The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 30, 1944 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, May 30, 1944
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,' £AGE Sli Welch And AlSen Combine Defeat Hays And Canney Welch-Hays Go A Clever Display Of Ring Science •Joe Welch • successfully passed rinjor test No." 2 in his comcbnck campaign as lie led his tag 'cam (o victory-last nlclit al.tlie American Legion arena. Weaving a ruddy coat of lau obtained during his recent convalescence, Joe pinned the rugged Dill Canny in the finale ol the second fail to give him and his male, Roy Allen, » straight fall victory over Canny nud Slcl Hays in the main event of Promoter Mike Mcroucy's weekly wrestling show, i Young Welch proved beyond ti shadow of doubt that he has fully recovered from Ihe serious Injury suffered at the hands of Red Roberts several weeks ago by also downing ilie clever Hays in a spectacular preliminary match that went 18 iiiimiifs. > i Canny Prevents Whitewash j Canny saved his team from a complete rout by tossing Allen twice during (he exciting an<l hard fought program. He defeated Hoy' In- the opening match of tlic pro-' gram, then pinned him during the battle for the second fall. Tile packed house came close to witnessing an unusual wrestling phenomena, that of one man tossing two in succession. With his partner, Hays, eliminated after n Vmitnl arm assault, Canny got busy mid threw a scare into the rival cnmp. Matching blow for blow before the combined and regular at. tack from Welch mid Allen, "Wild Bill" succeeded in hammering out Allen, but went ,the way of the flesh as Joe caught him with well directed kangaroo kicks and fell on him with n double jackknlfe, ; Welch and Allen won mainly bc- / cause they'cleverly concentrated their attention on one wrestler at a time—n Hick employed so successfully by the Welch brothers. Welch discovered during (lie preliminary thai Hays did not relish hanimcrlocks. So ho and ills tenm- mntc directed their attack on the Canadian's left arm, already ive.ik- ened by two bleaks early In his i-Ing career. They eliminated him in 15 minutes, then assmiHed Mr. I Canny with a combined hammer- 1 ami-tons; battciing that included' haymakers, flips and kangaroo kicks lo.;complete the fall. Welch receiver! credit for the fall over Hays, while Allen had the honor of pinning Canny. The combined time WBS 18 minutes. After the rest period Welch and Allen went right back to work on Hays and forced him to surrender in only one minute. But Canny proved the usual, lough cu|- tomer to handle. Mustering nil the rough stuff and power' at' his command, Bill slaughtered Allen with- Pepper IsBacllWIth The Cards By United Prcsh The old Wild Horse of the Osngc —Pepper Martin—is ready to turn another world scries upside down. Pepper is back with the St, Louis Cardinals now. He's older and slower ihnn he was when lie ran wild oil the bases In 'the 1931 scries against Ihc Philadelphia Athletics. But tlic same fire Is in Pepper's 40- year-old eyes. Though he's slowed up, Pepper Martin says he's still the fastest runner on the Cardinal club. ;i Martin spent 1942 and 19-13 managing Cardinal farm clubs. But when the manpower shortage tightened up, Pepper .returned lo the fold. When Stan Mtislal and Danny Litwliller leave the Curds for the Navy, Pepper probably will take over n regular outfield jot). Pepper still has that cheerful confidence of the old St, Louis Gas-House Gang. He's Mire that lis club has got, what it lakes to clinch another pennant. The .scrappy outfielder remembers tiic Gas-House Gang — the team with the Dean brothers — Bill Dclnncey—Joe Medivlck — and Pepper's hlll-bllly hand, the Oklahoma Mud-cats. But Pepper Is just as enthusiastic when he talks about the new Cardinal gang. He s:iys: "They like to come up with magic to win ball games — they don't holler like the old gang did—but they've got spirit and Billy Soulhworth's ii great lender." Pepper's one complaint is that hj feels a little llrcd and tightened up after a ball game. The 40-yenr- old youngster swears that's because he Isn't playing regularly, He says: "I've kept In good condition and If I get In the lineup I'll be as good as ever." out giving him much cnancc lo gel aid from hi? corner. Four .successive right crosses folded him up right for the double Jackknllc. Referee Mcroiicy could have counted 1 n dozen ns /ar ns "Egghead" was concerned. He was taking a forced nap. For it lime it looked ns If Canny would Rive Welch a dose of the same bitter medicine. But Joe spoiled the chance by kicking him out, then fell on him for the deciding fall to end the match. Camiv cleverly evaded tile kicking prowess of Allen lo gain Hie decision in the first preliminary, a rough, tough slugging bee from start to finish. He came up with a deadly anatomical twist- alter being flipped three limes In a row. Allen made no effort to escape. It likely would have done no good. The lime was 15 minutes. In sharp contrast, the Welch- Hays battle was-a scientific display during which not a single blow- was struck. Action was keen and fast as the two clever giants Irlcd lo outfox the oilier. Joe won with a bar arm In 18 minutes after dishing out merciless punishment on Hay's left arm. The fans-npplnud- ed the pair as. they left the ring. BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.) COUHIER NEWS DOPE BUCKET BY J. f. FBIEND L1KUS SUGGESTION Mrs. B. J. McCray, 323 Stowell, Sunnyvale, Call!,, mother of Ens. Co. Deputy Game Warden: There have been only six major league „ „ - • i 110 '"It, no run, no player reaching William D. (Dill) Godwin, one of first H-lmilnes, perfect games. Thc Ihe greatest athlclcs niui swcllcsl last was Ihe afternoon of April 30 1922, - .. e vcr produced In Ihe State, likes our new plan of giving addresses of Hie various service hoys. . . . "Sure grand thai you now prim the boys' addresses, ns it Is not much for us at home lo drop when Charley C. Robinson, o White Sox. faced only 27 Detroit Tigers while winning, 2-0. . . . In ion Ernie Shore relieved George H. (Bate) Ruth In 1 Ihe first inning after the Babe had walked them a^ ^ line. I've already written Morgan, Ihe firs: Washington bat °" ...... •'--••' * ..... ••- •• " Sonny Lloyd. I write nil Ihe WALLPAPER It Cg. Now 15c 3flc Light Fust Now 20c 30c Washable Now 24c HEMILTONE (Soy Bean Paint). . . 2.40 gal HYKLASS Creosote White 2.50 gal SOUTHLAND White . 300qal' DUTCH BOY White 3.50 qal' CERTAIN-TEED GREEN SLATE SHINGLES 167 Pound 4.50 square—210 Pound 5.50 square' E. C, ROBINSON LUMBER CO. Friendly Building Service Commercial Classes f n Shorthand-Bookkeeping-Typing MRS. L. M. BURNETT Degree From Accredited College rhonc 3Z70 1010 Ikarn DON EDWARDS "The Tjfevrttat M»B" ROTAL, ainTH. OORONA, . AND REMINQ-IOR KJRTAMji 118 N. toss 6TKKKT (Kyery TrtBMctlon Muii B« B«u»t»ctorT) PBONI tvn boys whose addresses I gel, mid the "Doire Ducket" helps a lot." . . . Mrs, McCray, one of the Ohtcks' most raljld supporters, said that Boyd, nllls brother, fulled lo pass his examinations for Ui L , armed forces ond has