1LYTHEVILLE (ARK,). ICOURIEB NEW*. WEDNESDAY. AL'Kll, 5, 104<1 ing Game fo Be.Playfcd Browns Or Mud Hens May Play Blytheville Saturday or Sunday IJeut. Bill Adams, physical training director of the Blytheville Army Air Held, today had received no word from Manager Luke Sewell of the SI. Louis Browns concerning n:proposed gnmc here between the BAAP baseball team, and the major leaguers now training at Cape Glrardeau, Mo. The game .tentatively had been scheduled for loday. but Sewell.was uncertain •whether the Browns or the Toledo Mud Hens who also arc • In training In the Missouri town could ff'l H'6 date. It was believed here that the Browns or the Mud Hens would be able to appear in Blytlteville either Saturday, Sunday or next Tuesday. ' Meanwhile DAAF baseball players continued'the lask of preparing for the opening exhibition game. Last season, Blythevilie's soldier aggregation was one of the most powerful in the Mid-South. To B/ue Joy; /n fact, They Like ffo Having Gotten /tSo Long DOPE BUCKET BY J. P. FBIENI) Plans'For Legion Dinner Discussed By Auxiliary Plans for the American Legion birthday .banquet to be given by Auxiliary members for members of Dud 'Cason Post on April 18, were discussed at the meeting of the Auxiliary held last night at the hut. Mrs. C. S, Bagggctt, president of the organization, presided at the business session, when a donation of $10 to the Red Cross was voted. Mrs. W. J..Roctgers, chairman of the Americanism 'committee, announced that six entiles had been received from high school 'students and two from junior high students, in the essay contest sponsored by the Auxiliary. Winners will be announced nenl month. Plans also were discussed for the poster contest to be held in :'the schools sometime this month, with plans to be announced later. Hhats so funny ... manager Kllzslmmonj> and Central Manager l e f...F cl>n ° ck ' °" cc (am<) ' 1!i southpaw, get big laugh out of lUiiclays «< W iJmJnglon camp. Gaiety will subside when losins; habits lieein. l>eo Miller, HIP only trainer to given n day, hands out towels, sllitts. Tlio telephone service is not so good. Finally a report of "no fe- Rcd Miller, with the clnbiiS years. >itclie<l n couple of liming, for the lillllcs In 1923. He wns pitching seml-professlonnl ball stvoinul Philadelphia nl the time, "f was seated In Nylon Adds to Uses WILMINGTON, Del. (UP) — Scratch-proof pollshlngs for the delicate Jewel bearings of Navy precision Instruments now is another of the multifold uses of nylon. A single strand of nylon—of .015 diameter in one-inch lengths—Is used effectively for the delicate polishing of tiny bearing holes In the gems. The nylon does not chip the Jewels, holds the diamond dust used in polishing well, and has superior life. The nylon replaces'wood or copper •wire in Ihe process. When Blytlieville Was An Infant, This Was Our Motto - - - "ALL THAT'S GOOD IN INSURANCE" --'.r It Still Is! Writing Fire & Tornado on your stock of mercliandis" home, furniture, on your fari.i property. Liability, on Auto, Contractors, public, automobile. Plate "Glnss, Trucks and Truck Cargo, Accident,& Health, Parcel Post. In oldest and best of Companies. Just call phone 33G1 for binder on anything insurable. W. M. Burns Agency Office Anthony Bldj. »y SAM DAVIS NKA Stuff Correspondent WILMINGTON, Del. — Wilmington Is the site of the llrst American powder plant, Maybe that will blast the Pliillles up in the National League. The Blue Jays arc living like Blue Bloods In the city's swankiest hotel, Hotel DuPonl, if you plea.sc. The DuPonts own most of this munitions and shipbuilding city. Pvt. Hob Carpenter, Jr., now In the Army and owner of the Blue Jays, Is a Dn- Pont, so the Phillies will do all right. A squad of 38 departs for the Wilmington Blue Rocks' Park of the Interstate League every 10:30 A. M., weather permitting. Young Carpenter owns the Blue Hocks find the park, too. Indoor workouts are taken in the Wilmington Armory and Arsenal, which Is something the Du- Ponts probably do not own, but who knows? Anyiviiy, they pass the am munition. The Phillies make the trip to the ball park In the Blue Hocks' private bus, which Is driven by Coacl Mcrv Shea, who drives as he caughl —steadily—despite the singing aw shouting of the occupants . . . some standing. The noble athletes are hannon!