The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 28, 1950 · Page 8
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August 28, 1950

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, August 28, 1950
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•AGB BIGHT BLlTHKTfLLB (AK1CJ COUMJffc Red Sox Re-Discover Lost Art-Coming From Behind Credit Boston's lost "secret weapon" REtCHLER AfKKlalrri PTH< Sporti Writer bounce-back into flag contention to coming from behind. the re-discovery of a long oci;icu n vapuil —~^uiinil£ livm UCUJIIU, Overcoming enemy leads—something; that was a lost art to the Red Sox earlier this year—plus a two week stay at friendly Fenway Park have combined to rekindle the pennant: snnrk in t.Vtp lif.iris nf Inval Rnyrnn rt\r,i „,.?, nant spark in the hearts of loyal Boston rooters. Currently tli« hottest club (H+baseball, the Red Sox have been catching up with the league leaders at a furious pace Twelve victories In the last 13 games have helped Boston cut a once seemingly insurmountable eight-game deficit In half. The Red Sox picked up a half- lame on the league leaders yesterday when they overcame a 7-0 Cleveland lead to defeat the Indians, 11-9. while the Philadelphia Athletics were holding the Tigers even in two games. The A's won the opener, 4-3, and Detroit woi the second 8-1. . Yankees Glln Ground The Sox 1 triumph helped the New York Yankees gain undisputed possession of second place. The defending champions eked out a 2-1 victory in 10 Innings over Chicago white Sox to cut Detroit's first place margin to one game. Cleveland trails by two. The Indians appeared lo have the game safely stowed away when 12 men came to bat in the third against starter Willard Nixon and Jim McDonald and seven of them scored. The Red Sox, however, refused to be counted out. They came storming bac!t with five runs In their own half at the third to blast Bob Feller off the hill and six more In the seventh. Tommy Henrich hit a pinch single with one out and [he bases loaded in the loth inning to win for the Yankees. Allie Reynolds yielded two hits for the victors to register his 12th victory. Bob Cain was the loser. Sam Chapman's 22nd home run with a mate aboard In the eighth Inning spoiled young Ray Herbert's major league debut as the A's came from behind to defeat the Tigers In the first game. Art Houttctnnn notched his nth triumph in the second. Phllllei win. Tie Washington and St .Louis split a doubleheader. : After Joe Haynes had .pitched the Nats to an 8-0 first game win In the opener, the Browns won the second game, H-10 Philadelphia's Phillies increased their National League lead to five games over Brooklyn, defeating the . Chicago . Cubs, 6-1, while the St. Louis Cardinals wer« battering the Dodgers, 13-3. The Cubs battled the PJilI* to an 11-innlng 4-4 tie In the second game of their doubleheader that wa s halted by darkness. The two teams were to play two games today. . New York's Giants and Cincinnati's Reds divided two games. The Giants won the opener, 11-6 and Don Mueller cracked out five hits The Reds, behind Ihe four-hit pitching of Howie 'yox, won the second game, 3-1. Boston's third place Braves swept » doubleheader from Pittsburgh T-J and 4-1. &? Keiser Plans First Junior Football Team KEISER, Aug. 28—Keiser, for th3 flr.=t time in its history, will field a Junior high football team, Coach Bill Bell said Saturday. Coach Bell stated that he has been working with 20 Junior candidates since Monday. None of the boys have had previous football experience. Cose!: Be!! also announced an eight game schedule for lit; Junior team. It includes two games each with Dyess, Lepanto, Shawnee nnd Oiceola. The game will be played on i home-and home basis. The Keiser juniors will open the season Sept. 21 at Dyes and will close Nov. 16 at Osceola. The schedule: Date Sept. 21 Sept. 23 Oct. 5 0;t. 12 Oct. 19 Oct. 26 NOT. 2 Nov. 16 Team Dye.;s Lspanlo Shawnee Osceola Dyess Shawnee Lepanto Osceola Where here there there here there here here there Humphrey, Garabaldi To Meet Canny, Nelson The Oreat Humphrey. 