The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 20, 1936 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 20, 1936
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE six IliTEl; Big Fomh -Inning Wins For Little Company; Grocers Lose Game Commercial League W. Pastime Billiards 14 Little Chevrolet Co. ..14 Famous Store ........ 11 n. D .Hughes Co 9 McMullln Grocery .... 8 Phillips Motor Co. ... 7 Ark-Mo Power Co. ... 1 East ••-, Arkansas Builders 3 L. Pet. 4 .778 5 .137 C .647 8 .529 11 .421 11 .389 12 .368 15 .101 The Tom Little Chevrolst company continued on the heels of ths Pastime Billiard Parlor In the Commercial Softball league race by defeating; the Phillips Motor company, 12 to 9, hi the first game of ft doublcheader at Haley Field liist nig'.u. In the second game the Arkansas-Missouri Power company breezed through with a 9 to 0 triumph over a patchwork McMullln Grocery team behind the two-hit hurling of T/?o Stephens. Last night's \vhi put the Chevrolet 'club but a half game behind Pastime in th2 league race. The clash of. the Chevrolcts and the V-8's was a "natural" vvHIi much interest having been aroused in the contest by salesmen and em- ployes of the two. motor companies. It was the first meeting of the two teams- since the Tom Little Chevrolet company took over the Robinson Drug company franchise In the loop. V-8's Take Skids 'Die V-8's held an edge until the fourth Inning when their pitching and defense went to pieces at the same time ami 10 Chevrolet runners crossed the plnte. The V-8's matie a gallant effort to rally, psr- ticulaily In the seventh Inning when they scored four runs but the big;lead was too much to overcome. The V-B's started It oir with a run in the first inning while the Chfeviolets went sWreless 'and increased their lead to four runs by put-liing three across the plate In the first half of the third. The Chevrolcts made their first scores when they tallied twice in the last half of the Uilrd. Phillips made one In the first half of the fourth and then came the deluge. Eight hits, two errors nnd a pair of walks were put to- getherby the Chcvrolets to run up a total of 10 runs: Jimmy Smoth crmaii, starting V-8 hurler, was forced to leave the mound In the foifrth. ircGep relieving him, smo thermal! went to McGce's rlstil Held post i Rimer Goi'S to Mound Rimer was called to the mound toireheie Carter for Chevrolet in the, flnal Inning when the V-8's began to threaten seriously. There were no 'outs when Rimer, southpaw hurlcr, went into the game Poui successive battcrrs had scored but Rimer got two out on strikes and forced McGce to fly out to Blackanl for the final out The Chevrolet short fielder made a fin Ms h ° f " 1C dimcult to " nf S h ° ve "Rooster" Warrlnston,..who was , knocked out by. a base runner but stayed in the game, and Johnson led the Chevrolet hitters with three aiece > was, the best - .^m.mo Yktui (.lit iV-8 batter, v uth three blows In the second game the Electric 1 got ore to a good start, and wen never headed by stilwcll's pitchcc up outfit The HolpolnU ,,,ad( three runs In the first |nnin» lw< in the second anrf four In the 'fifth Stephens, Ark-Mo li uric r, pitch. ed excellent ball in recording hi. shutout The Electrics 'got'nlni Wows off Dunn and Hall, six o: them of! the former. Dunn hur!« 4 1-3 innings allowing e l»ht run and Hall allowed one ° " The score by innings: R. H. E Phillips .. 103 100 4- R 8 H 9 E Chevrolet 002 100 x-12 1G , McGwS Phil " PS ' ? molllcr "» n . ^ ec an Robert- I..IM. „,,.,..- 000 000 0-^0 2 8 ... 320 040 x—9 9 A Batteries McMullin, Dunn Hall and Phillips, Stephens and Hire". $20,000 Ann Okeh BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS "The trouble Isn't in my u mi." beams I^cfty Gomez Southern League Atlanta xNashvillc ...... xlilrmlngham ... xNcw Orleans .. xLittlc Rock xChattunooga ... Knoxville Memphis x—Night game. W. L. 81 45 72 53 64 01 02 (il 03 02 59 01 SO 7!i 47 17 Pel. .043 .570 !S04 .604 .480 .400 .370 FIIL5MT National St. Louis G9 New York 59 Chicago 60 Pittsburgh 6!) Cincinnati 55 Boston 02 Brooklyn 45 Philadelphia 40 League W. L. Pet. .Oil .COO .519 .513 .487 .400 .395 .354 American League W. U Pet. New York ............ 79 40 .052 Cleveland ............. 04 53 Detroit . ....... . ....... 63 54 cill «igo ............... ci BG Washington ........... 57 57 Boston ................ 59 eg Louis ............. 44 12 Philadelphia ... ....... 