Skip to main content
The largest online newspaper by Ancestryprint logo
Clarion-Ledger from Jackson, Mississippi • Page 14
A Publisher Extra® Newspaper

Clarion-Ledger from Jackson, Mississippi • Page 14

Jackson, Mississippi
Issue Date:

PAGE FOURTEEN DAILY CLARION-LEDGER, JACKSON, MISS. FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 8, 1936 WHITE SOX IN PROGRAMS--- INDIANS DEFEAT ELDORADO WHIPS CLARKSDALE NINE HERMAN'S SECOND DOUBLE GETS WIN Dimaggio Still Hero For Yanks Foxx Hits 7th, 8th In 9 To 6 Win Patrick i Wins 2nd Golf Tilt NEW YORK, May 7. Bill Dickey's second home run of the day in the last of the eighth with two men on gave the New York) WASHINGTON, May 7 (JP) Yankees a 6-5 victory over the Making it two in a row over Wash-Detroit Tigers here today, but it ington, the Chicago White Sox to-took a great throw by Rookie Joe day handed the Senators an 11 to Cubs Score 9 to 8 Victory in Ten Inning Slugging Match CHICAGO, May 7 A double by Billy Herman, his second in two innings and his 14th of the new season, drove in Stan Hack witH the run that gave the champion Cubs a free-hitting victory over the Boston Bees, 9 to 8, in ten inningi today. Nine pitchers paraded to ths mound and 32 players participated in the game as the two teams pounded out 27 hits, totaling 45 bases. Rookie Gene Moore led the Bees 16-hit attack on Root, Lee and Bryant with a homer, tvo doubles and a single. Al Lopez also -contributed four hits. Chuck Klein with his fifth homer, Frank Dem-aree. with a homer, and Captain Woody English, helped Herman-feature the Cubs' 11-hit, 23 base- -assault on a quintet of Boston right handers, Chaplin, Smith, and Blanche. BOSTON AB II PO A Urbanski. ss 6 0 0 3 5 Moore, rf 5 3 4 1 0' Jordan, lb 5 2 12 2 Berger, cf 4 2 1 0 Cuccinello. 2b 5 112 5 Thompson, lf 5 2 2 3 0, Coscarart, 3b 5 0 1 0 2: Lopez. 5 14 5C" Chaplin, lf 2 0 0 1 0 Moriarty xx 1 0 0 0 (1" Smith, 0 0 0 0 Cantwell, 0 0 0 1 0" H. Lee xxx 0 1 0 0 0 Dimaggio in the ninth to save the ball game. With no outs in the ninth and the tying run on third, Charley Gehringer filed out to Dimaggio in deep left field and the Italian outfielder propelled a perfect throw right into Bill Dickey's hands to double Pete Fox at the plate. At this point, a fan in the Elands stood up and started waving a huge Italian flag on a long pole. The Timers scored a run in the first on Charley Gehrineer's double and Goose Goslin's single, but Dickey hit his fifth home run of the year in the second to tie the score. The Yankees then took the lad in th third when -Crosetti singled, Red Rolfe doubled, and Dimaggio and Gehrig -singled to core two runs Singles by Burns and Roll in sixth gave tne.Travis Tigers a run, and they took a sto lf i ii. i. oiuuc, ii 11 TO 6 VICTORY Luke Appling Bats In Five Runs, Dykes Slashes Out Home Run 6 beating that chalked up their fifth straight defeat. With Luke Appling alone batting in five runs, and Jimmy Dykes smashing out a homer, the Sox staKea intcner stratum to sum a lead in the late innings that the 10 hits he tossed against the Senators' bats caused him no major worry. CHICAGO AB PO A Kreevich, If 3 2 1 3 0 Haas, rf 5 3 10 ti Walker, cf 5 0 1 1 0 2 0 2 1 1 2 12 2 1 Bonura lb 2 Appling, ss 5. Piet, 2b 4 Dykes, 3b .3 Sewell, 5 Stratton, 5 4 2 2 1 TOTALS .37 11 12 27 16 WASHINGTON AB II PO A 112 0 fc 3b 0 3 0 1 0 0 3 4 1 poweu ct a I 0 2 1 1 0 9 1 3 Kuhel, lb 3 Bolton, 4 Kress, 2b 4 Newsom, 2 1 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 Coppola, 0 WeaVer 1 Estalella 1 TOTALS 37 6 10 27 13 Batted for Weaver in 9th. Chicago 100 036 10011 Washington 010 300 002 6 Errors Appling, Dykes, Stratton Kuhel 2, Lewis. Runs batted in Appling 5, Bolton, Kress 2, Haas 2. Dykes, Bonura, Piet, Travis 2. Two base hits Bolton, Haas. Home runs Kress, Dykes. Double plays Piet to Bonura, Piet to Appling to Bonura, Lewis to Kress to Kuhel; Appling to Piet to Bonura; Kress to Travis to Ku-hel. Left on bases Chicago 8, Washington 7. Bases on balls Stratton 3, Newsome 6, Cop pola 2, Weaver 1. Strikeouts Stratton 2, Newsom 1, Coppola 1 Weaver 1. Hits Newsom 8 in 5 2-3 Coppola 3 in 2-3; Weaver 1 in 2 2-3 Wild pitches