The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 23, 1936 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 23, 1936
Page 6
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PAGE SCt> ~ (A&E.) COURIER OF m Here's Chip Off the Old Block Mickey • Cochranc Credited With Developing Son of Former Slar Backstop By UARKY CllAYSON Sports Editor; NEA Service CLEVELAND, O.—The more you see of William Joseph Sullivan, jr, behind the bat for lhe Cleveland Indians, the more you wonder why 'the Chicago White'Sox In him get ,away. If BUly Sullivan II keeps going at anything like his present clip, he will b? another roaring example of nmjor league miscasting and mismanagement. A -sixth-slot Cincinnati outfit couldn't find n for the,tall, handsome, bhic- cyed Irish youth, ami seven other National League clubs waived on him when Cleveland picked him up for $10.000 last winter. Sullivan had caught only 10 games, and those hi the fall of 1933, wvien he reported to tne '•.'Cleveland array In New Orleans Ibis spring. Today he has suu- planlect the agile Prankle Pytlak as the first-string Indian, backstop. In addition to solving, for the time being at least, a Tribe catching problem that had existed since Luke Sewell was swapped to Washington In January, 1933, Sullivan is sMowhij the way lo Amerlean League batters with a better ' Uian -.400 average. Billy Junior, a left-hand hitter, .BmacKs the sphere oftener and for more magnificent distances than .his cclebrtted pappy of nnothoi Be neral Ion. Sullivan, a C-foot, no-poundcr, • had liie reputation of being a scatter arm when he donned war palnl. This came as the result of his i throwing with tlie half side-arm 1110- •tlon of an Infleldcr, vnlch caused the ball to rotate sideways: Steve O'NclU, the'Cleveland manager and great catcher of another era, corrected .this by teaching the new "BUly Sully" the overhand and ;proper catcher's fnrow, wherein lhe .ball slips from the fli'sl two fingers on a straight line. l*rogress Uemarkalile Sullivan's progress has been remarkable In such a' short space of time. Billy Junior, who Is only 25, attributes much of his. success lo having 'nad spring training. Although he has played professional baseball since 1031, he was In only one spring camp prior to this year— with Mllivnukec at Hot. Springs in 15)34. Completing his education deprived him of spring drills for three -years, and he deckled to call .11 quits in the spring of 1335. A' catcher of the caliber of the current Sullivan is unpurchasable. Indeed, with Mickey Cochranc fading, trained observers predict that another coiiple of years will see Sullivan following in the footsteps of his illustrious father as the foremost catcher in liie American League. I wonder what Charles A. Comiskoy, the Old Roman, would say wrre he alive today lo see the son of one of his two greatest catchers (the other was Ray Schalk) starring In a rival uniform? - • i. . Billy SuHlran, Jr., hod a birthright to a career with t'ne Whit- Sox his famous parent managed before he was born. Indeed Billy Sullivan, Sr., shared with old-time Pale Hose followers-a sentimental dream of a "reincarnation" of that Little Rock fans commenced to boo me. I had friends among them mid did- Ne «' Orleans I'l cure tohuvc them get the wrong Chattanooga Impression. "So on Aug. I. i told Ponsecn Hint I would catch—and like It. "Although I thought i did well. Foii'scca didn't use me much—10 the last month, in running of .343. famous livan. battery, v/alsh and Sul. BUly Sullivan, Sr., president of the Fruit Growers' ssoclaUon M-ny out inA Oregon, was disappointed when Ed Walsh, Jr., was unable to follow in the fast balls of his renowned dad. He felt worse