The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 20, 1938 · Page 4
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April 20, 1938

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Wednesday, April 20, 1938
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PAGE SIX BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS "No One Ever Dies On The Cardinals" Harry Grayson Warns BY HAHRV GRAYSON Sports Editor, NBA Service CHICAGO, III.—Asked If lie obtained a bigger^klck out ol tlie Dizzy Dean deal than lie did In landing Chuck Klein from the Phillies in the winter of 1933. Philip K. Wrlgley replied: "No, Hits doesn't give me any Ihrlll In dial way. Maybe It would tf we Imcl picked Dean up for $80." 'Sad experience hns taught the owner of the Chicago Cubs to be skeptical about headline transactions Involving \>\y name athletes who have been mound for some years: Branch Rickey undoubtedly was convinced that the St.' Louis Cardinals had gotten about all tlxyr could out of Dean. The director of [lie far-flung Cardinal chain isn't the kilid to slough off pennant possibilities. Dean lias suffered from sinus Von Ahnen and Meyran Due to Hurl Against Jackson Tonight trouble this spring. And the tall right-hander has yet to conclusively demonstrate Dial h!s arm difficulty of last summer has entirely disappeared. This soreness developed after Ol' Diz was struck on the big-toe by a liner from Earl AVer-ill's bat. In the All-Star game, The combination of circumstances left. !iim worthless throughout the lost half of the 1937 campaign. •Dean hasn't been on the llring Iliie too Ion's, but the Great One has been pitching professionally since 1930, and he has been a work horse. DIz participated in 41 games with Houston in 1931, 46 with the] Cardinals.in "32/48 in '33, 50 each In '34 and '35, ond 51 In is. 'Ilie Red Birds certainly got their money's worth out of the Incredible hillbilly.^ : , Million in Cash and . Men for Nothing Much Cubs have given.other National League clubs close to .$1,000,000 In cash and players In seven big deals during. the past half dozen years The barter making Dean a Bruin Is tlie seventh'. Cubs found themselves shortchanged in five of the "first six. The only deal that stood up for the Cubs was the one Hint brought Pitcher Tex Carleton from the Cardinals, during the off-season of 1934. They gave the St. Louis outfit cash and Pitchers Bud Tinning and Dick Ward for Carletou. The biggest -bust, was the Chu=k Klein deal. Cubs laid out $125,000 and Pitcher Lefty. Kielnhans, Infielder Mart Koenig, and Outfielder Gink Hendrlefc to the Phillies for Klein, who flopped as a fence buster on; the'North Side. Three years later Klein was returned to the Phils together with mo're money and Pitcher Riblan Kpwalik for Curt Davis and Ethan Allen ^Davls turned: oiit to be 'nothing more than •, an in-and-oiitcr, and now has gone to the Cardinals, with 4 li at. generally is believed to be $75,000 .and. Pitcher Clyde :Shoun and/Outfielder. Tilt Stainback, for .Dean. The '.Browns took Allen on waivers a year 350. Cubs gave'the Phillies Doipj) Camllll for the utterly incbmpelcnt Bon'Hurst. Phils several weeks ago peddled Carriilli, home run hitter and the finest defensive first baseman in the senior .circuit,.to Brooklyn tor a price reported lo be $18,000 Cubs gave the Cardinals Lon BV J. I'. FRIKNI) Unless Jupiter Pltivltis intervenes, the BlyHtevlllc Oianls will mute their bow'before local random to- ilglit at Walker I'nrk. meeting llin itrong Juctwn iTenn.) Generals, of the KlUy U'ayie. in the llrst of tJireo 'exhibition games durlnu the week. Thc.v tackle the "lieard- ed Beauties" of. the House of Davlti, tomorrow ;)lgbl/ and elush with the Generals again Sunday afternoon. Manager Herwi'iell Hobo will take the blankets oil tvvo rookie right