Newsom, stratton Losing pitcher Newsbm. Umpire? Quinn, Ormsby and McGowan Tirne 2:27. SCHMIDT SCORES SIXTH VICTORY Atlanta Continues to Sweep Opposition in Southern League ATLANTA, May 7 (JF) Big Bill Schmidt hurled his sixth straight victory today, limiting Birmingham to seven hits as the Atlanta Crackers defeated the Barons for the fourth time in a row, 9 to 3. Schmidt has not lost a game. By taking the four-game series from Birmingham, Atlanta closed a lengthy home stay with a record of 11 triumphs in 13 contests. The Crackers, leading the Southern Association by six full games, open a road journey against Memphis tomorrow. Birmingham 000 100 2003 8 3 Atlanta 210 311 Olx 9 14 1 George, Overman and Sueme; Schmidt and Galvin. KNOXVTLLE, May New Orleans pounded Jess Petty and' Bill- Beckman for 16 hits, including fourr home runs, a triple and five doubles, to defeat Knox-ville 12 to 3 today and divide a four-game series. Stormy Weatherly, fleet outfielder, hit two home runs, one inside the park, and Kintana and Henrich collected one each. Bill Perrin, Pelican hurler, pitched shut-out ball vjitil the ninth when the Smokies combined hits for their three runs. New Orleans 014 200 30212 16 3 Knoxville 000 000 003 3 7 3 Perrin and Helf; Petty, Beck-man and Mueller. May 7 (JP Kola Sharp limited Chattanooga to nine scattered hits today as Little Rock stomped Chattanooga, 5 to 3, to take the rubber game, of the series. It was the fifth victory for the Peb righthander. Little Rock 300 200 0005 10 0 Chattanooga 100 001 010-3 9 1 Sharpe, Brazle and Hinkle; Cohen and Starr. COLLEGIAilOSE TO MEMPHIS, 8-2 Exhibiting a baffling change of I ATHLETICS AGAIN Cleveland Sweeps Series, Winning Sixth Consecutive Contest PHILADELPHIA, May 7 The Cleveland Indians defeated the Athletics 4 to 3 today, sweeping the two game series with the A's and winning their sixth straight victory, Picking up a run at a time until they tied the score at 3-3 in the eighth, the Indians added the win ning run in the ninth when Billy Sullivan tripled and scored on wild pitch. Bill Knickerbocker accounted for one of the Indians tallies by hitting lor the circuit in the sixth. CLEVELAND AB II PO A Galatzer, cf 3 0 0 1 Averill, cf 2 0 1 1 Knickerbocker, ss 4 Hale, 3b 4 Gleeson, rf 3 Trosky, lb 4 Vosmik, If 3 Hughes, 2b 2 Winegarner 1 Berger, 2b 0 Sullivan, 4 Harder, 4 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 2 0 1 1 1 10 1 4 1 0 0 1 1 3 0 5 1 TOTALS 34 4 9 27 16 Batted for Hughes in 8th. i PHILADELPHIA AB II PO A Finney, lb 4 1 2 5 Moses, cf 4 0 2 2 Johnson. If 4 1 0 1 Puccinelli, rf 3 1 2 4 Higgins, 3b 3 0 0 2 Warstler. 2b 4 0 13 Newsome, ss 3 0 0 3 Dean 1 0 1 0 Hayes, 4 0 1 7 Ross, 3 0 0 0 Mailho zz 1 0 0 0 TOTALS 34 3 9 27 8 Batted for Newsome in gth. zz Batted for Ross in 9th. Cleveland 000 101 0114 Philadelphia 300 000 0003 Error Vosmik. Runs batted in Vosmik, Knickerbocker, Trosky. Higgins, Warstler 2. Two base hits Vosmik, Finney. Gleeson, Three base hits Sullivan, Averill. Home Knickerbocker, Hughes to Trosky 2. Left on bases Cleveland 8, Philadelphia 6. Bases on balls off Har der 2. Ross 5. Strikeouts Harder s. Ross 5. Wild nitches Ross 2 Umpires Kolb, Basil and Moriarty Time 2:25, RAILROAD PLANS BIRTHDAY FETE Third Anniversary of CC Line to be Occasion Of Celebration OKOLONA, May 7. The third anniversary of the founding of the Okolona Houston and cai-houn City railroad will be cele brated at the Okolona Municipal park on May 16, President W. N. Ethridee has announced in re sponse to invitation to do so extended by the Chamber of Commerce, as well as the mayor and board of aldermen, of Okolona. TTr trt three rears ago. the Southern railway company owned the line operatins between OKoiona and Calhoun City. At that time, rx. Ethridee. then an attorney nt. west Point, nurchased the line, renamed it the Okolona, Houston and Calhoun City railway company. The first and second anniversaries of the founding of the railroad was celebrated in Houston. Business and professional men and women in the territory served by the as well as patrons from other sections and railroad men and officials of the IC, and Southern as