The Post-Register from Idaho Falls, Idaho on June 5, 1949 · Page 8
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The Post-Register from Idaho Falls, Idaho · Page 8

Idaho Falls, Idaho
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 5, 1949
Page 8
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Page 8 The Post-Register, Idaho Falls, Idaho, Sunday, June 5, 1949 Area Hub of Activity as Fishing Season Starts Russets, Ogden Idled Again by High Winds; Mustangs Nip Cowboys The Idaho Falls Russets stretched their idle streak to five straight nights Friday when high winds forced postponement of their previously postponed series opener with the Ogden Reds at Ogden. The unprecedented delays for the Idaho Falls Russets began last Monday night when the second half of a twin bill with Pocatello was rained out. The third game of the series with the Cards was also rained out, and the Russets then moved to Ogden, where games Wednos- i day, Thursday and Friday were postponed by an unrelenting weatherman. The taste of victory is still with the Spudmen, for they walked off with their last encounter Monday afternoon at Highland park by durbbing the Redbirds of Pocatello 12-6. Also rained out was the Salt Lake City Bees-Pocatello game, The game will be made up with a doubleheader Saturday with the opener at 6:30 P m- ‘n ®ec park. A doubleheader also is set to make up the Russet-Red game. It will start at 6 p.m. in Ogden Affleck park Saturday. Boise 10, Great Falls 7 BOISE, June 4. ( JP > — The Boise Pilots scored four runs in the eighth inning Friday night to defeat the Great Falls Selectrics 10 to 7. The victory evened the Pioneer league series at one game •ach. The Skyboys put together a two bagger by Don Phipps good for two runs, singles by Frank Constantino and Chuck LaMar, and two walks for their win clinch, ing rally. Great Falls _001 002 040- 7 7 1 Boise ________302 010 04x—10 12 2 Scott, Goldizen and Courage; Conover and Constantino. Billings 10, Twin Falls 4 TWI NFALLS, June 4. UP) — The Billings Mustangs pushed its Pioneer league lead to three and one half games with a 10-4 victory over the second place Twin Falls Cowboys. The Cowboys' defeat gave the Mustangs a 2-0 edge In the Pioneer league series. The Mustangs exploded for three runs in the sxth and were never in rthereafter. Previously the two clubs had played a tight contest. Jim Peccia's homer with two j mates aboard accounted for those runs. Tom Incaviglia hit another [ homer for the Montanans, who reached Rich Relyea and Charley Pickett for a total of ten blows. Billings ............100 003 213- 10 10 2 Twin Falls .......010 000 021— 4 9 2 Sperato and Hamilton; Relyea, Pickett and Danielson. Pocatello at Salt Lake City postponed, high winds. (Doubleheader Saturday, 6:30 p.m.) Idaho Falls at Ogden, postponed, ! high winds. (Doublehcader Saturday 6 p.m.) Scores of Anglers Test East Idaho Fishing Streams Island Park Attractive To Hundreds; Water Conditions Said Good Le Baron's Cafe THK MODERN NIWLY REDECORATED CAFE ON SOUTH HIGHWAY Will Be CLOSED EVERY MONDAY w. • re closing on Mondays in order to give our employees the day or rest ana relaxation. Giants Cuff Cubs For 15-5 Win; Dodgers Take One NEW YORK, June 4. (/Pi — The New York Giants cuffed the Chicago Cubs around with a vengeance Friday, pounding out three homers and a 15-5 triumph. Blanked on three hits by Dutch Leonard Thursday, the Giants ripped Bob Chipman and Calvin McLish for fourteen blows. Sid Gordon, who along with Whitey Lockman drove home four runs, paced the bombardment with a homer, double and single. Chipman, who humbled the Giants in his first start of the season in Chicago on May 24, lasted only three Innings. Chicago ______200 101 010— 8 11 4 New York ___140 203 41x—15 14 2 Chipman, McLish and Novotney; Kennedy and Cooper. Dodgers 5, Cards 2 BROOKLYN, June 4. UP) — The Brooklyn Dodgers salvaged the final game of their three game series with St. Louis Friday, beating the Cardinals, 5-2, on the strength of a four run seventh inning rally. Gerry Staley was working on a 2-0 lead when the Dodgers came to life. St. Louis ............000 020 000—2 11 1 Brooklyn _____000 000 41x—5 9 0 Staley, Wilks and Baker; Hatten, Minner and Edwards. Phillies Split PHILADELPHIA, June 4. (¿P) — The Philadelphia Phillies and the Cincinnati Reds ended Friday's doubleheader just where they started— tied for fifth place in the na tional league pennant race. First game; Cincinnati ......000 100 011—3 6 0 Philadelphia ___000 000 200—2 7 0 Erautt, Fanovich, Gumbert and Howell; Roberts, Konstanty, Simmons and Lopata. Second game: Cincinnati ___000 010 000—1 5 1 Philadelphia ... 