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. PAGE SIX ', IT LEJSI ' CocKrane, G r e e n h c v r/ Through for Year and They're Badly Missed BY 1IAKKV OKAYSON' Sports Killlor, NEA Service CHICAGO, Aug. 15. — Mickey Cochrane definitely has decided to do no more catching this season Neither will Hank Oreenborg be t seen back nt first base for the Detroit Tigers. To get the' batting power' of Rudy Yoik Into the lineup nnci to safeguard Grcenberg's left vvrlit, now so susccplllile lo in- juiy, the most valuable placer hi tlic American League In 1035 may be switched lo the outfield next season. • First Baseman Jimmy' Cullliis will be sold by the St. Louis Cardinals this \vinlcr to i-ilhcr ihe New York Glanls or Chicago Cubs, probably the Polo Grounder. Cochrane wauled to finish ihe campaign' back of the plate for his :Tigers, bill physicians have ndvlscd against it, -ml Cy l'e:k- ins, tlie Detroit coach, nncl others finally have convinced Mickey that. It is best for him to remain on the sidelines ami make n fresh start In 1Q37. "I might undo nil the good Hie • doctors and my lest did," remarked Cochianc, In announcing His decision. Doctors have told Cochranc that the thyroid condition that caused hts breakdown could ta corrected by an Deration The Irishman Is not keen about going under vhe knife, however, and believes t:ial the long winter vacation will nt him (o return to (he .wars. -Outfield'Satisfactory lo Qrcenbcrg could play now', -aw his miming the risk of fiulluv Injury in nnything short of n fight for Ihe pennant would be foolish. Greenbcrg i cf racln red the rcaphoid bone In his wrist when Jake Powell, then with the Senators, i an Into hts outstretched aim In Washington in May. The Bronx Bomber bvqkc the snme tone when Gabby Ilurln^tt Worked him al the plate In die second game of the: world .scries last autumn. The scaphoid Is a ponus, spongy bone and consequently heals,. slow' T ly. Doctors have .-warned "ciivn- berg that a tlilul break may w.'ite finis (o liLs caicer; GieenberG spent weeks In ilie outfield shagging flies with n glove on his ilglit hand ns"i> means of keeping in condition. He. continued the practice aflei It was' sate to use his left hand. The .result 'is thai he hab become accustomed to Ihe ontneld ., Cochrane Is looking for move power nc\t season, and York, it'tp huge Indian who did so well' at nrst bise while Grcenbcrg held - Mi last spring, has stood up both In the Held and at bal with Milwaukee. The Detroit Club Wild have recalled him when Gracn- berg nas hint, but the more seasoned Jack Burns was available BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS They're'-'-Missed by-Tigers and Ccclirnnc did not wish wreck the Milwaukee club. •The outfield would b3 salisf.ic- tory to Greeubcrg," asserts Cochrane. 'There would ;-c less clvuice of bis again hurting his vvrlsl there, and what club couldn't, use. two long-distance hitters like Grccnbcrg aiid York." Ccchranc's derisions mean (hat the Tigeis have surrendered to the Yankees in so far as 1936 Is concerned, and that plans lor next season will-be laid while their shattered ranks compete for tecond place. Mize Appears to Have Taken Cnllins' Job Right now it appears as though Collins, , until this Reason one of "more accomplished National Billiard Artisls Hold Lead; Easl Arkansas Goes "to Pieces -, T ' 1C Famous stoic defeated F.nsl Aikrinsas Builders Hunnlv company, IS to 4, and Pastl 111 Billiard Parlor trounced R o Hughes company, o to 3, In Com tht . Used In catching every day and warned to waleh