well as other railroads will be invited to participate in the celebration in Okolona. DELTANEGRO IS HELD IN MURDER CLARKSDALE. May 7 Gertrude Mitchell, negro woman, was shot and killed with a Winchester rifle yesterday on the Jack Cunningham plantation in a fight with step- father. Perrv Shaw, sn? nem at the Coahoma county Jail on a charge of murder. The woman was shot through the head and killed instantly. An inquest was held and the jury recommended that Shaw be held to await the action of the grand jury. Lee Ranee, negro, was in the room with the woman when Shaw entered. Shaw ran Ranee from the house and began shooting at the woman. Shaw was arrested by Police Officer E. L. Pittman and turned over to the county officials for prosecution. POLICEMAN NAMED WEST POINT, May 7 Will Foster, engineer at the West Point Light and Water plant, was today named as policeman by the board of aldermen. Mr. Foster will take the position of Frank Thompson. Mr. Foster has served as policeman at numerous times in the past. (Continued From Page One) early to consider a permanent re lief policy. Cut Off On Time Secondly the appropriations com mittee unanimously wrote Into the measure an amendment offered by Buchanan, stipulating that after June 30, 1937, the so-called emer gency agencies may not be given funds to carry on after their function has officially been terminated by court invalidation, completion of programs or otherwise. Thereafter congress must authorize their administrative expenses. Thirteen agencies, including the RFC and HOLC were specifically named. Thirdly, Representative Woodrum (D-Va) of the appropriations committee announced on the floor that "we are trying to close up shop and get out of the relief business, and that "the federal government should withdraw from direct relief as soon as possible." Before Woodrum spoke the ap propriations committee had trim med $75,000,000 off of the President Roosevelt ask3 for WPA alone. This was transferred to the CCC in line with an administration compromise, recently forced, to keep the authorized strength of the CCC up to 350,000 men with average of 2,066 camps until March 31, 1937. This was done despite Hopkins' testimony the full $1,500,000,000 would be insufficient to keep more than 2,000,000 of the more than 3,000,00 relief workers on the rolls the full year unless there was a pick-up in private employment. Transfer To States Woodrum said that while the might not be enough to meet all cases it was a step toward elimination of federal responsibility and its transfer to states and municipalities With an estimated carry over of $1,000,000,000 from last year's relief appropriation, and approximately $600,000,000 for the CCC and public works the total available for work relief next year has been estimated by congressional authorities at $3,100,000,000, or nearly as much as the estimated $3,500,000,000 figured upon this fiscal year for similar purposes. DEFENDANT GIVEN FAVOR BY JURORS Federal Judge Charged "Flagrant and Unnecessary" Use of Firearms J. W. McRae, former Rankin county supervisor who was charged with negligence in une construc tion of a highway bridge while in office, and under suit for $10,000 in federal court since Monday, irn his case vesterdav when a iurv returned a verdict in his favor around three o'clock. The case had been brought against McRae by H. Russell, trustee for the estate of his brother. E. E. Russell, who was fatally injured at the bridge in question. The, Jury was given the case around noon Thursday and remained in session-debate for approximately three hours. The "flagrant and unnecessary use oi lire arms Dy leoerai 01-ficers in dealing with persons sus pected of liquor law violations was vigorously assailed by Judge John McDuffie, of Mobile, yesterday. Charges were brought lortn from the presiding officer when Cecal Ford whose eye naa oeen put out, and his body peppered with shot by a raiding revenue officer at the scene of a whisky still, walked to the witness stand. He was discharged by McDuffie, and Sam Newman, the officer, was put on the stand to explain his actions. Following his arrest, the 45-year old Rankin