/- ing "Paper Doll". Outfielder : Ccci Washington Tyson, a 1 funny guy, mule trader In the ofI 7 senson, breaks In with n real rendition of n tobacco auctioneer. Moose ,Fralick, n pretty good pitching prospect, does the bid- dine. FITZS1MMONS AND SIIKA Indoors, the armory's wooden door permits basketball—1C on a side— and tossing the baseball around. Some take to the lawn outside for bunting games. Pitcher Kewpic Barrett throws the ball against the wall and fields It. Manager Filxslinmons watches the basketball ginnc, laughs ::s Moon Mullen, n swell infield prospect, tosses the ball in the bucket. Jimmy Wasdcll shows Fat Freddie his now first baseman's mil. Mcrv Shea explains that. Charley Pick, the old third baseman who managed the, Sacramento club, taught him to'steal signals in 1922 Shea looks back to ills major league bow In '23. George Mortaliy of the Tigers sent him In to pinch hit against the Indians. "George Ulile threw just three jug handles, haven't swung yet." Shea contends that if Benny Ben- goiiBh can catch for the Braves, he can catch for the Phillies. Fit/, am Shea may Form the oldest battcr> In history—toltil 85 years. Persplrlni Chuck Klein misses his Baker Bowl What hitter wouldn't? i box near the cud of the dugout. I'lit: llcds were giving us it pasting. Art Fletcher told me to get In a suit If I wanted to pitch. 1 [>ot by the eighth, but in the ninth—lung! 1 might have gotten a contract but for th:il last Inning." 21 I'JIH.S AIIOVK SIX FKET The nine Jays arc u big club—21 above six feet. Two hiiyc liachelor of Science degrees, which may or may not snmi'.cn them up. MOD I3crg went to school all his life, and Ted Lyons always said he couldn't cnll for din right pitch. lioom 40!). Herb I'unnock, famed willowy southpaw of old lied Sox and Yankee days. Is .concerned about the condition of tilling Pitcher Ulile Mnlthcivson, hospitalised with lon- vcr" comes llu'ouuli. Pcnnock remarks: "I'll always lie :< ball player nt heart." The Squire of Kennetl Square Is as. ciiltnislastic about the game now us he was when he broke In. "I'm a baseball nut." General Manager Pcnnock docs tot mind tho ribbing about the Blue Jays," which Is simply nn In- Ignlu. "We'll Illny the puns back it 'em in due lime. Weren't the Yankees the Highbinders once, the Dodgers the Snpcrbas, etc.?" In tact, the Phillies like: Ihc bird. They've been getting it so long. PLANS MMITKI) CI.UIl ! If the plans of Eddie Rcgenold, manager of Ihe Lee Wilson Company at Armorel, materialize the Armorel lake will be a perpetual fisherman's paradise, Eddie proposes lo form a nonprofit fisherman club with a maximum membership of 100 with an annual ' c c of $10. Members of the organization would automatically have the right to exploit their fishing prowess at the lake which is now teeming with grown fish just ready for the hook. Proceeds of the organisation will annually go toward the upkeep of the lake, restocking It with full sized flsli, instead of the usual small fish as now provided by the State Game and Fish Commission, and improvements us Hie need arises, Mr. itegcnold explained. "More llian :i year ago we put mote than 200,000 full sized bass ami criippic Into the lake, since then many more have been added. We have spent considerable money rebuilding the lake, constructing a dam to control the water and rt- stoeklng It with game fish. There arc no provisions, financially, I mean, to keep It that way. We don't intend to let It get back In the condition it formerly did. "With such an organization, and n limited number of sportsmen participating, It should not only lasl C.RAYSON'S a long time and provide ample .port at a nominal cost, but assure them of good fishing at all Jrnc.s." The line forms to the right, boys. ACiltKKS WITH HOI'S Life up in Altu, Kiskn, Alaska and other points In Ihc North seems to have agreed with certain members of Blylhcville's National Guard Company who arc enjoying their first furlough in more than three years. . . . Those whom 1 have seen appear to be in excellent health, full