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

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Saturday, June 6, 1936
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PAGE SIX BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK,) COURIER NEWS LIRE 10 flflE THREE Anyone Can Play It--Everyone Docs! Came, Oripmalecl in 1909, Started Boom lo Major Sport in 1933 KDITOK'S NOTE: This Is Hie first of 1 livo articles on Softball, everybody's gaine, • * i ' By JIMMY DONAHUE NEA 'Service Sporls Writer . CI1ICAGO.— In less than three year's, Softball has grown from an unorganized American sport of uncertain luture to a tremendously popular game as "efficiently handled. as baseball. ' • Statistics reveal that 02,000 bams are in the midst of 20-week schedules all over the country. There are leagues of all kinds. Industrial. municipal, scholastic, church. iwrk, playground, sandtot, and whatnot. The game was played before 62,000.000 spectators In 1035, according to the American Softball Association offices here. There were 030,370 'players actively engaged in the sport. The 1935 softta!] "world series,' stage'd iti Chicago, attracted 50 entries from 31 states, and n form-day attendance of 1GO.OOO, despite inclement weather. •• 3 There are more teams, league.'; and; spectators this season, according to officials of the A. S. A. • This gigantic .envelopment of a sport that existed only haphazardly since its uncertain origin about 1909 has been accomplished for the most, part since 1933 with the organization of the present governing body, now -officially recognized by the Amateur Athletic Union as an allied member. Another ' Softball organization, with 'Headquarters in St. I/nils and which is 'under the direction of George' Harold Slslcr, former first baseman and manager of the Browns, has helped popularize the pastime, but Its scope Isn't as cm- bracing as thai of I'nc A. S. A. Softball Well Governed The present setup of the' A.' S. A. revolves around the central body here. Leo H. Fischer Is president, Edward. J. Geiger chairman of the advisory committee, alid M. J. 'Panley executive secretary. After this body come slate governing gruops, -carti of which has a commissioner' .working In cooperation with 1 the . central body and advisory committee. -' '• ' Tlie peisonnol of tlie advisory committee gives n good idea, of the stability; of Softball, it, consists of sports hnd' business leaders, including Amos Alonzo Stngg; John "£ OHRlth! ''president of Ihe N." C\ 'A. A.;- Elmer Layden; H. Ross Buncc,' Ohio Young Men's Christian Association secretary; Rt. . Rev. • B. |l j.' Shell, direclor 6f Chicago's Catholic Youth organization; and H. 'L Bancroft of -Lansing, Mich., president of the American Institute of Park Executives. . : ' Michigan L? a hotbed of Softball. There are" more, than 6200 teams in the state, 1200 of which arc in Detroit: ohlo'and' Illinois are next In. line". Half of Illinois' 5000 teams are in Chicago. • Attendance; in Michigan last, year was estimated at 6,200,000. - '-•"•"' ..... . One of. the: .latest: big cities to join the Softball parade Is Philadelphia, which has several hundred teams organized in industrial and other amateur circuits. The game is catching on In New York in. a/ large way. .