kept Ihe overflow crowd of 15,000 pinned to their seats. Every serve was n crucial one, and the Yanks had a golden opportunity to even the match shortly before it ended. They were leading 11-7, ,10-15 with Mnlloy serving. They missed the point, inul that was all the Aus- sies needed. With n brilliant display of volleying they quickly ran the match out, leaving the losers virtually flatfooted. On the distaff side, Miss Harl continues to piny the best tennis of her career, nnd mnny observes have the edges. She and Adrlnn Qulst ot Australia bent Drngo Mltlo of Yugoslavia and Pat Ward of England 0-3, 7*5. Defending champion Miss Brough [lollshcd off Mrs. Joy Mottram of England, 9-7, 6-2; U. S. National champion Mrs. DuPonl eliminated Mrs. Jean Walker-Smith of England, 6-3, C-3 and Mrs. Todd tripped Patsy Rogers of England, 6-0, 0-1. Shirley Fry of Akron, O., put out fellow- Amerlcnn, Mrs. Rita Anderson ot Hollywood, 6-1, 6-1. Trans-Miss Golf Meet in Semi-Finals David Acres Wins Play Day David Acres won the Blythcville Y'F first playground day competition yesterday, outscorlng the Division Street Park teams 9 to 7Vi in five contests. The playground day wns conduct ed at David Acres Park under the supervision of the Y and the vnrioui park directors. Contests were held in zcll ball checkers and baseball throw. OMAHA, July 1. (AP>—It is up Jack Vlckcrs, a 24-year-old WIchlla, Kas., shooter, to keep the Trans-Mississippi golf champion- ihip from falling Into Nebraska or :owa hands. Jack, who said he has been play- ng In tournaments since he was 13 ml "never won anything," had 36-hole semifinal round engage- menl today with Gene Bcistcr, 29, the Omaha public lines champ. In the other match were Jim English, 2-1. who lelt Omaha year ago to live in Red Oak, la., and Milt Deal, a thin 30-year-old who came here three years ago from Clinton, la. Vickcrs, a qunrterfinallst in the trans last year, played par golf yesterday to eliminate Wilbur Bartelle of Kansas City 4 and 2. Retster boomed ahead with a 2 up victory over Dick Hoak of Sioux City, la. English, the Nebraska Chamo In 1047, played even par golf to hall the bid of belting Jim Blair, HI, of Jefferson City, Mo., 2 up. The Missouri youngster squared the match three times In the later stages but he lost 17 and 18 after hitting disastrously poor second shoUs. English [inlshed even par; Blair three over. Deal hit a onc-undcr par pace to down Mark Stevens of Omaha.5 and 4. Wchmler In the eighth to save his sixth victory. Big Luke Easter continued his long distance clouting with two more homers and Al Rosen hit his 2!st as Cleveland hammered Detroit, 11-3. The surging Indians winners of 14 of their last 17 games, moved within one game of the second place New York Yankees and five hack of the leading Tigers. Doby Duslc-.l Larry Doby went bat-ln-hand after Dctroil pitcher Di/zy Trout ivhcn a Trout pitch sent him prnv/llng In the. second inning 'layers torn both sides streamed on he field but the umpires quieted he fuss short of an actual fight. The Yankees ended Boston's seven-game win streak with a 9-0 afternoon win but took a severe 0-2 drubbing from Ihe Red Sox in the night half of the day-nighl rogram. Jerry Coleman and Phil illzzuto pulled a double steal to put ,hc decisive runs in scoring position n the afternoon duel, featured by Rizzulo's four hits. Walt Dropo hit his 17th homer and Dom DIMngglo nnd Malt Halts also socked home runs In the night game romp behind Walt Mastcrson. The Philadelphia AV escaped from the American League Cellar with a double win over Washington, '. 7-0 and 4-2, In n twl-nighl bill. The A's came torn behind twice to take the opener for Hank Wyse. Eddie Joost's eighth-Inning homer wilti n man on base gave Alex Kcllncr the nod In the second. Gus Zernlal hit his 12th homer with two oul In the 13th inning for Chicago's 3-2 edge over St. Louis. The loss, ciiui'Kcd to Ned Garver, dumped the Brownies into Inst place. voiced the opinion that If she doesn't surfer a let down, she'll win the title. Gussie In New Costume She knocked out Gem Hoahlng of England, (i-2, 0-3, and this Is no mean lent, for the slightly built Miss Hoahlng polished off Guss Mo- rnn last year. Gussic, Incidentally, primccd onto the court with her newest costume/a pair of apple pie panties sheer white briefs scalloped around Yanks' Owner Denies Reports Of Dissension PHOENIX. Ariz., July 1. (/P)—Co- owner Del Webb denies reports of panic and dissension In tho ranks of the New York Yankees. Webb said last night he talked with top Yankee officials Friday morning and there appears to be complete harmony and cooperation. His statement was made to coun- .er a story by Ernest Mehl, base- rail writer for the Kansas City Star, 11 which It wns charged the Yankees were losing prestige, were "striking out blindly," and that '•panic has set in," "We nre doing what we think la for the entire New York organization, Including the farm clubs." Webb said. 'When n ball club—especially one such as the Yankees-is not, winning, there nre bound to be stories of trouble cropping up. That Is the natural follow-up for the reverses our team has suffered on the field. But the club has not given up on the field and we are not giving up In the office. "We have made some moves which did not turn out, as expected but Hint's nil part of 'this baseball business. When the team wins, everything Is fine, but just let It have n bad season—or part of a bad sen- son—nnd then things begin to pop. "Everyone wants to guess what's" wrong but it can be pointed out that the other clubs want to win too. "We know we have a great organization. We feel it will remain a great one and intend to see that nil possible Is done to make It continue to be what we hope Is the greatest organization In baseball." Jonesboro Man Wins Pistol Title QUATICO. Vn., July 1. (Al')-An Arkansas army sergeant Is the new world's record holder for shooting a .45 cnllbre plstoj. Sgt. First Class Huclett L Bcn- ner, Jonesboro, Ark., Eel the record of 197 at 50 yards, with 20 shots slow fire, at tho middle Atlantic regional pistol matches here yesterday. Bcnner. who also took first pliicc in the aggregate pistol matches with a score of 882, bettered by three points the previous world record held by Muj. Harry Reeves, USMC Reserve, now a Detorlt policeman. MacKenzie Continued from page 4) will leave him a place in the sun. That Is rather a grim outlook, but the Generalissimo probably will [hid the wisest course is to play ball with 3 Washington which long has been his friend. Apropos of tills, there has been some unofficial speculation whether Chiang might provide jnnd forces for action against the Reds In south Korea. I put thai up to Dr. Tsiang, and re replied: "In any plan to aid Korea m> government would consider a con- tributation of land forces, provided our own defense needs are taken care of." BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA WRESTLING Monday, July 3 8:15 p.m. TAG MATCH Adults 50c—Children 1 5c Al Gctz and Walter Sirois vs. Finis Hall and Charley Martinet For Reserved Seals, Call 3389 Also 2 1-Fall 30 Minute Matches Martinez vs. Sirois Finis Hall vs. Al Getz Come to Luxora Ball Park! Barbecue! Baseball! FREE BOAT RACES! BASEBALL DOUBLE HEADER LUXOIIA TIGERS VS. LUTES STORE 10A.M. HRPOKLAND, ARK. VS. LUXORA TIGERS 2 I'.M. 10" Zeniih Television Sef To Be Given A\/ay At 4 P.M. DANCE AFTER BALL GAME Bring Your Friends and Enjoy This Big Fourth of July Party! Sponsored fcy Luxora Ball Club

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