his own hand al JJackstagc on I'owcll Street, Sail Francisco, Cnllf. ... He often sees sonic of the Ulythcvlllc boys. . . . Virgil novel, soil of Dr. mid Mrs. n, l>. Boyd, nncl Robert (Col)) Benyman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dorrymnii, have qualified and sent to a radio school nl Los Angeles, Calif. . . . They arc members of Uncle Sam's Army. Pvt. Hob'Douglas, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fnuik Douglns, who Is sta- run same. . Honed nl Camp While, Oregon, has been sent to Camp Callan, calif.. for a couple of weeks of sncclul (mining. LONGS FOR LINK As Ihrllllng as being a crew member of one of tile greatest tat- llcsliips afloal actually Is, thc spring and summer lure for the feel of tlic fishing pole and the soothing purr of the oulbourd motor liaunts Bobby Waklen, electrician's mate second class on (he U. S. S. Wisconsin, recently launched al the Philadelphia Navy yard. ... "I want lo go fishing so badly f don't know ,lf 1 shall be lible to stand II", he moaned via mull to Ills parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Waldcn. . . . Bobby, a former star Blylhcville High school end, Imllctilcd lhat the Wlsconsnl was on her sliiikcdoivii cruise and hoped to arrange for a furlough In Ihe near future. . . '. His brother, Serjjt. J. P., who spent 17 montlis in Africa, Sicily mill Italy, serving us n rntllo operator on n C-47, has been moved from the Miami, Pin., rest camp lo Hie Alliance, Nebraska Army Air Base (Sec. C 805 AAF Bn.se Unit, AAB) . . . Scrgt. Wnlrteii Is teaching code. ... He served as manager of the Chicks one season. . . . Tlmd Nichols. Inducted into Ihe Navy tills month writes from llic "boot camp," San Diego, Calif.: "They tell us that we arc In train- Ing to kill Japs. That's okay by me, If they don't kill me first. It's u shade rough here!" LOCATES AHKA.VSAN'S Although n native Texan, II ivns- n't long before Mrs. James A. Puck- ctt, \vlf e of Captain Ace Puskcll, firmer Blythevlltc Junior high onch who Inter tutored several championship (cams at Slinwnec High School, Joiner, encountered OHIO Arknnsnns at Wnshlngton, D. 3. ... She Is living with Mrs. (nmcs Caraway (nee Cclia Lafcr- icy) . . . white James (Lcwcy), on of Senator 'Ifnttie Caraway, is 11 the service. . . . Mrs. PtickctL aid that Ace and Major Ralph Vlsner, a local boy, drove to New York toge.tlicr. . . . She also told f attending Ihe Arkansas Break- fnsl nt thc Mayflower In place of ^nplaln Puckctt. . . . She met several people from this section, notably Miss Mable Best, sister of W. O, Mitchell Best, ex-Chick assistant coach now in the S.W.P. . . . "There were 432 present, in- aiding E. C. (Took) Galhings, :ougressman from Ihis rtislrict; Jr. Senator McClelland, Senator faraway, Gen. Roy Porter, Cong. :Iays, Cong. Craven, Mr. Fulbrlght." . . . Personal to Pvt. Arnold Israel. Public Relations, B. A. A. P.—The record for home runs hit In consecutive games is seven in six enmcs, established by Long George Kelly of tiie New York Giants In 1924. . . . Ten players have slnm- iiMi out home runs in one Inning, while four major leaguers Imve hit four home nias In a game: Robert L. Lowe (Boston N.L.) 1891; Edward j. Dclahsnty (Philadelphia NL, 1800; Henry L. (Lou) Gchrit' (NY NL—all consecutive), 1932; Charles H. Klein (Philadelphia NL) 19 innings. 