-' Ideal for Crowded Areas "Softball Is a. game for everybody,"' says Judge Eugene Bbmil- 1 we'll, commissioner of the Philadelphia metropolitan area, in summing up the appeal of the sport. "Men women, boys, and girls can piny it. A pair of slacks.' a shirt, and rubber-soled shoes is all the uniform that Is necessary. Softball requires none of the equipment that league baseball needs, and still has all the thrills." •Because the field required for Sate! The umpire, spreads his hands;,us the runner slides Into second' after the keystone guardian drops ihc ball 'In H' hectic soft ball game. The action Is typical of the sport now being played en a nation-wide scale before C2.COO.O&0 spectators annually —— • -. np4, ' By Harry Gray son couliid last longer than the daddy ot them all. NEW YO11K i: NAPANOCH, N. Y.~ Max Schmc- Jlng says the hardest fight of his i ;carccr was with tile late Young StrlblliigMii, Cleveland. I: Most dnv' warrior .will iet| you I that, his toughest assignment was June 6. — Jess nualhst '.. scmeonc |ie, defeated. .,..,. .„.„,, . — .. , . Swcelser, who has a great deal Schnielliig slopped Slrlbllng In Hie to say about, such things, assures IBUi round. Fighters like to for' 1 '" Johnny Parrel! that the 'Unlteo 1 ' flB'ills"thcy lost. ' . Slates Golf Association will' change •' Schmelliig 'undoubtedly would a rule next winter and allow all Insist-, that Strlbllng' giwe him former National Open champions !".°re- headsfhes-, than-.any. other, to get In that tournament with- Wen If it wusiiT. 'necessary, for liliii out a medal test. " • ' ' •' | [ to.:wor.lt,.litiud .in 'mind with the tusrol field. ',' The presence of golf's great' figures would add color to the United' States'Open. The public would, like to sec such old masters as Long Jim Harries, Vreddtc McLeod, Jerry Travers, Willie Mncfai-Hihe,' and Francis Quhnet in action against the young moderns. ' ' "The game owes thciii n debt and- it would be a nice gesture, (o give cx-chnhiplons qualifying .Jin- cver. that It was one of his easiest fights. They merely fiddled along for 10 rounds, with Strlbllng fading rapidly after being cllpp;d solidly 'by 'a- right-hand' puncli for the- first time.. • • »• • « SharVey, Baer Toughest There is no question Ihal Sclnnc- llng's .most,, trying experiences In 'Amerjca.were his first start against ;Jack_ S'narkey and his knockout, by Max. B!\er.'. The.Black Uiilan-also munlty," asserts Fiirrell, lhc.,Bnl--j knew he had,been to yvar 'thc'nlglil tusrol professional.'' "After rdi,' h'e'.tli-oppcd ..his' 'title., and a .hlg'iilj ,,,.. . . . .. places arc automatically reserved I debatable decision'lo Slmrkey. 'i »r«,,,,,,,i,ii« , , „ . , fnr fflrelononi. Th P n,,,.,,M s fer> ,(,nt. ., Slmrlcov.' n |. 1,1= ', m ,l, tl,,,, „,,,„ Mcniiwhlc,-Louis figures lo 1m- Olrls play softball, too. Alleen Br-rry slides Into the plate safely while Pauline Beb. walls for the ball in n game- played In Los Angles. Ills severest critics would Just love lo-we Lfliils well tagged. ' * • • * Jcie Hasn't Lost Any Speed The ballyhoo bureau's newest angle Is that perhaps Louis' Increased poundage 1ms deprived file Brown Uombcr of some of his speed. Outside of being more mature and consequently .stranger, Louis looks much the -same to me, how- softball Is smaller than that needed for baseball, It easily can be played In crowded cities day and ills-ill-; While 410 feet is said to .be the longest-ball ever hit in a Eoftball game, the average drive Is less than half that distance. The lineup of a softball team Is the same as that of a baseball club, except t'nat there are 10 men on a side. The 10th player is tlie short fielder. This player gives n