The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 23, 1941 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Thursday, January 23, 1941
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PAGE SIX (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Golden Gloves Tourney Gains Interest; Entries Grow For Feb. 6-7 Event Entries for the Feb. 6-7 Arkansas-southeast Missouri golden Gloves eliminations tournament,, frpm which winners will go to Memphis later in February to compete in the Mid-South tournament, increased today as time g2-eiv nearer for ihe annual boxing event. The tournament, under Director Joe Craig, will- be held at the Legion Hut in Blytheville Thursday flight, Feb. 5- and Friday afternoon and night;-• Feb. 7,' with almost '50 "entries '-.expected. Amateur boxers who enter the. tournament will have »HO expense other than trari.sporta- liou to BlyihftviUe. All food and hotel expenses wilt be paid by the director, and 'expenses to Memphis .will be taken i,-an« of for all winners here. From Memphis, winners will go to Chicago for the national Golden Gloves event. Youngsters who wish to enter ihe eliminations—only tournament In Arkansas or southeastMLssour from which winners will be eligible to enter the Mid-South competition—may do .so hi either oi two-divisions: Open or Novice. The Open division may. be entered by any amateur 16 years or older, without restrictions. An entrant in the Novice class must be 16 years or older and must never have; fought in public amateur competition OR have won inore than two bouts" in public competition. Entries have been received from Blythevilie, West Memphis. Pine Bluff. Dumas, Bay, Forrest. City. Huibert, Stuttgart, Manila. Leach- viile and Trumann, Ark., and from ^Braggadocio, Mo. More entries are needed from Blythevilie and from southeast Missouri. If you intend to enter this Golden Gloves competition and do not know where to send yonr entry, here's how it is done: Fill out the Golden Gloves application on this page TODAY, and mail it either to the Courier News' sports department, or to Joe CraJff, Golden Gloves Director, Bly- thevilie, Ark. Byrd Signs For 10-Rounder Aaron Byrd, local professional •icxer whose last fight was agaJn.sc Lew Wallace of St. Loui.s here" Jan. 0. when he was knocked, out in - he sixth round, will fight., a 10- ound match against Don Marshall 71 Pine Bluff on a boxing curd a: Hto Springs next Monday night, Manager Joe Cniig announced to- lay. Marshall has fought Byrd twice luring Aaron's abbreviated professional career, winning the first 10 ut four months ago in Aaron's 'irst pro fight via u TKO in the fifth and losing the .second iry bv \ six-round decision. Byrri will be making his fourili irofessioual attempt Monday night ^hd second under a contract between the boxer and Craig, Bly- 'he'ville fight imuiu^er- trainer - •iroiiio't'er. Don Burton, also a local middleweight, who stopped Kid Irish of 31. Louis In the third round of a scheduled six-rounder here on the ~ame program that was headlined by the ,-Byrd- Wallace match, mav ilsc appear in a .six-round bout at Hot Springs Monday night. Here are the names of Arkansas - southeast, 1V1 i s souri amateur boxers already entered in the Golden Glovoa eliminations for the 'IV!id- South tournament, to be held here Pel), (j-7 a I, the Hut. FKOM A Ji KANSAS WEST MEMPHLS—to. W. Hi^iiU shoe, 126, Open cltuss; Max Trf4ce, 147, Novice class; Fred Cordell, 135, Open; Eugene Purdoin, weight, Novice; Druinv 11 112, Novice. LEACH VIL1.E—V. Lee 100, Novice; Cecil Neel, 147, The Sports Spotlight By LAYMOND CRUMP of the Courier N»ws Staff Nearly Spotlight News: Bo Coppedge, 230-pound Blythe- vilie tackle, lias been honored with :'i first team position on an annual a)l-MJd-South football eleven .selected by two experts of Lexington, I .a., from :i five-state region including Texas, Mississippi, 'j.Vnn- e.s,spp, Louisiana ami Arkansas Hoppe Outlasts Presidents -His Longevity Is Amazing BY DON SANDERS *£A Service Staff Correspondent It'ldrc-d Rogers, Fordyce center. was the only other Arkansas player on the first team . . . Monk Mosley JUKI Sonny Lloyd of the Chicks; Maurice Vignaux. young Hoppe was no novice L-iud been piayin; matches tor more than 10 