when Billy Sullivan, Jr., was booted about for which he was by the club reared. Commy Liked Billy, Jr. Charles A. Comtskey liked Billy Sullivan, jr., when lie first reported to the White Sox after receiving an A. B. at NIotre Dame in June, 1931 •The smiling young man brought back to Commy memories ol Billy Sullivan I. and "hiUcss" but hap- away Ihat fili r da> ' S ' Commy After two starts in right ficld ne /iad never performed in th outfleld before-ond delivering ; den major league campaign. He compiled a batting mark of 276 and helped to repel the Cubs in the city series. . nrst base, which he ,,a- throughout his sandlot p'r v.ft i -----a v ooiiuiui, nru- *-"*-iu. luusons lOr Vnnu.'tt »rX :ts e0 f s" ndcr whom he — ^ diploma and being admitted to th vaTreloWrf"lh ;i T > ""^ ^ sp ± c far1h " lh ^» '»"•".. van rejoined the Sox as a full- njt| r Sullivan j r time employe. ' ' ' any 10 lo 7 in t'h? n f CS C °"'; I ' eccivcr ' alld llcard a "^ V™' S cLl I',' £, £f,,1'! .^"? " f vof« announce, "It's 7 o'clock!' Billy Sullivan jr., follows In the footsteps of his famous dad. On the left Is Billy doiwlng his mn.«Jc la go behind the plate for lhe Detroit Tljcra. Cn the ilsht he's laklng his-ci'l nl lhe tall. In my two previous abbreviated seasons. forced to 1,'aleh "A raise was not forthcoming, so illdtrt catch, i-'oiisccn told me that i would sit on the bunch vm- Ul I made up my mind lo catc'o. "nils I did until one newspaper in particular kept reminding .me that perhaps I fenrcd (hal my parlor fingers would be marred so Southern Ihat I couldn't turn the pages of Atlanta . law books. I didn't mind that, but Nnshvlllc Uirininglmni Memphis Knoxvllle ... W. . 28 •23 IS '17 :-10 17 12 12 L. Pet .808 •.60S .550 .48D My .447 .333 .321 A change In managers failed to shake the Lions club from Its extended losing streak last night and thc team lost to R. D. Hughes company, 10 to 7, In thc first game o _ Commercial Softball League dou-1 blc'neader at Haley Field. In tin. second (jnine, McMnllln's Cash Gro- crs defeated Bist Arkansas Builders, 10 lo 5. The Lions, playing , their firs Bamu under Frank WhlCworlh. newly appointed manager, were renll) victims of their own errors, Hughes got off lo a flying start with £ ] runs In the first two Innings ani were never headed. Tiie Lions rallied briskly in the lost thVec Innings but they had too much to overcome. ' Roy Carmen continued his record as the outstanding hard luck pitcher of the loop, allowing Hughes but three earned runs. H c walked four men which didn't do him any good, however. Huey, Clothier';, ioulhpaw, allowed four earned run but didn't walk a man, ifucy gave lip 10 Jilts and Carmen allowed 12 Cloar hit for the circuit for lhe Lions and 'Hfntmgcr whllworth got three hits. c. Bunch got three lilts for Hughes. In the second game KcndU made Ills first start of the season Tor the Grocers and nllouvd but five hits, three coming In thc seventh inning, lo win' easily, despite 10 bases -•i balls. I-'our^runs hi the first Innlnj, o n St. Louis .. games was all. "But thftl was enough to give nc my present break, for some-1 Nc Y( . rk o-lTm "V 1QSe '° gn " 1es ' Sleve PUtsburgh ONelll, then managing Toledo, I c"ica»o fniiun 1^.,. In ».