41 75 -547 :.538 .521 .509 .500 ,319 .353 Northeast Arkansas League W. L. Pet. Newport 33 7 921 Qsccoln M 13 !ii58 Caruthersvllle 17 21 447 xBatesviilc 15 22 .421 xJonesboro 15 22 400 Paragould 9 29 ^237 x—Night game. ' Today's Games Bottlers to Play Toledo On Aug.26 The Toledo, O. champions of Ihc soft bull world mid the Coca Cola Bottlers of Memphis, Tenn., southern champions, will clash In an exhibition game hero on Wednesday night, Aug. 26, 11 was announced following a meeting' of directors of the Commercial soft ball league yesterday. The Bottlers have appeared here once before this season, taking the measure of tin; local All-Stars In n one-sided game with the Bottlers' three nces, Trlplclt, Stainback nnd Gunn, working on the mound. The Coca Cola array Is easily the class of the mid-south and will be able to extend the Toledo stars more than any other team In tills section. The appearance of the crack Ohio cluh und the Bottlers is expected to draw the largest crowd ever to witness n soil ball game at Haley Field. The type of game wilj bo far above anything sort fell'fans ordinarily have a chance to witness around here and the growth in interest In the sport in northeast Arkansas and southeast Missouri is certain to provide real Interest, in the spectacle. The Bottlers are not only crack players but compose one of the most colorful squads in the country. Attired In brilliant uniforms they compel attention ami the presence" of a couple of "screwballs" on the team ads to their drawing power. R. D. Hughes and Famous Store will play a preliminary game. Yankees, Cardinals, Giants Win Despite Loss of Hurling iilars IIY lUltltY GKAYSON Sjjorls Kdilur, NEA Service NftW YORK, Aug. 20. — N c W York Yankees proved their worth this season by virtually clinch. ii)B the American League nen- nunl with little help from Ver- noii Gome*, one of the highest raiarlcd sllngers in the dodge. The Hi, Louis Cardinals have struggled Htong without Paul Dean, thanks largely to the heroic eflorts of his Irrepressible brother Uin/.y. Mill Hclnimncher nnd Fred FiU- slmmons were hampered by bad arms for c|iilu> u spell, but there it n; the New York Olants coming from behind for u change. Other stars 01 1035 who have been disappointing to various dc- Brcus this tilp are Paul Derringer of the Ueils, Cy lilunton of the I'lrntes, Lon Warneke of the Cubs, Ted Lyons of the ,WhitC''Sox, Bob Grove and Wesley Pcrrell of the Red Sox, Willis Ilucllin and Mel Harder of the Indium Schoolboy Rowe and Eldcn Auker of the Tigers, and Johnny Broaca of the Yankees. ' Goimv. perhaps is the most annoying example of the array of lading mound satellites. Having earned u two-season agreement at. ?20,oao per on the strength of his phenomenal 1934 record of 2(i victories and only five defeats, the Castillian southpaw evidently proceeded to acquire an unsntia- blc desire for night life. Gome/, turned in only a dozen victories as against 15 reverses In 1935 Onmi-z Night Lcagut star At the age of 25, the California]! was .slipping so fast this season that the management saw fit to put coppers on his tail In order to get the frazzled Ilinger in bed uetrne dnyllghl. When Gome/, who weighs under 150 pounds, first joined 1 the Supports he spent off-seasons building himself up in his native wild and woolly west. He has ne"- icctcd to do this since crashing the more important money class nnd the results are obvious. With the expiration of his contract this fail, it is a leailplne cinch that Gomez will get no" fat salary agreement, for next year. Lefty says that there Is nothing wrong with his arm, but the careful" Colonel Ruppert "won't shell out until he gets value received. Looking at the Cardinals, es- pecially their pitching, you get the Idea that Frankio Frkch must do It with mirroiis. Naturally, Dizzy Dean carries the hod. The Orcat One made his task harder this Etason by prevailing upon Brother Paul to hold out soon after too little spring training, and has been a washout since the early weeks of the campaign. One reason why the Giants now are favored by many to give New York a 5-cent scries this autumn Is llmt the array remained within striking distance during the time that both Schumacher and FitTslmmons were handicapped by sore arms. Derringer Has Difficulties Main problem before the house In Cincinnati Red circles today is not the production of an infielder to replace Capt. Billy Myers, hut how to get Dealer Derringer back on the victory path. The' large righthander hasn't had much luck since he trimmed the Cubs nt Crossley Field hi a night game, June 29. Instead of being the .trail blazer for the Reds in their drive to sew up a first division berth, Derringer 1ms been the anchor which has held them In the lower strata.. On his 1935 record of 22 victories iind 13 defeats