The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 26, 1938 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, March 26, 1938
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PAGE SIX BLYTIircVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Hitting The Dirt Owner Briggs Frowns On Idea; Much Depends On Rovve Comeback BY UAIUIV (illAV&ON Sjiorls Kdilor, NTA Service LAKELAND, Fla,, March 2C. — Even more important lo Hie Detroit Tigers-limn Schoolboy Row* arm is the hutil* Hint Ciowlan .sum- ley Coclirane is now w:igln« ivllhln himself. 'Surgeons undoubtedly have warned Mickey Cochran<> not to play. r Another blow anything like . ilie one lie suffered, when he; failc I to get his head out of the way <if Blimp Dadley's fast ball last simi •mcr, easily might prove fatal. Owner Wallw- O. Briggs tlncstn vianl Miracle Mike to risk furthi i » Injury, but— Cochrane is cavorting around first base at the Bengals' training base here with all the pepper and enthusiasm of a busher. lie never looked or .felt,'belter, and such a keen observer as Charley Gehrin- BCi- suspects that he'll return to the active playing list and gel In (he thick of things owe tlio gong rings. , CochKine will lie 3S on April C, but there is plenty of baseball in him yet, ami (o one of his disposi- tlon catching would he much easier on hts nerves than silting in 'Hie dugout. Detroit is about ready to give up on Birdie Tebbetts. anil Ray Hay- viorlh is not a first-string backstop. . I asked Hie peerless Gehrhigcr if Utidy York could catch. "Guess he'll have to. if Coclnane doesn't," replied the American League baiting champion. It is easy to see that the Tiger' regulars are not exactly sold on York as a catcher. Much Depends nil liowc With or without Cochrnnc, the Detroit club once more will rise or fall with Lynwood Rowe. Even with Vcrnon Kennedy, the battling Bengals, as Cojhrane calls Ilicm. haven't enough 'pitching to ma'lch the New York Yankees wlllioiil Die perennial Schoolboy. It -was Fioive who slopped the Yankees in 19H4. It was Rowc ami General Growler who won key games from the Hupped Rinies and other first division outfits in 1935. : It is loo early to know whether the bad spot on his shoulder, 'which sent Howe home early last season, has been ironed out. The tall dealer ot El Darado has not .vet cut loose. Arms that go lame seldom come back, however, and iherc is doubt in .Howe's mind. . "I'd pitch this entire season for nothing if I'thought my arm would be.all right," lie says. Howe's return to form would give the Tigers five pitchers capable of . taking the outfit any distance. The others are Tommy Bridges. EUlcn . Auker, Kennedy, and Roxie Lawson. Backing them tip are Dools Poffenbeiser. George Gill. Slick Coflman. anil the southpaw ,!:ikc Wade. Rookie Has the Shiff There are 17 pitchers on the premises. Of the newcomers. Joe Ro^iilski and Ed Sehvwy. right- handers, appear the more promising. ; After starring in the Northern League, the 22-year-old tJogalski who weighs 187 pounds am! stands six feet two. moved to the Bengals' Beaumont farm, where lie won 17 and lost 0. He has control mid a deceiving knuckle ball, and docs not try lo pour the pill past hitters. He comes up with (lie enviable reputation of possessing plenty of courage in tigiit spots. Oddly enough. Selway. who .is attracting attention, lias no record to speak oi although he has been at it professionally since 1D:I2 Tulsa turned him out into Ilie cruel world when his arm went on the Fritz last term, and lie was picked up by Port Worth in time to cop two nnd lose one. It was in the Texas League play- o/r and Dixie Series that Selway performed the feats that caused Detroit to purchase liis contract Edward practically was invincible in the two series, twice shutting mil IJttle Rock, the Southern League champion, to