softball team a right and left shortstop, accounting for the fact that hits through the infield are toii"h to get. . • • • Softball, played In seven innings . Is as exciting as baseball. There is phenomenal pitching plenty of strikeouts, long-distance clouting, and body contact and rundown plays on the bases. Under sound government, softball has come a long way in three years. There Is every reason to suppose that before long It wil give baseball a run for its money as the-national pastime. Prized Yale .Letter Found NEW HAVEN, Conn. (UP) — John. L. Kuhn, Yale freshman, Is the possessor ol a letter written in 1840 by Timothy Dwlght, early president of the university. Th letter, which .Is one of only a ha! dozen in existence, was found 1 B parcel of old letters purchasec at an auction In a small Connect!' cut town. for foreigners. The pace' Is so hot these days that some kid ; is likely to beat nil established star ' ho matter how glod the- established stiu- happens 1 to' be playing.". '. ".'Fiirrell, no : .longer' n', iophqtcJi "tournament golfer, although' only 35. believes that it Is best for" u player to come "up the liaril .way. ."Maybe I cnine up too quickly for my own' good," explains Far-' fell. "Golf cqine naturally to me I picked It up so enslly that I rlUhi'i -have to'work on lily game. Karrcll 'Misses ' '""'' Hickory Shafts >• •"My string, of" victories'In. ifJ27- 23, vyas-won ' with hickory shiifled clubs,' Steel never lias. IJe'nJ", the satne -16. iue. When I was nt^.tlifx top' of "my game I was swinging by Instinct without a care'o'n-my mind. My. brother, ; Jiiiiniy,".'.Vtld most of the' teaching 'at :QViiikei' Ridge,:the club with which" i'was Ihcn "connected. That left 'me" free to'. biirnsl.oriiK ; : ; '-' : '..',,':, '/'I .used to laugh .off.the! alibis of teachhig '. professionals '"„' .wlicii they failed to score well, hi ."ouen; tdilni"ainc|i(s . as » lot of 'baloney, but I've learned niy 'mistake? since I quit free lancing rinil took up "serious teaching -at Ballusrbl. They were right. It's almost 'impossible to give lessons all" ' day and still make a'good competitive she-whig' "agtiliist men ' : wlio ' do nothing but play in touriia'inents. "Ail Instructor is worn out physically and mentally when he tecs' up in ii championship." His game has rusted at the hinges. He lacks that nice Judgment'of distance and sensitive touch .whlcli conies from'constant competition: Something vital has gone oiil'of his game. The ability to' concentrate Is dulled, and with it" goes that self-confidence which is Ixil! the battle. "After a solid week of giving lessons you are so stiff In the Joints and tied up In the 'hips from bending over to tee the bail for pupils 1 that you can't pivot freely. * • * Sarazeu Says Stars Are Throujh at 38 "I'm muscle bound now, look at Willie Macfarlane. That ellow Is Ihe seventh wonder 'of ., Sliarkcy, at his peak that. June night : of . }B30,' used. Schmellng's head as .n punclitiig bag for Ihrcc rounds before that, .left.- liook strayed, but 'of . bounds. In Uic fourth frame. '- ' ... ' : Schmellng, badly .hurt .Jn , the first round by Baer three 'year's. later, 'look. a "severe bcat'liig ,. vvhile fighting .back .savagely, before being, knocked, kicking In the lOtli. , Schmcling can't be, as good no\v as he. was. In 1830, when llie.Slmr, key engagement' proved Ijliaj. Ihe German "of that /date, wouldn't have 1 * s.tood a chance with the '" ' ' . Louis ;qf 19,15..,, . , 'iSlrange ,a's' it .ihay:;sccni. i " " ' the , .. face". "of )ls. result, x - Scii'ineling's ],iiatcli.,wlth, Baer; perlrap's could be ina'de t'iie.st'rong'esi, ufg'imient in his fay'cjr.agiilnst'ijouls. in be'lhg clouted ' about _ by : the '• Callforiilan, the German" foVight' back'- 'doggedly .U'HT tier .. terrific 'flfc.