200 000 lOx—3 3 1 Lively, Fanovich and Mueller; Meyer and Seminick. Only games scheduled. Eastern Idaho was a hub of outdoor activity Saturday as the Gem state’s 1949 general fishing season opened. Saturday and Sunday were the big days for hundreds of anglers who converged upon East Idaho in record numbers to launch the season. From Island park to Teton basin to the Lost river country, scores of fishermen—many from other parts of Idaho and out of the state—were satisfying their annual spring urge to hook into fighting East Idaho rainbow, cutthroat and eastern brook trout. The Island park area, with fishing streams for every type of angler, beckoned to hundreds. Resorts and lodges on the Yellowstone highway through Island park were reportedly swarming with fishermen Saturday. Many have been in the area for a day or more, the more hardy of them camping under the sky alongside their "personal” fishing holes for first crack at the waiting trout Saturday morning. Water Generally Good Water conditions were generally good for the start of the five month 1949 general season. Best all around streams were in the Island park country .conservation officers said, with Big and Little Lost rivers reported good along with many smaller streams. Lures were a topic of conversation Saturday. Most anglers agreed that baits—angle worms, salmon eggs and minnows—would produce the best results. But confirmed purists” — the fly fishermen—defied the bait-addicts with home made and store bought artificial lures. Tourists were among the droves of anglers testing East Idaho’s renowned trout waters. Many a Utah automobile could be seen in the area.. Extensive fishing trips were planned by many East Idahoans and visitors to the area, while others figured only to drive to a nearby creek after work Saturday or on Sunday. Additional Officers Additional conservation officials were on hand to aid fishermen and to be on the alert for violators. Officials urged sportsmen to use care with boats and wading deep or swift streams and to familiarize themselves with game laws. Forest officials cautioned anglers and campers to guard against fires and to respect public and private property. With the start of the 1949 fish ing season, anglers were remind ed of The Post-Register’s Big 'Fish contest, offering valuable prizes for largest fish caught. The contest is divided into three sections, with three prizes in each. Five grand prizes will be aw'arded at the end of the season. Any trout caught in Eastern Idaho from the Bingham county line north to Yellowstone park may be entered in the contest. Anglers need not be residents of the East ern Idaho area. Kramer, Riggs Win LONDON, June 4. (^)~ Big Jack Kramer and little Bobby Riggs former American amateur single* champions, teamed to win the world professional doubles title Friday night. It took the two Los Angeles swingers five sets before they licked Pancho Segura of Ecuador and Dinny Pails of Australia, 3-6, 4-6, 6-3, 6-4, 6-1. EASTERN IDAHO FISHING STREAMS beckoned to anglers this week end as hundreds launched the 1949 general fishing season. Water was generally good for the time of year in most parts of East Idaho for the long awaited opening day fishing. Scene above is on the Snake river, along a popular stream for anglers. (Post-Register staff photo.) HOLD GAMES WON MARK Chicago and New York hold the American league record for the most consecutive games won —19. LOOSEST SLOTS IN TOWN TOM fMflLLWOOD’f SIERRO BOR 340 SHOUP AVENUE ON TOP OP THE WORLD ! That s the feeling you get when you own your own home! Owning your home gives you unlimited security! The TRIANGLE LUMBER COMPANY will help. We’re equipped to aid you all the way. We'll furnish quality