ba<r Hie Dixie debate. There is plenty of him He weighs 190 and is six feet three in height. Pitchers unlikely to enjoy any great degree of success arc Alton l, ei ii lo j\ an<1 Carl Doyle - former Philadelphia Athletics bought from Memphis; Stanley Ccrbett, up from the Beaumont subsidiary- Pat Mclaughlin, back from Indianapolis; Woodrow Wilson Davis who toiled for Toronto in 1937- and Harry Eisenstat. a left-hander Who had trials with the Brooklyn Dodgers, who served with Louisville last year, and who was acquired as a free agent. Christnun Being Up Third York has too much power to be left on the bench even if he doesn't catch. So the vast Indian and Hank Greenbcrg and Gehringer again will be the heavier Detroit cannon. Billy Rogell figures that it Is his turn for a big year at short-stop Mark Chrlslman, who hit .291 and stole 46 bases for Beaumont right how has replaced Marvin Owen at third base, although Don Ross has hot been dismissed Ross not yet 23,'hit .305 for Toronto. Tcny Plel and Prank Croucher, a KhorUitop recalled from Toledo, are other inflelders. ft\t regular outfield will be Chet Ihrm \ i '.'," " f "" Slr FmUk Dl '"""' e "' 11D ««-"«W"W «"«»«» O* outfielder, beat 11,0 o r.vT' 1 , 1 T"- iw i(mi iiri "" kw> piu - sbi " ei1 pimu! u ""' i) ^ ma ». »'^«™'- lo 1,1,1 f.,, b»|| <„, him. The- ac(ion l«x,k,place in !« AllBrt « ns llic r .,,, M (lefcftl(1( , „,„ ™ n|M H-7 III mi exhibition mnw Lnnlfs. Dixie Walker, and Pele Kox. n-llh ,io-.lo While and reoy CuIIenblne standing by. Cullenblne rompiled a baiting average of .:il>8 for Toledo. Vcrnon Kennedy should help nnd the Tigers will nianiifaclure runs In clusters, but. that famous battery. Rowe and Cochrune. still Is Ilie Dclroit story as llic major k.V'ut' clubs rehearse for anolher |M-nellln» irliid. " The Dope Bucket Hy J. I'. Friend WONT QUIT—President Marlon Dickens put a "quiclous" on those rumors that the Newport Cardinals would not be in there pitching lliis summer by uttering three simple, but forceful words . . . "Newport won't quit." the proxy said . . . And these Ihi-ee words mean that Ihe, Northeast Arkansas league will oiionUc as per schedule lliis season .' . . Mr. Dickens mis emphatic In his declaration . . . Despite Ilie decision by Judge Lundis which made all his players free agenls. he fell he hud u loyal bunch and they would como lo ilie rescue . . . ) have an ideu Ihe Cardinal president knows'of what he speaks . . . Take those Cards of 1930 and '37. Do you recall them ever folding up during the season? ... No, nnd what Is more, you probably never will . . ; Last year ihej' hnd every reason (o throw in Ilie sponge . . . ]i im l luck dogged tlieir trull through die' campaign , . Injuries and sickness took an awful loll . . . nui u,cy fought I oui. even with (heir leiid- ?r, Thorpe Ilninlltnn. one. for several weeks ... if Hamilton is back In harness lliis season you just can't connl Ihem on! of Die championship picture—as lom» us such Mi-.ippers as President l>ick- ens. Hex McQnistion, and olliers have nnylhiiig lo do with it ... Yep. yon can bank on it. co/. NEWPORT WONT QUIT. PLAYERS SOLD-lloiistou Johnson, .lonesboro's new president, has been as busy as nn aid hen with hundred chicks in a rainstorm . . When elected lip promised a house cleaning and has been dohvj just thai . . . This week he signed players and peddled two more . At Hot Springs he selected the choice rookies and consummated a deal by which Alber Tommy's Choice Tommy Karr. British heavyweight, and hi., ,ove!y brirte-.o-be Eileen Wen,e,. former member of Ihe Wegfcld Follies, are shown above nl Clikago uiriiorl. en vonle from ' Now York lo Los Augeks /The couple hav,, nmionncrtl Uiny probably will be married Within the next few months. uglier company, but. ( akc | ( , „.