county cripple was brought to the Hinds county jail, but later removed to a hospital by Sheriff John Roberts, where his eye was removed and wounds dressed. The officer admitted on the stand, that he shot Ford, and in answer to the Judge's questions admitted that he shot Ford, said that the man was unarmed and had his arms partially raised. He added, however, that at the time he had believed Ford armed. "It is to be Judge McDuffie said, "that an officer should protect himself, but this thing of shooting a man when the occasion does not justify, will not be condoned. The prisoner is discharged." It was thought yesterday that further Investigations would be made of the shooting before the current term of Federal court ends. The grand Jury made its second report Thursday, and approximately 80 of the remaining 100 cases to be taken up, were turned out. MORGAN HONORED NEW YORK, May 7 (JP For "distinguished services rendered to humanity" J. P. Morgan, the banker, today held a gold medal of the National Institute of Social Sciences. Responding to the presentation last night at the annual dinner of the institute, he said, in one of his infrequent public speeches, that he wondered why he was so honored. "It seems to me that such a simple, plain business life, even though be a long one, offers but few reasons for such a proceeding. ENGINEER DIES GULFPORT, May 7 (JP) W. Hayden, Gulf and Ship Island engineer, was stricken while sitting in an automobile last night and died enroute to the hospital. He was apparently in his usual health, having completed his days run. He had been a resident of Gulfport for many years. first consolidated school In celebrate its 25 th anniversary May 10. Rev. VanLan-drum, Poplirville, a former student the school, will preach the bac-calaureate sermon on Sunday a Sluggers of Lions Belt Out 10 to 7 Margin -Over Ginners ELDORADO May 7. Topped off by a homerun by Outfielder Mack, the attack of ElDorado batsmen netted a 10 to 7 victory tonight over the ClarksdaJe Ginners. ELDORADO AB A WTelch, ss. 4 1 1 2 2 Mack, lf .5 21 3 0 Escobar, rf 5 Stroner, lb 3 Rushing, 3b 5 Craft, cf. ....5 Geer, 2b. 3 Chosen 4 Holmesj .4 2 2 0 0 3 0 0 3 0 1 12 2 1 0 1 1 1 0 2 7 0 TOTALS 38 10 11 27 15 CLARKSDALE Walls, 2b. AB II A .4 i i 2 1 2 0 0 0 1 1 8 0 4 Greenwald, -rf. 0 Strolim, 2b. 3 1 Griswold, c. 3 2 Hancock, cf. 3 1 Burgess, lb. ........5 0 Foth 3b. 3 0 Barham, p. ..........1 0 Oscher, 3 0 Hallett, p. 0 0 Brigance, x. .......1 0 2 10 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 TOTALS 34 7 6 27 11 Hit for Oscher in 8th. ElDorado 210 142 00010 Clarksdale 200 140 000 7 Errors, Escobar, Craft 2, Geer, Walls 2 Sutherlin; runs batted in. Mack 2, Stroner, Rushing 2, Chosen 4. GreenwaJd, Griswold, Burgess2. Foth; two base hits. Walls. Welch: three base hits, Geer. Escobar; home runs. Mack Stolen bases, Rushing, Escobar, Geer Stroner; double olays, Rushing, Stroner to Geer; Geer, Stroner: Strohm, Walls to Bur gess; Strohm to Burgess; hit by nitcher, by Holmes (Harcock) ana Struck out, by Holmes 4: Oscher .5: base on balls, off Holmes 8. Oscher 5: inning nitcher. by Barham 1 2-3 with 5 hits 3 runs; dher 6 1-3 with hits 7 runs: Hallett 1 with" 0 hits 0 runs: losing nitcher WiM THches. Oher. Thi-nires, Steengrafe and Kone. Time 2:25. i WALTER MAY SEEKS POST IN CONGRESS Youthful Simpson Lawmaker Opposes Collins and Byrd Following quickly the announcement in Washington by Congressman Aubert Dunn of the Fifth District that he will not seek reelection this summer, Walter Dent May, of Mendenhall. stated yesterday, that he will be a candidate for the post. Mr. May is a member of the "young guard" in the house of having begun his first term as representative from Simpson county last January. He was active on the floor and In committees to which he was assigned during the recent session. The entrance of Mr. May gives the Fifth District a three-cornered race despite Mr. Dunn's withdrawal. The other two candidates are Ross Collins, former congressman, and Judge Adam Byrd, both of Meridian. Mr. May has not yet attained his 25th birthday, the minimum age fixed by the constitution for members of