The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 20, 1950 · Page 10
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July 20, 1950

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, July 20, 1950
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FACE TEN BLYTITEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER 'Old Pros' Keep Cardinals In Thick of Pennant Fight By JACK HAM) (Associated Press Sports Writer) ' Stan Musi'iil on a 23-game bit spree. ICnos Slfuiglilor in Hie l>iy six. No wonder the bounce-back St. Louis Cardinals lead Hie Nalioiifil League. Breaking oul of a th.roe-way tie for first place with n double round-tlic-clock rout of the New York Giants, the Cards took charge of fbn rnec yesterday. The shellshocked Giants, beaten* Max Lanier 12 times in their last 15 games, v»ere unable to provide even token rn- RJsianee for the rebounding Cards. It was 18-4 in the day game and 103 at- night in a combined 3Q*hil at- tick that routed Larry Jaii-scn and Snelrion Jo"?* tn the early innings. Beaten t h rue in a row by Brooklyn earlier in the week, the i Cards' cuu.se ' looked dark, now j I they're back iti j control with | three consecuilve : pitching gems by the .so \\ t hpaw trio of Al B/azle. Max Lanier and Harry Breeheen, Lanier worked the Giants over in (he day game. When the Cards piled up a 16-1 edge in .seven innings he retired to rest- his sore ton. Brcchccn went al! the way in the pvening ronip. Miisial GIs 3 Hils Mu.sial stretched his hitting string with a double in the afternoon nnd two singles at night- but I he big gun. 11 ; \verc Slaughter and Del Rice. Enas had six hits, three in each, driving home four. Uiec hoisted a homer, triple, double ?nd single to drive in six. Rice, Slaughter. Red Schoendien.st and Kdctie MiUer hit homers In the day game. The Phillie-'i, one of three lied for' the lead yesterday morning, droppd a peg by splitting with Pittsburgh. Granny Hamner's llth Inning homer with n man on won the opener. 3-2. but the Piratc.s grabbed the second 4-2, on rookie Bill MacDonoId'.s five-hit pitching. Hamner's homer followed a triple by Bill Nicholson that wn.s the re- Milt of a collision between catcher Clyde McCullough and third baseman Danny O'ConneU on a pop ily. Draftee Johnny Klippstein won his first big league game and hit- his first homer for Chicago m its 11-3 romp over the Boston Braves. The loss dropped the Braves out of • first place tie. Brooklyn's scheduled twilight- night doublehcader at Cincinnati was washed over until lonight. With Johnny Mize leading the parade, the New York Yankees chopped another half game off Detroit's American League lead. The TigerSj 9-5 winners over Boston, now sport a three-game margin over the Yank."; who sunk. St. Louis twice, 16-1 and 4-3. The burly first baseman, ticketed Jor the Pacific Coast League two week-s ago, continued his baiting surge with five hits in six trips, including a game-winning homer off Ked Garver in the eighth Inning of the second game. Slevers Spoils No-Hitler Ed Lopat had a no-hitter in the opener until Roy S-evers led off the eighth by hitting his first pitch Into the left field seals. Red RoHe, saving his pitchers for the big series with New York, gave. Dizxy Trout his first start since June 22 and got away with a victory over the Red Sox. Trout didn't la.st but neither did rookie WiUard Nixon, the Boston starter. Bobby Doerr chased Trout with A two-run homer in the eighth and Vic Wcrlz nicked Nixon tor his 15th homer with ndbody on in the fifth. Doerr's homer cut the Tigers' lead to 6-3 but they added three more In the ninth on four walks and Johnny Lipon'.s second two-run single of the day. Bobby Feller made win No. 201, * neat four-hit shutout of Philadelphia. Joe Gordon's 10th homer off Dick Fowler with a man on in the eighth wrapped up the decision for Cleveland, now 5 1)2 cames behind Detroit in third place. Washington whipped their old teammate, Ray Scarborough, for the second night in a row on 3am Dente's infield single with two oul in the tenth inning, 5-4. Al 'Redhot' Schoendienst Going For New NL Fielding Records ST. LOUIS. July 20. l/Ti— If there is one tiling that na\ Schocmtien.it is good nt ii's fieldintr, but don't let any one tell you he's H slouch •• + with n bat. That's the cist of what his St. Ouis Cardinal teammates say. He is ill the new