years. But this one was for the world {.'hci'upJo/ishlp, and he staged, off badly. He rallied in the' .second hair o! the match, cume siwuy witii the iltle. nmdc honorable back lie Id. mention in the i president was u, heavy- Thai , -tf yPtt Theodore Roosevelt wa's awarded the Nobel pmi- for ills distant, cousin, Prank GOLDEN OLOm ENTRIES m Delano Roo « el came m today from two Pine Bluff luw . fL&[£r - m Li youngsters, W. T., Jr.. and fed ward | f.v lfm -isco v,a,s we Cl 17 sent theville resident years old, by their father, Si'., former Bly. . .said lie was an William earthquake and fire'. Jennings Bryan returned from an abroau. In Spr/.ig- ice; .Stanley Open. BLYTHEVILLE — Jimmy Lun.s- I'ord, heavyweight. Open. t 'I'RUMANN 1 —R. A. Simpson, 126, Novice. DUMAS — George 175, Novice. SAY—Robert Riddle, 135. Novice KUliBfiRT-J. p. Cooper, 147 R Band Box o.Mf-nsive tour Ky., here boy 3-year-old named Paul ca "Newsboy" WUiklemun, tentatively .scheduled here Jan. 31 i has been postponed . . . Aaron Byrd will fight Don Marshall in Hot Springs Monday night and probably will box again the 31.su Bo Coppedge, with 41. and Sonny Lloyd, with 40 points, pace Hubbell Now. at 53—his .slick blond hair turned to gray—the same Willie "Hoppe still is tops and will be a contender in ihe championship Playing in PIN'S BLUFF—W. T. Morrison, jr.. 135, Novice; Edward C. Morrison, 118. Novice. STLf'lTGART— Allen .Novice. Lewis, 126, games. alter playing; malch wlUl hu challenge rival. OUR REGRETS TO LEACH- vllle fans for a story in Wednesday's paper inaccurately reporting their winning record in basketball I Jake Schaefer Jr.. Hoppe collapsed wilh a bad case of flu a few days before he was scheduled to start white-maned "Old Lion,' irom Schaefer, and an editorial writer .said, "At 36, Hoppe Ls the patriarch of the billiard world, the .survivor of the old school." Par from feeling himself a patriarch, liie former "Boy Wonder" found a new world to conquer in i the growing three-cushion game, i He has been known to practice j a single simple shot as many as | 10CO times in succession. He trains rigorously, lias inten.se powers -of concentration. , Joe Louis 'hadn't ber-n bora THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 1941 Newsom's Salary Is Hurlers High By BERNARD CRANDELL United Press Staff Correspondent r'!.£f ri }°I T ', J /o * 2»-T Despitc verljal Petrols from Cleveland, Buck (Bo-Bo) Newsom ranked todav as the most expensive pitcher baseball has ever known with a sched- u ed seasoim stipend of $36,000 for i 94l which ^ Uown lll.^l_l bou lAf^^ for his .summer oral output. Pitching hero of the Detroit Ti- when William won his first Frederick Hoppe world's champion- j ... _„.,.-— snip, but >y ou won't find many per- | >4nMJ* Unlhrltr Tn KQ» i I, „ ^iti -r. _.. willing to bet the old Boy Wonder won't outlast the Brown Bomber. at 14 Barnes We learned after press-time, through .a later re- Girls Get Awards FAYETTEVILLE. Ark., Jan. 23 —The Women's Athletic association of Arkansas university today awarded team credits to" 33 fresh- 147, FKoai wissouur BARGGADOCIO — Elwood Dean Higg.s, 175. Novice, All other boys wishing to enter may do so by filling out the Golden Gloves entry blank elsewhere on this page and mailing it to the Courier News' sports department or to Golden Gloves Director Joe Craig, Blythevilie. -r.^1 1,1 j . . Bob w ««»y. port, that the Tuesday night vie- women softball stu- and men and sophomore dents In speedball. volleyball, including: Freshman speed ball— Othn Love, Leachville. Sophomore softball ans. Manila. Be mice Ev- Now He Hurdles German Gunfire Sweetwater Once Bitter Creek SWEETWATER, Tex. (UP)—Add oddities: This- townsite with the soda-fountain name once was call- r ed Bitter Creek. The first location ycin--. application NOW! Knight. Today's Sport Parade .By HENNRY McLEMORE T/niUd Press Suff Correspoudcut ..