lenders who liav.? been outstanding during (be .Spring drills. Wil- llum Von Abiiei), Vlrooklyn, N. Y., hns been deslgunlitl to work the first live Innings, wlt'i Lewis "IMIK John" Mfyrni), New '.York city human macaroni model', winding up Die Job. Changes l.iimrp In an effort lo bolster the attack BO'JO uimoimces two changes from the lineup which startevl against Caruthersville lust Sunduy. Steve "I.efty" Tramback, red headed youngster from New Yo?k City and listed as n pitcher, li^s supplanted Melvin "Jay" Kirk iti rlijhl field. Trnmback has been jvjiiml- ing the ball Imrd In practice wlille Kirk hasn't been able to gel (jolng a.I. the plate. Jnllnn Harrington, nl- so 11 plleber nnd eonijted on for regular mound duty during *hc season, will piny second in Ihc tiL<- .'ience of Ocorgc Prnlt, who riDiinccd his retirement Monday. Li!:c Trambnck, "Ffarry" has bceir 1«lte oulstandlng both offensively Bobo believes lie will, and Peter (Pumpkin) Pnvlcli Isn't returned by Fort Smith, it is likely he will the season at the pivot posl- lioj). He Is well over ,sl.v [cm lull, ind weighs about 190 pounds. The rest of the lineup will be Die same with Ed Hnguskns, first; Henry "Hnnk" Dvorak, .sliorUslo|>, Jimmy Lilierto, Ihlril; Charles •Chuck" Oxley, left Held, Joe Curran, ceulerficld, and Joe Muresco, ditcher Tun Southpaw Hitters This list gives Bobo only two left Uberlo mid Trniiiliuck. Llberto's stick work has teen up t'o jinr but a sore dipper hns liiiudleuppeit him hi the fit'):). He lias been under treatment for several tliiys and is improved. lie will bal filth, v^'lille Trfinibuck will swing in tlio No. '1 slot. Unrruii v/l!l lead off, followed In order by 'IVam- back, Ilnrrlnylon, Oxley, Llbcrlo, Marcseo. Dvorak. ll;i|>nsltiis, and the pitchers. Yesterday's abbreviated e a in e brought forth some more hard hitting. Ragnskus, who has been Impotent so far, came through with three .solid blows. "Lefty" Alexander, playing first, blasted out a ter- rille home run. Meyrun socked out a couple of long ones, and as a whole nil looked belter. Ell Poter- llch opposed George Whittle, lily- IhcvilUt boy. who is Improving. MiuiiiKi'r Dutch Welch, erstwhile Soutbern League luminary and more recently manager of the Os- ceoln Engineers, has not annoutic- MB- TO GIVE UPS and defensively and appears head- eti his starting lineup or pitching ed for a great season. A natural athlete, Harrington Is the type who can fit in well at almost any place. If he comes through nt second as cliolcc, The game will start promptly at 1 :•);>. and the regular league prices wilf prevail. Warnekc for Ripper Collins and Lcroy Pnnnnlee. Collins has failed lo play ii)) to the standard he set lu Et. Louis, and Parmnlce hns just been ordered to Minneapolis in payment for Carl Reynolds. Chicago salvaged something out of the $75,000 deal with Cincinnati for i!abe Herman wlxen they slipped lite amusing flychascr lo Pittsburgh ivltli Biir Jlin Weaver nnd Guy Bush for Ihc southpaw, • Ijirry French, and Freddie Ltndstrom. This piece of business helped the Bruins lo a pennant, but it required more cash and Llndstrom lasted only the one season. Wocdy English and Roy Henshaw went to Brooklyn for Linus Frey, who failed to be of any assistance. So Philip K. Wrigley has every reason to restrain his enthusiasm In connection with trades within the Natonal League, particularly one closed by Branch Rickey. Wrjglcy : rtoestVt know loo mncli abcul Ing gainc. but no; doubt is awa'rev'ofjjthe:'baseball saving: "No Cardinals." the -St. l^ouls Hubbard To Head Drive For $1^300 G. O. Hubbard will head a committee lo raise $1,300 for Blyllie- ville's contribution lo the coffers of the Blytlieville Baseball nssoci- Ninc, Slalc.s Are Rcprcsenlcd On Local Ball Club Advises Bomira Ho'll Like Change From Chicago To Washington IIV JMItllY CKAYSON S|mrl>: I'llltor, NKA Service BOSTON. April 18.