and defensive average of 3.51 earned runs for cnch nine Innings, Derringer figured to pace this year's staff niici take the Reds up the ladder if given some help. The help arrived, and up to the end of June he was doing that very thing. Then he hit the skids. What to do about Derringer is the question in the Rhlncland. It has been suggested that Charley Dressvn send him to Toronto That worked with Si Johnson, who returned to be a winner for the Cards. ;. ' i. When owners investigate ball players who fall before the natural period of deteloration, they frequently find that the fault Is not meiCianlcal. Derringer Iradj matrimonial difficulties. A ball player has to keep his mind on the game. THURSDAY, AUGUST 20, 1936 RE CTIUpIFOL Claims Sh a r kc y Fight Shows Negro Remains Sucker for Right IiY HARRY GRAYSON Sporls Kdilor, NEA Service NEW YOrtK, Aug. 20.—It really I? loo bail that Max Sclimellng is so bent on fighting Jim Braddock, retiring will) [lie title, ami giving the Aryans u permanent symbol of supremacy. If Sclnncllng wasn't so determined to wait until next summer, or whenever Bradclock's left ImnU lienls, we might finally get this Louts (jiiestion settled and escape another long buildup of the col- 01cd clonler. Many boxing experts once more ure trotting out S3 adjectives in . - - •*- ..... *." hr< " 1 "" h hls Jaw --..n was there to be.hit, but the difference this trip was Uiat there was no one there to hit It. Schmellne demonstrated that Louis was a mark for a right hand punch, but Sharkey kept his : i g ,t frozen to his breast. Only once did he let it eo, It glanced harmlessly off the Negro's head. It Is doubtful If it would have hurt him had It landed, Hie once so SKIIIIUI Sharkev permitted Louis to set him up for nfimnointr Klnn.r. ,..iiv- »., r . with a questionable past. some good, lie remains just W li'at he was when he entered the b c i'i tie pit. The dark angel still k n young man. His future Is questionable. prh, CI ™< left Jab. The Sharkey of several years ago simply would have stepped back aad cross-countered But Sliarkey's judgment of Ulslaiico had disappeared with his speed • • » Oob Gamer Than Usual > Sharkey boasted that he would get In the first lick. He did in the form of a light left Jah, but the only thing the ex-champion hit thereafter was the deck. He got up three times In all— a record for the Sharkey course. The mob had become accustomed to the Lithuanian's resin rashes becoming permanent on his first trip to describing Louts. On the strength ,„. of his bowling over Jack Sharkey i,, in the third round, the Schmellng | „" disaster was just a mistake, In j their opinion. No rtoubt u is occause a good o the boards. For Instance, Ccmpsey . , - low, Just as he did the other night proved one Schmellne. Ho followed -that Sharkey is an old man Apple Grows on Branch Broken Three Years Ago SHAVERTOVVN, Pa. (UP)—A remarkable apple Is growing In the orchard of John Wlzlck. The fruit, a large, healtry specimen, sprouted from a large lim'j that was broken from the tree three years ago and hangs by a piece of bark. The branch Is ilevold of leaves, but continues to nourish Uie apple, which, Ironically, is the only one in the entire orchard this year. The oldest town In the world Is iaid to be the ruins of Tepe Ur.w- In .northern Mesopotamia. same thing happened when i < me ™ brought that phantom I uplKTOut out of nowhere. But when Sharkey had nolhin else In his fadeout, he fell back Begging For Shave Ruled No Offense OTTAWA, Ont. (UP)-Thomos Fleming's whiskers saved him from a jail sentence. He was arraigned before Magistrate Strike on a charge of begging, i ,. , "1 only wanted to get the price of a shave," Fleming pleaded. Magistrate Strike took one look at Fleming's week-old' beard and let him go free. share of the boxing writers and. ringworms arc so easily led that a broken down bloke like Sharkey can be resurrected us an attrac- : lion. At Unit, n New York-Brooki lyn double-header on the afternoon of the scrap drew 20,000 more customers, showing that the trade gave the Dodgers a better chance than Sharkey. Louis quickly made It plain that it was a mistake to bring , Sharkey back at 37. The gob is I three years older than the record, books indicate. Mediocre showings in wnruiuus did not warrant his being in the same Inclosure with , 0 not Louis three years after 11, Bos- Ionian had been knocked out byi 0 ^ n 1 Prl.no Camera's Invisible nppe/- Wl "' cut, bounced around by King __ ' Levinsky, and outgalloped by , Tommy Loughran. j on courage, something he was ac- cu?ed of lacking in his heyday. He was In position to