- PHOENIX, Ariz?, Jan. 23. (UP)— There's only ,pne,jsehsible :wky ,-to learn cowpunchmg,;...and 'that's', to enroll-, in., a -correspondence .school. "Don't ever tackle : the subject first hand. To do' .'that' is, as nearly fatal' as dating ; .Typhoid -Mary', or shooting Niagara's rapids "in a" pillow case. ' . . .1 speak from experience. I -tried to master the subject yesterday afternoon, here where the West begins, and today you can't tell where the West begins and I leave off, because I'm all over it. My tutors were a horse named Blue and a cowboy named Slim. The scene of the lesson was Deer Valley, hard by Clarence Buding- con Kelland's ranch on the outskirts of Phoenix, it is scarcely correct to . limit the scene of - activities to Deer Valley, because before Blue finished with me he had traveled far into Paradise Valley to stopped. ' It was the first time I hud realized that horses had four wheel brakes. Blue stopped in mid-air' As bad as a horse U running, he is worse stopping. -Like u- stone from an ancient catapult \ silo- forward .through the air. Th« firs'- time i landed I took'off like "a tennis ball. The second time I landed I resumed flight like a fthell thrown on water. The third time—well, Mother Earth embraced There Mr. Kelland and Slim '' found me. i Slim had this to say: "We'll tiv j roumg- tomorrow." " j "He'll like that." Mr. Kelland ! said.' j Yes, t think I'll like rooing ' During mv ride I picked out a cotton wood tree with a fine, stroncr limb, and given enough rope (and I'll only need an inch bpmu.se a McLemore'll take a mile) rn "eet .[• my posse and do some roping with 1 Mr. Kelland and slim tomorrow " tory was over Carnth. ^lo , . . the girls won 57-17 .. Leachville Ls undefeated with victories, not "14 ... sorry. 40-ld 16 rev'U theyll hang " UlSt ; rCque * U ' together. i The goal of .some college bovs vanished at the end or the fool- ball season. D. O. Finlay once topped the timbers as an Olympic hurdler, but now he leads a Spitfire squadron which has shot down more than 100 enemy planes. He's pictured in fighting togs. and needed only a road map make Newark by nightfall. My troubles started, when I mounted Blue n Mr. Kelland's corral. T ''Gentle as a cat," Slim said as I .landed, in the saddle. "That Blue wouldn't hurt a fly." "That's .a damn interesting observation, but I ain't a fly." I called back as Blue and I whirled through the gate and headed for the valley with a recklessness and speed that Gene Autry couldn't achieve, even with a cocaine needle , We made the valley in nothing j BY DON SAN'DERS flat divided by two. and as we i ™ . ^ NEA Service Staff Correspondent £&i^rs:rj«^^ SSTiitt SS 'SSI;! £ Z^&^wz..*". -* *» -* ™ - - stop. I tried whoa. I tried whoa- 1 WE RAN ASTORY ABOUT Lou NovikofT of the Chicago Cubs hi Wednesday's edition . . .we saw the big Russian belt a ball 400 fftet two years ago—over a high centerfield wall — when standing 1 a foot in the air . . . the pitcher had tried to "dust him off" and he was so mad he jumped high for the next pitch; out of the park went the ball. * * * A BASKETBALL CONTEST BE- tween a Blythevilie independent team and one from near here, per-, haps the Osceola Independents, is" being planned for next week here j. '. . proceeds to go to the infantile paralysis furid . . . Plan to see this sports event for your own ( enjoyment and a worthwhile cause [. . . E. J. and N. R. Hosey are ' sparking the Shawnee quintet of Joiner to a very successful season . . . scored 28 points between them Tuesday night as Shawnee won iits 12th straight contest over Bay, 41-28 ... Joe Dildy's lads are fouling less each game . . nice going, boys. ... * * * WEEKLY GRIPE DEPART- i meat: We've coming to grips with | one'of the best golf pros in the i business, but we think he made a rash statement Wednesday at his eolf links in Boca Raton, Pla; . . . '•Most of our young golf profession- pis." asserted Tommy Armour, the ~.ld Scot who played with the best golfers and won the best tourneys •after fighting for Britain in World War 1, "should stop worrying about three-putt greens and give serious thought to their stake in the war." > * * TOMMY NOW IS AN AMERI- can citizen. But let's listen to him: ''Golf — what does it mutter what hauneris to £Olf when our way of living', humanity itself, is endangered. Most of the golf pros are indifferent to the war today. If I weren't too old, I'd enlist, but' if we get into it, I'm sure they'll take me." Should golf pros stop worrying about chree.