~James Emory Foxx IHI.S shortened up his swlnu. Nut to »ny extreme degree, hut cnoiMsh to enable liljn U> his large iAi'i:f. of hickory In the i ' path nf tin; pitch. • [/ Foxx hns done tills nt tlie repented niKl nubile suggestions of Joe Cronln. The manager of the Boston lied Sox believes that the f restrained cut v,'lll .skyrocket, the fimllersville Slugger's batting average back to Its heights of happier years. Natural enthusiasm and a smooth flow of blarney "re two of Cronin's more valuable assels us a pilot. Continuous praise for lining .singles through DIP Infield finally sold Foxx on the idea of meeting he pellett. H is hi.s lioss' \voy of reducing he Inereaslni: and alarming l.olal if strikeouts charged auainst Foxx, who took the long way back to '!ic dugout 90 times in 193T. Al- hougii he drove In 127 runs, tliu uisky first hnsemnn's Imllins? average dropped lo .285, his pooreM he broke inlo professional raseball in 1024. Cronin hns good reason to bc- Icve that Foxx will (ill 50 points DDtlcr by minimizing his swinging Tor round trips. James Emory is i much "more dangerous hitler when he is content to meet the liall. With his tremendous power ie rides Ihc pellet through the infield without effort. With outfielders playing deep for the hardest right-hand hitter of all lime, he ation, owners Giants, which of Blytlieville be drawn on IGNITED INDIAN r— ~ only in the event the Giant clnb sustains an operating loss of more than ta.OOO here this summer It IsJ understood. The city's contributing fund was originally set at $2,000 but $700 of this is to be raised through concession privileges. The remaining $1,300 will be raised by public subscription from business houses and Individuals. At a meeting last night it planned to request all business houses lo close for the first game of the Northeast Arkansas leage season here Thursday April 2& between the Blylbcvillc Giants and Canith- ersville Pilots, arch rivals of last year. Tickets for Ihe first game will be offered at the regular price. Box seats will be sold for each game and will not be offered for sale for the entire season us was the practice last year. Box seats for tlie opening game will go on sale Monday at drug stores in the business section. Nine slates are represented on the club roster of !hls year's Biy- tbevllle Giants. New York state with seven—Five of them from New York City- leads. Arkansas is second with three, with Pennsylvania and North Carolina tied for third with two each. Illinois. Connecticut. Mississippi, Michigan, nnd New Jersey are represented by one apiece. Even with Ihe Arkansas trio, the East has a ll-man delegation. Two arc from the central .stales, and the remainder—G from the south. The roll call by states: New York—Harry Pekhnan. Tommy Gorman, Lcivls "Lcr.u John' Sfeyrati, pitchers; Henry "Hnnk' Dvorak, shortstop, Doni Marcel catcher. New York City; Steve Trambnck. pitcher, Albany; William Von Ahnen. pitcher, Brooklyn. Arkansas — William V. "Lefty' Alexander, pitcher. Blytlieville Clyde "Spot" need, pitcher. Bly- Ihevillc; Jimmy Libcrlo, Inflclder Port Smith. Pennsylvania—Joe Cm-ran, cen lerfielder, Miners Mills; Eugeni Giimbert. catcher, Ellsworth. Michigan—Charles Oxley, Pon line. North Ciuollnn—Julian Harrlng Ion. pitcher. Lewlslon; Benjamii A. tingle, Jr.. pitcher. Charlotte. Mississippi—Melvlii Kirk, outfielder, Winona. Illinois—Ell Pcterllch. pitcher, Chicago. Connecticut — Edward Raguskns, llrst baseman, Manchester. New Jersey—Joe Maresco, catcher. Sterling. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 20, 1938 Hcnrlch, u great hitter, Ihro-.vcr Orioles. ; Bloom In S Quickly WilhoY, Star! Slowly and Holder, tijijicars to have a long "I had a bit of trouble convincing and brilliant 'career ahead. folks that 1 ought to quit school for Waleh Slugger York j baseball," .says Hclfner, "but after Rudy Yot'k proved his power ta.sl 1 signed the eonract they decided Air/ust v.hen he lilt 13 homers, that perhaps 11 was Just as well, as With ii'Jclcd confidence tlie big Ti- j I liau my heart set on baseball as ger I'alchcr l.s liktly lo win tlie a career." i home mi! title and imiy even I It's too had that the diminutive ! threaten Bal>!> Uiit.'i's murk of CO. | Don Heifner hasn't n tit more I Only Gabby Ilannelt's longevity .butting power to EO along with Ills k( e.is Ken O'Di-u fruin proving his phenomenal speed, litldtii<; ability. | I.Wit to IllSb ITlllkillj! II* II catcher. | J:.a Sj'"'ll. ' Under llnri,m>irs lulelirje, O'lOeaV !^«,;,:'^:!»^m.!" f Sk d Morse, Gee And Shane HV (ittOKUJ-: KIltKSKV NRW YOKK ,,;,', 'Hi,,,, il players w lio Dlunm in inline n pfu-Iii'i-- that'll win more 1 | •'Una's tiinn lioh Feller or strike] [out inurt! men. MtiylK- (iouu^.^ are Muyijc fjiidin-,-. Maybe Allen. Thai Ihi'i h :,|| iK-tm la la—anil wither tin-! t i u ii , the .'.umm?r .-.mi'.s searhrj ni,s. !.,„.„„ ,,, 'lliuy are stxui for JOlU-n. ' Tlicn : •['(,.•„ l,,,,j 'i' arc kill players who Kjirout,! slowly, Ijut when they reneh Lhi-irt Capture Golfing Honors maturity they bloom and last until fall. IL :,oinHlmi's lakes two i>r thipe i irs tu jiiisf an orchid plum, niv 'avu-llc iKjiticullurisl U'lls me. There are br.ll players that fall in ihf e.-clifd front) and for (hi. 'Orchid Hoys of 1MH". the wrller noininati's the follow in;;: II), Phil Ciivan-i-ua, Ciil«; 21), l iin MuiLln. Caj'iliuals; .-..s. (ji>oj-^e c Imrein, Chillies; :(i), Cookfc I ivii-scttu, UiouXlyn; l.f, Mrl M- niuila, WiishiiiBton; cf, Joe Marly. Ciib.s; 1(1. Ttuinny 1 (enrich. Van- ties; C. Duily York, 'llijftrs' Ken O'Uea, diins; liyron Morsi!, jr. won low score nitirs with a 55 in Sunday's cinin- iiMl niiiy.je even they v.V.n'1 "^ cl . llt) *° u e ™ lt| M °^ e lliKl "" I'Vilt-r'^; iniptovnneut in one , 1n , notes aim a <i.) handicap ,>,!, i... ,„ „„,.,.•.: w,,'B'" 1 ' 1 I"!" tlie hunor, K. II. (!ee anil Cecil Shane tli'.l fi;r bljiid bugey lionor.s, the foi-itiec rafdini; a 18 and the latter a HI wild 7i! being Hie bogle figure, (ieorgo Lee was high .scorer. I!V IMimv OKAVSO.V Spurts liililor, NBA Service CU-:VEI,ANr>. April 18.—Little lx:i Helfnei' reve;il.s ibnl in his 70 games with Uie fW York Yankees lust season, lie playe:! every inlield ixisiliuj. including first base for Culis; P. liiib Feller, in- l.ou llehri'/, and onee linished in Hpiul Chaiullci-, yaiikee.s; I rishl field H.'ien 'ivimniy ffenricli J ike Wade, Tigei-s. liilgar Hinilh, i was hurl. Oiit« he almost col lo Athletics; Oene SuhoU. Rnils and | pitch. Hairy Guriiljerl, Giants. j "Yeah, thnf.s right," hpnms Mi-lf- These are not all the "Orchid I ner ' lllc seconj baseman traded in loy's" who mny bid for stardom. lhl; sl Lo l' i;i Browns by tile Hup- A change of scenery, nnd a change In wardrobe. It's Dizzy Deon, himself, decked out'In a Chicago Cub uniform, and apparently very hnppy over ths deal which look him from St. Louis to (he Bruin camp. Terry To Meet John's; Ark-Mo Plays Hudson Terry's service .station meets Johns' confectionery nnd Hudson Tailor shop meets Arkansas-Missouri Power corporation in City league bowling matches at Sud- biiry's playhouse tonight. In games Friday night Hublraril Hardware company will clnsh \vilh Holt Funeral Home and Palace cafe will meet Dr. Pepper. IS Southfrn Ix-ngup Little Rock ™' 01 ' f^ Chattanooga 3 Q 100^ Memphis a i rien Knoxville •> Alita 2 2 New Orleans \ 3 Nashville o 3 Birmingham o 4 Ken Keltrier, about io scoop up a groundsr, appears, to bo one . of the finds of the season it third base for the Cleveland In- liidiis. Keltner. up from Milwaukee, .where he hit .310, is n .right-hand batter who swats a .600 .5&0 .250 .000 .000 1.000 1.000 .66J ,333 .000 .000 .000 National League M,, W ' u Pct New .York i o 1000 SI 1 ' 0 ?