The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 25, 1950 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, October 25, 1950
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Page 11
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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER M, 1M0 BLMJ1ET1LT.<E (AUK.)" OOURTER FAOB All-Star Club to Appear At Armorel Tomorrow Harry Walker's All-Stars, a barnstorming team of m»jor le«pi« players, com* • to 'Mississippi County tomorrow Afternoon to meet » hand-picked team of semi-pro players at Armorel Park. Time o( the game is I'.y p.m. «nd + —^T—> ; * .Marlon D'yer, manager of the Ar-' ".morel Tigers, a semi-pro team, and 'promoter of the All-Stars' appearance In the county, said this morn- 'Ing that he Is lining up a good learn f of semi-pro talent to play the big leaguers. . . . . . This will be the first appearance Jpil Walker's team In Ihe county, but ~lt will be the second time this fall 'that major league players have appeared in this area. Last Friday night, Mel Panic!! ol the Boston Sports Roundup HUGH FUU.ERTON I*- Red Sox) brought a team o( majoi leaguers to Manila to play the Ma- 1 nlta Jaycees, : • Walker's team will be composed •entirely of National League players with seven ot the eight teams in senior circuit, represented. Only the Boston Braves will not have a play- .er In Walker's starting lineup. J Manager Dyer said that he will Utart either'A. W. (Fritz) West, vet- jcran Blytheville semi-pro htirler or ••" Preston Watts, the 17-year-old , Memphis fInfill who hurled three . no-hit games while playing lor the Luxora Tigers last summer, on the mound against the big leaguers. Both are righthanders, Hcinfzelmnn May Start Starting pitcher for the All-Stars has not been announced but it probably will be Kenny HeinUelman, veteran Cincinnati Reds lefty. Listed as probable starters arc Kirby Higiic of the New York Giants and Carl Erskine ot the Brooklyn Dodgers. Walker, a National League veteran who until recently was a St. Louis Cardinal outfielder, will start for his team iti center field and will lead off iri the batting order. Johnny Wyrostek of the Reds will play I Maybe his right field aud-hlt second and Her-) moisture, msn Weihmier, Cincinnati hurler, , will play, left field and hit seventh. •I Roy Smalley of the Chicago Cubs wil bat third and play short slop with Hank Sauer, the Cubs' home run Icing, httttng In clean-up and playing first base..Sauer ordinarily Is an outfielder. ' Hitting fifth and playing third base will be Pete' Castiglcone of the Pittsburgh Pirates with Al (Rube) Walker of the. Cubs catching and hitting sixth. Eddie Miller of the Cards will play second and hit In the No. Eight spot.' Manager Dyer stated that he has not decided on his starting lineup as yet but that he expects to field a well-rounded team of semi-pro talent, mostly Mississippi County players. NEW YORK, Oct. 25. (/f)—Farm- er Adolph Bupp has decided the worst thing that can happen to his Kentucky basketball players Is to spend the summer in the country . . . "The country." In this case means the Catskill Mountains where so many ball tossers contrl hute to the aid ami comfort of re sort guests by lugging baggage waiting on tables and playing has kctball. . . . "They Just play exhl bitions up in the mountains," moan ed Adolph as he watched Kentucky' footballers belt Villanova. "Mayb green kids can learn a lot, but I isn't good for experienced player: The coaches don't bear down. . . Why, when I started hollering a my boys this fall, they just stood around and looked amazed/' . . . Another of Rupp's moans is that that wooden floor in Kentucky's new field house is laid directly on concrete and the lack of spring in it has produced a record crop of shin splints after a week's practice. "It looks as if we have built the KEEPS TEAMMATES IN STITCHES—Jnck Trebilcook relaxes with embroidery before gnnios. Kn- jjrosscd with a Lazy Daisy stitch, the six-foot four-inch, 205-poiiml slur right incklc of St. Louis' Do- Anureis Hith says it calms his ncr.ves. Reese May Manage Dodgers; Directors to Meet Tomorrow finest thing of its kind in the world, and ruined It by. one mistake." he remarked. . . . The weather also came in for notice. Rupp has just planted blue grass on the three farms he owns near Lexington and there hasn't .been enough rain. , . . tears will supply the aoceer- Strictly Ivy Leagae During the Yak-Nayy (came recently, Ihe refere* charged p to a Yale player, w»cre4 his finger in the offender's face and warned Mm: "Don't do that no more." . . . Scornfully, the EH hooter looked down his note at the official and corrected "any more" M he turned a cold shoul- 1 ler. McDermott Faces Possible Draft ; BANGOR, Me.. Oct. 25. (>Pj—Se' lective service ha.s_ a covetous eye * on a fourth young major league ,' hurler—Maurice McDermott. The 22-year-old southpaw, who -seven nnd lost three for the on Reel Sox ibis year, was told ; here yesterday