the lower house of the congress. He will be za on next November 25, having been born on November 25, 1911, according to the directory of the house of representatives. He is a law student and is a member of an old and prominent Simpson county family. He is distantly related to Representative Joe May, of Tallahatchie county, chairman of the house committee on appropriations and one of the current legislature's outstanding leaders. OLE MISS SLUGS MILITANTS 12-5 Rodgers Sets Pace as Oxford Gets Revenge for Upset Major Win Rah Rodgers chased three men in with a home run. during the first inning of Millsaps' second try at Ole Miss here yesterday, and gave tine Red and Blue a margin -which his mates later stretched into a 12-5 victory over the Militants. In the first clash of the two squads Wednesday, Millsaps upset the Oxford apple cart with a surprising 2-1 triumph. Perfect fielding and top-notch pitching of "Red" Bullock put the Majors on top in this fracas. Ole Miss worked on Waxfield in the second and third to score four more runs, and netted four tallies off Hurd Horton. when the stocky southpaw relieved the starting moundsman. Millsaps scored two runs to the sixth on McDaniel's single. Bullock scored in the eighth on. McDaniel's double, while Ellis and Sharpe came home on successive triples of Sharpe and Arrington to complete Militant scoring In the ninth. Ole Miss 431 020 02012 11 2 Millsaps 000 002 012 5 Savage and Rogers; Waxfield, Horton, and Kitls. SCHOOL CELEBRATION SET OTTT TJla-wr 1 rVkmh4n4n its graduation exercises with a "homecoming the wootaaikefc locattonal rtbocd, the it of Jimmy Patrick won his second match and advanced to the quarterfinals of the. Country club tournament' yesterday as did C. D. Brinkley, defending champion, Jim Sanders, and W. C. Buckley, jr. Fames eliminated J. W. Kelly 4 ana 3, Patrick turning in a 72, one over par, for the round. Brinkley scored a 3 and 1 win over Billy Maynard, Buckley beat Howard Gober 3 and 2, and Sanders trimmed John Allen 3 and 2. In a third flight match that saw championship golf on parade, Frank Batton defeated Valley Balling1 2 and 1, Batton having a card of 75 to Balling's 79. In the third flight C. A. Palmexlee beat J. B. Hawkins 3 and 2. In the fourth flight Lee Henry Cotton beat Dr. D. M. Nelson 1 up on 20 holes and George Ed-mondson beat W. C. Allen 3 and Only one championship match was played in the park tournament, the medalist, Joseph Hartley duplicating his medal-winning round of 66 to eliminate David Brooks, former champion, 3 and 2. Two matches were recorded In the seventh flight, W. F. Lumpkin beating E. E. Flournoy 2 and 1, and H. G. Markei beating H. H. Lumpkin by default. the fourth flight. Philip j-aeD tseax purser Hewitt 1 up. In the sixth flight. Romaine War burton beat H. H. Hoagland 3 and 2. MRS. LYDA SMITH DIES AT CLINTON Funeral Services to Be Held from Home of Sister This Afternoon Funeral services will be hrfrf at 3:30 this afternoon at Clinton for Mrs. Lyoa A. Smith, 68, who died in mat community yesterday at 5:25 in the home of hr ifr Mrs. Kittle Vaughn, after long rimcass. Mrs. Smith, a member of the -Baptist church came to this section only about a year ago and has made her residence at Clin ton witn tier sister since that time. She was born in Durant, wnere sne lived for the major pvruom oi ner lire. Services will be held from the vaugnn home at 3:30 and be conducted by Dr. P. I. Lipsey, editor of the Baptist Record, and Dr. W. T. Lowrey Interment will be made in the Clinton cemetery. Mrs. Smith is survived by four sisters, Mrs. Linnah Ware, Ft, Smith. Arkansas; J. B. Polk, Ft. worth. Texas; Mrs. Kittle Vaughn. Clinton; and Mrs. F. A. Murohy. Clinton; and one brother. E. Anderson, Clinton. Active pallbearers for the tuner al are to be W. B. Langs ton, A. o. Dees, M. P. Ii. Berry, J. M. Lassetter, F. W. Ratliff, and W. o. potter. BLOODIED--- (Continued from Page One) years in Alcatraz Island penitent! ary for the crime, and his wife, Margaret Thulin Waley, Is serving 20 years in the Milan, Mich, deten tion camp. Told in Tacoma of the capture of Mahan, Mrs. J. P. Weyerhaeu ser said, "surely you are