* 0 , 1 0 1.000 Pittsburgh. i o 1000 Brooklyn i g 10 oo B ? sl °n •* 0 1 ! Cincinnati o l 000 Philadelphia o 1 'txx St. Umls o l .000 American League W. L Washington 2 o Chicago i o St. Louis "'. i o Boston 2 l New York i 3 Cleveland .... o i Detroit '....'.'.'. o l Philadelphia o 2 Tree sparrows consume about 800 :ons of weed seeds every winter In be slate of Iowa alone. has more room in which to drop singles nnd doubles. "There Is a place for home runs, when there are two oul and none on, or when the club is behind and a home run will tie or win, but if Foxx wouldn't go for those long ones to such a great extent, he would be a bigger help to the club." asserts Cronln. "He'd strike out n lot less with men on bases.-"- Oronin Cheers Uomira Cronln doesn't confine his enthusiasm to members of his own ontilt. Zeke Bomira, traded lo the Nationals by the While Sox, was dubious about his ability to hit In the large Washington park until he .bumped into Cronin on the training trip. "You'll love hilling iu Washington." Cronin told lionura, who felt that he would miss Comlskcy Park, where last June he was voted the mast popular performer on Chicago's two major league arrays. "The wind blows out most of the time at Griffith Stadium," explained Cronln. "not against you as in Comlskcy Park. "But that's n big left field in Washington," complained Domini, a riglil-liand hitter. "Dig, yes, but you'll hit bctler Iherc." replied Cronin, "How many home runs did yon hit last year? Twenty? Well, you'll hit 40 this season. The air's light in Washington. HVi.hot. Tile ball travels farther. "The infield is like concrete. You'll gel 30 01- 40 more hits by rolling the ball through the Infield, tt's the hardest. In Ihe American League. The base paths are hard, so you'll be able to get lo first base faster. What did you hit last year? Only .3-15? Why, you'll bat .360 this trip. Iliillds Wilson's Confidence "How many left-fielders did you see with the White Sox? Not ninny. Diu with Washington you'll sec a southpaw every other day. Every club uses ' left-handers against Washington. They try to slop Mycr. Lewis, Stone. Travis and Alinndn. It'll be a paradise for you, Zeke." "f hope you're right, Joe." grinned Uomira. slapping Cronin Ihe knee. "I want to give Dial Dykes something to think about. That's n cheap bunch, tlie White Sox." lionura, doubled when he bumped inlo Cronlu, ankled ofl", liglit-footedly, hardly able to wait, unlll the Nationals reached Griffith Stadium. , What Cronin, n past master at making players believe in themselves, needs is more pitchers like Jack Wilson on whom to work. It was Cronin's patience, pat.s on the buck, and the power of his suggestion that Irnnsformed Wilson from a limid righl-hander Info a swaggering star. Yesterday's Results Southern i.ea»uc New Orleans 7, Memphis 2. UUle Reck ft. Uirmtngliain 2. Cliatlanooga 5, Knoxville -I. Atlanta 9. Nashville 0. , I hey nre merely those who seen. ! to have tlie best chance to leave | the valleys and the shadows behind them ami climb lr> baseball's sunUghted peaks. Like flowers some of Iliem may ivilt, in the summer sun bul October should find a jjood liercenlaje ol them radiant and blooming. The Cubs have h: j cn tinkering with Phil Cavarrclta for four years, and now as lie approaches his 21st birthday, he seems ready. Two years ago he was good enough to play on a pennant-winning tenm and (lien Ihc Cubs (|iiil on him. Won- he's back at first base, ff the veteran Hip Collins keeps Cavar- retla on the bench, he'll have to make ojie of the year's greatest comebacks to do it. After two years, in which illness and injuries dogged Ills