„,„ he old lellhniuler he will lie loss"IL' up his southpaw slants for tin; il Cilmils . . . Lefty owns and opcnilcs a filling station al the slntc hue ami does not jilan lo "o oil and leave it ... Then, loo. I'.lmer" has a very special incon- llve lo slay, olhcr than liis business ... He wants to show Iliose uise- ncrcs ihal he isn't "washed up" as some honied after lie lost three straight al Ihe close of the last season ,,| mis , o gct • 1'iMki^i \\t gi;i' ut good shape and if h c <u>es p ., rl of Uolro's mound worries will be over BANQUET THEME - Randolph pregson. sports editor of the Jones- horo sun. writing in his column. _------ •• ...... »j ouii.il muiTi evening Sun swrts .slants irmimi "Lefty" Tolles and Paul Rncker will cd that (he Joiie.sboio i ,'n-cane s wear (he livery of Hoi Springs . . .(building wilt, one main no in M. A. "Spike" Hunter paid $1001 mind-bent IllvlbcriHe com . for Ihe outfielder and catcher Jonesboro paid thai much . . . for Rucker nlotu from Osceola ALL BUSY—Over in PnrajouUI llic Rebels loo have been bnsv Manager Roberl Schliecher 'made a decided hit with the fans by liis enthusiasm ... He spent a couple of weeks at Ihe Gulfport camp of the Memphis Chicks where he picked a dozen .youngsters . . . pour hold-overs—three of them pitchers —form the nucleus around which Schliecher will mold his club Practically nil (he $100 deposit has been raised ami a drive already started,'-to'-sell 1000 tickets at'a buck apiece- for the opener Caruthersville has retried slgn- Ing'pJaycrs from lime to lime and menlin, on the annnai biskclbl banquet honoring Jo, "boost r« when they K ol him j champions, Grcgson said I BEAT BLYTHEVILl.E THEME ""though the banquet last ni°i,,. for Ihe basketball tennis the main idea seemed lo be the building for football next }Tas on to defeat the Blytheville chick.';. With two Alabama coaches on linnd-of course everyone knows the relation Jctwocn Blytheville and Alabama— t viw thought that maybe some nnl would leak out as lo how to •itop the chicks but as far as we yon start, getting players from Joncsburo. that's when your basketball teams will'pick up,' he slated." Ching Lee Next Foe Of Lopez Anolher Oriental will appear on Ihe wrestling card here Monday night when Ching LCP, a Chinese inalmnn. meets Rniil Lopez, the Mexican heavyweight. Lopez'made his first appearance as a heavy here last week when ho clashed with "Rail Mike" Nazcrian and got (he worst of the bargain. However, the Mexican looked impressive in spite of his loss lo the Armenian ,,---- • ••"• .uiu-., inr.iMi', iand will doubtless provide another Although the banquet last night' action-filled match with thr Chi- 'ftc tf\r Mm K.I .. I. .. > 1. . ,. . . ... _ , *"JJ could galhor no such . Ihe will are not asleep on Ihe job Batcsvlllc awaits action from SI, Louis Browns as to who lie assigned lo them . . . Manager Herschel Bobo Is marking time until April 2 when he leaves for FV>rt Smith lo assist in getting the Giant rookies into shape . . . Bobo ex- peck lo return with bis crew about the middle of April . . LEFTY STICKS — \Villiam V. (Lefty) Alexander Is slated for untie. "Coach Bmnham and Guard- -oacli Bryant bolh commented on he high quality of football players being produced at Blytheville. Powell stamper, toastmitslcr last night "laled that Alabama was just about tops in foolbaH but that tlicv rated iear the cellar in basketball" 'When FARM LOANS »5M u>4 Ct Ark&niM and Mtaoul Lowest rates— lowest «penM Also cHy properties DON B. KASSERMAN Thomas Land Co. Office P. O, Box m, .Phone BIT. slip nese performer. Gorilla Dngan. Ihe scowling Towan. will return to the local arena lo meet the popular Eddie Malone in another mntch that should be just as eventful. The Gorilla is a graduate of the old rouglihousc system and believes in slamming them nrounl but Matone is no stranger to roupli performers and usually manages to deal out a few of his own idea?. Hefcree Mike Mn-nney will start the proceedings al s o'clock. Belgium ranks first as an 1m- ]»rtcr of ( pasM'HRcr automobiles and trucks because it is a port of entry for go<w s consigned to terior European countries. 