materials . . . plan books . . . give you FREE ESTIMATES ... and we'll supervise construction for you up to the very day you move In. Stop in — or call and our understanding Mr. Cutler will go out to talk It ovar with you. DRIVE CAREFULLY! TRIANGLE LUMBER CO. INC. NORTH YELLOWSTONE HIGHWAY-0133 J2 • 'EVERYTHING FOR THE BUILDER" Faithful Indian Fan Maintains Flag Pole Vigil CLEVELAND, June 4. <£’') — One of the faithful still is 20 feet up. His determination to stay there till the Indians reach first place in the American league standings is undaunted. Charley Lupica, an east side druggist, has been perched on a flag platform near his store since Tuesday. He took a solemn oath he would not come down till “the Tribe is in first place.” After learning of his favorites 8-1 wtn over the Boston Red Sox Saturday, Lupica said; "Now they’re on the way. I can’t wait.” Since he went up, the Tribe has won two and lost one. SETS W ALK RECORD The modern major league ree ord for most bases on balls given up in a season is held by Bob Feller who walked 208 men in 1938. Cleveland Coasts To Victory CLEVELAND, June 4. UP) — A six run first inning enabled big Early Wynn to coast to an 8 to 1 victory today over the Boston Red Sox, while his Cleveland Indian teammates slashed out 10 hits. The victory was Wynn’s third within two week. He had a two hit shutout going into the eighth when Johnny Pesky’s safe bunt, a ground out, and Bill Goodman’s single produced the Bosoxs’ lone marker. The Tribe fell on righthander Joe Dobson right at the start. With one out, Thurman Tucker and Lou Boudreau walked. Larry Doby forced Boudreau, and Dale Mitchell drew a pass to fill the bases. It was at this point rookie third baseman Al Rosen got the first extra base hit of his major league career —a double down the right field chalk line that drove home three runs. Mickey Vernon followed with his sixth homer of the year to add two more »cores. Boston ________000 000 010—1 4 2 Cleveland _____600 011 OOx—8 10 1 Dohaon, Ferriss and Tebbetts, Batts; Wynn and Hegan. Detroit 4, A’s 3 DETROIT, June 4. UP) — Hal Newhouser stopped the Philadelphia Athletics with eight hit» Friday as the Detroit Tigers took a 4-3 decision for a sweep of their three game series. Two home runs accounted for all three of the A’» runs, the first being a fourth inning homer by Sara Chapman and the other a two run wallop In the seventh inning by Eddie Joost. Philadelphia _. 000 100'200—3 8 0 Detroit 100 030 OOx—4 8 0 Kellner, Harris, Schanz and Rosar, Guerra; Newhouser and Swift. Yankees 9, Cubs 7 CHICAGO, June 4. (JP) ----- The American league leading New York Yankees cashed five unearned runs on two errors by Luke Appling to win a three hour and 28 minutes marathon contest Friday night from the Chicago White Sox, 9 to 7, before 31,560 fans. New York - ____050 001 300— 9 10 3 Chicago ........140 002 OOOr-7 10 4 Porterfield, Shea, Marshall, Page and Niarhes, Berra; Pierce, Sur- kent, Shoun, Gettel, Kuzava and Tipton. Solons 12, Browns 3 Baseball Scoreboard National League Seeded Players Advance In City Tennis Tourney Team WL Pet.on BOSTON ................. 25 17.595 BROOKLYN _____ 24 1» .558 IV» NEW YORK ____ 2419.558 i* ST. LOUIS ............. 2119 .525 s CINCINNATI ....... 21 22 488 4M PHILADELPHIA 2122 .488 4M CHICAGO ............... .16 24 .400 8 PITTSBURG .„ 1626 .381 9 Friday’* Result* Brooklyn 5. St. Loui* >. New York 15, Chicago 5. Cincinnati 3-1. Philadelphia 2-S, Only games scheduled. American League Team V»I. Pet. GR NEW YORK 28 12 .700 WASHINGTON 2419 .558 5V4 DETROIT ........... 23 19.548 R BOSTON ...............21 18 .538 6V4 CLEVELAND 19 19.500 8 PHILADELPHIA .. 21 22.4888Vi CHICAGO ........... 19 23 .452 10 ST. LOUIS 10 33 .23319 V4 Friday's Result» Cleveland 8, Boston 1. Detroit 4. Philadelphia 3. New York ». Chicago 7 Washington 12, St. Lout* i, Pacific Coast Leaque H L FIT. OB HOLLYWOOD ...................45 24 «52 — SAN DIEGO .......................37 30 .552 7 SEATTLE ..........................36 3B 522 9 SAN FRANCISCO ...........34 34 300 10 M, OAKLAND ..........................33 35 . 485 11V4 SACRAMENTO ............. 31 34 .477 12 LOS ANGELES .............. 