„ I » " " Cincinnati. Mme that I told" Steve"' 7 '" "^ •- National W. L. Pet. 20 10 .601 saw cnoinjlj ( 0 cause him lo remember mJ. It WHS nlotig about 19 11! IS 15 .613 .533 .500 .409 that ----v 4 tbMM kjlt\i; HIHL if lie ever landed n major league managing job, that I would like 'o be with 'him. . • '., r "I Ihoug'nt It a punishment move when the Sox sent me lo Milwaukee on option In 1934, but Al Soth- oro», one of the finest men I've ever known, needed n third bnse- uan, and I WHS glad lo be with inn. Everybody thought that 1 Clayed well In the field, both at •Wrd base nud first, where I spent made 222 hits batting average 'Sothoron told me that the Sox wanted lo recall me before liie end )f the American Association season. Jill he imd nn agreement calling or me lo finish .with Milwaukee, le. also told me Hint other major eague clubs were Interested In me. ""'* lo tho Itcscue expected to return to the WiiHc Sox last season, but they ocffrcd me only $50 o a month, which was exactly half of what I was paid when I left school, r had a splendid Job In lhe advertising department of n clothing mnnu . acturuig company m Chicago, and decided to stick with it artcr business manager Gr «of the Phllade American New York -.. Boston ..: , Detroit Cleveland Chicago Washington Philadelphia St. Louis 14 17 452 13 18 13 21 .408 'W. 22 23 19 17 15 n 11 Pet. .Ml ,C51 .576 .531 .Bii .480 .301 .1U2 Baseball Results Southern League " Kno.xville S, Memphis 7 tlo In- . nings). games: ; Atlanla 2. Little- Rock 0. Birmingham 8, Chattanooga 4. Nashville 4, New Orleans 3. National League Brooklyn 4, Boston 3 (11 nings). Philadelphia 15, New York 0. St. Louis 11, Pittsburgh 4. Only games. In \Uhll r "lullugtl UI tllC White box wrolc expressly regret at my retirement and wishing me hick, i received notice that I had been sold ( 0 St. Paul outright "'"fi"' 1 inlcrestl ^ for I did not believe that I could get what I con- sdercdmyself worth, and fne close! working agreement between the Chicago and st. Paul clubs made me suspicious. I preferred ( 0 remain out of baseball If I could not divorce myself from the White Sox American League Chicago 5, St. Louis 3. Celroit 13. Cleveland 10, Only games. iXorllieast Arkansas League West Plains 5, paragonld 0. Osccola 5, Newport 3.' B;\lesville i T n 5, innati, Wrd, and to my rcscil<! " Uo S5 gan ' M «•'«>' at nrst base, 15 at as a P lnch-hltic r n nd - -*.-„.».—u,,vi uvuvtrrmg ^55 VL **" J ' uuu as a winch hllim- ™« f i a pinch-hitter on a half dozen con- "'""(not In the res M flcuC secutive occasion^ Sullivan got into Percentage at first ba^w £| 92 games at third base In his mal- am1 nl |M *"* """ .. . - .. b ijy ^ l*JI I J. " • -O"v at Jonesboro, night Moore, .„ game. Lindsey. c Hayes, 3b Wilson, M Fisher, If Caudle, r f Schnec, cf Diirrcs, p at third .980. and I wt w r spelled Jim Boltomley at first 8 " hC g0t ^ WhS ey «-as rested up. he rc- me. once after I had hit Placcd gsvs jftarsis as isrJe °« SrHfHISs'"-"'"'-"^ reasons thnt t0r "Hilly sniicks the Today's Games Southern League Mcmp-.ils nt Knoxrillc. Nasliville at New .Orleans. Chattanooga at Birnilngliam. Ullle Rock at Atlanta. National Leifue Chicago at St. Louts. Philadelphia at New York. Pittsburgh at Cincinnati. Boston at Brooklyn. American League Detroit at Cleveland. New York at Philadelphia. St. Louis at Chicago. Washington at Boston. . SATURDAY, MAY 23, 1936 (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 4) by Jean Seivwright © 1936 NEA Service In Hughes Defeats .Whitworth's Club, 10 to 7- McMullins_Wms Easily The standings W. L. Pet. 'amous Store 5 0)OM>! .5 0 Robinson Drug Ark-Mo Power Pastime n. D. Hughes McMullln Kast Arkansas Lions Club ... .800 .coo! AW) \ .333; .000' .COO 1 fonium, „„,„„ ,. ,,, •" ' Nflv v "f fc I" "'"I i i Jl' { ", »«""'• ""• Ijnlk .I«|J. ,S(ir J.,1, «|IH|( ,|lf IK,»I Ihrrr jram nl .MISS <'HA,V.ST(),\'S j^EBrvE^—F^ Annta wllli ii Irllrr frillil l. U r,, f , <;,,ll K(II .H ,„ ht. „«„»,,' !J }k InlJ It*- U OIK of lo\vn [H.-lii-ir IIAIICIII'IAVMS, ,in iir"i«l "vVr- Iji-lim iblN I'oiivri-^iillfjii IIIM'I ,,irirM I" IiH|, (inll. llr ,,Jvl« r , 1,,'r " K.I (u .H.UIAMU I.I/.li'l-l'H'S ,l,nu lo iil>|(]>- /or n Jolt., MM" »"lv»« Ikrrc Junt u((pr linn jriirnril lirr ilrnlKlirr'kliii KIIIII- i,, ll,,ll, >v,,,,J. l.