'in- Hemorrhoids-Piles CUfiBD WITHOUT SURGERY (UJAKANTKKU Sife, rare «nd wllh ics, discomfort. AU diseases and condition, n( nerrottj °rleln. foot »ttment« »nd ttln cancer, treated and cored at our clinic. DRS. NIES & NIES Victim Of-M isfort u ne Brands Requests For Deallis As "Selfishness" Ily NBA Krrvlri- CLARKSBURG, W. Va.. March M.—When Earl D. Darling, heart disease victim of Liverpool. N. Y., announced that he wanted physicians lo administer "mercy death" to end his .suffering, he made Miss Phyllis Oiirdy downright mad. ifcrsi'lf n victim of misfortune which might have broken the spirit of a,less courageous person, Miss Drudy branded us "selfish" nnd request for death, regardless of the resons. Miss Drudy's outburst c a m e after Darling, who Jjiis sutTeml Ihe torture of BO successive attacks nnglnii iiectorls, put forth a plan by which physicians could bring merciful death to victims ol incurable diseases. He suggested lhat three physicians eacli give him a hypodermic, only one of which would be deadly, so that no one would k'now by whose hand clealh came. In nti open letter to Darling, Miss Dntdy retorts: "Isn't your demand tlie most :olossally selfish anyone could nake? ^. "Undoubtedly, because you are .ircd of suffering, your mental scope has diminished. It is ob- .'ious, from your demand Hint the jliysiclans ninrder you, that you lave lost all sense of fairness" In roue selfish anxiety to be relieved. Otherwise you would not pass the nick lo those men lo whom God 'ias given the desire and ability to ireserve life. "You ask Ihem lo turn their backs on God and their profession, and destroy life! You ask hem lo ruin their lives, blast their jrofesslons for one man, that lie nay be made comfortable. "Dust off Hie banners of your courage. Mr. Darling, fly Ihem ligh! Remember, it is Ihe nmn who never gives up who writes his lame on history's pages and in he hearts of the world. "Carry on!' 1 It is not lack of sympathy which set Miss Drndy lo writing those vords. For she, loo, has had her share ol misfortune. Her father died just before her birth. At 17 she started for New. York with lothing but $11.15 and 'her courage. She landed n Job on a Now York paper, but after a few noiiltis of Hint she created one for Herself writing and producing plays hi dramatic schools. Reluming to her home here. she. :ciime a bookkeeper with ' the Clarksburg Exponent, and t.'iught swimming and riding in her spare time. After a few eorrespowk'iice- colirse lessons, she opened a dance •studio which was Immediately successful. Last summer her back was broken in an accident. As she lay in 'he hospital, convalescent, plein-isv developed. But that couldn't keep her down Denied her usual work, she wrote loelry, n nd one of her first efforts Is in a current magazine "f couldn't make rhythm with my feet, so I niacJe it with my pen" said the indomitable Miss Dnuly! And now she tells Mr. Darling and all oilier proponents of the •mercy death." lhat "so long as •here Is breath in our bodies, it i.s lot too lule lo do a right-abonl- 'ace!" This Girl Does NOT Want to Die Dyess Personals Mr. nnd Mrs. E. s. Dudley hove returned home from Florida where they have been spending their vacation. Rev. and Mrs. Harvey Gray and Vllss Helen Shaw were in Osceola Wednesday attending a conference of Daily Vacation Bible school workers, conducted al the First Baptist church by the Rev. E. J. Kirkbride of Helena. Miss Wlllyne Taylor, secretary to 3. s. Dudley, resident manager of ,hc colony, was called to Memphis Tuesday because of the serious ill- :iess of her mother. Mrs. G. C. Taylor