of vim and vigor. I-ifc there was none too thrilling because of the weather and limited facilities. ... As one of the boys said, "about all the time we had to do was wait and work." One tiling they missed most was sports, ex-Chicks reported, vis: Ben ami Jack Smith, Dick Burns, Olynder liayder, Sonny Dillahunty. . , . There was plenty of game'and fish but not much lime or facilities to go out and get them. . . . Another tiling, they weren't up there on a vacation. Carl Ganskc, SCOREBOARD By IIAKIIY (iRAYSON NKA Slll>rl:i Kdllor WILMINGTON, Del. — You run down to Wilmington, fabulous Domain of -the UuPonts, to chat with Herb Pcnnock about the Phillies and wind up talking about the Yankees. Somehow you always manage lo gel around to the Yankees, cs- mcmber of the Scabces, was only a few miles from some of the outfit part of the time but not once got a glimpse of them. . . . "The Jeep" also complained of the weather and lack of sports. . . . "We had to wail four days to leave port even after we were all packed and ready lo go because of the tremendous wind. ... II was blowing at an 1 estimated speed of more than 120 miles an hour, and that's a lot o' blow." . . . Like the Army boys,-Carl said he and his boys did not have time to take out for a sports program, even in the Slates. . . . The only thing they had to do was WORK, am! there was plenty lo do. YOUNG KEftlt INSTRUCTS Lieut. Ray Kerr, son of Richard (Dickie) Kerr, former pitching star of the 1919-21 Chicago White Sox who came out of the famed 1919- niack Sox World Scries with his hands clean and spotless, is leaching young Navy filers how to soar through the air with the greatest Unionist Indicted pccially when there is an old Yan-'° r cnse an <* ,«""? dmvn »Sht side kec present, which, come to think ".»• • • • Originally n radioman in of it. isn't at all unusual consider- thc Nav ?\ Ra >',, l' llt ! » , f ?'' "'? «'',' ing Ihc club's record. Once a Yan-l ,]' l>s . '"" ' kec, always a Yankee, It seems, as. the little lower cast side cloak-tmd- the story remarked In wings. and suiter of London. easily won his coveted . . Instead of getting ov- asslgmnent as he wanted Ray was retained at Peiisacola as an instructor. . . . "Wee Dickie", _ , „ , , !1B papa Kerr was known in his General Manager Pennock always ; hurling heyday, may not get his ' 1 '- W .Perished wish for anothcr'KciT ir II didn't? he did B " "Something about the way it. A circus with classical I rliylhm." r Peimock, the one-time ng -stylist, cuts back to 55 EPILEPSY INHERITED? WHAT CAUSES IT? A bocVI«F canlaining Ihe opinions of lo- rn ou i cfocfofi on thU Inteleiling subject wilt be i<nl FREE, whilo they lent, lo any judder writing lo the Educational Diviiton, $35 Fifth Aye., NewYorfc,N.Y.,Dcpt. D-12-l Open 7:15 Show Starts 7:30 Aim. Always IZc and 30c Wednesday & Thursday CHICKASAW West Main Nesr Uit St. 8»t. lUrtu 12:45; Son. Marti I:« Night ihows 5:45 Eicrpt Jloaday, opens 6:4! Continuum shcmi Sit. and goo. Thom;is dc' Lorenzo, above, president at the Brcwstcr Aero-' niiuticnl Corporation local ol the United Automobile Workers. C. 1 0., hits been indicted Ijy n New York federal jjranci jury. Indictment churged th;il, in application for appointment lo ;i Wl.Ii panel, <le Lorenzo . lalsuly declared that he had ' never been arrested or indicted, i i .except for traplc violalions. r j southpaw- the Ynji- rcmnrkablc spring trip .of L92G, when tile Huppcrts couldn't win u gnme. : v» Preparing to come north in a 14- jiime series, with the Dodgers, the first stop was Atlanta, where Da/^y Vance nppenred in the lobby of the hotel housing the Yankees. "Ihe blanket's comlii' off ol' Daz 1 tomorrow," he warned. "Daray figured he'd scare us," laughs Squire Pennock. "We had joiue peagrecns on our club, a 'follow ixnned Lazp.erl, another named Kocnlg and n few more. Anyway, come tomorrow, which was a Sunday. The Brooks scored three off mo in the first. Then came the third, Every Yankee hit safely except me. We scored eight runs. Dnz- zy \v:is a sad sight. 