300-pound wiestler, makes his second consecutive appearance In Dlytheville tonight when he teams with Ralph Garabaldi In the lag match feature of the American Legion's wrestling bouts at Memorial Auditorium. Opposing Humphrey and Oarn- baldi will be Bill Canny and Swede Nelson. Two one-fall matches are also on the card with Humphrey meeting Canny and Nelson meeting Qarn- baldl. Schedule Sarcasm What's all this moaning and croanlng about Blyliievillc'c football schedule? You can't carry on a decent conversation nowadays but what someone butts In with "Ain't Hint a hellu'va schedule? Wonder when we're going to play Coon Hollow? " Sarcasm of this effect Is coming from a number of Blytheville's alleged loyal supporters. They're pretty steamed fip over the Chicks' 1950 slate. They don't like it. And the reason seems to be unanimous There's no "name" teams on it. No Little Kocks. No Pine Bluffs or North Little Rocks. They don't like it because they cnn't quote you the coach's name and last year's won and lost record of each and every team. They point dejectedly at the schedule nnd through clenched teeth hiss '"Where's this Benton, III.? This Whitchaven, Tcnn.? Never hoard of 'em." Our only response is that In due time they're likely to hear of 'em. ' Sports Roundup •IJQH rilLLBBTOK n. NEW YORK, Aug. J8. </P)_Yale's Herman Hickman tabs th* top four football teams In the Ivy League this year as equal to Die top jour in any other conference . . . That helps to alleviate the pain in this author's Ivy-draped neck, but Herman, the sissy, doesn't go fnr enough . . . Hickman follows the fashion of low-rating eastern football hy saying the Ivy brand has Improved greatly since 194G and before that It would have ueen "suicidal" to play those ballyhooed big teams from the south as Big Ten . . . It's our contention that the good ivy teams, such as Cornell, Princeton and Dartmouth figure to be this fall, are as good «s anybody for a game or two . . . They ]ust don't have the depth of good manpower to withstand the ktnd of schedules that produce national champions and since the 1890's, no member of this group has stayed on top long enough to establish Itself as a "football school." Hickman also says: Cornell as 'I would have to one of the. top teams in the nation." rate five Ijoys, won't proof. prove he's accept loud wrong—but we horselaughs as Looking . What about the Chicks' opponents this year? l-el's take a look at that "hell'uva schedule." Barllttt, Tenn., comes firs! We kuoH- very little about Bartleil except that it's located jusl outside Memphis and that each >« r It plays one or two of the Memphis prep Itague teams. And in our book Ihe Memphis Prep I.eacue Is no busher. Next comes Fararould, om . af iht chicks' oldest and hottest rivals. The Bulldogs hait been on the schedule for 20-odd years and there's been no previous complaints. Then it's (he Mules of Poplar Bluff Mo And anyone who knows anything at all about Southeast Missouri football can tell you about I'oplar Bluff's past record. The Mules have been * Southeast Missouri power for years. Benton, ill. || es [ n the Southern Illinois coal country and is reputed lo be a' hotbed fnr high school sports, particularly In basketball and... football. Then comes Jackson, Tenn., which should need no introduction to Blvlhc- ville's irid fans. The Hams have been a West Tenntsste powerhouse as far back as we can remember and it's our gues* they'll give the Chicks all they want, If not more. Then It's Jonesboro. We need not elaborate here as this Is the game if the year for the Chicks and for the Hurricane, too, for that matter Always a good game regardless of who's uu and who's down. Wtaltchaven Tenn., last year had a lop notch club that beat some good Arkansas teams. Osceola for one. And the Semlnoles last year could have given Blytheville a good ball game. And the report is that Whltehavcn will be tronger this year. CBC of Memphis is a Memphis prep league team which should be enough said. Although CBC isn't a perennial MPL contender It commands and gets the respect from such teams as Memphis' Humes, Tech Hi s h and Central. Plggott is the last on the Chicks' slate but far from the least. The Mohawks last year had one of the strongest Class A teams in District Three and according to all