The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 21, 1950 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Monday, August 21, 1950
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SEVEN BL' Castoff Lefties Take Bows In Red Hot American Race (AKK.) OOOTlIBa KBWf By JOE REICHLEK Auocixted Frtst Sportt Writer A trio of scorned southpaws were dancing on air today to the music made by the ^ Fresh groans of the Detroit Tigers and Cleveland Indians. . from upset victories over the pennant contenders, the trio _ pitchers Stub, Bill Wight and Billy Pierce— proved once again how embarrassing it can efJ> underestimate Overmlre, a caStoff. . cast adrift by Detroit* """ winter, gained sweet revenge upon his former employers yester- oay when he hung a 6-2 defeat on (he learrue leaders to give the St. Louis Browns «n even break In their donblehesder. The Tigers had "me from behind to win the opener. 5-4. . Wight and Pierce, traded off by the New York Yankees and Tigers, respectively, turned in sparkling performances In pitching the Chi«S» White Sox to 2-1 and S-5 triumphs over the Indians. Taking advantage of the Tiger • rid Indian lapses, the Yankees won tm> games from the hapless Philadelphia Athletics, 6-4 and 5-2, to climb into second place past the Indians. The Bronx Bombers, who open a long home stay Tuesday fc'iili an Important three-game series against the Tigers, thus chewed i lull game off the TiRCrs' le«d and moved another game In front of the Tribe. The Timers' margin over the Vanks is three games. Bosox Rained Out Boston's idle Red Sox remain in fourth place, six ?ames off the pare. A washout of their scheduled game with Washington halted temuorari- ly their seven-fame winning streak Riln als" rut the National League activity. With the four eastern teams vlelrtlne to weentnc skies, the Kngiiteht ws thrust on Ihe St. Trills Cs^prials. The Red pirrts rose lo the occasion, comlne from behind to uji? the Cine'n"«ll *>*>d<; ; Stan Mnslsl drove tn all St. '•<> runs with three singles. Howie Pollet gained, the nod over .nincHmuTs Herman Wehmier. The vi"'irv moved the Cards Into a third place tie with Boston. Paul Winner and Prank rDutch) Hlller. another nalr of discards, pitched the Chicago Cubs to n 4-2. 5-2 sween of a doublehendcr from Pittsburgh. Minner. the former Brooklyn Dorteer lefthander, allowed eight hits for his seventh victory In the ooener. He was he •etl by Andy Pafko's 29th homer. Hiller. an e.T-Yankee, snaced seven hits for, hi* ninth victory against two losses. Bill Serena drove In thres runs for the winners. Ralnh Klner rapped his 37th homer for the B'ics. Tlrrrs Came From Behind The Tigers were forced to overcome a 4-! deficit to beat the Browns In the opener. Thev won in the ninth when Aaron Robinson, former Yankee and White Sox. singled >Vlc Wertz home with two out. 31-year-old Overmlre. who ile to win but four games for Detroit In the last two years, gained his fifth victorv for the Browns In the nightcap. He allowed nine hits and walked four but was strong In the clutch as the Tigers left 10 men stranded. A home run by another ca.stoM. outfielder Marr Rtckert, gave Wight the edge In the pitching duel with Cleveland's Bob Lemon. Wight gave up five hits to six"for Lemon. Kickert's homer came with one on in the fourth. Pierce allowed only si* hits In the second game, which seventh Inning home run by Gus Zernlal decided. The big bat of Joe DiMagglo and aome slick pitching by lefties Eddie Lopat and »Wdle Ford gave the Yankees thei.'