29 36 .433 15 PORTLAND ......................24 41 .369 19 Friday’« Result* Sacramento 5-4. Portland 2 *• San Francisco 6, Oakland f Hollywood 7, Loa Angele« 6. Seattle 8, San Diego 5. Pioneer League By The Associated Press Heeded players advanced as expected this week in the City Junior chamber tennis tournament at Holy Rosary courts. Top seeded Cal Riggs, hindered by a sore back, took the measure of Greenland Simpson 6-2, 6-3, to advance to the second round of the tournament. He will play Dr. Dauchy Migel who looked impressive in downing Kent Bates 6-1, 6-4. Second seeded Dr. H. R. Fishback won as expected over Walter Meukow. Dr. Fishback trimmed Meukow 7-5, 6-2, alter young Walter had taken the first four games. Dr, Fishback will meet the winner of a first round match between Jerry Minson and Leslie Walker, Mahood Wins In other matches this week, Art Mahood blanked Cornell Soelberg, 6-0, 6-0; Dean Schultz topped Rex Schwendiman, 6-0, 6-0; Glen Hankins defeated Cortland Smith 6-2, 6-4; Fred Williams stopped Wilson Chandler 6-1, 6-0; Bull Call edged Roy Stephenson 7-5, 6-4, and Virl Jardine whipped Weslie Molen 6-2, 6-4. Mahood will meet the winner of a match between N. D. Andersen and Bill Fager, Schults and Hankins will clash in the second round, Williams will test Call, and Jardine will meet the winner of a tiff between Jay Ashworth and Fred Ochi. Officials of the junior chamber requested that the three remaining first round matches be played as quickly as possible so that second round action may get underway. Twenty four players are competing in th* first Idaho Falls tennis tournament in more than 10 years. Additional tournaments are planned later this summer. NEWS VIEWS BY CARL SEA WRIGHT If Congress doesn't get humping, it’ll be conducting business on a street corner come July 1. That’s the date David Lynn, Capitol architect, plans to move crews in to start renovating the House and Senate chambers. Locating another spot for the 96 Senators to continue theii filibusters won’t be too diffi cult. But finding a temporary wind tunnel for 435 Representatives will be tougher than sorting peach fuzz in a hurricane. The best substitute room Mr. Lynn can find would allow the Reps, only 18 inches of seating space for each man. Looks like they’ll have to work under pressure from here on In. In London scientists have developed wool made from rocks. Wonder if that means new clothes will have rock bottom prices. Nationally advertised, quality furniture at rock bottom prices, that’s the combination you find when you shop at SEAWRIGHT’S, 251 “B” Street. Shop here and save. Phone: 466. Team W L Pet.OB Billings ________ .21 S .724 Twin Falls ...... .19 13 .5943 Salt Lake City ...1511 .577 4 Vi Great Falls ------.17 14 .548 5 Pocatello ______.15 14.517 6 Ogd»n ............... .„1217 .414 9 Boise .................... _.12 24.333 12 Mi Idaho Falls ....... _ * 18.308 11 H Ill RLED 24 YEARS Ted Lyons was an active Chicago White Sox pitcher for 24 years, although he missed three seasons due to the war. ST. LOUIS. June 4. UP> — The Washington Senators combined 14 hits with five Brownie errors to overwhelm the slump ridden St. Louisans Friday night, 12 to 3. It was the Cellar Dwellers’ eighth straight defeat and their in as Saturday’s probable pitchers: Pocatello (Carroll 3-4 and Clear 3-1) at Salt Lake City (Woodbury 1-0 and Larner 6-1), two, 6:30 p.m. Idaho Falls (Nygard 4-2 and Thurston 1-2) at Ogden (Lanning 0-1 and Flynn 2-0), two, 6 p.m. Billings (Wallerstein 2-0) at Twin Falls (Hurley 2-1), 8:15 p.m. Great Falls (Bowman 3-1) at Boise (Lee 0-1), 8:15 p.m. many contests with the high flying Senators. Washington __i..202 300 014—12 14 0 St. Louis ...........000 001 002— 3 3 5 Calvert and Evans: Garver, Shore, Papai, Oatrowski and Moss. LINCOLN ELECTRIC WELDERS AND FLEETWELD WELDING RODS SHEEHAN’S SAFETY SERVICE 251 "A" St. Ph. 348 NOTICE Farm Bureau Members Of Bonneville and Surrounding Counties Your Bonneville Service Co. now I* ready to serve you in your future farm needs. Some of the item» listed ere as follows: Tires, Batteries, Filter cartridges and parts for ears, trucks, and tractors. Radios, Refrigerators, Lawn mowars, ate. Gas, station