available infor- hat a»« 5 A f »h q n , y ^ 'IT 8 th ' S ycar ' And an - v fan wh ° think * that Class A football is "bush league" compared with Double-A must ' I N -f. ShV "!' L^" le °' laSt ycar ° r the pa ">S<»"<l B<»™ e . d ' • ' p : lts ' hel ">™ schedule" all right. Not bad at all. The funny thing about It all Is that the majority of guy, doing Ihe moaning now are the Mme onej who In 19W yetltd the loudest let. pull out of the AAA. We d<m't need Little Rook nor Pine Bluff. «e can gel .11 the gamea we want In Missouri and Tennessee - If. a great game, this football. ... Checking the Chicks at the Y hat W f 'I'"' U ' e Schedule . < ™ t °' lhe wa y lct ' s (a * e a ?ulck gander ?Sr^ y ^S^ p ^ fl Hr2 ^^^^^^K^£ Picture "" te g °° d B >' lhilt n0t '"""> ° Ut as "lew they » **»* y lng '"Juries or » recurrence of last year's trouble the Tn "* ""* ot the bcst B'ythevllle has seen in recent years It 11 be the same backfield that toiled for the Paps' great team of i«?' in fact most of this year's starters were members of "that unlor elev n Dick Reid and Freddie Smith will alternate at blocking bac" with Mel Hay running from left half, Robert Reid at full and Charley (Ruff) Lutes a r ignt ha)f . T,,^ glvcs [hc chtcks d and a coupk " better than average passers. Dick Held and Mel Hav will handle most Tlie forwnrrf wall is th** M*. ^..-^*i-_ ~. .. ... one «ank post and'reler^s'lhe^mairCb^s^^rCh.'cks 0 ",,'^'^ nside track " """ > """ UJ Kodgg ' a Pap «™duate, holding the Arkansas Team Ousted from Meet BATON ROUGE. La.. Aug. 28 lift -The Sunbeam Bakcrcttes of Pine 31uff, Ark., made a strong bid for he women's southwest regional sofeball championship Bui the n. H. Holmes Club of New Orleans edged the Arknnsnns 3 lo 2 In a game that lasted until 1 a.m. today. The Pint Uluff C ],, b was one o( four state champion teams In the :ourney. Carrying the southwest title V) the -women',-: world tournament. Most of Jacobs Estate Is Inherited by Son Mast ot the estate of Lt, Col. Frederick P. Jacobs, former manager of S.iiw Souci plantation --at under, has been Inherited by his son, Fredeiick p. Jacobs, Jr., of Gndcr. The will ha* been tiled in Probate Court in Memphis. For ta.i purposes, the rotate waj valued at I French I^eave apprehensively SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION If L tti. Atlint, U Birmingham ' Nishvllle ' . Memphis Ner Orleans Mobil* 'Chattanooc* LiltU Rock . .'•ft • '*>. .11 .IT .4* 51 ST N «6 TO TJ •71 *T MONBAT, AUGUST tt, 1M« Aussies Shoot for National Title After Davis Cup Win • .M4 Mt .632 .4*5 .451 .419 .411 NATIONAL LEAGUE Philadelphia ...... ... 7s ' Brooklyn Boston St. Louis New York Chicago Cincinnati Pittsburgh A.ME B 1C AN Detroit New York Cleveland Boston Washington Chicago . Philadelphia St. Louis . ~n. L 44 4* . «4 55 . M . 43 . 42 7« • 7« 7« 74 32 . 4* . 42 40 L 43 43 41 W 61 74 • 1 7» Prt .S30 .513 J55 ^38 .53S .433 .403 .341 .631 .626 .618 .602 .437 .333 .341 .336 . . --, toward Korea with a recollection ot the manpower shortages in baseball during World War II. Harold Roet- tgre, the Dodgers 1 drumbeater, tells this one . . . Seems Fresco Thompson was managing New Orleans »nd experienced such a shortage that he sent a hurry-up wire to Branch Ki-'key for help . . . Rickey scraped the bottom to find a French-Cfrri- adian rookie somewhere In the deep bushes and sent him along to Thompson . . . After the kid'i first game, Fresco penned his dally report: "Soandso arrived. Trouble Is he still hits in French, They pitch in English in this league." Monday Matinee Bill Dudley, who hits worn Wo. 35 on his jersey throughout his college and pro football career, ran Into a complication when he was traded to the Washington Redskins . . . seems that number had been "retired" after years of distinguished service on Wilbur Moore's back . . . But Wilbur, now assistant Redskin Coach, said: "Of course he's wearing 35; he's always worn It and he'll do the same here." • • . Al Frazin, the voice of the P. A. system at Yankee SUdlum. hss been recalled to active duty with the army . . . Gussia-Moran confesses that she's a Ted Williams fan and always reads the - papers to see what Ted did although she ha* no other