his health, nervous Mickey Ckiclirnnc finds it tough lo hit In ihe dugout when things arc- going wrong. Hank Greenbcrg, above, will give Ihe smal bone In his wrist until sprint: lo heal, and i> willing lo play In the outfield to make room fcr Rudy York. As In Baseball's Infancy Celebrating the liOlh birthday of the National League of baseball clubs, the St. Louis Cardinals and Phillies engaged in high ji..ks before Ihe regular game at Philadelphia, re-cnticling Ihe carlv clays of organiwxl baseball. Deity Cowpcrthwalt, garbed as a fiinnr-tte oflhe;.'70' S , looks ru'lUnd Ihe historic whiskers of a celebrant and Imnder'lmd'u^nt M" discovers, of nil people-, IJtay Deal), Cardinal's ace pitcher. ...'.-. IJ Harry Grayson to. win by keeping hitlers off balance and working on their weilk- » esses." "What Griff says fits my. case," declares Bob Grove. "I was just ns gootl h pitcher this spring as I was before I hail- my first sore arm. If my arm was as good ns lit was when I was with the A'.h Indians Win 3 to 2 Decision In Game a! Osccola Yes!erday i'y -i. i'. ritn-Ni) OSCEOLA. Ark., , Aug. IS.-Thc Osccola Indians made a clean •weep of the two game set with f'aragould and maintained their second, place In the Northeast Arkansas League by ngaln defe.it- I»B the Rebels, 3-2, here yesterday, ljut had n severe scare V- forc returning the i.iqtor. Cjoing into (he ninth Inning, with a 3-1 lead, the Regc-ls staged a stirring nix] dangerous rally featured hy n | lome rlln smnst , by Jimmy Libeilo, his second in as many days. But that run was Ihe only (ally for Johnny gain slipped a fast cue by the dan- ucroiis Stanley Glamp, ncbcl third haseman, to end the game with' Dave Hudson on first Sain Sliclitly Wild Sain, minus his usual good control, went the route despite ijcv- eral lapses when It seemed ns If Ihe visitors were sure lo scare. " Belleville rlght- ty In reserve and pitched It out In good style. Pn'r- agould collected eleven hits in all, getting them in five inning;;. "Chuck" Cooper hurled the first fr.ur rounds, during which he yielded six hits and one run. Manager Rip Fanning, evidently figuring it was Just n matter of lime before the Indians would massacre him. sent. Orlin Collier, --- -l was wen I was with the A'.h- cmcAGO, Aug. 15.— What most ; letlcs, I wouldn't have my curve. ball clubs need Is more wcmy Willies iu ,the pitcher's box. Al least i that seems to he the contention of two of the game's master minds, Rogers Hornsby and , . My nrm then was too fast to spin the ball the way I can spin it now." ., .... Prevail by Pulling' Strings Clark Griffin, despite the tact Waller Johnson went on lov that their pitchers have stagger- iseveral seasons and earned ' more ed all season without getting any- money than he ever drew In his where In particular. heyday alter much of his smoke "It's often true that, a pitcher lr "' vnll| shcd. ' • Is- wild because, lie is working loo "'"He he always was a culc pcr- fast," says llomsby. "When ho fol ' mcr r Mvln Crowder helped Ihe gets tired he unconsciously slow.