\- .' x ' ,/" ; L. ; -.',If,.he can keqp his .plus that long agatrist : ..£oii!s r he in ay, answer the. one^ciiiestlon sllifi being,, asked In coiinccilon^with ;: file," rimarkable negro,' ;:Can he .,tnk"e '-it? 1 ' , , : ' ,„, .The' niahi-suppbr-Lof 'the Louls- Schm el ing" ma tth. Is- the Teuton's prove. Naturally, having Ironcil out everybody they have set up in front of iilm.! the Detroit youth now has the ]>olsc and coulldeiicc of u champion. - -. -. - i ; ;• Jack''" Blackburn, the., old lighl- wclght juinlnary who Is hi 1 supreme command of Louis' training, is applying tlie finishing touches to t'iic boy whom fighter.-' lie considers the perfect ' t-oiiis looks more like a larger edition'. ot his trainer every day. mid I'd' hala'ki liave to hold m "V Kcd LuLes Signed By Osceola Club, M?iv Pilch Sunday Walter "Red" Lutes,, \vclt known ])ilchcr in "Independent and scmt- pro circles here, has been signed by tht Osceola Indiana of (he Northeast Arkansas Li'iiguc, - Fred Taylor, jr.. bushier manager of the cli'b, aniiouncccli today.. Lutes, son of Henry Lutes, superintendent of the county prison farm and well known farmer, has pitched with considerable success lor various learns here. He has been pitching .Ihis season for Hfir- ry Bailey's semi-pro '• chib 'nl""thi! slate line. , .,.•• it is possible that Lutes will gel a starting assignment in one game of tomorrow's doubleheader to be played at Osceola .between Osceola niul PnragouUI. The first SATURDAY, JUNE 6, 1936 BEflTS 11 Billiard Artists Route Holland from Box; Motor Company Debut Success The standings W. L. PH. Rcbinson Drug ..,'... 7 I'iistime Billiard " o 2 Famcivj Store c 2 Ark-Mo Power , 4 4 MfiMullin's Grocery .. 3 .5 R. U. Hushes Co. .".;. 2 ••' 5 Phillips Motor Co/ /.". 2 - r 6 East Arkansas .:..;.. 1 .373 In (he fourth, 'fifth, and seventh Innings. • "Pete" Burnham, shortstop, and Hardln, third baseman, performed sensationally In the Held, snagging almost everything that eume Iholr way. Hardln handled seven lot" nine chances, and "Pete" had only a Lad throw to mar his defensive record In seven chances. I Southern League Phillips scored one In the first' ' w - Li Pct on hits by Burnham, A. Kinnlng- Atlanta 34 13 .123 ham and Smothonnan. Dick Han- Nashville 3220 .015 ey's long home run with Keiidig Chattanooga 2422 .522 on base gave the Grocers a ran Little Rock 252-1 .510 advantage In their half. They add- Birmingham e'l two more on Gaines' single, a' Nc 'w Orleans — fielder's choice, and two errors ' Memphis Phillips took the lead in the firsi Knoxvllle .'. of the third with n five run us- I sriult as a result of doubles by I Nutlujiiil - Roberts and Whittle, singles by A j .150 Klnnlngham, and George Hunt ' st - Lollls 30 15 .1M and a pair of mlscues. A base on' lNew i Yo '" k 26 19 - 578 ;315 .280 .250 .25 25 .500 ...21 27 .438 ...21 29 .420 ...14 3(i .280 0 .143 BY 3. P/PRIEND balls, and singles by Higdon. and i Pittsburgh 2421 Little, who, incidentally, had per- Chicago 22 21 feet willow wagging, was the last I Bosto " 22 25 time McMullIn counted at the Cincinnati 2124 breath until n fighter capable bfl c "" 1e wi " llcgm nt 2 °' clDL ' k repelling a big Jack lilnckburn Is developed: Osceola Indians Beat '. /'West Plains! Club, 6-4 • The: Osceola : Indians defeated the West Plains Badgers,- ti to 4; (it-Osceola yesterday. ""' ; The -Indians got to Tlkvlch; leading 'pitcher of the Mlssourlans 'and-.'Northeast Arkansas league .pace setter, for their triumph, scoring .in 'the first, third, sixth knbwii ability as a .puncher. Jlerr i and seventh, innings. Mo.xlc..dchianslratcd ..that ,'.5ie.. can Al Kcllcy : - was Ihc winning pojp-nx,: the lioys In..disposing of 'pitcher, aided by the hitting of Johnny. Rlsko, amVv'Strlbllng, and I A! Signaigo and Ed Gates The swell that Famous Store has exercised over Pastime Billiard Parlor for live consecutive games failed to survive a sixth as the cue artists buried Joe -Apple- btuim & Co., under an overwhelming 15-1 score, lust lilght. The victory put Pastime hi a tie with Famous for sccoud : place, and gave lioblnson Drug undisputed possession of the lead - In . the Commercial Softball League; Phillips Motor, recently '-admitted Into the league-., after, 'purchasing the Lioas, Club franchise from James H. Beli. made an auspicious start by tripping llic highly favored McMuUin's Cash Grocery, 10-5. In the first game of the double header. ! ' Led by Emory Glover, younger brother of Manager "Tiny"'Glover, with three singles anil a double in five attempts, the Billiard boys hammered their old nemesis, John Holland. Famous flash, for fifleeiv hits and thirteen-'runs. He retired ac the beginning of the seventh In favor of Marvin "Soak" Sanderson, who hurled the final round, giving up a hit, : two runs and Issuing three base on balls. Every Pastlmcr except Ernest Barnes and Uopliie Marshall secured at least one hit, mid everyone crossed. Ihe plate ixcept ; the Pastime pilot, despite two-lilts. : "Shoeless" Bill Godwin cracked out three hits iintl was robbed of a fourth by R. B. Crawford. , , , No. 8 for Dan Dan "Poker Face" Warrington pitched steadily in recording his sixth victory of the. season. • He held Famous lo six liiLs, and except ; the third, no ..two- came in any. one frame. Famous scored their only tally in the second on a base on balls to Wall, and "Splffy", Guard's line double down third base. . Pastime counted In every inning, reaching their peak in tilt- fourth when .five lilts,-mid three errors resulted in five runs. Andy Be.vil. first up in the. "fifth, cracked out a home run. Phillips Motor Company -did a bit of lusty hitting of their own to come, from behind and win. They collected fifteen hiLs off Everett Eubimks, McMuUin's that Included doubles, by Bab (Ripper) Roberts., and Grover Whittle.;, a triple, by A. T. Cloar, and a circuit smash by Roberts. Jimmy Gets Tight After his males had gained a 0-5 margin at the. end of the lliird. Jimmy Smotherman .protected . It .with shutout pitching the rest of the way, dishing out but two singles, both in the sixth, to his sisUr, sallie M. Firth. i and retiring the Grocers in order payoff station, when they scored Uielr last two. But Phillips went, oii to pile the score. Detroit 25 23 Washington. K 2'i .521 Chicago '....212:) .417 L Philadelphia 13 30 3<f.''" St. Lotus 1^32 .28u "ourtli. Cloar tripled and Whittle sent him in an Inning later., Robert's third hit, a walk, an error, ind A. Klnningham's third single Cleveland 2421 .53:1 scut the final two more across. ' James lllgdon and Dick Haney continued their fine work afield. Hlgdtm's catch of Robert's liner