career, skinny Stu Martin promises lo stretch his brilliant work of Auril- May-Jime. 1D.1U. over im entire season this year. If the Phils' George Scliarein could hit .300 Jl«|j Ditclor Kcstriclcil P1TTSBURG, Cal. (UPI—Justl'-! al Hie Peace Matt Ward hus ruled lb.it Dr, C. Yoimg, Chinese lierli doctor, can concoct ami sell all Ihe Chinese remedies lie wants lo to > American public just as Ions as the latter wants lo buy them, provided he refrains from diagnosing and prescribing lor llicir ills. pert Rifles. "We were hopelessly behind, about 15 to '2, and Kemp Wicker was liaving troEible. JOG McCarthy was burned up. He looked around the dugout lor someone lo put in lo finish, lie looked at Pat Malone. but. the bi» Irishman had a sore shmilder. Then he looked at me. "'Go out aiv.l warm up.' he ordered. So 1 (rotted out to the bullpen, and warmed up. But Wicker get the oilier side out, and I didn't get lo pitch for l!>e New York Yankees. NOTICE Notice is hen. J by given tlmt tije. Grryliaund Lints has filed an ft]>- Ijljcation for a permit lo eiccl a one story brick, tile and sieel building of commercial type on Lots 1 and 2, Block 7 of the lia- vis Addition to Blytlieville, Arkansas for the purpose of using a [i&r- lion thereof us iv.iilljig room and bus depot. Permit for the erection of .said building will be issued after thirty days from the date hereof unless protest is Hied as provided by law. Dated this April IS, 1933. JOE CAKNEY, Cily Engineer. 13-15-20-22-27-2!)-May 1-11 ! NOTICK Notice is hereby given that the Church of Christ has filed an application for a permit to erect a "Did 1 ever pitch? Once, in high one story frame building, 30 feet school. Sure. I'<| probably have had by seventy feet, on Lots II ami my ears pinned back, but it would have been an experience." Spirit of Hie NI-IV linwns You'd hardly expect a player to roloicc when lie is scnl from n world championship outfit to a tail-end club, but you don't hear any moans from Hclfner. who spent the last four years with the Yankees, save for a short sojourn in Newark. He saw some service he'd be Ihc greatest shortstop in I utility roles, got a couple of fill American League New York 5-0. Boston ;t-0. St. umis G. Cleveland 2. Chicago 4, Detroit 3^ Washington !), Philadelphia 2. National League Now York 13. Boston 1. Chicago 8. Cincinnati 7. Pittsburgh 4, St. Louis 3. Brooklyn 12. Philadelphia Today's Games Southern League Memphis at. New Orleans. Little (lock in Birmingham. Chattanooga nt Knoxville. Atlanta at Nashville. XuliuiKil league Boslon ul New York. Chicago at 'Cincinnati. Brooklyn at Philadelphia, Pittsburgh at SI. Louis. American League Philadelphia ul Washington Detroit, at Chicago. St. Louis al Cleveland. Only games .scheduled. baseball. Il's doubtful if any slinrt- lielder in baseball can cover more ground. Twenty-five points on last year's .241 batting average will make him n star. The greatest thing lhat ever happened to Cookie j Lavagcito was for him to prove a , Hop at second base. After four i years of ups and downs, Lavagctlo ' now bids to become one of the game's lines!, third suckers with (he Dodgers. Aluiaila Ii> lie Threat Uucky Harris was managing the j Red Sox when they got Mel j Almada. Harris likes him. Abnada was about lo drift, back to the minors last season when Harris brought him to Washington in a June deal. Always one of the best outfielders in tho U'ajjue, Almaihi I hit .325 lor Hie Senators anil I wound up batting .2U5 [or the sea! son. Tab him for a ,:j|), r ) hitler this i year. 'lony Laz/.eri changed Joe Marty's butting stance, and now tlie Cubs' Heel, center fielder promises lo go to tmvn. Feu- National League gardener.'