.two victories over the A's. DIMaggio's three-run homer and two subsequent singles helped Lopafc gain his 14th win in the opener. Ford checked the A's with six hits in the nig'nlcap for his fourth victory. O ne 'A By Cloth Do-or-Dyer As the 1950 baseball season slips Into its final weeks It begins to look more and more like this Is the "Do-or-Dyer" year for the St. Louis Cardinals. Red Bird fans are blaming Manager Eddie Dyer for the Cards' railing from grace and flouncing miserably In the lower confines of the National League's first-division in recent weeks. And the belief that this Is Ihe last year (or Eddie at the helm of the Cards was substantiated somewhat last week by a statement made by Card Owner Fred Saigh during an Associated Press Interview. Saigh Indicated lhat he has a bellyful! of ; Dyer. He said, in effect, that he wasn't In any hurry lo lalk contract with Eddie. Last year Salgh announced Dyer would return as the Cards' pilot in 1950 a month I or so before Die 1949 season was over, but this year, according to Saigh, there is "plenty or time," which I could mean that he plans to look around a little. Eastern sportswriUrs have been nTltlnt Dyer's National League obituary every year for Ihe past three seasons but Eddie and the Cardinal front office refused to cooperate. Eddie kept cumin* back and nuking genuine fools out of the lot of them. But Ihia could he Ihe year. The Cardinals Eddie t>rer 6lVe 1O5 * a lot "' tht spark lnat «rried them to pennanls and World Series championships In 19«, 1M1 and I94S. last year they folded In the stretch drive. Thl. year they stalled well but slipped in late July inlo fourth place and many observers believe that wily a jranrt slam finish will save Dyer Just what is the matter with the Red Birds? There are differences in opinions. Some fans say It's their pitching. The Cards huvc entirely too many "boarding house" pitchers. By that they mean that two trips Whatever the reason there Is one thing that has definitely hurt the a swap or a midsons Lose 2nd Round Tilt In State Meet Burnett Hudson's Pacemakers were eliminated from the state «oftball tournament last night in their second round game with the defending state champion Worthen Bankers of Little Rock. The Bankers downed the Pacemakers 7-2 In the second round after the Blylhevllle learn had won over the Dr. Pepper Bottlers of Paragould In the first round. WildneM of pitchers hurt (he Pacemakers In last night's games. The Bankers scored ail seven of their runs In the third inning on only two hits. Bill Denton started for Blytheville but was relieved by Herb Holmes In the third frame alter walking the bases full. Holmes then walked five straight batters. In their first game of the tournament Saturday night, the i-ace- raakers were defeated by ihe Slfflggs Drug store nine ol Little Rock 3-1. Denton pitched four-hit ball for , the Pacemakers but his eftorls went for naught. Humphrey, Garabaldi To Meet HoH, Roberts The Great Humphrey, i 300- pound wrestler, will mn ke his first •ppearance In Blytheville lonlghl when he teams with Ralph G»r»- »«<<1 ht ivy, «k of n"^ P*"*" i Til's pi- Nc ind sale, quickly dnw u« tt* Wrthn - often within 2< houis Cardinals. That Is their inability to get the best end of player sale. In this column's opinion this fact sticks out more than an of the above mentioned reasons. Ken Johnson did nothing but bullpen work for the Cards in early season. They traded him to the Phillies for outfielder Johnny Blatnlfc. Johnson Is now taking a regular turn as a starter wUh the Phils. He shutout the Cards in his only appearance against them while Blatnlk has been scuttled off to the minors Salgh put out the 410,000 waiver price for John Linden who was waived out of the American League. Now he is no longer a member of the Cardinal organization He was sent to Columbus after a month or so and later was sold to Hollywood of the Pacific Coast League. W IV ht ? "£" *" lh<! ^ 0n N<)rthe -' d » 1 lhlt hronght veteran Harrj Walker to the Card.. Walker ha, played some E ood defensive ball since joining the Red Birds bul his hilfhi B l,a, in „„ »„ replaced [hose long balls, hit by Northey. Northey, on the other band, hasn't ^"K! * >t""nr since luvin( St. Louis. But he's a W|f n« n on the bench 1S :« pinch hitler At any rate it would be a fair wa,er h/v ^YsTi? ".» P |nch "liter Is better than anythlnt the Card, ' And then lhere is Jim H «™ right to the Giants for the i . - . ... . "' ~- *----" ~j*f u«u £*rcxi u|? un fleam, had lost his stuff. But now he's (olng jrtat as a OUnl regular. „„,, ,? y ° U Ca '\ COUnt thcra ° ut yet ' The * slm have 4 °-°dd games lo play and they are only seven games behind the pacemaklng Phils They could Parting Shots rh« Hi ?H t^" 01 basketba " ™'« for 'he 1950-51 season have been ouarter, Rr iT V'" 1 "* i ° niC ' al Ume ° Uts in the ««""> »»« fourth quarters. Special rules governing fouling in the last two minutes of p also have been eliminated. P] ay is the same all the way through the game now Jim Hamby; Carutlwrsvllle's contribution to Notre Dame's football might, has been working this summer on an Ark-Mo Power Company line crew. Hamby, a center, lettered with the Irish last rail Charles Anderson of Armorel who Is serving with the Navy at the Nor£ ^v, an A ,' r Stat!on> M|lcd pitch the Nav *' s Transport Squadron to the Atlantic Fleet softball championship this summer The 1950 major league baseball season may not be the screwiest In history but It should run a close second. For example one day last week the Philadelphia A's were in seventh place 32 and a half games out of first mace and the St. Louis Browns were tn eighth place but only 32 games out It WA£ nn*» *if Mmi-o *••!>• Q Mif t. n __i;—i _u»_. ... o"««"-o \JUL SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION W Atlanta 7» Birmingham 73 Nashville 72 Memphis . .. New Orleatu Mobile Chattanooga , Little rtoclc . 6» 64 H M 43 Philadelphia Brooklyn . Boston . ., St. Louis . . New York . Chicago . Cincinnati , Pittsburgh . NATIONAL LEAGUX W I. • 4* •0 «0 , tl 87 90 47 41 AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Qe.troit Tl 39 New York . . Cleveland . , Boston . .., WashliifUm . Chicago . .. St. Louis . . Philadelphia , 71 . Tl . 6» , SO . 46 19 , 40 Pot. .619 .570 .5«3 ,535 J06 .444 .419 .319 Pel. £04. 461 -S4S .545 .518 .442 4U3 .303 Pel. .619 .en .607 J9D .450 .3M .351 .342 Yesterday's Results SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Atlanta 7-9, Mobile 2-8 (second game called 1th darkness) Little Rock 13-0, Chattanooga 9-4 Afemphis 2-1, Nashville 1-4 New Orleans 7-4, Birmingham 4-4 NATIONAL LEAGUE St. Louis 3, Cincinnati 2 Chicago 4-5, Pittsburgh 2-2 Philadelphia at New York rain Boston at Brooklyn rain AMERICAN I.EAOUF, . Chicago 2-6. Cleveland 1-5 Detroit 5-2, St.. Louis 4-6 New Yort; 6-5, Philadelphia 4-2 Washington at Boston rain. Todav's Game.? SOUTHERN' ASSOCIATION Nashville at Memphis night Mobile at Atlanta night New Orle.ms at Birmingham night Chattanooga at Little Rock night NATIONAL LEAT.DE Philadelphia at New York Brooklyn at Pittsburgh Boston at St. Louis night Only games scheduled AMERICAN LEAGUE St. Louis at Detroit Only game scheduled. Finals of Softball Tourney Today CAMDEN, Arlc., Aug. II. (3>)_ The defending champion Sunbeam Bakerettes of pine Bluff will meet Magnolia here today for the 1950 Arkansas women's softball crown. The Sunbeam squad handed Magnolia its first defeat In the double elimination tourney Sunday to gain the favorite spot. The score waj 4-0. Magnolia bounced back with a 9-1 victory of Harvill-Byrd of Little Rock to gain a place In the finals. Harvill-Byrd Eliminated El Dorado, 6-2, Sunday. Nylon ropes are becoming poular with cowboys and rodeo-riders for lariats. baldl In the tag match main event of the American Legion's wrestling bouts at Memorial Auditorium. Two one-fall matches are also on the card will. Humphrey meet•?