get up the fourth time, but his ancient underpinning saw their duty .and did it. ' , - Sharkey took more punishment than in 'any other fight in his long career. Louis landed at least 20 solid smncks In the first round, but his antiquated foe went to his corner with a clear head. This hardly was a recommendation for Louis' punching power. Because Sharkey scored with nothing more than a few' light jabs the joust gave, no fresh evidence as to whether Louis can or lr at dlrect W-Ind it Yankee Stadium Pox Talbot was the first person to use negatives in photography and was the inventor of the calo- tyue process. i Louis' Style Unimproved I Naturally, Louis looked better i knocking out Sharkey than he did being knocked out by Schmel- | Ing. They usually look good win-1 nlng. But the suspicion exists 1 that it was Sharkey's shortcomings that made Louis look so formidable. The sailor failed to follow In the slightest the pattern for whipping Louis given him by Bchmeling, There was no change in the Louis style. He ,shuffled in with LUMBER FOR SALE Plant Closed Down Permanently Cheap Prices All kinds rough DRY LUMBER Chicago Mill & Lumber Company Ulythcville, Ark. Phone 800 IT* REAL OLD STYLE MA$H O LD-STYLE masl, lakes more time, nnd more grain, and costs more. But WITH THF it gives Bottoms Up real • nilirOT old-style richness! 90 Proof. LOWLSc Bottoms Up KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISK* • BROWN-FORMAN Diaillcry Co. louinilli. Kenfutlty ; SILBRRNAGEL & CO. . Exclusive Distributors for Arkansas > I Little Rock Pine Bluff Dermott Kefore You Bny Anj Outboard - See the NEPTUNE Single C!yl. (Other Sizes to 10 II. i>.) HUBBARD TIKE & HA'iTERY. CO. Memphis Soulhi-n Knoxville at ;nmes). Nashville at New Orleans. Atlania at Little Rock. Chattanooga at Birinlnglian .National I.eapue Chicago at Pittsburgh. St. I.otils at Cincinnati. Brooklyn at New York. Philadelphia at Boston. American Detroit at St. Louis. Boston at New York. Washington nt Philadelphia. Only games. Ark-Mo Baseball ResuIU Southern League Memphis 3. Knoxville 2 Night games: • , Nashville at New Orleans Atlanta at Little Uock Chattanooga at Birmingham National League Pittsburgh 5, Chicago 4 New York 3, Brooklyn 2 Boston 9, Philadelphia 1.' St Louis at Cincinnati, played Tuesday night. _ , , p ?, . American League Philadelphia 5-7, Boston 4-2 (first game 13 Innings) New York 7, Washington 4 St. Louis 13, Detroit 8 Cleveland at Chicago, rain. Northeast Arkansas League Newport 3, Caruthersvllle 1 Batesville at Jonesboro, night game. Only games. Twins occur : more frequently in (he northern cooler contrles than in hotter lands. Percentage of t»Ins born in Sweden U much Breater than in Italy or Brazil Northeast Arkansas Jonesboro at Paragould. Osceola at Caruthersville Batesville at Newport. YES MAM-- After we lubricate y car you can drive it hortic and— Walk across the rujrs without clanger lo them, for— We do not grease floor mats, fool pedals, steering wheels or door bandies! PHILLIPS Service Center livery street demands « gritty, non-skid surfeci for the protection of motorists and pedestrian j ; At night you need a pavement with high mi. bility. Safety also calls for a pavement that is free from chuck holes, ruts «nd bumps : •„; and stays (hat way with minimum maintenance; You want a pavement that.drains quickly i ~, i that is easily cleaned and stays clean » , , no' depressions to catch dirt. You want a pavement that makes the whole nelghi borhood look modern, prosperous, Mtn.ctire< >; CONCRETE ISTfiERIAl IOW-COST PAVEMENT For complete pavement facts wrltt to ^ PORTLAND CEMENT ASSOCIATION 1412 Syndicate Trait Bldg.j St, tooli, Mo,' Read em and REAP The a'dvei-tisements in this paper are guide-posts to the best values in town. If they weren't the best values in town, by any chance, the advertisers would be foolish indeed to call your attention to them. Because no advertiser can afford to focus upon a fault! Just as you consult a road-map before taking a tour in .your car; just as you pore over a bill-of-farc before ordering- lunch or dinner; just as you read reams of booklets and folders before starting out on a cruise—read the advertisements before going- downtown into the shopping traffic. Advertisements are advance news of all that's newest and best in merchandise and service. They show you, in the quiet and comfort of your home, what you may expect when you sally forth into the marketplaces. You can check the items that interest you, and "chuck" those that don't. Read the advertisements. Read 'em and reap! x

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free