The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 11, 1943 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, June 11, 1943
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Page 8
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EIGHT Armstrong [All Ready For Angott i * —— 'NEW YORK, June II. (UP)— T»Q former lightweight champions —,"Hainmerlii8 Hennery" Ann tiroiig and "Slammin' Sainnvy" An- ctt—collide ' tor.:jilt" at Madison Square Gulden,, as each (ries to stay-OH the comeback trail. *Tiie odds are 6 to 6,. and take your ~ choice.' : The boiit oilers a contrast.between:two radically dif ferent styles of fighting. Aniislrong I; "best known by his nickname of "little 1 perpetual motion." Ills milling fists and dancing feet are His .biggest asset. Angolt. on Die .'other hand, probably could make cut almost as well on a wrestling mat as he docs in the boxing ring, ilc believes In bcarin? down on Ills opponent and clinching at frequent intervals. ;A crowd of 17.COO is expected lo witness the 10-round bout. •••.Armstrong held the world light - v.'elght championship for a year and Jive days. He won It from Lou Ambers on. August 17, 1D38. And he lost it on the 22nd of Au- 'Eiislv 1939, to the same man—Am bers. II was In the latter part, of '38 that Henry held three championships at the snme time—tlie lightweight, featherweight and welterweight titles.' He's the only man In the history of boxing who's keen able to accomplish the feat. iAngolt picked up the lightweight, title in December of J941 from Lew Jenkins. He relinquished It last November, when he retired from the ring because of bad hands. .'Armstrong's comeback campaign started almost a. year' ago. He'd been out of action for a year and a-half—after losing all three of his crowns.- He began fighting on the West Coast, and racked up an impressive string of victories. Then he moved lo the East and continued liLs winning ways. He's had 22 bouts to dale, rind won 19 of them—14 by knockouts. ;Tho' Aiigdtt comebadk Is • more recent,: Sammy has had only one right.. -He gave Featherweight BLYTHgVELLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS Athlete's Feet _ Nats'Wynn CRAY SONS were prnctlcnlly non-exlslenl I Alvin Kraenzleln was the first American Invited to coach a Gcr- V*\* ;> _jfe* - " - — —— Guilder Hagg works In bare feet on cinder path al IJaker Field, New York. Jerry Roolh clocks Swedish holder of seven world distance records. Champion Willie Pep Ihc Ilrsl defeat of Ills career on March IDlli. Armstrong probably will linve the crowd behind him tonight, because he's one of the most popular fH;hl- ors In New York. He was installed as favorite earlier this week, but a rush of Angolt support made the fight even money. Incidentally, (lie ownership of Ihe lightweight title itself has been clarified a bit. The Pennsylvania Athletic Commission lias recognized Bob Montogmcry ns king of the 135-pound division. Tills means that Montgomery is recognised in New York, New Jersey and Pennsylvania. And It means that AngotU-who hails from Pennsylvania—is not recognized by his home state. Pennsylvania formerly had Indicated It would allow Angott to retain Ihc title, even though he retired for a few months. So Sammy Is going lo have lo work his way to the top. Tonight, Is- the first step—nnd it's : a big one. If he can pass Armstrong he'll be ready for a title shot. And the same goes for Henry. Yesterday's Results SOUTIIEKN LEAGUE Night games: Atlanta I, Birmingham 0. lo Innings. Memphis at Nashville. New Orleans 1, Chattanooga 0. Only games scheduled. Baseball Standings SOUTIIKKM LEAGUE W. L. Pet. xNashi'ille 32 Hi .GUI Oliallanooyn 2>! IB ,571 1568 .551 Hollowing three deleals, Earlv Wynn launched winning streak • With Washington club's spurt Little fiock 25 1!) Birmingham 27 22 SCOREBOARD !!)• IIAUUV (1KAVSON NIC A Sports Editor ...JW YOHK.—Miidi has been said and written on the question of K'ltelher competitive sports have significant value In connection with [Hie war effort. j Willie many oiiicers who fought In World War 1 expressed the bc- i lief that Hie athletic training of ' American boy.s was ol value when it dime to fighting, Maj, John U Griffith, commissioner of the Big Ten, ventures (lie opinion that perhaps the best way to Judge the offense Is, as In football, by looking at It frraif tlie standpoint of Hie defense. Many leaders of our .enemies have expressed the thought thai one reason our men fought so well was partly because of training obtained in spurts. "You will recall thai Wellington said Waterloo was won on the playing fields of Eton, Col. L. II. Miignidcr writes Col. Franklin Kcaiblc, commanding officer at Fort Barrancas. "A German general staff officers lolcl me in 1922 upon the Hiiine that, following World , Wai 1, they had a committee .study why, from IQH through lOli). their Ijcst troops were so often defeated in fair combat by 'less efficient English and American troops. | "Tiiclr report, made following two years of study, was that the cause lay in Ihc superior leadership qualities and condition acquired by Kngllsh and American youths In spoils. "With characteristic thoroughness, n campaign of physical culture ami mass athletics was started among male and female youth." Japanese did very poorly In swimming in tlie Olympic Games of 19iO in Antwerp, stresses Major Griffith, but 12 years later, after they had been couched by Americans and studied American technique, they won all the aquatic events in the Games In Los An- t'oics. Oermany, prior lo World War I, was In a large sense a nation of gymnasts. Competitive athletics ........ ..... I, as pointed out by Colonel MagruUer, the Germans to a large extent abandoned their formal calisthenics and established the Berliner llochschulc fur •i firtinllf I\IT crolmnl ( 111 -•-• o *•"««"» «ivi *J*J 11*1/1 k. Wiimo. ;™lS; »v>r» «£ i Vfi w cl ! As - lnc Unltci1 sl!te developed ?r ua 'S' Ker , c 5 ? 1 ".. l ° dtl !' 5 a'm "limy of the modem ImnlcinoiiLs l''HJJMY, JUNK 11; 1948 clilefly American sports and games. When Mussolini organized sports lo regenerate Italians, he hired American coaches, the last of whom was Boyd Comslock of Southern California, Sweden was ahead of the other European nations becnuse as early 1902 she engaged Ernest Iljcrl- so likewise nations like Germany figured we had something that helped our men when they got Into a fight. They believed these fighting qualities were partly engendered by our 6|x>rts. This is very Interesting, stresses Major Griffith, because today there are still some who would discard our sports and games. ATHENS. N. Y., (U.P.))_B«scball scout,? have their eyes on 17-year- old Anthony Del Clcclo, Athens High School pitcher, who recciilly Pitched two no-hit, no-run games in one week. Uel Cicclo, a southpaw, !ias been imscortd upon In four games in the Central Hudson Valley League- made up of nearby high schools. He fanned 51 batters and only two = =^^sr^^ = "i " MEAD'S Atlanta Knoxvlllc New Orleans xMemphis x—Night game. 23 22 . 20 20 21 29. . 12 :i2 NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. Pel, SI. Louis 27 14 .KB Brooklyn 3017 .030 Cincinnati 21 1(1 «<; ^Pittsburgh Uoston 22 20 ........... .... 17 20 Philadelphia .......... IB 22 New York ............ 10 21 Chicago ................ 15 27 x— Night grime. AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L. Pel. New York ?..| 15 .51,15 2-1 20 .545 . 19 18 .5H . 22 22 .500 , 22 2,'f .489 . 20 21 .488 . 20 23 .465 . M 23 .378 VViisliington Chicago Philadelphia . .. Boston Detroit '.'.'. ^Cleveland \St. Louis x—Night, games. NATIONAL LEAGUE Brooklyn 4, Boston 3. Night games. Pittsburgh at St. Louis. Only games scheduled. AMERICAN LEAGUE Nejv York 8, Philadelphia 2. Boston 2, Washington 0 Chicago 11, Detroit 5. Night, game'. St. Louis at Cleveland. The right, nhnle's spout divides near th? summit, while the spout of the sulphur-bottom Is a tall, thick column. U Sinclair Greases save farmers money over a season because they 'last so long. They help prevent costly breakdowns because they lubricate moving parts safely. You play safe and save money when you use Sinclair Greases. Open 1:1S Show Starts 7:15 Atlrn. Always tic and 25o Today's Games SOUTHERN LEAGUE Memphis at Nashville, night. Uirmingham at Atlanta. Little Rock at Knoxvilie. New-Orleans at Challanooga. NATIONAL LEAGUE Cincinnati at Chicago. Only games scheduled. AMERICAN I.GAGUB New York tit Philadelphia. Only game scheduled. CHICKASAW West Main Nc.ir 21st St. 3at. starts 12:45; Sun. slarls 1:45 Night shows 5:15 K\ccpt Monday, opens fi:-15 Continuous shows Sat. and Sun. •Friday and Saturday Double Feature "ftlHDICO OK J-AJNTIil) Sl'IUNCS" , with Charles Slarrclt UGitoAT 'ANNJK SAIL AGAIN" nilli Marjurir Kamlirau ,V SEKLXI,: -i)),.!, rr ., rj Conmly Alan IJnli- vs. Crime' Suntlay and Monday Tucstliiy (No limlily Nitc'Tuosilay) "HITLKH'H CIIILDHKN" \\itli Tim Holt ,t Bonita Granvillc Oincily Universal Nru.s Friday & Saturday 'fciuehos of El Dorado 1 with The Three Mc.«iuilccrs .SK1IIAL: "Perils of Nyoka.'J Selected .Shorts Saturday Midnight Show 'Gorilla Man 1 A Kcai Thriller! Selected Sliorls Sunday nnd Monday SOMEWHER I'LL FIND YOU LEE PATRICK • PATR.CIA DANE REGINALD OWCM* CH ARIES D?*0« iii , •lm,,l ., mu, „„,„. An M.C.M r...,,, . 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GENUINE LEATHER TRAVELING TIE CASE If D.til (ravels, even occasionally, this sturdy, durable, space-savin;,' tic-case of Kcside is perfect, lias !;clf-h;inscr . . . carries many tics. 3.50 &? 5 BLAZER-STRIPED ROBE Can't you picture Dart relaxing at home or on the beach in this al- iraelive blazer-striped robe of wushablr, coloringt absorbent cloth? ?g.95 LEATHER WALLET Ingeniously fashioned from one piece of leather; contains plenty of pockets and folds for .papers and icleiUifiriliun cauls. SADDLE LEATHER What mail rlocsn't like genuine sndillc lontbcr! So I>;ul will make f"od use of this hell on his slacks. Narrow or regular widths. s l *.%V i! MEAD'S t- tit MAIN STRUT

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