and nearly collapsed. A few min utes later, she recovered somewhat but refused to comment. Hoover also gave added details of the Campbell arrest, saying that Karpis pal had $2,00 Oon his person when arrested and Sam Cok-er, also arrested at Toledo today, had $1,900 on his person. Hoover referred to Coker as "one of our dear parole boys from McAlester, state penitentiary." Coker, he said, served a term there with Arthur "Doc" Barker, and other members of the Baker-Paris mob, which the capture of Campbell wiped out. Hoover described Coker as associated with the Barker-Karpis gang, but not in it. Although Coker could be charged with harboring a criminal, Hoover said he probably would be returned to Oklahoma penitentiary to serve the remaining 18 years of his 30-year sentence for a bank robbery at Nowata. Okla. Women Released Two women, a red haired girl called "Ruth Robinson." arrested with Karpis, and the 20 year old wife of Campbell, arrested with him were both released without being. charged with any offense. Campbell married the young girl Just about a year ago in Bowling Green, Ohio, Hoover said. That was only a few months after Campbell's "moll," Winona Burdette, had been captured -by the police after Campbell and Karpis fled an Atlantic City, N. hotel. The Burdette woman was Dolores Delaney, Karpis' favorite "moll," and both were sentenced to five years in Milan, detention farm for harboring the criminals. 1. "WINS TRIP CALHOUN CITY, May 7 Edward Pryor, in charge of the Radio sales department of the Pryor Hardware company here has been notified that he is to be awarded trip in sales contest put on by the Philco Radio corporation. The winners 'for this zone will leave Memphis May 22 and a partial itinerary includes Washington, L. C. and New York city; then by boat to Havana, Cuba, and back to New York; by boat on the Hudson river inW Canada, returning via Chi- BOSTON, May 7 (JPh-Jknmy Foxx seventh and eighth home runs of the season, each of which came with a runner on, enabled the Boston Red Sox to wind up their stay today with a 9 to 6 victory over St. Louis. The triumph was the Golden Sockers' eighth success in nine starts against the four western clubs on their home preserves. The downfall was the 11th straight for Rogers Hornsby's players. The Sox decided the game by registering eight times against Russ Van Atta and Al Thomas during the first two innings. Foxx belted his homers over the left field wall. Rog Cramer was on second for the first smash. Just before Foxx lashed out his second, with Heinie Manush'bn third, Thomas replaced Van Atta. Wes Ferrell was belted in lusty fashion as he went to the distance for Boston, giving out 11 hits. Harlan Clift had a perfect day with a triple and three singles. The Browns put on a threatening three-run rally-in the fourth, to pull up to 8-4, but were unable to siytain the attack. The Red Sox made their ninth rim, in the. sixth, against Mike who took over the mound when Thomas gave way to a pinch -hitter in the Browns' side of that frame. ST. LOUIS AB PO A Lary, ss 5 1 2 1 2 West, cf 5 0 2 4 0 Solters, If 5 0 Bottomley, lb 4 1 Bell, rf 3 0 0 1 0 10 0 2 Clift, 3b 4 1 4 0 Hemsley, 4 2 1 3 Carey, 2b 4 0 2 2 Van Atta, 0 0 0 0 Thomas, 2 0 0 1 4 1 2 0 0 0 Pepper 10 0 0 Meola, 0 0 0 0 Coleman xx 0 0 0 0 Tietje xxx 0 1 0 0 TOTALS 37 6 11 24 11 Batted for Thomas in 6th. xx Batted for Meola in 9th. xxx Ran for Coleman in 9th. BOSTON AB PO A Cooke, rf 3 2 0 2 0 Cramer, cf 5 2 3 5 0 Manush, If 5 1 13 0 Foxx, lb 4 2 2 9 1 Werber, 3b 4 0 12 1 R. Ferrell, 4 0 2 2 0 McNair, ss 4 0 13 2 Melillo, 2b 41 3 1 3 W. Ferrell, 4 1 1 0 2 TOTALS ....37 9 14 27 9 St. Louis 000 301 1016 Boston 350 001 OOx 9 Errors West, McNair. Runs batted in Solters 2, Carey 2, Hemsley, Thomas, foxx 4, Cramer 2, Werber, W. Ferrell. Two base hits Carey Lary, Melillo 2, Cramer, w. Ferrell. Three base hits Clift, Carey. Home runs Foxx 2. Double plays Carey to Lary to Bottomley; Werber to Foxx; Melillo to McNair to Foxx Left on bases St. Louis 7, Boston 7. Bases on balls Van Atta 1, Meola 2, w. Ferrell 2. Strikeouts Meola 1, W. Ferrell 2. Hits off Van Atta 7 in 1 1-3 innings; Thomas 