was a classic. The box scores: First Game Phillips Motor Burnham, ss Hardln, 3b A. Kinnlngham, Ib Cloar, 2b Smotherman, p Whittle, cf Hunt, sf C. Klnnlngham, rf >:Smlth, Sanders. If Bevil, If Roberts, c Will Sets Aside Fund For Dutch Beer Party PHILADELPHIA. (UP) —George G. Griffith stipulated in his will: "I give and 'bequeath to Hie Passyunk Rain Makers Association No. 13!), one-half file sum o( $255 for a Dutch set out." A "Dutch set out"- is a beer party with all the fixings, say those who know. The Rainmakers is tlie "fun" organization of the Great Council, improved Order of Red Men. Griffith left an estate of $3,330 homer gave them one Roberts' In ' the Brooklyn 1928 Philadelphia 19 2!) .533 .512 .46(J .467 .40-1 .383 Amerh-an League W. L. Pel. New York 3:j 14 .702 Boston 30 18 .625 •'« Ab R H Po A 32233 1016 1 3 12 0 1 1 3 1201 1200 1 0 1 000 000 1 0 0 0 1 0 320 4 4 4 2 3 4 2 0 3 0 1 0 3 0 0 4 2 Baseball Results Southern I.eapue Night games: Memphis '2. New Orleans 1. Birmingham 11, Little Rock 0. Knoxvllle at Clinttnnooea. Atlanta at Nashville. 0 Totals 35 10 15 20'14 *—Gnines out for leaving base, x—Batted for C. Kiiinlnalmm in 7th. McMuUin's Gro. Kendig, If Barker, cf Haney. 3b Hidgon, 2b Little, ss Abcrnathy, rf-sf Gaines, Ib E. Eubiinks, p R. Eubanks, c Crook, sf-rf , 'Totals Ab R H Po A 41010 30011 21133 31142 3 0 3 12 3 0.0 1 0 30250 30001 31040 31000 30 5 7 20z B z—Sanders, not'-for leaving base. Score by Innings: • Phillips Motor Co. 105 112 0 . 10 McMullin's Gro. 221 000 0 - 5 Summary: Errors — Burnham, Hardin <2). A. Klnnlngham, Barker (2), Hancy, Higdon... Little. Abernathy, Gaines, Crook. Runs batted In—Burnham, A. Klhiilhg- ham <2), Whittle (3), Hunt,'Roberts, Kendig, Haney (2), Gaines. Earned runs—Phillips C; McMullin's 2. : Two base hits—Roberts, Whittle. Three base hit — Cloar. Home runs—Roberts, Haney. Base on balls—off Smoiherman 1: Eubanks 5; Strikeouts—Smoiherman 1; Eubaiiks 3. Umpires—Browning and Puckett. Pastime Second Game IS ROUNDHOUSE ROBERT NOW - By he golfing world. He teaches all week, and then combs out to give he free lance professionals plen- y of trouble In major tournaments, yet WHlle Is well on' in the forties. Macfnrlane was considered a veteran when : was Just a kid, yet he keeps on rolling along, Improving age." Farrell rates Marfarlane most, consistent golfer America has ever known, .all things considered. "Macfarlane wears well, because has swing Is so soundly grooved; ays - the personable Irish-Amerl- con. "There are no Idiosyncrasies or quirks In it. Mac could pose for a model of the standard swing. His game is almost mono-1 tqnous In Its freedom from flaws,! and when he Is putting well he Is likely to. tap any field. The! youngsters arc lucky that Willie; didn't qualify for the Open." How long can a star tournament' player keep going? Gene Sarazen contends -that a professional's - The yellow lint of' beeswax Is title-winning days are over at 38, Imparted by the pollen on some '•• deciding on that limit, perhaps, ot . Uw '.plants visited by the bees, The wax Is u'nlte If the bees are confined *"ld fed on white 'sugar or d»fk , , after Walter Hagen bagged the British Open at 37. It is. entirely "~ ..... " " FAST TO i-TWE 6AU VJHtNI WAS WTH-THE-A'S" . r, -. E Glover, ss Barnes, cf Marshall, c H. Glover, 3b Godwin, cf Bevil, :lf C. Lcdbettcr, 2b V/hitworth, Ib Mosley, rf Warrington, p Totals Famous Store Burns, cf Crawford, ss B. Lutes, rf Locke, 3b Wall, c "Applebaum