1936. SIX PERFECT GAMES Personal to Joe N. Whltlcy, Miss. ter. Shore, without warming tip, took Babe's place after he was excused hy Umpire Brick Owens. Morgan was retired trying to steal second, From th c lime thai Shore entered the game, 26 batters faced him. Nol n hit was made, not a player reached first base, not a lras c on balls was given and not an error was made behind the pitcher. ... In that same year Prcd Toncy (Cincinnati) and James U Vaughn (Chicago) pitched a double no-hit, Coaches Agree To Abandon Out-of- Bounds Kick-Off NEW YOHK, May 30 (UP)—The National Football Coaches Association—following .the lead of the Big Ten coaches—entered a gentlemen's agreement to abandon thc out-of- buunds kick-off. The association—which Is ineel- Ing at the Aslor Holcl In New York —recommends lhal the NSAA liules Committee provide a severe penal- ly for this play. The conches ihlnk lhat when Ihe so-called "stall boot" Is played, the bull should be pill In play by Ihe reluming team at lh c 45-yard line, raider than 'the 35 line. The coaches—taking a hint from Ihe golfers this time—are . asking for nn artificial tec for klckoffs. A Ice which will be one Inch high al the most. And lliey are also recommending that forward passes be .permitted anywhere behind thc line of scrimmage. The suggestions now go lo Lieutenant colonel William J. lilngham — Harvarris jillilclic director and the newly elected head of Ihe NCAA rules body. lilngham has sole authority lo call a meeting of the rules com- wlimlng I-O, la the JOtli. Toney gels credit for n 10-inning, no-hit, no-run game, one of four such games. . . . Incldently, an Arkansas boy Inn led the last no-hit, 110- run game. . . . Lon Warncke, the Mountain Home humming bird, blanked Cincinnati, August 30, 1941, St. Louis winning, 2-9, with driving in the winning Today's Games SOUT11KKN LEAGUE ' Memphis at Chattanooga, night. LHUe Rock at Atlanta. Birmingham at Nasliville. New Orleans at Knoxvllle. NATIONAL LEAGUE Chicago at New York, two. St. Louis at Boston, two, Pittsburgh at Brooklyn, two. Cincinnati at Philadelphia, two. AMERICAN LEAGUE Philadelphia nl Chicago, two. Washington at St. Louis, t,\io. New York at Detroit, two. ' Boston nt Cleveland, two. Yesterday's Results SOUTHERN LEAGUE Little Rock 5, Atlanta 0. Birmingham 14, Nashville 2. (Only games scheduled.) AMERICAN LEAGUE SI, Louis .11, New York 3. Detroit 2. Washington 1. Philadelphia 0, Cleveland 4. Boston 3, Chicago 1. NATIONAL LEAGUE Pittsburgh 3. Philadelphia 2. Cincinnati 13, Brooklyn 4. New York C, St. Louis .4. (Only games scheduled.) that he thinks thc rules should be fro/en for Ihc duration, Tlic coaches also elected Ray Morrison—of Temple—as president, lo succeed Lieutenant Commander, Malt" Bell, who is coaching the Georgia I're-Flight eleven. With or Without WOONSOCKET. R. I. (UP) — Dominic Laforest of Woonsocket. who claims he has no Iccl'ti, has been fined $15 in district court for biting a policeman. 10 12 18 12 18 13 1G 14 15 14 15 15 10 20 0 20 Baseball Standings SOUTHERN LEAGUE W. L. Birmingham Memphis Little Rock Nashville Knoxvillc Atlanta New Orleans Chattanooga AMERICAN LKAGUE W. L. New York 20 12 St. Louis 21 18 Washington 1917 Philadelphia 19 17 xBoslou 18 18 Detroit ; 18 20 Cleveland 1G 22 xChlcngo 14 21 NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. St. I.Tills 24 11 Pittsburgh 1012 Cincinnati 2014 Philadelphia 14 17 Boston 17 21 Brooklyn 15 20 New York 15220 Chicago 11 20 Pet. .613 .COO .576 .533 .517 .500 .333 .310 Pol. .625 .538 .528 .528 .500 .414 .421 .401 Pet. .084 .013 .588 .571 .447 .428 .428 .355 TUESDAY, .MAY 30, lil-M Phillie Southpaw Fans 13 To Lose; Browns Win 11 -3 St. Louis' Win Knocks Senators Down A Notch By United 1'rcss The ways of men and baseball arc strange. Ken naffensberBcr—n Philadelphia Philly southpaw—set the season's record for strike-outs—and still lost his -.ircllfht tilt against the Pittsburgh Pirates. 3 to 2. RafTensbcrgcr fanned 13 Pirates but ran Into trouble against pinch- hlttei' Tommy O'Brien—who makes his living breaking up ball games O'Brien tripled to center In the 11th frame, and then came home on n long fly. Bucky Walters didn't really have to work to take his eighth win of tlic season. The Cincinnati batters cook care of thai when they slugged lame-armed Whit Wyatl for seven runs in the first two innings. The Heels then went 'on to heal the Dodgers 13 to 4, Walters coasted comfortably along, while his Icain-mates slugged .four Dodger liurlcr.s for 17 lilts. Manager Mel Ott, and Outfielder Danny Gardclla took bows at tlic New York Polo Grounds, Their homo runs In the pinch gave the Giants u c to 4 victory over the St Louis Cardinals. . Ace Adams contributed his bit when he held the Rcdbtrcls to one nil in the last five innings. Boston and Chicago were not scheduled. Johnny Corsica of the Detroit Tigers and the Senators' Dutch Leonard lx>Ui deserved shutouts as the Tigers beat the Senators 2 to 1, on three unearned runs. Leonard, who lost his first game of the season, yielded only six hits, but the Senators made five errors behind him. The mlscues landed the Washington club back in third place In the American League—behind the Browns. The Browns trounced the pace-setting Yankees, II lo 3. George McQuInn and Gene Moore Birmingham Gains On Idle Chicks By United Press The three clubs which yesterday shared the Southern Association lead are straddled over the first division today. Of the trio, Birmingham won. Memphis was idle and Little Rock lost. So now they're one-two-thrce in (hat order. The Barons rose to a solo spot in first place by clipping Nashville 14 to 2—most of their scores coming Hi the final three Innings. Runs Meyers was battered heavily by the Birmingham batters, and King and Logg failed lo help the Vol cause. Plager, Slowc, Beeler, Daniel and R'jwllnson of Birmingham each made three hils during the evening—an Indication of why Birm- ingham holds the lend. Little Rock lost lo Atlanta when the Crackers rallied in the eighth and—aided by two Traveler errors —pushed across three runs. The final score was 3 to 5 for Atlanta. Tonight a full schedule is arranged: Little Kock at Atlanta, Blntihiglmm in Nashville, Memphis at Chattanooga 'and New Orleans -at Knoxvllle. Al Its maximum size, thc average sun spot Ls about as large as the earth. sparked the 13-hit barrage laid clown by the Brownies against three Yankee hurlcrs. Bob Mimcricf, who's Iwcii pilch- ing for St. Louis for the past five years, fiimlry came lulo his own. He hurled his first victory over the world champions. Tlic Philadelphia Athletics moved into a tic for third place, healing the Cleveland Indians .9 to 4. The A's bunched tlielr lilts tor two four- rim innings. Joe Berry—who took over from Liikc Hniulln in the fifth frame—was the winner. Thc Dostou Red Sox scored their seventh straight victory over the Chicago White Sox 3 to 1. Ted Hughson set Ihe Pale Hose down with eight hits to rack up his fiftli victory. Plenty of WOOD For Sale! MAN'UFACTUKING CO. Phone HSU NOTICE Please put paper and trash in covered containers so it will not blow all over the city. Joe Martin i Developed and Finished THREE DAY SERVICE Guaranteed Work . . . Reasonable Prices O'STEEN'S STUDIO 105 W. Main Premium Wheat PLUS Fine Milling EQUALS Shibley's Best FLOUR - - - The flour that needs less shortening! . ? V >>; mo would you t^ - v/ like to Ime, in Germany today 'Footsie" Britt FAYETTEVILLE, Ark.— Captain Maurice L. "Footsie" Brill, onetime star football player for the University of Arkansas Rnzorbacks and the Detroit Lions, will return to the University Oime 5th to receive the Congressional Medal of Honor, the highest awnrd the nation can pay Its fighting men. Captain Britt lost an arm and suffered °H>cr wounds while playing a heroic role against the Germans in Italy. This picture was laken in Lawson General Hospilsl in Atlanta, Ga., where Captain nrltt was "tai > upon his return from the battle nroa, f. .. N t O? YcTGcrmsny rtas^rrTti f6r~year<f p 'all~trie] things that.manjrAmericans.seem to want.] 1 Th r? Germ a n • go verrTmc n t, eHd eel" uncm p I o y me n't] by' governmentVwork.^rhelGernianJ government! owned^and^operatcd ihe^railroads'controlled the press and«radio]Tguarantced'universal'education, supported JunionsN assuredJVncdical^ care,' limited corporation profits—did all the things many Anicri,' cans want our government to do.] 1 became""^ o war'the avcTagc work'cf in'Gcniiany (made $2.00 a day, in America $5.00/ : -, 'Of course: the[ Gcr'mariTgovcrrfnicnt dictatorship as'all^such'paternalistic governments al ways I do.f Of/courseTihei German^ government did Jail thisyor?its*peoplejat*thc*price ? of tin freedom —at the pricefof/making them all"sla\ ' f V~* *• • * '-«A V v * • * of.tlicjgovernment — asTisTalwaySjtheTcasc.' ' the'standard rofTlivineTof.fffCVOHe^n.Germanv. their slaves Of thc^standard^niiving'ca^if^jje^n^Germanj^as Ujilwaysiimist.ancLwilli) • Reproduced by Dictatorship Germany spent_10 _ |rcady for war; private industry in America poured out enough in three years to top them. Under private industry in'Amcrica you"can look forward to yout 'own home, a new ;uitomobile* being your own boss, doing what you like. In government-controlled Germany the "beneficiary" of the slate can look forward ,to nothing but ruin and want,: '1 here will come'a time when trie EnireaiicraTsT'tc 'save their own jobs'will try to sing you to sleep with the sircn'song of government ownership,' igoverhmcnt'control, 1 [government :'benefits"J __^ J ^. ; _ i .^ MJ . . pVhcn you heir that songl "•1«-'«S»™-^ remember jhcJSennan, 1 Court ety of. YOU CAN^TCRN IT BETTER. FASTER, FOR LESS ^ .",-VwiTH^A WARNER S S W A S E Y . WARNER * SWASEY Turret Lathes MEXSANA SOOIHINS MEOICArEO POWOEU Soothes and protects baby's tender inilated skin. Sprinkle fm freely offer every chonjo: Spring and Summer T U N t - U P Save Gasoline . . , Save Tires. «ct All-round Hotter Performance! T f. SEAY MOTOR CO. Chrysler l)c»lfr 1'wii & Service 121 W. Alb Phone Z122 CHICKASAW West Main Near 21st SI. Sat. slarls 12:15; Sun. starts 1:45 Nighl shows 5:45 Kxccpt Monday, opens 6:15 Continuous shows Sat. and Sun. : Tuesday BUDDY NITE Z Tickets For the Tilce of 1 "SAILORS ON LEAVE" "•'"' William Ltiiiiligun * Shirley Ho Comedy Wednesday & Thursday Double Feature 'IT STARTED WITH EVE' vdlh Ocauiui Ihnhin Jt Charles Lauglilun ami "AMONG THE LIVING" irith Albert Dckkci & Susan Ilaywitn! NEW THEATRE Manila's Finest Shows Nightly at 6:30 MATINEES Saturday & Sunday *t 1 i Tuesday "SAILORS HOLIDAY' with Arthur Lake SERIAL & SHOUT Wednesday & Thursday 'FLESH AND FANTASY' willi Edward G. Kobinsim Fox News & Short Open 7:30 Show Siarts 7:45 Tuesday Only PAL NITE Two Tickets To London 7 with Michclc Morgan & Alan Curds Selected Short Wednesday & Thursday

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