*. Hal! * n( i- Garabaldi meeting Roberts. ' Sears to Captain NFL Champions GRAND RAPIDS, Minn., Aug. 21. W>)—Vic Sears, oldest member of the Philadelphia Eagles in point of service, will captain the National Football League champions, at least through the exhibition schedule. Coach Earle (Greasy) Neale na,med Sears team captain yesterday after Al Wistert. field leader for the last three seasons, left for Philadelphia for treatment of a leg Injury. -HOT RASHES? »£«' Jwrtofl peculiar to wom- - n <•>• *^» »™iiutj [Teuuisar to Tt-om- !uffi?rS y 't'" Do " th " m » k « S™' to-,, 1,1 F hot ""hes. reel so ncr- T ,*,' 1 !i sh -, str < 1 i>S. lltcd? Then DO Irf i"!* E, PlDkham's VfgeWble Com- ERSS? ^" relle ™ O'c" cymploir.sl rvw^JL" 1 * Compound ulso hw what "ocion call a •tomachlc tonic effectl LYDU E. mnurs Luxor a Beats Blytheville and Hayti Teams LUXORA, Aug. 2! — The Llixora Tigers won a doublehcader here yesterday from Blythevtlle and Haytl, Mo., teams. Both games were seven inning al- lairs. In the lirst tilt, Drew (Pop) Conner out-hurled Oene Beard to yiace the Tigers to a 4-1 win over !hc Blytheville Cardinals. In the second game, the Tigers nosed out the James Store nine ol Haytl 4-3. The Tigeri collected eight hits off B«ard in the first game while Conner was scattering five Blythevllle blows. Ernie Neyman let Luxora's htttlng with two hits In three times at bat. In the second game, the Timers came from behind in the seventh inning to score four runs and eke out one-run verdict. I.\ixori was trailing 3-0 going into the seventh hut four straight hits following an error accounted for four runs. P. J. Baker started on the tnound lor Luxora but was relieved In the fourth by Preston Walls. Watt? pitched hitless ball the rest ol the way to get credit for the win, Thursday night, Ihe Tigers are slated to meet Monette under the lights of Hale Field in Osceola. MONDAT, AUGUST 21, Sports Roundup •UGH FULLEITON A. High School Gridders Take To Practice Fields Today T }lH t "foil fir\ft\ >f !li t ll « A t i* (nrln.. .,.„_ ._• II i . . _ * B.r OAYI.r TAI.BOT (for Huth Fullrrlon, Jr.) NEW YORK, Aug. 21. (/T|—It Is ironic and regrettable that Joe Louis, (he man who revived heavyweight boxing and made it the most Clamorous sport. of them all for more than a decade, should now be forced Eo bury the remains. For no matter what happens on' the night of Sept. 27—whether Joe whips E?,zard Charles or Ezzard ivhlps Joe—the game Is a goner (or < long time (o come. Good heavyweights appear to be a vanishing race, gone with the dinosaur. The coming right means nothing lo the 36-year-old I^ouis except an opportunity to raise some quick money and settle his income tax tab with the big boss. He has no desire to fight again, and the traln- ine grind will'be galling to him. If he wins, then what? He will liave done nothing more than prove that (lie younger heavies are a sorry lot. indeed, as had been more than susnectcd. ' Heavyweights Scarce Had the old champion not been forced lo come back, then It 'mlqht have been possible in time to become accustomed.to Charles as the tltteholder and to generate some interest in n bout between him and. say, Lcr Savold. the ex-bartender. nut if Joe wallops the Cincinnati fy«! Negro, as the bookies now favor him (o do by odds' of 3-1. Ezzard might as well wrap It up. And beyond him there Isn't a he.ivyivelght'in the country of any stature. Even around the gyms Ihcse days the managers no longer call you aside