-nn *,.,„ „„.*• ,„,, imd JH liiM lu rt-iiorr for ivork SOW <;« O.V WITH TUB STORY CHAPTER IV '"nllR subdued tinkle of lhe tele- phono on her bedside table awoke Gail next morning. Still half iisleep, she reached for the receiver, and heard a crisp young lllgdon's homer the bases loaded, gave Kemllg plenty O f working margin. Bur res pitched well fur the losers. HutcMns' homer In the seventh scored two runs for East Arkansas and they made another Hlgdon led the Grocers with tlirc- hits. Including his homer. The box scores: First Game Lions Club Hunt, sf O. Whl.ttle, cf Smotlierman, ib WhUivorfh, 2b .. Huii'ey, rf Cloar, 3h Uurnhani, ss Bishop, if ...",' Unrnett, c ....".. Carmen, p V Totals AB R H PO A 0 0 0 0 0 0 39 7 10 17x 9 —Reginald out for Interference R. D. Hughes D. Burns, sf .. Reginald. .« .. Rushing, 2b C.'Bunch, If . L. Whittle, ib Widner, rf I'hllllps, 3b ." Burnett, c f Young, c Huey, p AB R HPOA 35 10 12 31 12 .. 000 014 2_'l Totals .. Score by innings: Lions Club uu * \l*J\r vn f, ^ - D. Hughes Co- .. 510 013 x-10 ,vf!l"'" mry: Brr <>rs-Hunt (•>> Whitwortii. Burnham, Bishop n»r- i wwiif"" 111 "' D ' Bllrns ' R| -Stnald, '- WhUUc (2), Phillips (4), BU,.,,.,,' ?" nsI ,l >! !"" 1 I'l-Whltivorlh, Cloiir •). Bishop (2), Hunt (2), n ,, s i,. g, C. Bunch (2>, Whitltc en ouag (3). Earned runs-Lions' lib 4; R. D. Hughes 3. 'nvo base lilts-Carmen, cloar, BLihop D Burns. Home runs-Clear. Young' « on balls—off Carmen 4' n^l?!!*:^™™. 3 ' u '"l»rcs- Urownh East Arkansas Hutchlns. sf Wriglit, 2b and whltley. Second Game AB R HPOA H. Gray, "ss Barker, rf . Haney. 2b '.'.'.'. Higdon. 3b Little, if ..."^ Abernathy, s ( Gaines, ib Kcndig. t> .';" R. Eubanks. c N. Gray, c 4 4 3 3 3 3 3 2 33 0 0 1 1 1 I 1 0 1 2 "Tlumkj," answered Gail, mechanically placing the receiver, in Us cradle again. She'd quite for- 1,'otlen sho had left word at lhe desk lo be called. The sim was shining brightly, mid already the unfamiliar noises of the city were drifting into her room. There \vas the scrcecli o! (lie elevated as its serpentine train swung around a curve, the throbbing o( innumerable motors as a never-ending stream of cars swept along the street. Hundreds of men and women were already on their way lo work. Gail breakfasted alone, for she was not yet acquainted with any of lhe young business women who comprised (he populalton of. the tall clubhouse. At lhe tables around her little .groups of girls were corning and going, pausing here and there to call a greeting to neiv arrivals or wave gaily to others in more secluded corners of lhe large dining room. Gail felt thrilled. The atmosphere was so buoyant. Surely romance and adventure were in the very air. Siie IOEC from the table but as face to face a girl whose vivid green eyes and dusky hair immediately set her apart from all the others. She gave Gnil no friendly good-morning, but a cool stare which undoubtedly shu would have resented from a less intriguing character. for „„...„ rather petite blond to'llioViri'be- side her who carelessly shrugged her shoulders HS tho green-eyed girl passed. But had Clail not been in such a hurry to leave she might have Call drafted ifcc letter inlo lhe mail box, noting fa ,; nK of collection before the liurncJ on. had made out? Gail was still smiling as she stepped down, to the basement court where thc employes' entrance lo Madame Lizelte's shop was located. Something seemed to tell her she would see Derek "Cegorra, then, ....femnS l.<I<l«il.n.