of Rector who underwent a ma- ior operation at the Methodist hospital In Memphis. A L. Holland is seriously ill at bis home on Roosevelt Road. Mrs. J. a. Roberts of Coolidge. Ariz., is visiting her daughter, Mrs. George Moore, and hei' son. Remus Roberts of the colony. •Mrs. J. G. Fletcher nnd children. &;&'?. And Thinks Mercy Deaths -f, • Are Unjusl To Doctors Phyllis Drudy, youthful Clarksburg, W. Va., gill, met setbacks in her dancing career, suffered a broken b n c k , complicated by pleurisy, but (ought each reverse bravely. She thinks those who advocate "mercy death" for themselves lack courage a n d clear sight. What Do You Think? Strive To Spur Diversification By Livestock, Chicken Purchases Mississippi county farmers'prac- tice diversification, but the trouble is Jhere is just not enough of them doing it, according to the county extension agents, who are rencw- id hogs c farms in Hie county. are 4,201 families who have one time and so those wlio do not have money enough to erect burglar-proof poultry houses are reluctant to raise chickens. Many hogs arc also stolen and this'' lias Hies, have no chickens. These figures arc appalling, the county agents say, and it was these facts, disclosed in a recent census. which started new impetus among this phase of the extension work. The principal reason why more farmers do not have chickens is because of the ivholesale theft of poultry.-parmcrs have had as many as several hundred liens stolen at Jimmie and Janet, of Hermitage, are visiting in the dome of Mrs. Fletcher's parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Jacobs. Clny Henderson, principal of the school on Road n, is suffering from an atlack of influenza.. The Rev. A. M. Hutlon. evangelistic singer and composer, of Clarkville, and the Rev. Blevins of Ty- ronzn were chapel speakers at the high school Wednesday. Miss Irene Bannvell is spending the week end in her home in Balesville.. She was accompanied home by her father. C. M. Barnwell, and George Hunter jr.. who is also visiting liis parents in Balesville. Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Jenkins are the parents 'of a baby son, born Sunday. March 20. at" the family home in (lie community center. The baby, who weighed 10 pounds at birth, has been named Rjrrest Norton. The Jenkins have two other sens. A son was born Sunday afternoon. March 20, at (he Dyess hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Homer Johnson. The baby weighed eight and one half pounds and has been named Donald Joe. Mr. and Mrs. Max Christian and Mr. and Mrs. Don Hudson were dinner guests Wednesday evening of Mrs. Wallace Loren, near the colony. The boys and girls of the Dyess Central school were entertained Friday by Holulini and Ills company. Swiss Bell Ringers. Mrs. Tola Mitchell of Pensacola. Pin., is visiting in the liome of her brother, E, Z. Hnlzell anil family on Roosevelt Road. Mr. Sam Richards, deputy sheriff and farm supervisor, is back at work afler having been confined to llic hospital lor n few days with influenza. 1 do not, have swine. Many farmers j say they do not have cows because they do not Inivc money enough at one time to purchase them One plan to have .cows, pigs nnd chickens on all farms is the de- fer^cd payment ulnn, which the Chamber of commerce of Blj ville is sponsoring this year for chickens and hogs. This plan is so popular that although Ihe chamber of commerce agreed lo furnish baby chicks to 400 people, there were more than 1,000 applications. Tiiese chicks are sold at eight and a half cents each and the money is repaid in tlie fall, with eight per cent interest, and tlie only stipulation is that the chickens must be shown in Ihe county fair. The remaining 000 are without chickens. The group hus been able to only purchase 40 pure-bred gills, to' be resold lo