ly» must report for * a physical Thursday in Poughkeep: tie, N.Y., .his home town. McDermott, got the word only , Jew hours after the Army accepted Ed CWhitey) Ford of the world's : champion New York Yankees. Ford, !' also 22 and a lefty, came up from • the Kansas City Blues In mid-sea: son and has been generally credited . with adding the steam the Yanks needed to win the American League : pennant. He also won the fourth and deciding world series game. Already in the service arc Art ; Hotitteman of the Detroit. Tigers • and Curt Simmons ol the National , League champs', the. Philadelphia Phlis. Shorts mnd Shell* Saturday's Pittsburgh - Miami football game will "be the homecoming for Pitt alumni and a large part of the Miami team. "Fifteen Miami players are from the trl- state district, but the guy they're plugging as the best hails from Tuckahoe. N.Y., and bears the distinctive name of Frank Smith. . . . Compton, Calif., Junior College has an end named Martin Brkljaclch, w-ho avoids spelling trouble by using "Berklan" instead. Ixwks like he oiighta play for Henry Frnka. . . . Nat Rogers, former Garden matchmaker, ii trying to line up a fight between. Roland Lastarza and Tommy Farr in England and also to bring South Africa's Vic Toweel here for an over-weight tilt with Willie Pep. . . . After hearing . of Mickey Me Bride's bellows about rough pro football, 'official Carl Rebele remarks that he has seen less dirty play ink season than he has in a long time. Doll All, Brofhrn Eastern Kentucky College has a real geographical problem. The stadium has seals only on the south side of the field, which would be okay except that dnim- beftter Paul Duncan claims some of the strictly southern fans rion't even like to tace north. . . . That should be remedied by next season, for Eastern's outstanding freshman |9 • Pennsylvania halfback named. Larry North. . . . By JACK HAND BROOKLYN, Oct. 25. (4>)— Let's Brooklyn picture for 1951. Pes Wee Reese, manager. Fresco Thompson, general manager,- Walter O'Malley, president. Branch Rickey? "• Running the show at Pittsburgh. They ran off the second chapter yesterday in Ihe serial entitled "What happens to Rickey?" now the answer Is supposed to come tomorrow. One thing came out oi yesterday's second press conference in two days, O'Malley and Mr«. John Smith are going to buy out Rid and lake control oi the Dodgers. The price, reported to be »l,060,000 with *SO,000 ticketed for Wil- liwn Zeckendorf as » "commitment let," meam the Dodgers »re -worth over M.000.000. Rlckey'« share was only 25 per cent. O'Malley. presiding »t i press conference at 'which Thompson Brooklyn farm director, was an interested spectator, shed no light on Rickey's future. Mir St»j With Bum* Rickey still may wind up In Brooklyn as a salaried employee o his old partners. Rickey, O'Malley and the late John Smith each own ed 25 per cent of the Dodgers. The had an agreement to give, the other W " first chance if they wanted to sell. l °' s When Rickey agreed to sell to' Zeckendorf. O'Malley scurried to dig up the cash to buy the stock. He says he and Mrs. Smith will complete the deal "well in advance" of the late January deadline. In the meantime Rickey's eon- tract a* general manager expires Saturday. It has not been renewed. The Board of Directors meet to'- morrow to decide what to do. Although Rickey sayx he has "no offers" the Pittsburgh- thing Is still red hot. First he -wants to know how he stands at Brooklyn. If Rickey gcea, <w seems likely, the Brooks will have only one man —Thompson—who know all the inner workings of the far flung or- ganisation. It is expected Branch Rickey, Jr., will go along with his dad. Branch. Jr.. and Thompson have run the Brooks farm system in recent years. O'Malley Insists he has given no a long shot gamble on the hought to th< matter of a manner for 1951. But if Rickey goes. It Li believed thst Burt Shotton wil go, too. Reese, highly regarded as poEen- ial managerial talent sllhouph stil i first rate shortstop, stands aces il»h with o'Mfllley. He is out front in the early running but Ihe race may continue until the December meeting's in St. Petersburg, Fla. Both O'Malley and Mrs, Smith insisted they had no intention of selling their stock to any' other person. They said no third party would be involved In the deal for Rickey's stock. Of courWj there is a third parly in th* Dodgers. Mrs. James vey, daughter of the late Steve McKeever, owns the other K> per cent- She usually voted Independently ol Rickey-O'Malley-Smith bloc. Zeckendorf is the New York real estate' dealer who arranged to buy Rickey's stock Sept. 23. The deal which never came off, was arranged by John Galbreath, owner of Pittsburgh Pirates. , Jnusual Condition? DALLAS, Oct, 25. M>j — Coac Harvey Crltlenden of Linden Hie School was asked for the result s same with Nc«' Boston. Here's what he wired the As elated Press: "Due to conditions beyond n control, score 34-0 favor New Do ton." The sweet