-| . Llt-gUI 1,1, Ulefl, US "Wonder who Natalie's gunning take, though it's a lady >r this morning?" sniggered a and he flung the door ..card tho blond girl exclaim, as her pyes still foMowcd Natalie, "Sho's looking us over again to see if there's any newcomer worth t'clting acquainted \vilh." ^AIL snilTed the air as stepped into lhe street. Al- touch of lipstick, and calling back and forth to each oilier, until suddenly, some one said, "Shush!" as Miss Carolie entered. "Miss Everett," she called, "here's the key for your locker. Use 57," she added as Gail appeared. "Thank you," Gail answered; but when she tried to open the door, she could not move it. "Here, sister, let me show yon the trick," exclaimed Clylie, thc model Gail had seen the day before. With a crooked smile in her languorous eyes, Clytie look- lhe key and continued, "It's a temperamental one, you know. Takes after Madame." * * * fpHEHE was a loud guffaw in the room. Then, having opened we've heard fishing there since. Flectwood Joyner, who is rapidly becoming a seasoned fish catcher, to!<l us recently that the crappie had all congregated nt Left Hand Chute. He and a companion took I a good string vnere recently. Be -___^ ] tntlt ' ns ll nl!v y. we cannot visual- I lz « Left Hand Chute as more than Striped bass, a species none too a good bream place. At least we've >!entlfiil here, have made their sp- never been able to fool cany crap- Karance in apparently great num- P'e there, but you never can tell bers at Sand Slough, judging from about a crappie, he's here today cports of tho.?e who hnvc made ""d S ollc tomorrow. though there was no fragrance oE flowers around her, and she missed the sweetness of growing Ihings, it fell fresh. . She walked quickly, amazed lo sec so many people on the streets so early in the day. Then, catching sight of a mail box, she crossed the street and dropped a letter into it. She noted the time of collection before she hurried on, her lips parted in a smile. Had Derek Hargreavcs really wanted to know thc result of her search for work, or was it only politeness that had prompted him lo nsk- her (o let him know how she again. " Tis the wrong entrance you'll be coming to here, young lady," exclaimed Pat Murphy, the porter. "Sure, 'tis only the employes that do bo going in at this door." "Well, I'm one of thorn," Gail answered gaily. my mis- 7 you be!" open for Down the dark passage Gail followed the other workers into a small dressing room which was crowded \yilh lockers. She looked around. H was bedlam in the closely packed room where girls were changing their shoes, combing their hair, adding another the locker, Clytie said, "Maybe you'd like to meet the crowd, Miss Evcrelt?" Gail nodded. "Yes, I would," she said. "Girls, this is our new designer, Miss Everett," Clylie announced. Then, turning lo Gail, she declared, "1 don't believe you'd remember all their names even if I lold them lo you, bul you'll soon learn who's who. Oh, you'd better meet Sclma and Toinelte. They'll sew for you, and here's Ariadne who'll he your model." Gail acknowledged the introductions, though she felt a liltle tremor as she met the rather disdainful glance of the dark-eyed Ariadne. For a moment she wished Ihat Clytie had been assigned to her. Then, ciuic.kly, she tried to banish the thought that lhe dark-eyed girl might be difti- cult to work .with—perhaps, a Irouble-maker. Yet as she-walked toward Madame's room to await her orders, she confessed to herself that, as a rule, her first impressions were correct. "Madame's just telephoned that she won't be here for an hour, so she wanU you to work up some ideas for youthful summer frocks. I'll show you the designer's room." Rising .from her desk, Miss Carolie led Gail along a dim passage lo a room in lhe rear. rtlm u -, iilluwicn woulu navo , o