4 in 3 2-3; Meola 3 in 3. Hit by pitcher by W. Ferrell (Bottomley). Losing pitcher Van Atta. Umpires Hubbard, Geisel and Dinneen. Time 1:55. LOUISVILLE CLASS TO PRESENt DRAMA Seniors Plan to Show "The Tightwad" On Monday Evening, May 11 LOUISVILLE, May 7 The senior class of the Louisville High school will present the three act comedy "The Tightwad" at the high school auditorium-Monday night, May 11, at 8 o'clock, a small admission fee will be Charged. A splendid cast has been selected as follows: Elizabeth Triplett, Martha Maul-din, Mildred Jay, Martha Sue Hen-drix and Ruth Hall Kenneth Holman, Ather Hurt, Hoyle McAlily, James Mills, William Easterwood and Harold underwood. A thirty minute dance program will be given by the following: Dorothy Woodward, Bonny Jean Hard-wicke, Betty Brantley, Charlotte Ezell, Frances Giffin, Mary Jane Lindsey, Bessie Sue Hull, Sara Carr, Joan Beacham, Grace Chaney, Bobbie Lee Mitchell, Mar jorie woodruff, Jean Robinson, Mary Louise Ivy, Ruth Nabers, Carolyn Pittman, Betty Lancaster, Claire Richardson, Anne Catledge, Minnie Lee Man-gum, Patty Jean McKay, Jef ie Kate Ma jure, Irma Jean Ball, Clara Lynn Atkinson, Marlyn Miller, Dorothy elly, Mary Hull, Martha Maul-din. Bearham. Mildred Jav Bill Giffin, Bob Giffin, Wayne way, Kenetnh Griff is. Director, Miss Madge Splva, as sistant Ruby Parker. Accompanists piano, Mrs. John Stewart Fair; band instruments, Archie McNeel Jrn- Henry Fair, Bobby Metts, Don aid Avera, Reginald Hudson, Anna Marjorie Blain, Howard Richardson, David Richardson, Fred Stage managers, James Gipson Charles Gray; properties, Eilene Green, Ruth Claire Hanna; publicity, Earline Craft; lights, Henry Sub'er and Ather Hurt. Music will be furnished between acts by the high school band. K. TO INITIATE GULFPORT, May 7 The Knights of Columbus will hold a coastwide initiation here Sunday. A special mass will be held in the morning' with Rev. Theo A. Ray, S. Spring Hill college, Mobile, officiating. William J. Guste. mem ber of the supreme board of direc-' tnr. A Ji4 ilo, au. aujuwui, ucuertu ioxm a. crKeefe, will be the principal! fipeafcer Benge, 0 0 0 0 1 Lewis xxxx 1 0 0 0 0- Blanche, 0 0 0 0 0- TOTALS 44 8 16x29 15- Two out when winning run scored. xx Batted for Chaplin in 6th. xxx Batted for Cantwell in Eth." xxxx Batted for Benge in 10th- CHICAGO AB II TO Galan, cf 5 1 15 Herman. 2b 6 12 8 Klein, rf 3 12 2 Stainback, rf OlOO Kartnett, 5 0 0 4 Demaree, lf 5 2 3 3 Cavarretta, lb 5 0 1 5 Hack, 3b 3 2 0 0 English, ss. 4 1 2 2 Root, 2 0 0 0 W. Lee, 0 0 0 0, Henshaw, 0 0 0 0. OTJea 1 0 0 Bryant, 0 0 0 1 Gill zz 0 0 0 0 Jurges zzz 0 0 0 0 TOTALS 40 9 11 30 11 Batted for Henshaw In 8th. zz Batted for Bryant in 10th. zzz Ran for Gill In 10th. Boston 001 002 140 08 Chicago 101 112 002 19 Errors Urbanski, Klein. Cavar retta. Runs batted in Moore .3, Jordan, Berger, Coscarart, Lopes 2 Herman 2, Klein 2, Demaree 2, Engi lish 2. Two base hits Moore Lopez, Herman 2, Klein, English 21 Galan. Home runs Moore. Kleins Demaree. Sacrifice English. Dou ble plays Cuccinello to Urbanski to Jordan; English to Herman to Cav arretta; Hartnett to Herman. Left on bases Boston 8, Chicago 9. Bases on balls Chaplin 8, Smith, 2, Blanche 2, Root 1, Lee 1, Bryant 2, Hits off Chaplin 5 in 5 innings; Smith 2 In Cantwell 0 In Benge 3 in 2: Blanche 1 In 2-3; Root 11 in 6 Lee 3 In 1 1-3; Hensha 1 in 1-3; Bryant 1 in 2. Wild pitcli Chaplin. Winning pitcher Bryant. Losing pitcher Blanche. Umpires Barr, Ballanfant and Rear-don. Time 2:24. SERVICE CROWDS ARE INCREASIN Attendance and Interest are ia-; morial Baptist revival services, la. which Rev. Barney Walker i presiding this week. I The pastor-evangelist from Hoi-; lan dale has delivered a number ell powerful messages each evening? since the series opened a short; time ago. Tonight he will speak on The Charges Against a Lost Man." It. was stated that Saturday ntehtt services will begin at 7:45 o'clock, at which time the message will be "The Only Thing God Said; Was Impossible. Sunday's subject will be an- nounced later. Morning services open at 9:30 and the evening at; 7:45, to which all are cordially in vited. Authorized Service