farmers at the prevailing market prices, with tlie -same interest as for the chickens. There ivere more than 108 applications for these. • • l : The poultry project is bebig pushed as a means of-making cash' during (he summer aionths as chickens and eggs are-never very cheap In Blytheville and the price for fryers is always enough that the farmers can realize money for their trouble. Is 'Die belief' of the agenls. Indiana believed that a walpec! man could never enter the Happy Hunting Ground, the red man : s iicaven. By scalping all his vtc- '1ms. he assured himself (hat these earthly enemies would not bother iltn later on. Poison ivy and poison oak are H the same, although often they arc confused. The former Is prevalent in Canada nnd the eastern states, while the latter is rare ex- ce l)t in the southern slales. WRESTLING , MONDAY NIGHT, S O'CLOCK \ CHING LEE vs. RAUL LOPEZ GORILLA DUGAN vs. EDDIE MALONE American Legion Arena, North Second St. Drs. Wert & Wert OFTO5HTBIST8 Over Joe Isaacs' State "WE MAKE 'EM SEE" rhone MO SEED We have on hand for sale or trade, for other products, Beaai —Laredo. Deist a, Mammoth Brown. Wilson and Virginia Brown. Peas—Whips and New Era. Lespedeza — Korean. Cotton seen—D. P. L. ll-A and Stoiievillc 4-A. Will sell for cash or trade with you for other kinds of beans or cotton seed. L. R. Matthews Gin Co. Tel. 1I-F-3. Yarbro, Arkansas C'ollon, Colton Seed & Coal Terry Service station ivas foi. cd to come from behind to beal^ Hudson Tailor shop Iu Ihe final! same of n four-game mulch at Rudbury's Playhouse hist nlyht but retained its imdefealed pace in- Ihe City Bowling league race. i in anolher match Arkansas-Mtvl soiirl Power corporation forced , Holt Funeral Home to the limit' tefore losing by 16 points. i Hardy of Holt had the besli high score- average for the nlghti willi 203, while Puckett of Hud-:. son averaged 191 lo lead his teamjj l.lndsey paced Ark-Mo with 187i and- Cjiilchin and Ellioif lonei game) led Terry with 189. i Tomato News/ v "v Xlrs. Llnnle Ekensalr, of HtSHenaJ Ark., Is visiting friends here tlmi week. I Miss Geneva Jones Is ill at her' home. . : Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Cochran 1 reJ turned home Alabama Saturday! where they have been visiting reia-i lives. . ' j Mrs. Corb Dingler's father fromi Alabama, is visiting her this mek.\ Mrs. Marie McClain, of O'Donnei'i Bend spent Sunday with herji mother, Mrs. Andy Blair. r{ Mr. mid Mrs. Paul Beiew spent!! the weekend with Mr. Belew's.' mother, who is ill at Manila. i A daughter was born to Mr. and'! Mrs. Fred Wesley Monday. -jj Mr. and Mrs. Albert Carson ut-i 1 tended to business In Blythertlle'' Tuesday. < ;' Billy Hasting, who has beenl, quile 111, is now able to return to' 1 sciiool. , ' Tlie child population of England! Increased 40 per cent between 18511', and 1931.- •' GRAND DArcPit Peaberry COFFEE Always Fresh Buy a Package Today GLENCOE BARBER SHOP Earl E. Parker, Prop. Glencoe Hotel Bldg. Hanfl or Electric Manlcnrtof .WHEN. YOU -WANT: QiiK'k Service •;-.';" be sure .that you' conieTlo Phillips. Our -slafT; 'of -attendants is trained to. wait on yon quickly and always !.ef- fleleiitly. • ''':•: Real Mechanics are ready to put your car In nmniiig shape again af the hardest, trips . . . can be sure of real w with these efficient i>;i-n. Low Prices always Interest Ihe man who has to be sure of always getting there! Our prices are as low as possible without sac- high quality: com TO— PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. 5th « Wtlnot Phone 110 Special Introductory Offer To Acquaint You With Our New Polly Gas 74 Octane With the purchase of 7 or more gallons of this new Gasoline A 2 Gallon Can of Hi-Grade Motor Oil For (AH Taxes Paid) SAVEON GAS CO. Holland, Mo. Highway 6t

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