and confide that they have a young heavy prospect who can move around and take it nnrt throw a left hook like Drmpsey. There Is a distinct spirit of lassitude among the pilots. Charles is In an unenviable spot in every rcspecl. He never wanted to tight his old Idol, Louis. H was forced upon him. It offered .him his first chance to make some real money, even though lie had to accept 20 per cent of the net while Joe was demanding nnrt getting 35 per cent. Nothing to Gain The fight offers him vprv little else. It Is highly doubtful "thnt a victory would boost his popularity or cause him to be regarded all of a .sudden as a humdinger of a heavyweight. He was untorlunaln In having to go through with the Freddie Besliore bout In Buffalo. Though he finally stabbed Freddie Into a bloody wreck after 14 rounds, Ezzard let 'everyone see once again that he wouldn't dent, a dolly with either fist. Not only that, but he got hit far too often by Bcshore. . . : "And If that guy can htt him," as' one observer put It, "so can Joe Louis. That's all I want to know." Finally, If Ezzard'-fools 'em anrt bats the old champion around for 15 rounds, what will the fans say? Why. they'll say that Ezznrd, .the coward, waited until Joe 'was fat and decrepit and out of breath and then slipped him the works. They say the biggest mistake Jack Johnson ever made—and he turned In some beauts—was In cutting down and humiliating another champion who tried to come back, Jim Jeffries. Thai "fall cool" in the . . , . . — - ....... - •'«' today was mighty WKILUU high seliool hoys who donned heavy football practice togs. Most coaches had chocked out equipment UsL week' action welcome to hundreds of Ark»ns«» th. West Hurls Five-Hitter In No. 9 Win eqinpnieut InsL week and were ready to crack first drill dale allowed by the Arkansas Athletic Association. The Blythevilla Chicks akmf wltk most of the other teams In th» eoun- ly tcok to the practice field today along wllh hundred! of other .ht«h school Icams throughout th» atat*. According to Arkansas Athtetle A*- sociation regulation* It W ai l«»al to start practice yesterday but th» majority of the school* otKervad the Sabbath and postponed opening of drills tmlil today. Coaches Russell Mosley and Bin Stancll wore expecting approximately 27 candidales (o answer their first call for talent today. Nln«t««n members of last year's aquad, Including u leltermen National Amateur Opens Today With Field of 210 Seeking Title By CIIAKLKS CKAMBKKl.AIK MINNEAPOLIS, Aug. 21. </I>i-The 1950 national amateur golf champion will have to have more luck than goo'd shot* to win, jays Frank Stranahan, who should know. Redskins Get 31-12 Win Over 49ers SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 21. (/n— Slingin' Sammy Baugh—now in his Hth year of pro football—led the Washington Redskins to a 31-12 exhibition game victory over the San Francisco 49ers yesterday. A capacity crowd of 51,201 saw The number Nine Cardinals got. five-hit pitching from A. W, (Frilzl West yesterday and as a result they won the Mississippi County' League's first-halt playoff. West was the big 'man for the Cards as they got pasi, the Lutes Store nine 6-4 at Armorcl Park. it had a tlncc-hitter going Into the ninth bul Lulc.i made two nils good for two run*. The kws snap- pen Lutes' winning streak at 13 straight games. John Mcllalfry went the distance for Lutes and was nicked for 10 hits including two each by Lcd- belter and O'Kane. Number Nine's runs gincs In the sixth and seventh Innings. The victory gave the Cards Uie fiut half championship. Tht.v now must meet Lutes again In a three game serie.s to decide ihe league championship. The scries will open Sunday at Armorcl, Box score: -+ The No. I Simon Pure tournament ol the nation began today with the Jir.st section of 210 play ers teeing of! over Ihe Kind-swept Minneapolis Golf Club cour.se on (he first round. They started just, alter break of dawn In man- lo - man combat and will continue at .six minute In- Number Nine Rogers 2b Bunch ss , Fisher 3b Bolick cf O'Kane rf Holllngsworlh Ib Ledbcllpr 11 Joins It i West p Tolals . ..'....'... Lulcs Malone 1( O'Neal 3b B. Lutes Ib C. Lutes <x> J. Lutes c Duclos ss Hay rf J. Duclos 3h Mitchell ,c[ ...... McHaffey p Tolals :. AB . i .. B . f . 4 .. 4 .. 3 .. 4 .. 4 .. 0 .. 4 , SH AB .. 4 .. 4 .. J .. 1 .. « .. 4 ,. 3 .. 4 .. 3 .. 2 . 32 (x) Hil, for B. Lutes in 9th. The Nallorial Cengraphic Society says Japanese men average five feet three Inches In height, women lour Inches less. the game. Bnugh threw two touchdown passes In the third quarter. The 'Skins ran roughshod over the 49ers In the second half, scoring four touchdowns. They led 3 lo 0 at the hnlf on a place kick by Dill Dudley. Little Eddie Le Baron, former College of the Pacific quarterback, took over for Baugh In the final pass. Bob Goode, chalked up the quarter and tossed a touchdown 'Skin's other score on a 31-yard run. FREE OFER for Deafened Persons For people who are troubled by hard-of-hcaring this may be the means for starting a new. full life —with all the enjoyment of «r- mons. music, friendly companionship and business success. II It • fascinating brochure, called "So You Can Hear" and Is now avail able without charge. Deafened persons acclaim it as a practical guide with advice and encouragement o! great value, a start on the rov! to happiness. If you would like > i free copy, simply send youi name and address on a postcard today and ask (or "So You Can Hear ' Write to Beltone. Dept. 4622, H50 W. 19th St., Chicago 8, 111 Also show this Important news to • friend or relative who may be hard-of-hearlng. NU-WA PHONE 4474 Laundry & Dry Cleaning A KTTER LAUNDRY BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA WRESTLING Monday, Aug. 21 S: 15 p.m. TAG MATCH Adults S0c_-Childr»n 1S« Th* Great Humphrey & Ralph Garabaldi Finis Hall & Red Roberts Tor Reserved S«ts, Cell 3389 Also 2 1-Fall 30 Minute Matches Humphrey vs. Hall Garabaldi n. Roberts DO YOU OWN A HOME? HERE IS A SUMMER SPECIAL: 4> Any ordinary house treated fot termites - W* don't have lo praclice oi experiment on your Job — «-e have ha<t 12 years of experience All our work is done according to reKulaiions. our work is licensed by the Arkansas State I'lunl .Board. FREE INSPECTION & ESTIMATE— IF NEEDED SUPERIOR TERMITE CO. *35 N. 6th. Phone H. C. Blankenship...!,. J. Zeller Call 60S6 Call 3579 J350 DIAL 3391 FOR TEXACO HEATING FUELS R. M. lOGAV, Consignee Tank Trick Silnwrn: Hrnr; Thompson, G, I. Hkrrer Dorrh dask. The sc.'1-np for loin or to w Is S4 second round matches. with double rounds dally on tap Wednesday and Thursday. Alter that come J6-hole semi final anrt final duels Friday and Saturday. No one In the field hs a more burning desire lo win than strana- han, ihe millionaire's son from Toledo. Ile met Arnold calmer of Latrobe, Pn., today—a (ormcr W:ike Forest player whom he (roimcc,! 12 anl n in Ihe 1!M9 North-South ainaleur. • Slranahan, who plays on the pr tourney circuit and thus sets more golf under his belt than any other amateur in Ihe country, will be seeking a "little slnm." llolrls Krllhli Title He captuicd lIVc BiilLsh amalcur this summer. K he can add the national he will become the first to do so since Lawson Little In Hie 30'£. Ol course, the "grand slammer" is nobby Jones with vlclorlr.- in both the National and British Opens and amateurs In one year. "I am probably hitting the ball belter than ever liclore," said Prankle, playing In Ills fifth successive National Amateur conipe tltlon. "But this tourney takes mor« than good golf—It takes luck. A fel- ow can play line golf and win nedal (tola] score) championship. But In this one lady luck must bo on your side." Charley Coe of Oklahoma City seeking lo become the first since Jones' era to repeat lor the crown agrees with Stranahan that luck counts the most. Other favorites Include Jim Mc- Hnle, the former Walker Cup star rom Philadelphia; Mason Rudolph, Clarksville. Tcnn., the national Junor champion; Frel WnmpJcr ol Indianapolis, national Intercollegiate king; Stan Blclat of New York, pubic links tltllst; Willie Turnesa of Elmsford, N.Y., whose two national amalcur crowns came len yeaM , wert «p«t*d lo be among this number with th« remaliulcr newcomers, some »ra<!- imles from the junior Papoosea. I'aps Slart Todaj The Paixs began practice today toe and Coael, Earl stabler «•»« exp«ting a fairly large squad to tx on hand for ll>e opening of drill*. Stabler is beginning his second year as head of the Papooses. Some of tliem, Including lh« Chicks, will take advantage o( th« earliest allowable playing da(«—the second weekend In Seplember, and will have bul Ihrce weelc« to whip Iheir teams Into shape. Olher t«nm« will have an additional we ck before oiicnlng their season. With many of last year's atara 'laving graduated «nd aprinu prae- llcc now being against the rulea, Ihe coaclic.s have maii-slwd tasks of rebultcling nliead of them. At Wltlc Rock, for Instance, Coach Wilson Mnlthcw's has only seven l«t- Icrmcn back from the team which won the 1049 big six division championship, nut he'll have, about 100 newcomers fro/n whom to pick replacements, and If he needs » cry- Ing tov.Pl 11 will be only because of a nigged 12-game schedule which includes six powers from other slulea Smacluivcr llu N ew Co«ch Smackovcr. the defending clas« A A clmmplon, has a new head coach. Bul Ihe mc/llor, Sam Baskln, know« Ills gipunri, having served us a.«ls- lant lo Rali rtodgers before Ihe latter left the Huckarooii to Uk« tha head coaching job nt OuichJU College. Only » handful or lellermen return to Ned Mosley, whose Stutt- giirt nice Birds copped the Clst-.i A crown a year ago, but he uy> h« has R big supply of promising aoph- omores lo case his mourning. Lake village, defending Clawi » king, must go lo post without L«- mnr McHan. the triple-threat all- slate hack who has grHdmt«J, and the results remain to be tttn. India Plant Census [fVDERBAD. India —W)_ Nert year's census is expected to »hbw that India has'a population ol MO million. R. A. Gopslaswaml, registrar-general, said here. He Mid 800.000 persons would take th« census at a cost of }2,00n,000. apart; Ted Bishop of Weston, the IMS winner; Dale Morey of Dtl.7 las. Tex.; and Ray Billow* now of Staatsburg, N.Y., a three-tun* runner-up, '.We're Proud of Our Work t work • Woodwork cturing •*Weldmg BARKSDALE MFG. CO. I • Machine work Manufacturing SHEET METAL WORK• OF ALL KINDS Custom work for gins, alfalfa mills, oil mills. Custom Shearing up to 1/4 inch thickn«*< Frank Simmons Tin Shop 117 South Broadway Phone 26S1 Chrysler-Plymouth Owners Whether it's just for occasional servicing, or for a major repair. . .bring your car home lo your Chrysler- I'lymouth dealer. He knows your car best. T. I. SEAY MOTOR CO. 131 E. Main Phone 2122 There's No Substitute for QUALITY & SERVICE A. Kiln-Dried and Grade-Marked Lumber. B. Sherwin-Williams Paints. C. Cabinet and Builder's Hardware. D. Millwork, Doorj and Windows. E. Plumbing Fixture*, Pipe and Fittings. f. Wollboord, Plywood and Tile Board. BUILDERS SUPPLY Co., Inc. South Highway 61 Phone 2434

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