-, Ucll '°l(' club to Iwo pennants and lown and that helps him get the' " vvolttl championship after it. ball over the plate. No doubt he' eencrally was believed that a oses some of Ms stuff, but. Ihe (1|>roll| o Kor c »"» ''ad written TniU loss is offset by Improved =°n- lo hls Clll ' ccr - T1>c General turned the League hands at driving in runs has been beaten out of his first basing Job with Ihe' Cardinals by Johnny Mizc. Frank Prisch likes the way Mtze whacks those home runs. Prlstli and the St. Louis customers appear to be aboard Collins for the first time. . The Hipper disappointed his public when he hit n bounder lo First Baseman Les Scarselta ;n the fifth inning of the second game of the Sunday double-header wbicl ' saw the Cincinnati Kcds twice pommel the Red Birds. Usually hard worker, Collins in dlsmsl .oss is offset hy improved control." I This theory may be sound, but Hornsby and Griffith never will prove it with those pitching fra the SI. Louis and a masterful Job in winning world series Detrijlt Tiger, to the firing line H wns good strategy, but it didn't turn out so good. Collier pitched three-hit ball the rest of the way. but had a tem- American League "dubs^uTite" '^^ ™ BLuei £ ^"'»' in onler to prove anything abo«,' *%£ "• " Br, ndt, ,nd sc,n, pitching you first have to have TA cl " relllv nl ° (Iciuonstrntlng ullchlnv Iu " c .vvhs\t can.be accomplished with „.. .' ,. ... ., , ., ""'owledge of hitters and trick and Ihe trouble with the majority device, of pitchers is thai II takes them so long to get Ured. Take Hump; Hadley. for example. Bump was bumped for a hall dozen campaigns in which he lost 'move, games lhan ho won. lie led th2 junior loop in defeats In 193L', when he was beaten 21 llmev v;hilc lolling for Chicago and St.: Louis. Yet he turned In 51 straight) victories lor Ihe Yankees llus! rorary slrmk of wlldness in Ihe sixth and the home boys pushed over l-Tit tallies to break tbe 1-1 deadlock. With rnc away Olis Uraunon singled to center. Jim Hallard drew four balls. Collier pinked Alfred Kellcy on the left arm, lilting the bases. Mills also looked over four had ones, forcing Hi 1111111:11 across. Sain forced Mills at second. Ballard countim:. Alter Gene Williams hnd struck out. Collier let go a verbal volley and it cost him a "coupla buck:;." ; R. II. R. Paragould (;OI 000 001- 2 ll o ----- Csteola 100 002 OCs-—;i 9 o Haines, Flint Rhem, rat. Corprr, Collier and Rilzeiilhal- " Kellcy, Alphouse C r; Sain and Hucker. carried his bal down the line and I season. It seems thai nil a man- lefused to run out Ihe smash. H lager has lo do is be ratlcnt brought sharp cries of "Run ''em ... Sore Arms Smarten S'insers Lust year Ducky Itairis of the out!" from the trade. Fritch sent Chick Fnliis to right field in place of Collins In the next inn- Ing. Frlsch doesn't think so much of Collins' entrance into the literary field. Jimmy Carls around n typewriter and clicks off pieces for n newspaper in Rochester, which is his home lown. Collins roused Frisch's ire by posing with a couple of nighl club beauties al ihe. opening of Shufflln' Phil Collins' tavern tn Chicago. The old Fordham Fl.ish doesn't like that kind of stuff. , Collins won't have lo search for employment In the event that Branch Rickey lets him go, however. Bill Terry of the Giants has sought Ihe gracious first sncker for thrle years. The Cubs need more punch, which Collins 'mosi likely would . ctiin&« of supply with n Senators remarked that Wes Fcr-j •ell of the lied Sox' was a better | Htchcr over a full season than' when he had his swiftness and stuff as a Cleveland Indian. "The old Ferrell was more formidable In n given game," explained the Senators' strategist, "but the Ferrell who Is out there: pulling the strings Is able to work more often." Sore arms frequently arc beneficial. They smarten sllngcrs. "I have known more than one young fellow who never did learn how to pitch until his arm commenced to ache," asserts Griffith. "He was satisfied to 'hrow the ball by batters and let it go at that He did