National ALLURING LURE—Joan SnU vato smiles happily after winning the Women's Skish Fly Accuracy contest in second annual National All-Skish lonr- nanient nt the University of. Miami, Fla., I-akc. The Paterson, N. J., miss Finished second jn Skish Uait competition* Crackers Get 4-1 Odds On 1950 Pennant By Tlie Associated Tress Som hern As.sociation baseball history shows it's belter than Tour to one the Atlanta Crackers will in the 1950 penant. Of 11 Southern tea nix to meet the all-stars in previous year, nine kept plugging faithfully mid successfully to a pennant. The only two teams which played the all- stars nnd failed to fly a flag wore Memphis teams. The Chicks of 1939 shutout the al!-stars. 3-0, but finished second (o the Chattanooga Lookouts In the pennant race. The Chicks nf IG14 lost to the all-stars. 5-4. after they had taken first place in the first half of n split season. Nashville won the second hnH and whipped Memphis in playoffs, four games to three. If an all-star game had been played In 1945 historic odds would be heavier still in favor of the Crackers winning the 1950 pennant. Atlanta won the risht to meet the 1J145 stars but the game was called off because transportation was needed for the final war push. The Crackers won the pennant anyway. After a great fi-2 victory over the all - stars Tuesday nicht in Ponce DC Leon Park, the Crackers open the final third of tho season with a three nnd a hnlt ptimie lend. Other teams which ptaycd all- stars and went on to pennants wen 1 : the Crackers of 1038. 1!M1 and 1946: shville or id-io, ism. IEMS and iQ: Little Rock of 1942, and Mobile of 1947, Conference Heads Study College Rules Changes MACINAC ISLAND. Mich.. July 20 (.-PJ—Thirteen lop officials o'f college athletic conferences went into studies of football and basketball rules changes today as well as Scientists estimate the earth annually experiences as many as 60.000 earthquakes, big and little, or abont 1R-? n rfrty. the NCAA sanity code. Asa Bnshncll, New York, reprc seating the Eastern Inlcrcollegiatc Conference, is serving ns chairman of a four-day meeting, n. E. Peters of Kansas ity. Mo,--from the Elig S even -is secret a r y. Sports Roundup •r HUGH KUI.I KKIOK JK. NEW YORK, July 20. W>—Apparently there's nothing n city slicker, especially a New Yorker, likes so much as being rooked by ills country cousins. . . . I,ook how they go Jor circuses, carnivals, vacations in unconilortablc, mosquito-infested, expensive resorts—and the Kam- bletonian . , . The thought Is Inspired by the fact that the 25th Hfttnhlelonian Stake will be raced at Goshcn in a couple of utcks and Hill Cane has had to arid 3,500 more scuts to his sprawling grandstands to take cnrc of the crowd he expects. Al Schocndlcnst process of setting League record for he most consecutive games played by a second baseman without fin error and the most consecutive fielding chances In any one .sea ion without a tniscue for a sec oncl sackcr. But the thing that gained h i m nationwide alteu- Lion w a s the liomc run thai ivon the all-star ?ame for the Nn lional League i i Ihe 14th inning. Severn] players at Comisky Hark heard SchocmJieiist say, "I nope I .;el in there, j'll hit a"homer." He dici just that, Schoendienst holds the present National League mark. 285 chances without an error, set" between Sept. 15. 19-18. am! May 29. 1949—.spread over two seasons. He now has him- died the ball 259 times since May '•JO of this year for the National League record during any one season. \ 47 Krrorlcss Gaim-.i Counting last night's eomcst, Red has gone 47 games without a miscue for the new league record in one season for a second baseman. The old record for any one season was 38 games set by Charles Herzog of the ChincinnaU Reds back in 1919. Schoendienst played 44, errorless games during his two-season span fa 1948-49. Schoendienst- has a long way to ) to top the major league record *ld by Hobby Doerr of the Bos- ion Red Sox.Dcerr played 73 errorless contests and turned in 414 straight chances in J948 at second base. Ask Red how he does it and he conies up with an easy answer: "Every ball that comes down ts different and I just play it the way 1 think best." Schoendienst hit his 100th blow of the season, a single, in the af- j tcrnoon game yesterday—just one j day after Stan Musial and Enos Slaughter did the same thing. He's batting .294 now. Last year 2 finished ,97. His hitting runs in streaks,. When he's hot, his teammates •call him "redhot." A J>ay In the Country These seats will be occupied mostly by New Yorkers who will take a lung, hot trip into the country, pay a stiff admission price and stiffer prices for food and drinks they could get reasonably by staying at home or visiting Goshen when there's no racing. . . . They'll shove one another around, fight to get Mown their money at the inadequate mutuc! windows and stand in line Interminably for the payoff If they should happen to win. . . . They'll he sneered at by the natives, who filially have decided they can take the tag of "rnbes" as long as they can make a fast buck from the visitors. ., But you can't exactly sij they're getting rooked, either. They'll see & great nice: if the Ladies Aid Society still puts out those grand country meals, some of them will be well fed; and they'll take home an unforgettable experience. The Corn Was Corny There weren't 3.500 people on hand when the Hambletonian was inaugurated at Syracuse in 1926. although harness-racing followers never hud heard of anything like the $73.451 purse that year. . . . Trotting races were no novelty there or al Lexington. Ky., where the event barely existed until Bill Cane took it over and moved it to Gos- hcn in 1930. . . . Cane needed plenty of nerve to do that because, if you remember, (he nation was in the midst of something called a depression at that time. People weren't spending money foolishly. . But Bill Is a guy who'll take a chance; he has the driving energy that won't let anything flop and, he loves harness racing. ... He appealed to the "country" In city folks, telling them about the "corn- tassel derby" and about the quaint, sleepy little village of Goshen, which Incidentally made Ooshen people madder than anything at first. Player Who Quit Rams Explains He Prefers Baseball MOT SPRINGS, Ark.. July 20 W) —Cliff Coggin, ace pitcher lor the Monroe Sports of the Cotton States League, today gave his ^rersion of why he didn't report to the Los Angeles Rams of the Nattdnal Pro Football League. "It's just a simple case of preferring baseball to football." declared the former Mississippi Southern College star who set three national pass receiving records last fall. Coggin left the sports over the weekend to join the Rams. While flying to Los Anircics he said he thought the matter over and came to the conclusion that a baseball career was better than football. So he returned to the Sport.s. for whom he has won 12 camcs and lost five so far this season. It Grew and Crew But ihc city folks began coming to Goshen to see what it was all about and coming back because they liked what they saw. ... in a few years you could mention names like Greyhound. Shirley Hanover. Lord Jim or Peter Astra on Broadway without drawing blank looks, and people could iell you about driving records of Ben White (he's won four Hambleton- ians), Torn Berry. Sep Palin, Doc Parshall, Henry Thomas and the like. . . . White likely will .be after his fifth triumph this year and Berry. Fred Egan, both tow-time winners; will be in there against him. . . .And if you care about the Hambletonian being the richest of all trotting events—the Kentucky Derby of harness racing— the purse this year is expected to hit an all time high of around 585.000. Special Salad Lunch Five Salads on Plate \ Chicken — Tuna — Kg K £ Olive — Pimento Cheese and .lello K nl ii on T.cltutc Rain Again Halts Play In Clay Courts Tourney RIVER FOREST. III.. July20 (..?'! —Contestants in Ihe National Clay Courts tennis championship tournament were set to make another try today after rain washed out second round matches yesterday. It was the second time in three days the entire slate ot matches was [xxstponed by rain. Rain Again Stymies NBC Tournament Rain again played havoc with the District Three semi-pro baseball tournament at Manila last nlcht but not before one game could iw played. The showers came in the seventh inning of last night's first game between Light and Stanford out front by a 9-6 score. The game was called and Stanford was given credit for a victory. The second game between Manila and Number Nine was not played and it has been re-scheduled for tonight. TiiLs means that the winner of this game will have to play a douhleheader tonight as Armorel will meet the victors in the second game. A. A. (Pinky> Tipton, district National Baseball Congress commissioner, said this morning that rain lias caused a big change in the remaining tourney schedule. A new slate was to be worked out today and it is hoped that the tournament will be finished by Friday. JULY 20, SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION W L P Atlanta §9 Birmingham 16 Nashville 11 Memphis 48 Nesv Orleans > .. Mobile Chattanooga , ,., Little Rock u 43 42 48 43 49 39 56 2« M NATIONAL LEAGUt W I, St. Louis 48 34 Philadelphia 47 35 Boston 48 35 Brooklyn 43 34 Chicago 38 41 New York 36 46 Cincinnati 34 4fi Pittsburgh 30 tl .643 .611 543 .527 .467 .467 411 .326 Pel. .585 .573 .568 .558 .481 439 .425 J70 AMERICAN LEAGUE Detroit New York . . Cleveland . . Boston Washington . Chicago . .. St. Louis . ... Philadelphia . W L Pet 55 38 53 32 51 35 47 39 39 44 3G 51 SO M 29 5« .663 .624 .593 .S47 .470 .414 .S53 .341 Yesterday's Results .Southern Association No games scheduled National league St. Louis 18-10, New York 4-3 Philadelphia 3-2, Pittsburgh 2-4 Chicago n, Boston 3 Brooklyn at Cincinnati rain American L«ague Detroit 9, Boston 5 New York 16-4. St. Louis 1-3 Cleveland 4, Philadelphia 0 Washington 5, Chicago 4 (10 innings) Todav's Gamps Southern AssocMtion Atlanta at Memphis night Mobile at Nashville night Birmingham at Little Hock night Ne',v Orleans at Chattanooga night National Lea rue Philadelphia at Pitisburgh Droaklyn at Cincinnati night (2) New York at St. Louis night Boston at Chicago American League Cleveland at Philadelphia night Chicago at Washington night Only games scheduled Kentuckian Leads Junior Links Meet DENVER, July 20. (AP)—A tall par-buster from Dixie. John Brown of Lexington, Ky.. looked lite the one. io beat today as 6-1 teci.-;tge jolf stars squared off lor the second round of the National Junior Tournament. ••< The 16-year-old Brown was accurate off the tees and dean .sure with his irons and putter as he fired a three-uhder-par 63 in yesterday's opening round to ring up a 4-3 victory over a tough opponent, Rex Baxter of Amarillo, Tex. Brown's performance was especially outstanding since only three players in the starting field of 128 could beat par figures for the Denver Country Club course. Lester Kelly of Atlanta, Ga., was one under par with a TO in defeating Jack Flatt, Jr.. or Duluth, Minn. Fred Brown of IjOs Angeles. Calif., was two under for the 12 holes it took him to oust Edward Cooncy of N'ewton Centre, Mass. The course was a tough hurdle for the rest of the boys. Jimmy Sykes of Philadelphia, one of la*t ear's semi-finaiLsts, was impressive in a 7-0 victory over Bonnie Pell of TuUa, Okla.. but another 1949 semi-final player. Tommy Morrow of Shreveport-, last to Eusene Hay of Atlanta. Ga.. 1-up. j William Crenshaw of Memphis, I Tenn., was a 3-1 winner over Robert Vickers of Wichita. Ka.y, in the opening round. Second and third rounds arc scheduled today. FRIDAY JUNE 21 ONLY 25' (Wifh Coupon) KIRBY DRUG STORES Financial Agency Available A National Investment firm is seeking the services of n resident Heprcsenlative for this area. Age preferred between 30 and fiO. Must he a successful business man with ininginalion, leadership, initiative, good Health and financial responsibility. Former sales or sales training experience with Investments, Insurance, Real Estate or Merchandising desirable, hvil not necessary. We will carefully train the man selected; he will he fully prepared to represent us creditably. THIS OPPORTUNITY O!-' A UKKTIMK PROVIDES LIBERAL COMMISSIONS. Present associates making $7500 to 25.000 a year. Are You The Man? If so, write us fully in confidence today.. .staling availability, age, education, and qualifications. Personal interview assured. WADDELL& REED, INC. .10E A. GRANT, nisi. Mgr. 210 Hams Wclg. Phone 207 Cape (Jirardcau, Mo. Rain Dampens Bay Windows The Bay Window Softball League i;ame between the Kemp Whiscn- hunt Company nine and the Fred Conditions in Minor Leagues Grow Worse as Teams Start 'Pulling Out' Bucs New Boss Pays $100,000 To Athletics for Bob Dillinger PITTSBURGH, July 20. (/p)_The Pittsburgh Pirates began a new- era today by writing a check for approximately $100,000 to acquire third baseman Bob Dillinger from the American League's Philadelphia Ath etics. Dilllnger's purchase came a few* hours after banker Frank McKln- ney of Indianapolis, sold his share of the last-place Pirates to two partners — John Galbrealh, a Col- nmbus real estate man, and Tom Johnson, Pittsburgh attorney. Galbreath, who not, only became [irincipal stockholder of (he Bucs but president as well, left little doubt that he will try to brinj- a pennant winner to Pittsburgh'. After yesterday's transaction, Galbreath declared. Placed un a Waiver List Although the Dillinger deal had been pending .some time it didn't take long for Galbreath to dispatch General Manager Roy Hnmey to Philadelphia where he concluded the transaction last night. The Athletics first attempted to make Dillinger deal with Pittsburgh when they placed him on the waiver list before the June 15 trading deadline. However, three American League clubs refused to waive the 31- year bespectacled iufielder who has I a lifetime hitting mark of over .300. When waivers were asked this time, it was a different matter and Barney was on the spot, with his check and fountain pen. Dillinger came to Philadelphia from the St. Louis Browns last winter but A's vice president Roy Mack said he was "a big disappointment." Dillinger has been hitting around the .310 mark this year, gained with 110 hits in 355 times at bat. He led the Amercan League in triples with nine. Mai or League Leaders By The Associated Press AMERICAN LEAGUE Batting—Kell, Detroit and Dropo, Boston, .355. Runs—Stephens, Boston, 80; Di- Magglo, Boston. 77. Runs batted in—Stephens, Boston, 95; Dropo, Boston, 93. Hits—Kell, Detroit. 121; Rizzuto, New York. 112. Doubles -Kell, Detroit, 26; Manila, Boston, 24. Triples — Dillinger, Philadelphia, 9; Evers, Detroit, 8. Home runs—Rosen, Cleveland. 27; Williams, Boston, 25. Stolen bases—DiMaggto, Boston. 9; Upon, Detroit, 6. Strikeouts—Reynolds, New York and Lemon, Cleveland, 91. Pitching— McDermott, Boston, 5-1. .833; Lemon, Cleveland, 14-1 .778. NATIONAL LEAGUE Batting—Robinson, Brooklyn 357- Musial, St. Louis, .346. Runs—Jones, Philadelphia and Kiner, Pittsburgh, 66. Runs batted in—Kiner, Pittsburgh, 72; Sauer, Chicago, 67. Hits- Slaughter. St. Louis. 106; Furillo, Brooklyn, 104. Doubles—Musinl, St. Louis, 28; Robinson, Brooklyn, 26. Triples—Ashburn, Philadelphia, 8; four players tied with C. Home runs—Kiner, Pittsburgh. 26; Jones, Philadelphia and Snitier, Brooklyn, 19. \ Stolen bases—Jethroe, Boston, 24; Snider and Reese. Brooklyn. 7. Strikeouts—Spahn, Boston, 122; Simmons, Philadelphia. 03. Pitching — Miller, Philadelphia 3-1 .889; Lanier, St. Louis, 9-3 .750. *ing serious proportions. Hard on the heels of the compleU collapse Sunday of the ClassiBte Colonial League come scattered'W» ports telling of teams quitting or about to give up because of poor attendance. Some clubs have folded outright. Others have either been taken over >y determined townspeople or by the leagues themselves. The Middle Atlantic »nd Bart Texas Leagues, both Class O, lost members yesterday. Vandcrgrlft, Pa., i member of the Middle Atlantic four years, ave up the ghost, last night. The earn had a working agreement with lie Philadelphia Phillies. The league will continue with seven teams. Vandergrift's franchise was vacated. Paris and Bryan gave way In the East Texas League, but the loop continue with six members. SURE POP—Trainer Buddy Raines watches admiringry at Arlington Park, hard by Chicago, as the Brandywine Stable's lead pony enjoys a bottle of soda pop unaided. Golfers Stroke St. Paul Open ST. PAUL, Minn., July 20. (A; - Golfdom's upper crust started stroking a slice of the S15.000 St Paul open Pie today with the weather man promising better golfin" weather. Only Ben Hogan, the Hershey, Pa., pro who is picking his tournament spots because of injuries suffered in an automobile accident last year was missing from the list of top money winners entered in the 140-man field. Pic' ers Drop 6-3 Loss to Rector Nine Blylheville's junior Legion Cotton Pickers suffered n 6-3 setback at the hands of the Rector junior nine in a ^ame played in Reel ;r yesterday afternoon. - The Pickers returned home today for a two-game home stand which starts tomoTow with a tilt with the Tomato independent nine .of the Mississippi County League at Walker Park Sunday afternoon the Pickers will entertain Rector on the Walker Park diamond m thuir last home showing of tho season. Pour un-earned runs spelled the Pickers' downfall. Rector scored its first run on a wild throw by catcher Montroe Holland. The second run came on a wild pitch and the last two on two errors. Ted Vance went the route for the Pickers suffering his 'irst luss of the season. Pe gave up but four hits. Frets pitched for Rector and aKrr.ved nine hits. Box score: Jihllicville Belknap sa .... Garner 2b Children If O'Neal 3b Vanre o Stires Ib Holland c Dyer cf Burtiham cf-c Halstead rf Ross rf Totals Rector Jordan If Banks If Sinko Ib Wlmberly 3b Morris c McCord cf Parrish rf Mllhorn rf FJinorc ss Ptickelt ss Bain 2b B. Jordan 2b Frets p Totals R n i i 32 3 9 Al! K (I .211 .111 ,.411 ,.31 , 3 2 2 400 Sir Walter Scott wrote the novel "Guy Mannering" in six weeks in 1815. will Paris gave up its franchise, Bryan suspended operations, receiving per- mision to come back next season and trv pgain if It dfslres. 3 Olhcr Texas Clubs Qu!( Tn addition, two other Texas :l«l)s quit recently—Robstown and Donna—Wcslnco in the Class c Rio 3randc Valley League. And lj.it- kin, Tex., of the Class C Gulf Coast loop moved to Leesville, La. Rumblings spelling trouble are emanating from the Class D fik. lacco state League tn North CarW- mn. and the Class D Virginia League. They hope they won't fol- ow in the steps of the'six-member Colonial League, which operated m Connecticut and New York. Leagues of classification from A to p are involved. The Philadelphia Phillies said their farm clubs at Utlca. N. y. anrt Wilmington. Del, will be moved to other cities "because of staggering financial losses " Utica Is In the Class A Eastern League, while Wilmington Is in the ^lass B Interstate. The Raleigh News and Observer says the entire eight-team Tobacco State League Is; In financial distress The newspaper adds that only three clubs in the Class D Coastial Plains loop are In the black and that five cities are trying to keep goinc. In addition, Raleigh In the Class B Carolina League will be three montlis back in its park • rent to "' C «am y ?, S ° f Allg ' '• Monthl y rental $900, the News and Observer reports. The Tobacco State League has taken over the Smithfield-Selma franchise, and fans will be given • chance to purchase control Several of the six Virginia League teams are reported losing money The Elizabeth City. N.C., member recently got a S5.000 donation from fpns to continue operations El Centro, Calif., Is leading l£ Class C Sunset League, but 250 townspeople recently took over when the owner deplored lack of attendance. Anniston. Ala., of the Class B Southern League, surrendered its franchise to the lea-nie last Saturday. In spite of S25.000 raised by fans before the season opened. In South Carolina, Florence and Slimier of the Class B Tri-State League admit financial difficulties but plan to finish out the season Concord of the North Carolina State League. Class D, has permission to play its home dates at other parks due to low attendance. Tonight's CSL Barnes Hinge Oi Weather Weather permiUng, games in the City Softball League scheduled for Walker Park tonight will be played, J. P. Gsrrott, director of Blythe- villo Y said this morning. Scheduled to clash tonight in the league twin-bill are the Ark-Mo Kilowattcrs and the Burnett Pacemakers in the first same, and the Rnzorljacks of the Hnzorback Drive- in and the Blytheville Motor Com- panv Motormen. Mr. Gnrrott stated that if sunny weather prevailed today the primes would be played but more rainfall may force postponement oL the game.-. The Kilowalter-Paccmaker game is expected to be a lop attraction as the results may have considerable bearing on the league championship. S. Saliba Company was rained out yesterday in the third inning. | The Whisenhunts were leading by I a 3-0 score when the rains carne. ^ This afternoon the Courier News was scheduled to play Burnett Hudson Sales in another league game OLD $TACC ^Straight Kentucky Bourbon in all its Glory! | ^Naturally c a uncr drink ma. umucn tiiiucii MUMI »»!siti. IK succ eisiuii*! (i i, iui»ui VOTE FOR John J. COWAN For State REPRESENTATIVE A young lawyer, qualified to *enr« you well, who will strive to promote your interests and the progress of Mississippi County. Political Advertising PaM for by John J. C«w»»

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