It was an extension to the old take the place of anything more brownstone house which was Ma- substantial today. She dare not dames salon, and the long studio risk rousing Madame's wrath the windows at the north made the "-• • • room quite light. There was a large work table in the center and at one side Gail saw Selma and Toiiielte busily nt work, the former running an electric frock. Nearer the door was a handsome Italian with a beautifully curled mustache, pressing a fine while woolen coat. ''You'll find paints and paper here." Miss Carolie pointed lo a small chest of drawers. "I guess there are plenty of supplies, but if you need anything make a list and hand it to me. Frank does your pressing and Sclma and Toinetle will help you. Madame said she wanted you to make some walei- color sketches before you start lo work in the materials. You've had some experience iii the practical side of designing haven't you?" "Oh, yes," answered Gail bravely, though she stilled a sigh as she thought how different her surroundings were now, "All right," Miss Carolie exclaimed, leaving the room. * 4 * JfOR a moment Gail felt a des- iierale desire to follow her Then, turning to the chesl in front on her, she found the paper, paint and brushes she needed. Soon she was absorbed in her work. A buzzer sounded, and Ariadne, who had been in the showroom most of the morning, sauntered over to Gail, "it's 12 o'clock. Time to go to lunch." "My, but the morning's gone fast," cried Gail, sitting up and looking about her. "I guess I'd better finish (his before I go out. Madame may wish to see it." "Better go when the going's good," advised Ariadne, and she slouched from the room. A moment later the door o-jened, and Clylie called, "Didn't jbu hear Uie buzzer, Miss Everett? It's lime to go lo lunch. I don't (.0 till one, for someone has to be in thc showroom, but our designer always goes at Ibis time." "Then f guess I'll go," said Gail, rising and cleaning her brush while she studied her painting through halfshut eyes. "Say, tlial's gorgeous! I bet Madame will like that. Oh, well, if she doesn't—and when she's worried about Rex (that's her son) she often acls crazy—just never mind her. She gets out of it, especially if some of her pet customers are pleased with lhe sketches she shows them." So Madame had a son, thought Gail, as she quickly got ready lo BO oilt. Clyltc's warning words were still ringing in her ears when she. reached the street, "Don't be late, Miss Everett, it you'd take a tip from a model," Gail glanced at her wrist ivalch. It was 20 minutes past 12. She'd'" have to hurry through her lunch. Directly across the street she saw a smart-looking tearoom. Maybe she'd belter go there. Still, service was often rather slow in these places that cater to women of leisure. Gail remembered passing a drugslOro on her way to work that morning. Thc drugstore was at the corner, so she hurried toward it. A cup of coffee and a sandwich would have io sewing - lie> u.< \.,\_^iiii. svjwujjj wiin itic I machine and Toinelte, the finisher, stepped out. working a filmy organdie "Hook, Line And Sinker" By SFN firsl day! But Fate often smiles at mortals' resolutions! As Gail left lhe drugstore, a luxurious car pulled .o the curb and a young man with the figure, of an athlete (To Be Continued) hack-breaking up-stveam N °w that the bnss season has r opened we expect almost any 'push" to those favorite waters In opened we he past week. J to hear Mr Judge Doyle Henderson, who finds the fourth and fifth runs. The West Plains Badgers defeated the Ptiragould Hcbcls. 