not bother with ihe fine points of pitching until a sore arm cut down his speed. Then he found that It was still passible Shunning modern courtirn; for the horse and buggy is responsible for his success in wooing vvoi"-.!ii, savs Sylvester Plumlce, ra. Olney, III, WI'A worker, Inclined above just atler his tenth niarriaftp. All his picvious wives, including one with \vhcin he MvcJ 18 ycnrs, • rvrc alive. I'lumlce's tcnlh bride is Iho tor- tiler Mrs. Viola Martin, 51, of W«il Frankfort, IU. Baseball Results Southern Le.ienc Memphis 12, Little Rock -I. Atlanta 2, Nashvlllel. Chattanooga 10, Knoxville 1. Only games schedujert. ' National Ix-apuc Brooklyn 4, Boston 2. New York 3, Philadelphia 0. Chicago 7, Cincinnati 5. St. l/onls at Pittsburgh, to be ilayed later. Boston 9. Washington 0. Cleveland 12, St. Louis 10. Detroit at Chicago, wet grounds. Northeast .•vrk.insns League Osceola 3. Paragould 2, Caruthersville at Joiiesbc.ro, night game. Newport 14, Balesvllle 11, ;,ig|ii game. LUMBER FOR SALE I'lant Closed Down Permanently Cheap Prices All kinds roujli DRY LIIMNt-K Chicago Mill & Lumber Company Blj-llicvlllc, Ark. Phone 800 ^ The win enabled the Pusllmcrs .o slay ji game ahead -of Ihe Ton Utlle Chevrolet conipahy will only about three games to go. Tlic IMsllmcrs overcame Ihcit Jtt.x by defeating t| le clothiers for the Jrsl time this season Dan wnrrlnglon went the roule while lalmadgc Hucy hurled full distance for Hughes 1'asllme scored two runs in the first half of the nrst Inning but the Clothiers came right back lo take the lead--In, their half with three runs. Pastime move ahead again with live In the fourth ami cinched matters with five runs In the seventh on torn lilts and three errors. Eusl Arkansas' new'hurler Bob Steele, from Steele, Mo'., did fairly well until ihe nrih inning The Hutldcrs went Into that stan- /a with Ihe score lied, 4-4 but Famous opened i:j> with a 'powerful barrage of base hits and Slcete retired In favor 'of Byron Morse jr., who was' also hit soundly. In the fifth Inning the Famous club scored six runs on six hits, Lefty Alexander's clr- juit smash with the bases loaded. They added five more in the sixth. John Holland hurled good ball 'or Famous. ' Basil Locke hit for the circuit or famous and O rover Whittle lot three blows olf Witrrlngtou ti the second game. Score by innings: First Game R II. E. ... 400 060 0—14 14 5 .. 020 200 0—450 Second Game R H. B. ... 200 200 5— !> 10 3 ... 300 000 0—3 81 Famous Cast Ark. 'aslime lughes The \tlanla Southern League.; ' -.-' ' 'w. i." Pet. ............... 18 4! .G3U Nashville ...... ... : ;.. 69 52 .570 Birmingham ..... ---- '.03 58 .52-1 thattanooga :..' ....... 59 59 .500 ,lttle Rock"..; ........ 58 61 .481 New Orleans ......... 51 01 .433 j Knoxville ............. 49 G9 .415 .lemphis .............. 15 14 .378 SATURDAY, AUGUST 15, 1930 ~~ s ' MeMB£ffOF We .- - —-.,-\wtf£ES'Pi-RH/ue: <s 7f/£ OUTSET OF Tfte. CM\PAI&Hj S'fAFK FELL PouW TftE roR\(£l^ SW0-BV o;-" THE. CL/86 P^O\I£O A i/P£SAV£(? FOP, - M?-UC?W t lVHO MWAGED HIMl.V CHICAGO, uz. @. Teamed for Life. National St. Louis .. hlcago 'lew York . iUsburgh. . Incinnati Boston 3rooklyn ... 'hiladclphia W. f.. Pel OG 43 05 43 04 40 5G 53 52 51 51 58 43 GO ao 70 .GOfi .002 .582 .[>14 .471 .458 .304 American League New York . Cleveland .. 'hlcago Detroit .... Boston Vashlnglon St. LonLs .. 