-putt greens? He's referring to those fellows In the win- play. Now he Ls recoverin from pneumonia, ft probably won't be long until he's playing again, however. Doctors think he will enter the meet next week. Hoppe— who his start when his stern German father gave him a cue and stood him on a box beside an old billiard table when Willie was 6—returned from his first big triumph in Paris to lose the title. But he- won it right back, and the 18.2 balkline championship as well. He played for President William Hayti Teams Lose Twice To Caruthersville Fives CARUTHTSRSVILLE, Mo., Jan. 23.—With Van Johnson scoring nine points for the winning boys' quiiir tet. Caruthersville defeated Haytl twice here Tuesday night. TJhe boys won. 27-19. and the girls triumphed, 21-16. The boys' victory was the 10th .straight of the season. Betty Lou Peck, high school junior and forward on the girls' cage team, was crowned Queen of Basketball in pre-game ceremonies. Princesses were Evelyn Crawford, Jean Searles and Sarah Latshaw. Capt, George Alvey of tile boys' team escorted the queen and did the crowning duties. Attendants of princesses were D. J. Meredith. Van Johnson and Gene Michie, basketball players. Play Dell Here Friday Coach Joe Dildy announced today thai the Blyiheville Chicks would play Dell here Friday night in a high school basketball game not originally seeduled by the Chicks. A. jii/ilor hi£h contest between tlifc two schools win pi-e- oede the senior high clash, beginning at 7::{0 i>.m. Friday at the high school bynmasium. The Chicks have played five games, losing all but one. Dildy's squad Ls showing marked improvement in each game and was outlasted by Manila. 43-36, last Tuesday night on the Manila court, Manila previously won over the locals 41-28. Blythevilie has won only over Osceola. 32-29. Coach John Ed James' juniors have won two of five contests, beating Osceola and Shawnee of Joiner. Howard Taft in the White House . , . held the balkline title from 1910 until 1921. Then "Young Jake'/ Schaefer came along to cap- [sponsored by• Wh£h schioTvarsity' it. A nervous ailment both- 'club, directed by Coach Jack Hopke, • During the first World War, the fastest pursuit plane was the Spad, which had a speed of 130 miles an hour and 220 horsepower. Today the horsepower Is 1200 or more on some of the latest models, and the speed is 400 miles an hour. Miss Peck is the daughter of Mr. | and Mrs. W. J. Peck of Caruth- | ersville. The Queen contest was ered Hoppe's shooting arm, and he took six months to recover.. • In 1922 he won the title back club sponsor. Read Courier wanr. ads. Entry Blank Arkansas-Southeast Missouri Golden Gloves Eliminations Sanctioned by A. A. U. for Feb. fi-7 in Blythevilie at the Legion Please -type or print your name correctly. Check your weight and class.- Send your : entry -to ^^^^ . ' -• ; jSports J)ept.;:; ^v ;-^-> ;.,.£ .„.<;'.. - •<. .; , • (!ourier News ' '•""• r "•'••• or Joe Craig; Golden Gloves Director Blythevilie, Ark. ,..- Please enter me in the - - -112 • lb -135. -—147. - 160. 175. us _ ^126 Heavyweight- class/ .... ...... .. . Street address ...... ' City or town ..... ....... ; .;:;;;;;;;;;; ;;-;;;• -.Club ui any, .. ............. .. ..... :. A.- A..I3. -Reg.-No ..... '.i:'.".::'. after vrn,^ m ^ t ,? g h Ster With the A " A - U ' Thi s wUl ^ done auet you have submitted your entry, if you have not registered fcnter TODAY. En tries, close "Feb. l. 1941. Pirates Can Improve On 4th Place Spot; But Not Easily WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chickasawba District, Mississippi County. Arkansas. Thomas Hays. Plaintiff, vs. No. 7413 Louise Hays, Defendant. The defendant, Louise Hays, Ls warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and .answer "the complaint of the plaintiff. Thomas Hays. Dated tlus 20 day of January. 1941. . . * HARVEY MORRIS. Clerk By Elizabeth Ely the, D. C. Claude P. Cooper, Atty. for pltf -Percy A. Wright, Atty. ad^Utem; -~*&« 21-28-4-11 , — -•-•*. t^f <• L.* U> t *.