and Repairs Our mechanics are trained through the Ford Service school and are naturally more familiar with your problems. A complete stock of gen nine repair parts and Ford factory exchange items on hand at all times. A. J. WHITEHEAD, Inc. Phone 5002 xwo-run iegq in wie vji I 1 H. it. nkn A and knocked Johnny. Broaca from the box. The Yankees won the game in the seventh when Frank Crostti sin-rled. Gehrig -walked and Dickey rteM fieM bleachers. The Tigers outhit the Yanks, 14-a and Used only one pitcher, Vic wh1- the Yanks were creed to use three. DETROIT AB II PO A Fox. rf 3 0 1 1 0 Cochrane, 5 0 1 5 0 White 0 0 0 0 0 2b 5 2 2 3 3 5 1 3 2 Simmons, cf 4 0 0 0 Burns, lb 4 13 9 1 Rogell, ss 1 2 3 3 Owen. 3b 4 0 1 1 1 Sorrell, 4 0 10 2 TOTALS 38 5 14 24 10 Ran for Cochrane in 9th. NEW YORK Crosetti. ss AB PO A 4 2 3 3 0 Rolfe, 3b 4 11 1 Dimaggio, lf 4 0 1 7 1 Gehrig, lb 3 117 0 Dickey, 4 2 2 6 2 Hoag, cf 4 0 1 1 0 Selkirk, rf 3 0 0 2 0 Lazzeri, 2b 0 0 0 3 Broaca, 3 0 0 0 0 Hadley, 0 0 0 0 0 Kleinhans, 0 0 0 TOTALS 32 -6 9 27, 6 Detroit 100 001 0305 New York 012 000 03x 6 Error Selkirk. Runs batted in Goslin, Dickey 4, Dimaggio, Gehrig, Rogell 2, Owen. Two base hits Gehringer, Rolfe. Home runs Dickey 2. Stolen bases Rogell. Owen. Double plays Gehringer to Burns to Rogell to Gehringer; Dimaggio to Dickey. Left on bases-New York 3, Detroit 8. Bases on halls off Broaca 1, Sorrell 1, Hadley 1 in 1-3; Kleinhans 0 in 1. Winning pitcher Kleinhans. Umpires-Johnston, Summers and Owens Time 1:53. MINOR NINE HAS FAVORABLE YEAR Series Win Over Papooses Is High Spot of Millsaps Frosh Season Laying aside bats and gloves to take part in a rigorous spring iool-ball session, Minor athletes review with satisfaction a baseball season decidedly in their favor. High spot for diamond devotees of a season in which the Mill saps frosh took the measure of Raymond, Perk, and Mississippi College was the 2-1 series win over the Baby Chocs. Against the Papooses Minor stickmen and moundmen worked to perfection. Most serious opposition to yearling efforts' came from- -Perkin-ston Junior College, with the Mlilsaps youngsters" splitting a two-game series. Each squad ''got one game of each meeting. The yearlings whitewashed Raymond, and allowed the Papooses one game of three played. Minor candidates who saw most action during the 1936 baseball season were Ballard, catcher; Hill, pitcher; Tally, first base; Elfert, second base; Horton, third base; Cox, shortstop; Parnell, Price and Cooper, outfield. Relief hurlers were Litton and Felts. Piloting the frosh squad through its grilling schedule was Coach LET US DEVELOP YOUR FILMS Electric Studio Upstairs Opposite Istrlone Phone 2586 For Appointment It's Fun To Ride With Music-Get a G. E. RADIO In Your Car union depot SERVICE STATION J. B. Walker, Mgr. Mill and Amite Phone 840 and 841 pace. Radcliff, manager of th- Coleman, Dean Calloway, James El-Claybrook Tigers, fast Memphis lis, Joel Williamson, James Callo- SpecnaD negro oaai ciuo, pi toned nis mates to a 8 to 2 victory over the Piney Woods Collegians here last night at League park. Sumrall started on the mound for the Tteers, but was relieved early. Hollingsworth. big port sider, wrformed creditably for the Collegians but the heavy hitting Memphians were too much for him. The same teams play here tonight. Batteries were: Tigers, Sumrall, Radcliff and Taylor; Pine Woods, Hollingsworth and Brenn, Melvin Richardson, assisted by Manager McKinnon. Richardson's knowledge of baseball, augmented by the team spirit he fostered among his charges, were of primary importance during the season. Veterans on whom Richardson leaned were Ballard behind the bat, Horton in the hot corner, and Hill on the mound. Their steadiness under fire lessened danger of ft Zrasb blow-up. California, Peck Basket ORANGES TOMATOES PlfJiIAPPliIS 25c 15c Fresh 2 For Ill Lamar St.

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 300+ newspapers from the 1700's - 2000's
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Clarion-Ledger
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

About Clarion-Ledger Archive

Pages Available:
Years Available: