The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 10, 1944 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, May 10, 1944
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Page 8
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Features Games , Southern Association I :Hqs,ni-Scor£> Total For Seven Contests ' '. ' ' ,By TJnilerJ Press ' •Those adding machines you hear are, just the baseball'facts and figures -bugs, adding up the runs scored In the Southern Association last night. If' their tola! Is the same; as • ours. It's ill scores, and probably an all-time record for one Eet'of games. " • The batters went wild. In seven games they shelled a total of 32 pitchers of whom only two, Kinder oil Memphis and Cuellar of Nash- vWe, went the full route. The ball players didn't do as well in the Held as in the box, what with those 33 "errors committed during the night. But here's the way the games went: Atlanta played the only single- header at Knxunllle,-arid the Smo- kies won 17 to 1G with each team using four pitchers. The Crackers made a four-run rally In the final fraine, but couldn't overcome that Knoxvllle lead. Ray Viers homered for Atlanta. ; Birmingham stayed ivell in the loop's first place by taking two more,games from New Orleans—8 to 4 and'10 to 1. The Pelicans staged a rally late in the nightcap and got five runs, but did little more than stretch the game, which was called after eight Innings. And Daniel-of the Barons homered once, with the bases bare. In Uttle Rock, the Travelers split with Memphis, letting the Chicks take the opener 13 to 4. The nightcap was. a little closer and went to the • honietowners 5 to 4—with a ninth-inning'run winning the game. And the brightest' pitching spot was Charlie Cuellar's five-hit per- formabe against Chattanooga, when the Vols took the first game •! to 2. .He held the Lookout.? well in • check. until' the last •inning, when they made both tlielr riins. The Lookouts did poorly In the first Part of the nightcap, ton, but in the, seventh inning went on a seven-run:spree ami won the game 9 to 8. Tonight, the Southern features only Atlanta "at Knoxvllle and Nashville at -Chattanooga. Swedish Milers Invited To Try For New Record STOCKHOLM, May 10 (U.P.)— The crack Swedish mllers, Arne Andersson and Gunder Hogg, have been asked to journey to New York to try for a four-minute mile record at Madison Square Garden. , Stanton Griffis, chairman of the .Madison Square Garden Corporation,'who Is In Stockholm on official business, has extended the Invitation. The two ' Swedish milcrs have refused all other bids to race In the United States .this Summer. Oriffis says, "I still think thnt Hagg Is.the greatest runner In the world, unless Andersson beats him." ...•',' He adds that he's hoirefiil of getting American milers Oil Dodcls and'Bill Hulse to compote against the Swedish stars. ' ," On .this .side of the Atlantic, Gil Dodds has turned down the bid. The galloping parson is going on' a nationwide tour as a minister. He., says, "It makes no difference that I would be competing against such world-renowned stars as Hagg and Andersson. I still will not.be .able to run." Telegraph and telephone wires strung along U. S. highways average 208 pounds per mile. DOPE BUCKET BY 1. F. FRIEND IIAI'I'Y ISIUT1IDAY! Birthday greetings to Ensign William D. (Dill) Godwin. . . The former Blythevlllc high school an<! University of Georgia grid star passed another milestone May 8, which was yesterday. . . "Shoeless" Bill, one of Blythevlllc's own native sons, writes from Fort Pierce, Fla.. that hc has Just completed his amphibious training and may soon take n "boat ride to see just how well he has learned his Naval lessons" . . . Ensign Godwin Is sold, 100 per cent plus, on the Navy and al[ phases of Its training. . . Hc admits that It is anything but child play, but Is sound as one of Uncle Sam's brightest cart wheels. . . Bill learned that 'Howard Moore, son of Dr. and Mrs, L. H. Moore, was stationed at the U. S. Naval Amphibious Training Base nl Port Pierce only too late. , . Dr. Moore informs me that llownrd shipped out Just a short time ago. ., . Bill nskcd for his address, . . Despite the fact that the war Isn't, over, (and according to Bill's prediction should continue through until 194G or '47) Ensign Godwin Is thinking In terms of afler-thc-wnr-plans. He confided that hc would like to return to Georgia and finish his year of eligibility after the war, "that Is, if it doesn't last until I'm an gld man", he adds. . . "I guess the good old game Is calling me back. I Just love to play and. II I can go back. I probably will." HAS A COMPLAINT Corp. George (Buddy) Boyett, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Boyett and a former Chick, has a complaint for the "Dope Bucket" . . . Writ- lug from Major Field, Greenville, Texas, lie says "it should be in every issue" . . . Well, thanks, Buddy, we'll see what con be done about that In tlm future. ..HI don't get around to one on Mondays you'll understand, won't yon! . . . Too much week-end! . . .' Buiidy proudly reports Hint since hc has been at Majors Field he has been,awarded a nice sterling silver basketball and sterling sliver soil- ball. . . He was a member of the Field championship loams In both sports. . . "You should have seen the Pout Gym boys when we beat them out of the championship. . . They arc worse sports than 'Joncs- boro when Blythevlllc beats them in football." . . ..George has an unusual job at the Field. . . Let's let lilm c xplaln: "My job nt the hospital Is Convalcsccnsc Training Instructor. I take the boys who arc In the hospital and by the lime they get out they arc supposed to be able to go on a 28-mllc hike, But tlic farthcrcst 'I have taken any so far is 12 miles, and I don't like that part any better than they do. Th c physical training part Is not so bad ns this Is considered my physical training, also." BRONCO CRTS ASSIGNMENT When LcHo.y (Bronco) Brown was busting high school lines wide open —mid boy, could lie smack 'em- lie was taking the orders for attack. . . He Iwas fullback for the Chicks back under Head' Coach Carney Laslie in the latter part ol the 2a-gnmc wining streak. . . . There was someone else to bark the signals. . . But now "Bronco" — he's now Captain Brown—gives the orders for his section at Pago Field Fort Myers, Pin. . . H c recently wrote his dad, Harry Atkins, that the 15th Fighter Squadron hns been designated Page Replacement Training Unit (flghler) . . . ^e now is commanding oltlccr of the section (which corresponds to a squadron) . . . "I have 480 enlisted men and 40 officers In my section and it's a line outfit. We ai'c training in iMO's. . . "Bronco" told of a luckless fishing trip but indicated that in (he near future lie and a fellow officer planned to BO deep sea fishing. . . "We are going out for "Tarpih". They arc starting to run now," When Sergt. J. 0. Klnnlnghnm was liome on his last furlough from Lake Charles, La., be told me of the fine fishing at Fort Myers. . . From what hc said.-it must be the "fishing spot of the world". He even produced pictures to prove thnt some big ones didn't get away, Baseball Standings SOUTHEKN LKAGUH W. L. J'Ct. Birmingham lo Nashville o Knoxvllle 5 Atlanta Ij Memphis , (j Little Rock 5 ChiUlnnoogn n St. Louis Philadelphia Cincinnati . Pittsburgh Brooklyn New York Boston NATIONAL Li;\(illi: W. L, 12 5 0 G fl « o 7 s T 11 .834 .007 .555 ,5on .-ma .410 .300 .200 Pot. .700 .<M3 .coo .538 .533 .171 . Chicago ................ 1 12 .071 AMKU1CAN' UiAUUi; SI. Louis New York . Washington Chlcngo . .. Cleveland . . Boslon . Philadelphia Detroit . ... W. L. . Hi 5 ..04 ..87 5 12 Pet. .722 .002 .533 .500 .471 .400 .400 .204 Yesterday's Results SOUTHKKN LKACUK Night games: Memphis lll-l, Little Hock 4-5. Knoxvllle 17. Atlanta 10. Birmingham 8-10, New Orleans 4-7. Nashville 4-8, Chattanooga 2-9. NATIONAL LEAGUE Open date. AMERICAN LEAGUE Open date. Today's Games . SOUTHKItN LEA.GUK Atlanta nt Knoxvllle. Nashville at Chattanooga. Only games scheduled. NATIONAL LEAGUE Brooklyn nt St. Louis. Philadelphia nt Chicago, lioslon nt. Pittsburgh, night. New York at Cincinnati, nighl BLYTHBV1LLE (AUK.) COURIER NE\,'S ipl County attended. The meeting was called to make ticfltillc' plans for the Scout pro- ram In this district for t!ic next, ve years, with (ho goal set nt (ImiMii)jf the present incmlwixiilpof lioy Scouts and quatlruiiling tliu -went cub Scout membership In ic district. Fletcher Again Coaching Third McCarthy Takes Over After Illness, With Yanks In Good Shape NEW YOH1C, May 10 (UP)—To- iy Art Fletcher elves up the managerial reins of Die New York Ynn- kccs, ami returns to the comparative nulet of Hie third Ijfisc conch- i»B spot. He took over the Yankee pllollnc when Miiiingcr Joe McCarthy took to his bed iu the beginning of the .season, And under his tutelage the numbers luive lost, fewer games than any other major league team Hut Fletcher will be glad to (jo back to being a plain coach ngnln. Because he's one guy who doesn't tt'HJit to );e a mil linger. " He tried It once with the Philadelphia pillules—after hanging up his shortstop glove. The Phils were In (h c cellar at the time, ami Fletcher decided that the extra head- uchcs ol a pilot aren't worth the extra inoola. So he's been coaching ever since. And looking back In lite Fletcher scrap book, you'll find very few coaching inh'tiikcs a( third base. He's the sort of a guy who does BvcrythliiB well. He was n whale of a player. And he's just done a sweet Job of managing the Yankees. The New Yorkers arc ridlnu a six-game winning streak and arc ready to challenge (lie Browns for tho American toagiie lead. Fletcher handled the pitching assignments masterfully. And he. miirte ii emit Infield stride, when ho stuck Molosovclch In at short instead of Oscar Grimes, who hasn't been covering any ground this sprini;. Summing up. you might say thnt Art Fletcher is giving the Yankees bnck to Joe McCarthy in tip-Ion condition. Coy Scout Officials Attend Meeting Here A. Curlson. ol TruiHnni), [jre.sl- denl of Hie Eastern Arkansas Couwcll of (lie Boy Scouts of America, was In charge of a mccl- l"« held last night, 8 o'clock, at the city hull, when Wni-d Akers. Seoul cNccutlvc or joncsboro and SB Scout loaders ol Norlli Missis- AitlEUlCAN LEAGUE Detroit at New York. Cleveland tit Boston. Chicago at Philadelphia. St. Louis nt Washington, night.. TEST PETROlEUMJELLYTHlSWAr; Press Moroliiiu lift wet n Uminb ' nntl LiiiR<T.S|]n-;i<l slowly up;ut. !.«.« lil.rra [irm-u Morolino's Jiiftli qiHilily. I-Vr (Hnpcr rnsli nudchnLins, 3c, Itiplo site, lOt BOWL fur Fun and health! WL1/S and GKORttE'S' HOWLING ALLEY 120 N. Second Of Al! Kinds. BARKSDALE MFG. CO. Klythcvillc, Ark. Have a Coca-Cola=Pukka Gen (SWELL INFO.) ,. or how friends are made in the R, A.F. Have a "Coke", is a friendly greeting among R. A. F, flyers back at early diwn torn a night mission. It's like a salute among comrades in arms (hat seals the bonds of friendship in Plymouth, England, as in Plymouth, Mass. It's an offer ' as welcome on an English airfield as it is in your OWD living room. Around , the globe, Coca-Cola is spreading the custom of the pause that rejrcsbcs.