*"• ger.s m the 1940 world .series, Newsom, according to dab owner Walter O. Briggs, received $30,000 for . am mat Buck had recewea at least a $5,000 raise and considering Bviggs 1 liberal bor-u • policy, his income might L»O -v- high as $27.500. " '" Feller Gets $20,04)0 in Cleveland, the Indians d'dn't take 100 kindly to the Tigers' "record" pronouncemet and preside 1 . Alva Bradley .said: "The question is, is hi- yf-Pin-> it?" ""' ° Bobby Feller, Indians' .speetlbull star, had climbed to tne top ol che dollar pile Tuesday when he okayed a 1941 contract estimated to call fol- a $30.000 .salary. While his new .salary" was UOL announced, Feller was reported to have received between $25,000 and $27,500 last year. When asked If Fellers wage was higher than the record $27,500 paid to Lefty Grove by the Philadelphia Athletics, Bradley said: His contract is the highest that has ever been paid u pitcher in the major leagues." He refused to disclose the exact amount and saui it was a "private matter." 'Newscm recorded 21 victories against five losses for the Tigers last year. In the work! series he won two games but lost the last and deciding battle in 'a pitching duel with Paul Derringer of Cincinnati. He permitted an average of only 2.83 earned runs per game and was one of the big factors in Detroit's drive to the pennant, Feller last year won 27 and losi 11 and struck out 261 batters to lead the league. His earned nu average was 2.62. Inasmuch as Hank Greenberg generally considered the best paid player in the game last season probably will be drafted into "'ttVe army this year, either Newsom Oi Feller will snap a rubber baud around baseball's biggest 1941 bankroll. , Chiffons and crumpled artificial flowers may be freshened by .holding them over the sfceam of ,a,. : kettle for a few'minutes. . - , , whoa, r babied him with such ! lUmbu left lil tle to be wnSf^S 1 an " B * ~>^™ ££.-;£» at „«,»,, vuice .s performance at Co-* ;NEW YORK. Jan. 22 (UP)—The Pitsburgh Pirates came a long way in one season under Frankie Frisch. For years they were the village cutups, the boys who could olay ball but would rather have fun. but Frisch changed all that last season. He converted them ^,A^,.^? t JS loin "%Sl lnto , a hustlin8 - scrapping omm Mioum and brought them up from sixth * /V * W 1W iT •«• . *• i - worrying such Md scven • _ .— ----- --*vwv»i~ v\J V ill 1H If j ••.7*-*-**»J > iJC tnere-there-there-don't-be - scared ! * ° Ut lhree « h «mplons and He evidently took these remarks i junners-up. Buckeye officials for flattery, and, flattening out his i f e h ? plng for - a ' ears, moved into high gear We' jumped a jackrabblt-and, scared as' I was. I noticed the look of admiration on his rabbit face as we passed him. Park, high desired, i G. Cann. coach of N. Y. u.'s crack l ie outfit, disdains fancy systems. He says, -we throw the ball around a lot and do our best to put it in the basket." . . . Frank Keaney, coach of the firehorse Rhode Island plucked out ol Oak Slate ^ uint ^t, uses 16-inch baskets e Massillon wizard record school by Illinois i ln P ractice on the theory that his could never make the varsity as a boys find -"hooting easier when _ . „ student at Wisconsin because he they gcl in a § ame - with the regu- ifiis pure, all-out speed was bad Was sma11 - Paul Brown left Ohio i lation l8 - j »chers. Seems to be enough, but after a mile or so, state afte *' his freshman year working out. The Rams In their Blue began to . imagine he was i he weighed only HO and cutting calves. He started dipping i get a second look and darting and spinning and' didn't twirling, prom my position under his stomach—I had long ago left the saddle and bridle to shift Eor themselves and was down with the stirrups and cactus—I started -to'tickle Blue in the ribs, figuring ' that maybe he had one weakness and would stop. — But he wasn't ticklish. AS a mat- ''ter-of fact, he seemed to like it, and it only increased his speed. :,Jy»t When my strength was wan' ing, and I was on the verge of ' letting loose and falling off. to be- ccme t bleached head in the des^-«n* **' «~rf oj me aiwi Tommy Loughran. former light heavyweight tltleholder, has a new v 1? \ Philadel P hia traffic court Maybe he's the man to untangle the jam of claimants for the title living by playing golf young bank teUers quit about their jobs and run to enlist? . . . Should young newspapermen, office-workers, baseball players, factory workmen, farmers, laborers, etc.. all stop worrying about their Jobs and worry about the war or enlist in the army? As long