'hiladclphia W. L. Pet, 12 37 .CGI G4 49 .560 59 52 '.532 58 52 .527 58 54 .618 54 50 .491 40 71 .360 :)8 12 .345 Northeast Arkansas League W. L Pel.. Newport 20 Osccola 22 Batesvtlle- 15 .Carulhersville 15 Joncsboro 15) 'aragould 7 .788 .088 .000 .46!) .345 .200 pensioner, said he met Miss McKeown in n cemetery white he .was visiting the grave of his nrst .wife. The court found that Mac- Barney had given Miss McKeown a rJiig in the presence of five jiersons, and announced his engagement (o her. Tile court, however, believed Miss McECeown's suit 'for S 10,000 was "fantastic," and awarded her $125.' One specie of Brazilian ants build earthen no-sis in trees 'and sows seed therein so the plants will hold the earth together. OFFERED FOR A DIESEL Hnrliind Clilt, the Browns' third bnsenun, has a teammiilc for ::.';. She is the former Corn Douglas of Yakimo, Wash., which is Cljfl's home lown. The .,oung couple were photographed follo'vine lhc»' wedding it! St 1-OUI3. Today's Games Southern T.raRue Atlanta at Memphis. Knoxville at Little Rock. Chattanooga at New Orleans. Birmingham at Nashville. National t^ngitc Chicago at Cincinnati. St. Louis at Pittsburgh. Philadelphia at New York. Boston at Brooklyn. American League Detroit at Chicago. New York at Philadelphia. Cleveland at St. Louis. Washington al Boslon. Breach of Promise Suit j Costs Scotchman $125[ GLASGOW (UP)—James Mac-! laincy, HO, has heen ordered by- he court here lo pay $125 dam- 1 iges for breach of promise to narry. MncNnrncy was sued by Miss, Catherine McKeown, who asked 10.000. The elderly defendant, a Northcasti Arkansas League Open date. 'ANT-ADS Before Yon Boy Any Outboard - See tbe NEPTUNE Z H. P. Single Cjrl. (Oilier Sizes to 1C H. p.) 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J-KiKXI) • Eddie W a y 1 a n d, Knoxville renn., youlh, who-meets Ihe veteran Lee -Myers, Dallas, Tex is '" the 'bulltl-un event to -championship match between Jchnnv Man- and Charles "Titanic" Sinkcy, Monday night, crtce made, a bid for . Undo Sam's Olympic- wrestling team but fell Mioii cf his goal. That was in ig:ii a' Grand Hanids. Mich, jvior to that Eddie had cnplured Ihe soulheni title while attcitdliig Ihe Knox-ville, Tenn., high school, and was: rccc-miMd as such fcr three consecutive years. , Because of his >»«l skill he .was sent by the wtlzen.s of Kno.\villc to Orancl aptds for the Olympic trials. »c. «as soundly l )0 «tr-n in |,i s rcl match, but as he put -it, wio-«UiT" e '. 1 - a Erai '' <IC;1 ' abaai Pollovving his graduation he spent »"• first two years at the Uni- no r ' S i» f °f Tli " ncssec . "lit look »" part in athletics lie vvouml "P at Torrington Untversity uZo gained rame as an outstanding nd. and later joined the Danbury. Conn., Troj all . Si While a member the TL'0/ans gained the Itsth ction of being lhc [m |y tca - m lo defeat Ihe sing sing Black box. rim score was 7-G. Alabama Pitts, Ihe celebrated Sin» Sing graduate who entered professional baseball afler his release from the "big house," took part In the game and scored the Sox touchdown, hut fallen lo convert. He soon grew tired of the loiigh 'professional football - rariio and entered the wrestling game as a profession. He lias made' good' so far, 'despite the fact that he was out for more than a year. Wayhmd says he' is about ten pounds overweight and is working hard, and dieting lo get down lo his best trim, which is about 1% pounds. !; Wnyland goes about his wrestling in a business-like manner. He has a flashy, devil-take-eare style, featuring flying tackles, hack droo kicks, and the ' like that seems to catch the .'fancy of the fans. COOLESTiSI'OT/IN TOWN.l felly r 4 Memphis, Term. 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