potato is the nation food of the Rynkyu islands. hreat to Senate 'restige Is Seen Gillette Assails Money and Politics In Senatorial Races WASHINGTON, Oal. 15. M')— 'nn'vor Gillette (D-lowa) pointed oday to two trends in Ihe elcc- ion of United Stales senators vhich lie said threaten the prcs- ige of I lie Senate. The silver-haired lowon is clmlr nan of the three-man Senate sub 1 :omml!lce which Is policing thi •ear's election or V senators. Yes erday It ordered Investigators lnt< our slates: New York, Pcnnsyl inia, lowa and Kentucky. Ten years ago Gillette tiUo head 1 a similar committee. Of th different problems that have de •eloped in that span, Gillette lol i reporter: First, it now costs so many thou sands of dollars to be a successfi Senate candidnte that the "mn of average or moderate wealth can not afford to run." Second, the nomination of a Sen ate candidate has becom a center "of political deals a n d jK>lltical tralfic!;Inn in too many states." ' "Powerful interests and organizations recently have been combining In these deals." Gillette said, "ft these two trends continue It could destroy the prestige and value of the Senate." Existing and suggested federal laws aim at preventing .or outlawing hes» trends, but GlllelU laid It 1 robably Is impossible to cure'or alt (hem by writing laws because there are so many loopholes." Afl«r telephone conferences wllh is two subcommittee colleagues, enntors Slennis (D-MIss) ami 3choep|)cl (Ii-Knnsl, Gillette yes- .erriay ordered attorneys and inves- igfttors Into fonr states from which ormal complaints centering on enalovlal campaigns have been tiled. They came froni the American jabor Party In New York, Hcpulj- Icans In Iowa and Kentucky and Democrats in Pennsylvania. N STICK OF GRANTING Of LIQUOR PERMIT Notice U hereby given that th» Commissioner of Revenue ol th« State of Arkansas has Issued a permit No. »W to Fred Robinson to nil and dispense vinous or spirituous liquors for beverage at retail on th« premises described as V/est Main Street, Kelser, Arkansas. This permit issued on the 12th lay of October 1950 and expired oa .he 30th day'of June 1951. Fred Robinson, Permltt** 10,18-25 Inter-Family Charity ILLINOIS CITY, 111. (/Pi — Two families In this community of 175 resident* went to bat for tbc Rock Island county polio fund. Fund officials reported the Floyd Par- chert and Curl Kraklow families mc_t In an intcr-clnn .saftbtill con- lest and produced $20.51 In contributions from spectators. The National Geographic Society says the first jury trial in Ang laxon America resulted In Cap! John Smith's-colecting 200 pound, for slander in 1607. FARMERS! t You Can Buy Anything we hove on NEXT FALL TERMS DOWN Balance Oct. 1, 1951 HUBBARD&SON FURNITURE Phone 4409 BlytheYilU Ark. Before ihe Navj-Southern California game, someone fcsVed Eddie Erdelatz what had. impressed him the mcwt about Navy. . . . "Well," Mid Eddie, "we had • hrck of • press day." No other Bond can match that Ttir like 'tin! Ho fielln' A Dodge truck is easy on gas find oil, thanks to lightweight aluminum pistons, 4 rings per piston and other fuel-saving features. The high-compression engine is "Jab-Rated" with power to spare! Kentucky Tavern taste They're keepin'upkeep costs down! Your Dodge truck will !jc "Job-ttnird" — with the right engine, transmission and other units for your job. Kxhnust valve scat inscrfe nm! other dc.penrfnble features help assure low upkeep cosl«. 100 Proof 4-5 Qt. ARISTOCRAT OF BONDS 61ENMORC DISTIltfRltJ COMPANY, LOUISVIUI, KY. They're cashin' in on payioads! You'll »pprec.i(vte the big payloada you cnn put on your Dodge "Job-Katcd" I ruck. Tfiantts to better weight distribution, OUR trip will often do the job of two—without overloading. lira! FLUID DRIVE! Addi even more to economical truck operation. Savcfi wear, adds to truck nncl lire life. Available only on Dodge "Job- Rated" trucks—on ^-, J{- and ]-ton models. Get a copy of our interesting now Fluid Drive booklet todayl for low-cost transportation POWER: ... 8 Rreat Irwck «n- jines-e.ich "Juv-Raitti" for They're likin 1 the liw price! Your Ocxlge "Job-Rated" truck will h« priced with the lowest. Yet it will be "Joi- Rfited" for your job—with every unit from engine to rear axle sized right for hauling your loads over your roads. KONOMY: . . . priced «i(h the lowest. "Job-Rntfe{" for <fe- ptrxiibility and long Die. HGGtR f AYLOADS: . . . carry more v,iiht»nl »>crlo,i<finp a vice or ^prmg* because of "Job- Rattit" WEIVHT UtSTRIKU- EASIER HANDLING: ,. . sharper Uirnrngl I'nrlcs in tight places. "Jnh-ftatffi" maneuverability] COMFORT: . . . *ide« waU ... w irnhtitclJ with best vision of any popular tnick. Air-cushioned, aJjuslahle "chair-height" scat*. SAFETY: . . .linen mick brake* in ihc iniliislry . . . tuml tiraVs operating inilcpendenlly on pro- pcltci shafi on all moJtls-V'j-iOD md up. BLYTHEVILLE MOTOR COMPANY Broadway & Chickasawba Phone 4422

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