as we all worry about something different, vre get along pretty well . . . let all youth worry about the same thing and we doubt if America will be a very happy country in which to live . . , there are enough tangible troubles . for youth now, Mr. Armour. . . . Heavy Foreign Investment The United States government has approximately S13.000.OQO~ in- ! vested in land and buildings in foreign countries. Original value of the furniture in these buildings is about S600.000. Rams In their first five games averaged 82 points. Read Courier News want nds. Bowser, Boston mat promoter, has a huge c trappier who he thinks w?ll tans something to cheer about the ponde ^ s on-' much more than a Chinaman's chance. Chicago Cubs' 1941 player roster, listing hotels where team will stay during the season, • names only s j x opponents, omitting- Brooklyn. Maybe they take Bill Terry's famous crack seriously. Rogcr Peckm . paugh abolishes old ban on poker during Cleveland season. Are the Indians growing up? Finn Jespersen, who was in his native Norway the day of the German invasion, led a group of .sWtrs—all flyers stationed in Canada awaiting- a call for further service—in r, In WARNING ORDETv the Chancery Court, Chicka- _^ ... --- at the! Cary slide near Chicago recently. sawba District, Mississippi County. Arkansas. Betty Lee Scanlon. Plaintiff. vs. No. 7384 John Thomas Scanlon. Defendant* The defendant, John Thomas Scanlon. is warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Betty -Lee Scanlon. Dated this 20 day of January 1941. HARVEY MORRIS, Clerk By Elizabeth Blythe, D. Cj Partlow & Bradley, atty. for Pltf. atty. ad LItem. 20-27-3-10 place to fourth. : The Pirates may continue to improve in 1941 but the going is likely to be a lot tougher. The club is defensively unsound and the pitching isn't too classy. But the Pirates can sock. They led the National League in hitting last season, but were the league's worst fielders, making 216 errors Handle? To Third Outside of the pitching staff Frisch has his club pretty well set. Third base isn't settled because the Pittsburgh roster .shows Debs Garms, National League batting champ, who finished the season at the hot corner, listed as an outfielder. Lee Handley is likely to go back to third, where he played 80 games last season before losing his job to Garms. The rest of the infield • will be Elbie Fletcher at first. Frankie Gustine at second nnd Arky Vaughan at short. Gustine. who | made good last season as a 20- j year-old rookie.-should continue to improve and tighten up the Pirates' inner defense. Alf Anderson, rookie shortstop who hit .351 for Atlanta, and Stu Martin, bought from the Cards, arc likely to do the utility chores. Outfield Should Improve Pittsburgh's young outfield of Maurice Van Robays in left, Vince DIMaggio in center and Bob Elliott in right is likely to be an even better trio In 1941. They all can sock. DiMaggio, one of the best defensive outfielders in baseball, showed marked improvement last season in correcting his batting weakness. If Garms shifts to the outfield, may ride the bench unless he can oust Van Robays. Best rookie outfielders appear to be. who hit .320 for San Diego, and Floyd Yount. back up from Little Rock where he hit The best- pitcher on the Pittsburgh Staff last season was Rip Sewell. who won 16 and lost 5. He should get the most help from Joe Bowman. Mace Brown. Max Butcher. Dick Lanahan, John Lanning. and Ken Heintzelman. all from last year's staff. Heintzelman. a young southpaw, looks like the best comer. B.USS Bauers is still a question mark. Johnnie Gee, last year's $35,000 rookie who was the flop of the year because of arm trouble, will be back trying to regain his form. The Pirates' catching staff is topnotch, with Al Lopez recovered from injuries and ready to catch 100 games. Distributors Little Rock, Fort Wholesalers 12 Left! Men's Tweed Suits Sizes 34 to 40 These truly amazing suit buys are going fast. There will he no more when these are gone, so hurry' and make your selection. Let us "suit" you with the value of a lifetime! OUR ONE LOW SALE PRICE HUDSON Cleaner — Clothier — Tailor Phone 53 320 W. Main Blythevilie, Artc M I $ .' v

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