interest In baseball . . . The contract for th« Dayton- Chattanooga football tame this fall stipulates that the 'Dayton Fliers marching band must appear in Chattanooga and provides a financial guarantee . . , Seems the band made as bij an impression as the team In 1948. Surra* Rtorr Among the innnumerable requests that a college press agent receives from kids during the football season, was one which really Impressed tubthumper Les Etter of Michigan ... A ten-year-old from New York wrote for something and enclosed 15 cents for postage . . . And wrapped around the dime and nickel was a cancelled check for a'pair of 1919 Michigan-Army tickets ... That lad should have i great career as a diplomat. Pacemakers, Memphians To Play Tonight Burnett Hudson's Pacemakers, leaders of the City Softball League, will play the Greyhounds of Mem- r»r>'c at \Vo\v.>.- r* *- . .-«-. — rl \ *,.. i c tA iviiigm. IraillE time Is 8:15. The Greyhound team U one of the belter ^oltball nines of Memphis. It holds victories over some of the top teains'of Northeast Arkansas. Herb Holmes will pitch for the Pacemakers against the Invading Memphians. This will be Pacemakers' final game against an out-of- town opponent before the opening of the City Softball League playoff thus week. Yesterdav's Results SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Atlinti 3-1, Nashville 1-3 Birmingham 1, Chattanooga 0 Mobile 3. Memphis 0 • New Orleans 3-4, Little Rock 2-11 . ' NATIONAL LEAGUE Philadelphia «-4, Chicago 1-4 fsecond game called, nth darkness) New York 11-1. Cincinnati 6-3 Boston ^-^. Pittsburgh 3-1 (first game 13 Innings) . St. Loulj 13, Brooklyn 1 AMERICAN LCAQCE New York 3. Chicago 1 .-(10 in- ninjs) '•'"''''. Philadelphia <-l, Detroit 3-i Boston 11, Cleveland 3-8 Washington 8-10, St. Louis 0-11 Today's Game? SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Memphis at Mobile night Nashville it Atlanta (J) night Chattanooga at Birmingham night ' ' • • • -. Boston 11, Cleveland »-* Little Rock at New Orteana night NATIONAL LEAGUE Philadelphia at Chicago (3) New York at Ctnclrliiitt Brooklyn at St. Louii' • AME RICAN LEAG UK Chicago at New Yq'rli i .fit: Louis : at Washington.night Detroit at phllarSalphia' • Cleveland.-jit'Boatoa , : ED CORHICAN Au K'. 2 *' (AP)-The United States had.held the S ' more than $10.000. Mrn. Josephine Grlder Jacobs, his widow. Inherited the Jacobs home at 3669 South Galloway in Memphis. Chicks' Coach Called To Active Duty Bljthevlllr. 'High School's coach- n? staff received a stinging blow from the Korean w»r yesterdav. Coach James" Fisher.' the Chicks' basketball coach, has been called to active duty by the Army. Coach Fisher, »n infantry mas- ler sergeant In World War II and i member ot the inactive Army reserves, yesterday was ordered, to report to the Army-Navy Hospital n Hot Springs Wednesday for a ihyjfcal examination, according to Col. H. V. Logsdon, unit instructor of the Jonesboro Military District During World War II Coach Flsh- • served annroxlmately is months the Pacific Theatre of Operations. He was discharged from the service in 1M« and in the spring of 1847 he graduated from Henderson State College at Arkadelphla. He was' appointed ' basketball coach ot the chicks In 1947 and had only recently signed » contract for his fourth year »s Chick cage coach Under Coach Fisher, the Chicks witnessed two of their best seasons In basketball. Gorerner Favors Beardt LOCKNOW. Indla-W,_The governor of Uttar Pradesh state threatens to start a "grow more beard" campaign if the razor blade prices do not come down. Addressing > traders' conference here recently, .Governor sir Homy Mody warned the businessmen that he himself would go from door to door urging men to gro«- beards until profiteering on rawr blades was stopped. DIAL 3391 FOR TEXACO HEATING FUELS _ t " M- LOGAN. o Tank Trick Silesmcn: Henrj Thra H»rrey 6. , ., l be Baton Rouge. That club de- ealcd Alexandria, La., 6-3 In the finals yesterday. HOW'S YOUR SPEEDOMETER? To be Jure It's worfclnj rfjht, rf r | te , n ,„ ,„, ,H°mak "' V"^ ! l ""'• Kxtlerl «>'»'» " ' "" " nd lrucks ' O T. I SEAY MOTOR CO. 131 East Atftln p hone 2m BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA WRESTLhNIG Monday, Aug. 28 8:15 p.m. TAG MATCH Adults 50c—Children 15c The Great Humphrey & Ralph Garabaldi vs. Bill Canny & Swede Nelson For Reserved Seal*. Call 3389 Alte 2 1-Fall 30 Minute Matches Humphrey vt. Canny Garabaldi vs. Nelson brother-brother championship with 197 of 200 from 16 yards. Julius Also won the all-around championship with 3»2 of 400 on 200 targets at 16 yards, 100 at. handicaps and 100 doubles. Hb »7 won the national doubles title. His 99 of 100 of the grand American handicap was the best In 51 years from the 25-yard mark, the extreme handicap distance, but a 100 straight by Oscar Sche.ske ot Belleville, 111., from 19 yards ruined Julius' chance of winning trapshooting's biggest, prize. Misted 14 Easy Ones Oddly. Julius missed 14 of the "easy" targets at 16 yards, but no one has ever approached his handicap and doubles record for the •Roaring Grand." Although placed as far from the traps as anyone can be. he had scores of 97, 99 nnd 91. and in the twin-target doubles he was down only three, for a 97.5 average on the most difficult events in the game. In the preliminary handicap, second largest shoot in the meet, petite Mrs. Petty broke 98 to lead the ladies, duplicating her feat, nf a year ago in the Grand American. She broke 83 in the "Grand" thL; ytar, and 94 in the Vnndalia Handicap. In the surrie handicaps Paul had scores of 98, 93 and 96, while brother John had 93, 98 and 96. Thus the four Pettys, In the- toughest matches on the program, woke 1134 of 1200 targets for a handicap average of 96.16. That's i mark few individual? approach— but four members of a single family • And today, the Auaitt btnm their quwt for a double—th«.American National.'CKampkxuhlp,,which has been In this country sin«. 1931 That year, Pred Perry of •Stand beat Don Budge In the fu&i tor his third title In four years. The Australian* could do It in,, They have a better chance of win-' ning the singles than they had of taking the cup which they grabbed in three straight matches, yester day's final two singles were antl- cllmatlc. Frank Sedgman won from Ted Schroeder, 6-3, «-2, g-j, J,? Tom Brown salvaged somethln( t or the home cause by licking Ken McGregor, 9-11, i-10, 11-9, i-1, (-4, Schroeder, making his farewell in cup competition, wu far below hli best. He looked as though he wanted to get It over as fast ax possible But Brown played a» though th« entire outcome of the cup hinged on the match. ° Budge Patty Out Brown dropped the first two sets to McGregor more because.of poor strategy than anything else. He !n- sslted, on trying to handle the young Aussie's service ' from inside tlie baseline, a virtually Impossible tist In the final three sets he moved nbout five feet outside the baseiina and that spelled McGregor's doom With Budge Patty. . Wimbledon winner, having defaulted because of game. Ellis st"artert~"a~nd"wo'r'k'edTn t ' nn ln J ured > ankle, McGregor or til the seventh when he was forced S*^"" 1 " lo ° m " 'he likely favor- to leave the game due to illness ites to take . the singles title. Our Vrska, cnme in the seventh and' 1 * 8 *' •eowd'ng •*» the form,chart worked until the ninth when West, ta y° un t Herbie Flam, took over. John McHaffey Bill 1 clil * courts ruler. H< Straight Shooting Petty Family Dominates Grand Trapshoot . By FRIT/. HOWEU. VANDALIA, 0. ; Aug. 28. <£>)—You may have your Daniel Boon«t Annie Oakleys and Buffalo Bills! ' ' If we want any shooting done,* _^___ we'll call on the Pettys of Arkansas to do It for us. There are four of the Pettys—Mr. and Mrs. Julius of Stuttgart, and John nnd Paul of England, Ark. No family ever dominated the shooting .scene as the three Petty boys and the Petty girl—she's that pretty- did the 51st Grand American Trap- ahoot completed Saturday. Julius, 39, and Paul, 37. won Ihe No. Nine Cards Win Missco Semi-Pro Title The Number Nine Cardinals today reign as champions ol the Mississippi County Semi-Pro Baseball League. They won the title by downing Lutes u-5 in the champ- game at Arinorel lonshlp playoff Park yesterday. The game was the ' first of a doubleheader. in the second game the Cards battled the peach Orchard, Mo., nine to a 6-6 tie