-bia become Chappy symbol of good-hearted friendliness in many lands. UKDEJ AUIHOS1TY OF THE COCA-COU COMfANY BY of BLYHEVILLE mnueK " 5ranl ™iwnwpularnamca KIHSI I0 acquire friendly abbtcvia- El^llrlll tio "s. Hut's why you hear £i_i-i.iJ Coca-Cola allcJ "Cote". \V10DNKSDAV, MAY 10, 19-14 Sound, (raveling at the rate of 112G feel, a second, would lake 32 liour.s to encircle the ijlofoe NEW THEATRE Manila's Finest Shows Nightly at 6:30 MATINEES Saturday & Sunday at I Wednesday & Thursday "CORVETTE K-225" with Randolph Scott Fox News .t Short Open 7:30 Show Starts 7:45 Wednesday & Thursday SEE THE STARS AS THEY REALLY AKEI PROFESSION Wllll V-; VIRGINIA WEIDLER ftf, EDWARD ARNOLD l-^iy* JOHN CARROLL \ JIAN PORTER, ^«UI^«' Hnoi dB '° ^..oKER pio.ga. Baled tfpon the ESoob by lillian Day Oirtt1>d by fdwarii B u ,,,|| fiodut.d if t. f. Iridman News p! l!ic I>;iy ' Slioris No patriotic American needs to be reminded that, in tlic Nation's interest and in his own, he must savt hisftir. Hc knows that no new cars have been made'for more ili:in two years . . . that the average car is now seven years old . . . that one out of every four cars now in use is ten years old or older! Pl.iinlj', every single cat must be kept rolling, because in a total war, every car and truck is a weapon of war. To coax every last bit of usefulness from the ajjmg engine, chassis, and tires of your car, you must have efficient maintenance service . . . the kuul of i/isliuffiijbci/service available at your Phillips 66 Service Station. Phillips Tire-Saving Service includes checking air pressures at least once a week . . . inspecting for nail holes, cuts and bruises . . . examination of tire carcass to w.irn you when re-capping is advisable and still possible . . . and crisscrossing with the spare every 3,000 miles. Phillips Car-Saving Service includes inspection of battery, air fitter, and cooling system ... regular lubrication of every friction point specified by the" maker ot your car . . . and seasonal or recommended evcry-sixty-day oil change. Remember, it is your car, but it is America's mileage which you arc guarding, when you drive in for Phillips wartime Car-Saving , mi | Tire-Saving Service at the Orange and Black 66 Shield . . . rlie sign of famous Phillips 66 Gasoline and Phillips 66 Motor Oil. - CHICKASAW West Main Nf»r 21st St. K»t. itirtj 12:45; Sun. utarti 1:U Nlgbt ihowa 5:45 Eicepl Mouduy, aja-.au 6:4i Continuum shovi 8»t. mn< Hun. Wednesday & Thursday Double Feature "FOUR MOTHERS" rriscllla .t Koscmnry Lrnic anil "HARVARD, HERE I COME" with Aluxic Itoscilbionm It Arlinc Judge 'SQUAllK DEAL" No. I04G83 Minnesota State Champion I!)42, Senior Boar Pig All American Champion, UK, Senior Bo;ir Tig FOR SALE A few choice FALL BOARS sired by SQUARE DEAL. Thick, smooth and well grown out, with plenty of quality. . T. CAGLE S. Hwy. 61— Phone 3390— Rt. 2, BlythevilleT \mimfieaimEBmisa I'M SAVING i EH si3 sa c: .T: ~: rtc r.: ~,~ ris ss va oac KP. rs i Alt over the country wives and sweethearts are collecting waste paper. They understand that our fighting men desperately need thii critical war material. They are making » weekly habit of saving old newspapers, boxes, wrappings. They are not burning or destroying wast* paper — they •re sending It to mak« or wrap more than 700,000 different war articles used by our armies. Do-yoHf part along with these patriotic women. Get your clubs, civic and church groups behind this movement. Collect wastei paper-bundle it-and turn it in . r .. and help shorten the war I u.s. VICTORY WASTE PAPER CAMPAIGN

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