or bulk delivered. Insecticides and weed control spray and Equipment. Please contact our office at your aarliest convanianca for further information. BONNEVILLE SERVICE CO. 104 Park Avenue Phone 1360-M Dude Poitevin CANAL CONSTRUCTION anC Cleaning EXCAVATING BULLDOZING CRANE WORK DUMP TRUCKS FILL DIRT and TOP SOIL PHONE 339 Reasonable Prices ... Finished Work Guaranteed ... Free Estimate On Request Reducing Sale AT AUCTION It is necessary for us to cut down our dairy herd to make room for the young stock coming fresh and we will therefore sell 50 head of the following cows at our Dairy Farm located 6 V 2 mHes north of Pocatello on the Yellowstone Klahway, No. 91 on Wednesday, June 8 TIME: 1:00 P. M. l UNCH WILL BE SERVED ON THE GROUNDS 120 DAIRY CATTLE I Registered Holstein Cow, 8 yrs. old, springing. Record of more than 15,000 lbs. milk, 4% test. I Holstein Cow, 3 yrs. old, fresh. I Holstein Cow, 5 yrs. old* milking good. I Holstein Cow, 3 yrs. old, freshen July 15. I Holstein Cow, 5 yrs. old, freshen August 10. I Holstein Cow, 3 yrs. old, fresh. I Holstein Cow, 5 yrs. old, milking now. I Holstein Cow* 3 years old, milking now. I Holstein Cow, 2 yrs. old, springing. I Holstein Cow, 2 yrs. old, just fresh. I Holsfein Cow, 3 yrs. old, just fresh. I Holstein Cow, 2 yrs. old, just fresh. I Holstein Cow, 3 yrs. old, milking now. I Holstein Cow, 4 yrs. old, just fresh. I Holstein Cow* 4 yrs. old, milking good. I Holstein Cow, 6 yrs. old, milking good. I Holstein Cow, 8 yrs. old, just fresh. I Holstein Cow, 7 yrs. old fresh. I Holstein Cow, 2 yrs. old, fresh. I Holstein Cow, 3 yrs. old, milking good. I Holstein Cow, 5 yrs. old, milking good. I Holstein Cow, 4 yrs. old, fresh. I Holsfein Cow, 6 yrs. old, milking good. 6 Holstein Cows, 5 yrs. old, milking good. I Holstein Cow« 10 yrs. old, freshen in July. 3 Holstein Cows, 4 yrs. old, milking good. I Holstein Cow, 5 yrs. old, jush fresh. I Holstein Cow, 2 yrs. old, just fresh. I Holstein Cow, 7 yrs. old, springing. 3 Holstein Cows, 3 yrs. old, milking. 4 Holstein Cows, 8 yrs. old, milking good. I Registered Guernsey Cow, 5 yrs. old, fresh. I Guernsey Cow, 2 yrs. old, milking good. I Registered Guernsey Cow, 2 yrs. old, milking. I Registered Guernsey Bull Calf. I Guernsey Cow, 6 yrs. old, freshen July 28. I Guernsey Cow, 4 yrs. old* milking good. I Guernsey Cow, 5 yrs. old, milking good. I Guernsey Cow, 2 yrs. old, springing. I Roan Cow, 5 yrs. old, just fresh. I Jersey Cow, 4 yrs. old, just fresh. 2 Holstein Cows, 3 yrs. old, just fresh. 4 Holstein Cows, 2 yrs. old, just fresh. 5 Holstein Cows, 3 yrs. old, fresh. 29 Other Cows equal to those listed above. Their record and age will be given at sale. 28 Head of Holstein Cows 2 to 6 yrs. old, springing. Some will be fresh by sale date. In Addition to the Above Dairy Cattle the Following Items Will Be Sold At This Sale: I 1941 Dodge l-ton Truck, Dual Wheels (Military). I 1935 International Truck C-40 with Beet Rack. I 1940 Dodge %-ton Truck (Military). About 3000 Potato Sacks. Our Herd Sires Have Been: SIR INKA MAY BEST BURKE, son of Sir Inka May the 37th, with a record of 804.97, and 24058 lbs. milk from 6 nearest dams. CRAIGMONT BEST BURKE, son of Femco Best Burke a grandson of the world's record cow, 1752 lbs. B. F. and 38600 lbs. milk in one year. These are the last 2 bulls we have used and most of our eows have been sired by them. Our previous bulls were outstanding bulls of equal qualify. This herd of dairy stock is the result of 25 years of good breeding and culling out. We have bouqht only the choicest cows from good herds and also have snipped in cows from Wisconsin and other states, and have kept only the very best. We keep about 100 cows milking all the time but with the young stock coming fresh we now have to sell about 50 head each year, and therefore are calling this sale. We will sell about 50 head of the above listed cows and we don't care which ones are sold. In fact those attending the sale may select the cows they would like to buy and we will sell them until 50 head are sold. McMINN DAIRY TERMS CASH SEVERIN JOHNSON. Auctioneer HOWARD HILL, Clerk t k

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