before darkness halted the affair In the seventh Inning. Prank Ellis, Rudy Vrska and Fritz West shared the mound duties for the Cards in the championship Denton and Bud Lutes pitched for Lutes, In the second game, Peach Orchard tied the game with a two- run outburst In the seventh after the Cards had come from behind by scoring a " their runs in the fifth. Fritz west started for Number Nine but was releived in the third by Grover Whittle. Championship game- I.ules A. Lutes of Mitchell of O'Neal 3b Klllett ss J. Lutes c-rf B. Lutes Ib-p A, Duclos 2b-lf Malone If Hay c C. Lutes rf .. Denton p-lb .. did It this time to win the title oi j the "stralshtest shooting family In the world." MU«eo Men Compete ' Two Missisippl County men, George Bartholomew of Blythe- Tille and Jimmy Goodrich of Os- rrola, also competed In the Grand American. Mr. Bartholomew "shot a F6 in Saturday's competition but It wasn't good enough. It wa* not learned what Mr. Goodrich shot. Jim Ferrier Wins Canadian Open MONTREAL, Aug. 28. f/PI — Big Jim Ferrier, gum-chewing Austral- Ian who makes golf his living on the ble-tlme American circuit, headed for his California home today with the Canadian open title added to his profitable business. The veteran shotsmlth, who became an American citizen U years ago. clicked on his fifth attempt in this country's blue-ribbon golf classic yesterday with a 72-hole 271 score, 17 under par and three better than second-place unknown Ted Krojl of New Hartford, N.Y. Ferrier 1 can save you money on your tires Don't Throw Away Slick Tires A good quality recap will •dd thousands ol miles of service to your slick tire* Drive in and ask the men who know how. All work unconditionally guaranteed. Auto, Truck ft Tractor Tirct BLYTHEVIllE Used Paris Co. Owned A Operated •j BlytritTtll* Motor Co 31 < Nn. Broadway Ph. 2340 Number Vine C. Fisher ss Whittle '(x) .. Johnson If-lb West 2b-lb-p .. Bunch 2b-ss . . T. Fisher'3b .. Bolick c O'Kane rf Drake ff ;. Holllngsworth I Rogers If Jones cf ...... Ledbetter If-lb Ellis p Vrska p-ab .... Totals AB .. 2 .. 2 .. 3 .. 4 .. 4 .. a .. 5 .. 2 .. 2 .. 1 .. 4 .. 4 39 AB .. 0 .'.' 1 ' .. 3 .. 0 .. 5 .. 4 .. 4 .. 4 .. 1 .. 3 .. 2 .. 5 .. 3 .. 3 39 11 IS received ?2,000. • The disappointment of the tour- nument was Sam Snead, leading money winner of the year with t31,- 593 who ended in with a 282 total. a ninth-place tie .._ led No. 3 in the domestic draw behind Patty. Now he automatically takej over the No. 1 spot. , • However, on the basis of his performance against McGregor, Brown, who was a star back InTMl, stands th<- best chance of getting over the hurdles thrown up by 'the foreign players. - • Among the women, Mrs. Margaret Osborne Dupont, winner for the past such worthies as Louise Brough, Pat Canning Todd and Shirley Try. 'Y' Playground Program to End The Blytheville Y will close out Us summer playground program Wednesday with its third playground playday at the Division Street Park,.J. P. Garrott. The piayday will feature team! from eachiof the city's parks competing in various playground activities. '.•'••'• .<JH Piaydays were held once a'^onth during the summer. David Acres Park won the two previous piny- days. Worthen Bankers, Conway Clash in Softball Finals LITTLE ROCK. Aug. 28. (If)' — The Little Rock Worthen Bankers and'the Conway No-Sox will meet tomorrow night for the Arkan:ai Softball championship. Worthen advanced to the finals last night by blanking Norphlet, 4-0. ConwBy then eliminated Pina Bluff, 4-1, and Norphlet. 3-0. lo gain the final round of the double eltmlnatlcn meet. Chrysler-Plymouth Owners Whether it's just for occasional servicing, or for a major repair.. .bring your car home to your Chrysler Plymouth dealer. He knows your ear best. fV T. I. SEAY MOTOR CO. 131 E. Main Phone 2122 Enjoy breakfast, lunch or dinner in airconditionedi comfort at the brand new' Blythevillc Motor Grill Really GOOD Food . . . pre pared the way you tike it Open Day & Night Except Sunday Blytheville Motor Grill Mrs. Marie Meharg. Mgr. Just North of Biythcville Motor Co. on Broadway NU-WA PHONE 4474 Laundry & Dry Cleaning A MTTEft LAUNDRY

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