'The crccn gang caught (ire. and the major leagues. . . . Hay showed considerable promise as a pitcher and an Inflcldcr, and rccclvci several bids from major league learns through their farm system . . . But he tried too hard an< consequently, injured his arm. About tho time it was recovering lie enlisted in the Navy. . . . So i is unlikely that he will mnke an other stab at pro baseball. . . Last year he took on a yoim: Brooklyn maid as his bride. . . They reside in Peiisacola while h is stationed there. . . . Mr. am Mrs. Richard Kerr now are bac: at Houston, Texas. . . . Dickie i employed • in war work. . . . H was connected with the Federn Compress here. Wednesday & Thursday Double Feature "Forever And A Day" wilh Charles Latiglitmi & Anna Xcajjlc and ."DR. BROADWAY" with Carey McDonald & Jean riiilliu. RE-XI.LEJSEO Uwtta. • fat Mini ftta Sow Hit tr lira M. 1*«1 ttt* Hi UK! L hoM fm m CftU.Sn to Uatl-taeaiM I* U News of the Day • Short ;.. NEW THEATRE Manila's Finest Shows Nightly at 6:30 MATINEES Saturday & Sunday at 1 Wednesday & Thursday "SWING SHIFT MAISIE with Ann Sofhcrn Fo\ News ana Short Miller 'Ilusglns was off to three more consecutive pcnnanU." Joey Scwell was the toughest batter Pennock ever tackled. "There never was n nicer fellow, but he di[| so much damayc to me that it got so I hated him personally. I toltl him so when he became a Yankee, also that I wns very happy lo sec him on our side." Mention ot Scwell brines up the ill-fated Ray Chapman, whom he succeeded at shurt.stop for Cleveland In the thick of the 1920 pennant race. "In addition to his many other line qualities, including all those of a tighter, Chappie got. to first base faster than any other riglil-haiid hitter I ever saw." It's pleasing to see another practical baseball man at the head of a major league club, especially when he is such a gracious one as Herb Pennock. One of the early fine gestures of General Manager Pcnnock, the American Leaguer, was retaining ftcd Fitzsimmons, the National Leaguucr, as manager. The average man .stepping into a job like that brings in his own crew fre- futcntly lo protect himsell, if,for no other reason. But Herb Pcnnock has been standing on his own feel tor many a year, and Isn't the kind to change tliis late in the going. (externally caused) CHECK ITCHING- BURNING Tho ruitiscplic-atinmhlinf; way ivtth f: nioiig Dlark' niiil \Vliito (liniment. Pn moles healing. Use only n:i <lircctcr|. Over !?;! ycnraeuffCJjs.Hold in ID/, lio^oO* sizes. " REFRIGERATION SERVICE Repairs On All Makes By Expert Workmen. T. F. WARREN Phono 3310 . Money-back KuuraiUec. Cle . daily with iiluck and AVhito Skiu Soap O'Steen's Studio 105 W. Main 6 PICTURES anid One Enlargement 2 125 COPYING and ENLARGING a Specialty. Bring Us Your KODAK FILMS for Enlarging & Printing To the Citizens of I wish to thank you for your votes and support in yesterday's election. I shall continue to put forth every effort to render to you efficient service as your City Clerk. Frank Whilivorth Separate shoe lasts have been used for the right and left foot only since the 18th century. KEEP in Place. Tamo that unruly ' O0 ' t ' Atiti Ill3lr f. Keep h.ilr well groomed with M° r *>Hne Hair Tonic. Large bottle 25c. Sold everywhere. U AID rlMllt In Mil ! .., Just ilhill iiiiii THE TERMITE AND PEST CONTROL CO. Master Kxlcrminators Allen lliihllc, Manager Tree Inspection & Estimates Goff Hotel I'hone 2028 Sprins and Summer TUNE-UP Save Gasoline . . . Save Tires. Get All-round Belter Performance! T-1. SEAY MOTOR CO, Chrysler Dc«l«r Purls & Serried m W. Alh Phon» Z122 Have a "Coke"=We're all together again ,,. or hoiv to refresh a family reunion Back from foreign service with, souvenirs of strange lands. Back, too, to all the comforts of home! And ice-cold Coca-Cola from the family refrigerator is one of them. llavta"Cate" says So glad to see you in any clime, in any language. It's the soldier's greeting overseas and at'home. From Atlanta to the Seven Seas, Coca-Coin stands for the pause that rejrcshcs,— has become the bappy high-sign of hospitality. eoniED UNDER AUIHOKITY OF tHE COCA-COIA COMFANY BY Coca Cola Botiiing Company of Blytheville It'snaturalfor popular tumcs vo acquire friendly abbreviations. That's why y Coca-Cola callc.l "Coke .G)«<4!h,iOCC«.
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