! can cover more ground or throw betler. If Marty hits, il may mean a pennant for the Cubs. Tommy Henrieli is likely lo become tlie Yanks' fair-haired boy. A winter operation on a knee injury prove:! successful and now ft FIRST and ALWAYS at MELBOURNE f •A nwrrb rest that's pea«h,| and rerreshinq-Q pleasantotmos- phere in thelobby-the warm alow that good food brings- we pleasant reaction ttot low prices give-these are the things mat moke the Melbourne the choice ofevsry experienced traveler. J.K. BRYAN ST. LOUIS 400 ROOMS WITH BATH FROM £50 fc*UP MoTORlSTS-il is poor economy lo tide on soioolh, worn tires. Now la tK lime lo a«!d possible smaihups due ~ to skidding. Com« in loday ond equip your car wuh n«w F.r««tone Convoy Tires — new high quality al InJiTnt , r'5°' Yt>1 ; Can bUy lh " e "'" lo "5 w««ring lite* on our Your r .H-, •" """ /'""j AnY °" 8 C<m U8e lMa now Purchase plan. Tour ci.dil ,B g 0< ,d an a it | 0 |c« g on | y „ f ew m i nulM lo open an account. Convenient lerm« can be auanged. Don't wait for payday. 8M*b 'M 1 "/"'" "', nr «'« n « f««l"'"' Rlcli«r<l Crooli .nd M,rr.rft "**"• HoniU T «tenln«. ottr N«ll«n»IS. N. B. C. K«d Nttwotk PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. 5th & Walnut Phone 810 world series cuts, and then, during the past winter, \vas .shipped lo (lie Browns together with $'20.000 10'- Bill Knickerbocker. "NaluvaMy, no one likes' to leave a Icp team," explains Ifelfuer. "He'd uc- nuts if lie did. ' "But. no learn can go on winniir; forever, and some day Hie Yanks will loss. M.iybe ice'll be the ones to beat them. Maybe not. But we'll be hustling and trying That's one thin? about, this year's Broivns. Everybody's hustling. We're not, like (lie Browns of 1037. who were licked before they started. We mny lose a lot of games, but il, won't be for lack uf trying. All lie Asks Is a Chance "If I can break into tin 1 Browns' lineup MS a regular. I ho switch from the Yanks will turn out to te a aooJ break for me. Nobody wants to sit on the bench. Maybe if I play every day I can boost my balling average. It could stand it." Hclfner has done a lillln bit of everything in baseball since the late Jack Dunn grabbed him right out of high school for his Baltimore la. of the Clyde Robinson addition to Blytlieville. Arkansas, in the 1200 block on West Main street, to be used as church. Permit for the erection of said building will be issued after thirty days from tlie dale hereof unless protest i.s filed as provided by law. Dated this April 18. 1938. ' JOB CARNEY, City Engineer. 18-20-25-27-May 2-4-S-n. NOTICE Of SCHOOL ELECTION Notice is hereby given tliat the County Examiner of Mississippi County, has called iiy cleciloji to be held in Burdetle School district No. M of Mississippi County, on the 22 day of April. 1938. at which tlie qualified electors in said School District shall vote on the question i of a loan from the Revolving Loan I Fund, and the levying of a special • ' tn.x of 3 mills nnmmlly on the assessed valuation of the taxable property in the district so long as is necessary to repay .said tarn ami the interest thereon. Such election shall be held at Burdetle School on the 22 day of April, 1838. between the hours of 2:00 o'clock P. M. and C.'.'IO o'clock P. M.. and attierwl.sc in the same manner as is provided by law for holding annual school elections. WITNESS my hnnd this 7ih day of April. 1938. MRS. THOMAS R. IVY, County Examiner. Mississippi County. 7-M-21 ATTERSON SHIIftl llhanlir. imltltr. r onj melton Hclar/ tttntt di Signs of Skill High, rather 'sinnre Vortltai! with rromi well -t brows. Semi-aquiline Nesf Jo"K, narrow nostrils. Lower l.if, presciils i wrinkled apptannrr. < If you are skillful as a host, maybe you already use the "Double-Rick" straight Bourbon of America's most skillful distillers. If not, try it! 90 rROOF-COPR. I9!S, SCHENI.IV ITOSS. ISC NKW YORK CUV

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