TIpton, c Guard, sf Belong, 2b xvAndcrson ». Lutes, If Sanderson, Ib-p Holland, p-lb Ab R II Po A 52414 41000 070 2 0 2 1 1 3 1 41210 4113 3215 3321 4211 41 15 10 21 13 Ab B H Po A 30010 3 0 2 2 G 20120 30023 00000 01000 20120 30110 20025 10000 30100 30071 20020 Totals 27 1 e 21 15 "—Ran for Wall in 2nd. xx—Batted for Delong in 7th. Score by innings; Pastime Billiards 321 513 1 - 15 Famous Store 010 000 0 - 1 Summary;: Errors — H. Glover, Locke 13), Guard'(2). Runs batted In—E. Glover (3), Marshall 12); H. Glover (2), Godwin, Bevil <3), Warrington (2). Earned runs —Pastime 9; Famous 1. Two base hits—E. Glover, Guard. Three jbase hit —Crawford. Home run— Bevll. Case on balls, off War- ringlon 3; off Sanderson 3 Strikeouts—Warrington 3. Hits— of; Holland, 15 with 13 runs In C innings. Losing pitcher—Holland. Umpires—Browning find Piickett. National League St. Louis 9. New York 2. Chicago 12. Brooklyn 3. Pittsburgh M. Philadelphia. Boston 10, Cincinnati 4. American League 'New York 4, Cleveland 3. Boston 8, Chicago C. Washington G, Detroit 2. Only games scheduled. Today's Games Southern League Memphis at New Orleans. Little Hock at Birmingham Knoxvllle at Chattanoo?a Atlanta at Nashville. National League Brooklyn nt Chicago. New York at St. Louis Philadelphia at Pittslmrph Ucslcn at Cincinnati. American League Detroit at Washington. Cleveland :it New \York.' ' Chicago nt Doston' 1 . St. Louis at I>hil<ldel|)lil!i. Northeast Arkansas' League No games scheduled. LA DinniKSON'S imOTIIFK 1'L-AyiNG HALL IN .MINORS By NEA Service DELAND, Fin., June 5.-If FlnsH JJiarikson is anyway near [he athlete his sister is. the second : baseman of the DeLand club of the Florida Stale Lcngue is go »'g to be in the majors befor long. The youngster is a brother or Babe Didrlkson, famous woman athlete. Courier News Classified Ads Pay. go- ELECTRIC AT BEST PRICES PROMPT SERVICR Barksdale Mfg. Co. PHONE 19 Knitting Classes Tuesdays <fc Frid ays , 2:30 p. M. 11(19 Clifcknsiivrbit INSTRUCTIONS FREE ORDERS TAKEN FOR "BERNAT" YARN Mrs. Leslie Hooper M>s. A. c. Haley Phone 702 RADIO REPAIRING: A Complete r.lne of Tutu snd I'arli TIRR 4 BATTKav CO. PHONE 4'« reasonable for Sarazen lo bfllp.vc ., that no money player possibly JJ EFTY 6HOWCO HIS Duo PAu.MlCK'EY COCHRANBj'A COcJPLC'OF HOOK/>. OFFTOAPHENOMENAU srAar, BEU EVES THAT Help A BETTER PITCHER.TURN E.VER."-.ujON SEVEN, L.3S1 ONE PftiOft-TO DISLOCATING UTTLE FINGER. OF THOOYiiNG HANt>» Road Building Hints Offered Home Owners WASHINGTON (OP) — The Bureau of Public Roads has prepared a pamphlet, "Construction of Private Driveways." to aid home-owners in planning and improving tticir homes. The pamphlet, contains drawings and photographic Illustrations of several varieties of ''ribbon" surfaces and full-width surfaces of roadway. Drives of stone, gravel, bituminous material, concrete and j brick are described. Tables for' rapid estimation of quantities of materials arc Included in the pani-! phlct. NOTICE The following dental offices will be closed every Thursday afternoon during the summer. Drs. Brewer, child, Jloore and Taylor Wrecker Service - Gas OPEN AU, NIGHT PHILLIPS SEKVICK CENTRU Phones 177 - 810 Alcohol causes nerve endings to retract from their points of contact on the skin, according lo ex- mimcnt.s on tadiwles. Before You Bny Any Outboard - Sec Ihe, NEPTUNE 2 11. P. Single C.vl. (Other Sizes lo 16 H. p.) HUUHA1U) TIRE & HATTKHY CO.

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