5 to 0, at West. Plains behind the shutout pitching of fickvich. Indians aid Badgers Tic Newport for First Place In League , w s ,, relaxation from his judicial duties P 10 T! rb ™, !? n the bobKng of a cork and r o hns lnnilbilci3 ' f ° r Yarbro ditch, which he vows Redman, »'no , mcn minnow, came in with nice S" ' old sunken lo»l on ° ' , ' league yesterday. ot 19, our Big corcmnderU - line ono limc tet ' fn » but the olrt slr » l * htmetl "* >«** like °he - — " -"...V tull^lfulluclll, - „ !, "~«n I1IVI , tells us. We personally saw the " I " n ' He **** others have hook - string of ten bi« ones cauitht hv ^ hlln atr varlous "m". but th. ' Dr. P. L. Tipton last week who ? W fC "° w iS t0 ° 5 " lart ° r lo ° to "S,a,d tbe.striped bass wercte o^uf ~ ^ „ • - .„ ,„ b . ont , Ncvv|K)rt at Ncw ' '""'fV to 3 ' RlKk ' rT n" I" Clgl ," h tlKl , Osceoln anc Greg'" Ule tc " lh llrovc '» )nes biting that day i -•—- — ~ ..-- — **.*»»»£ -mi^, p, „„ ,, ! «mn to bed fThursday ntehti Ith ?r n r ? ° WC 1>W a chat ! walks Dr- TiP' 011 »•!"> n whop. with her of the local water system. Mrs. Johnson was Introduced to the here -The bfg boy tlpp<xl the bean"'at 1 operator six pounds. He fell for the whirl of a tandem spinner, but from e.v- • 0 Johmon was introduced to thc act , wha[ wat . " " t 1 sport of angling w inle oll a vacn . remaln R n]i>u< , r f c ™ ' « • \ 0 tion In the north woods, with a «i-! "Doc" said he caueht 1,1,,, ",„ °: 0 0 noc, an Indian guide.'and ^-Haycsouri or - lcavi r -^ 0!i :>coro by innings: , evcry- ,- thi ".*- "" nr st strike was from 20x 0 n three pound black bass, which "'""^ uii^i, \yiiiuu she landed. We offered to take her fishing wli'ii a cane and minnows, Arkansas slyle. Mr. join ditch." "in a Knitting Classes Tuesdays & Fridays, 2:30 P. M. 1109 Chlckasawba INSTRUCTIONS FREE ORDERS TAKEN FOR "BERNAT" YARN Mrs. Leslie Hooper Mrs. A. C. Haley Phono 792 NOTICE The following dental offices will be closed every Thursday Afternoon during the summer. Drs. Breirrr, Child, .Moore and Taylor Wrecker Service - Gas Ol'liN'AU, NIGHT 1'Hlf.LIPS SERVICE CENTER Phones 771 - 810 Hcfore You Buy Any Outboard - See llie NEPTUNE 2 H. i'. e.jr Single Cjl. '<P '*>J (Other Sizes to 1C H. P.) 1HWHAR1) TIRE & HATTERY CO. . -, introduced w tne nr-, kansas slyie by Harold Stcrabere. I Ruto Blld Northeast Arkansas Open date. ' Wl „,„ 401 005 Summary: Errors _ Dixie Park and James Store are ,, * • *-•>« via Moore. Hayes. wiboll leading the county league with who look him on Donnlck outing club •ban* in-RS,^ 1 ™ Watchful eyes have been turned CARUTHERSVILLE, Mo., and James SAN JOSE, Cal. (UP)—Mrs Una Lorene Nelson tias asked divorce i minnows, ^^"-'^ ^^^^" «!«a ncftt-u on-orcc thiisoii lias on l!]c grounds that her husband i to the Ar-, rcf erred lo "his broken-down old 1 e., i I fitltn Jinrf life hrnlf^n-rfnu'ti «:j .. >»... i . broken-down old , In the same tone of voice value. catch," explains Sullivan "He always said that I would bo a catcher, a first baseman, or an outfleld- „ * B " t .. 1 "*<> do »e well in 2, and felt that I was entitled to a -n .e a month ^htch I had drawn before, sticker's Eddy, a nearby borty of wa ur, cleared some time ago, but has b.-en orilV a" tils-' appointment to ii 1ns o of whom WELDING ELECTRIC & ACETYLENE PROMPT SERVICE REASONABLE PRICES Barksdale Mfg. Co. Crescent Night Club 1MNCK KVERY NKJHT TO THK MUSIC W Johnny Ray and His Nine Pieces - - Direct From St. Louis All trading brands of Beer, Wines, \vhls. keys and Cordials. ^i Cover Charge Only— ~yf GOc Thursday and Friday - 80c Saturday and Sunday TRY OUR PIT UARHECUR TASTY SANDWICHES Cigarettes $1,25 Carton On Highway 61, 4 Miles North of State Line nt Holland lipaiilifully Dcrnralcd Club In Southeast Hubert title}-) Pro]iriolov

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