The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 16, 1938 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, February 16, 1938
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Page 8
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,J>AGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS Heinle Dreams of Being First Man To Load Both Loops SARASOTA, Pin. <UF>)—He's 1)7 years old now and graying around t!ie Icmplcs, but Henry E. (Heinle) Mannish still is determined to do something no other Imsetal! player has ever done—win the batting championship of both major leagues. Hnlf Ills goal was achieved wftli the Detroit Tigers buck In 1926. when lie lift .377 to carry off the American League honors. He hojii's to finl«sh the 'job this year or next, with tlic Brooklyn Dodgers. Heinle, who was born in Alabama and started out lo be a plumber before lie broke Into professional baseball, 1ms played with tlirce (cams lit (wo league in the lust three seasons. Failed With Two Clubs He was with Washington in 1035, Where lie batted only .213 and played in 119 games. Joe Cronln took him to Boston the next year, but Heinle proved as disappointing ns the oilier members of Tom Yaiv- kcy's Red Sox that season. Tin played in 82 games and made only 91 hlls for mi average of .291. The Tied Sox management floured he was through nml released him. Every club in (he leasnt? pass* 1 ;! him up and Heinle's basetall career apparently was at an end. The big outfielder returned to Ills winter home In this city mid bc?an getting in shape for the market by fishing and playing p,olf daily. Sold Himself (o Dodgers When the annual baseball inret- ing was held, Heinle boarded n train nnd went to •Brooklyn, where lie sold himself to the Dodgers. At the spring training camp In Cleanvaler, pla, Heinle worked as hard as the newest rookie. Tlic result of Ills efforts nnci determination is told in the record books. He played in 132 games, made 155 hits and drove in li runs for .a batting average of .333. "I may .yet win that National League ba I.ting championship." Heinle said as lie prepared for the 3938 campaign. "Ami. if 1 do. boy. won't that be something tor an old man ifke me." Monkey Business The Scrambling up nnO over this big net was Ihe climnx of the novelty nice at the 'Seventh Regiment Onmcs in New York. Tho il.<, (Imped in various positions nil over the Uvluc. wore le<! lo (he finish line by j>. joiiess of Company p, who Is seen tumbling downward lo the floor. Up in the Air Over a Flood f: BY JERRY BKONDFIEU) ••' -• NBA Sen-ice Sports Writer NEW YORK,' Feb. 16.—Ttorrest (Spec) Towns, )he lanky, sclssor.- legged gentleman from Georgia who showed'a "smart set of heels to the cream of the world's hurdlers in Berlin's Olympic Stadium, looks more like a. kangaroo going over the timbers than ii world champion. Thus'. does Lswson ' Robertson, University of Pennsylvania and Olvmnic -coach, describe him. Thus doesWcimer BasWn. his own track coach at the University of Georgia, describe him. ' 1 TO which reservations Mr. Spec Towns merely yawns, grins that . Georgia • cracker grin of his nnd (irawlsi "So what? Ah'ni still world's champeeh, ain't I?" ' Yes. Spec Towns is still Ihe world champeen, and what's more he probably is Ihe greatest hurdler the world ever has seen. Yet his style going over, the barriers Is highly reminiscent of a hippopotamus doing the Big Apple. Dives Over Hurdles To say he is unorthodox is staling it mildly. There's nothing too smooth about the way he lakes his three gigantic strides between hurdles and then soars up over them. Instead of swinging his amis in opposite directions, front and buck. when he skims over the sticks, lie flings them both forward almost in n dive. licit Spec claims it isn't how he docs ill,' but what he does, spec docs'all right. He didn't slart out as a hurdler. Welmcr Baskin noticed, first of all. trrat a certain freckle-faced freshman could high jump better than 6 feel 2 inches. He then discovered that this same. yearling possessed terrific speed for such a bi» man. Prom that moment on Spcc = Towns was a hurdler. Nor did Buskin bother him too.much with form. He Chicks Win Over Manila Five, 37-35 In a nip and tuck bnttlc the Blythcvllle Chlcknsaws nosed out the Manila Lions. 37 to 35, in a b.iskclball t'amc at Manila last night. Cnrl Hughes' field goal In the final 30 .seconds of the tame provided/the winning margin.-: Dan Warrlngloi) paced the ctiick- asa«-s wllli 16 points, his- total being matched by nert "Williams, stellar Manila player. Hughes made nine points nnd Godwin' eight for the Chicks. The chicks led at the half. 22 -This gentleman became a telephone pole siller—not by choice —when Hood waters trapped him near Sebe\yaing, Mich. The flood at Sebewaing, only one of m:my which swept north central states, caused damage of $300,000. to 15, but the lead changed hands several times. Wilson boys' nnd girls' teams will (play the Blytiieville teams licvc Friday night at'the armory. Accuse Pair Of Theft Of Auto At Whitton OSCEOLA, 'Feb. 1C.—Creley Hor- ioii. :n. and his nephew. James HentJieriy. 21. arc In jail here charged with the Iheft of an automobile belonging to Mrs. ,1. A Mc- Clcndou of Whlllcn on lj )e niglit of February 8. The men, \vlio had been working in the south end of the county for some months, were arrested nt Ihelr former home near Silver City, Miss, last Sunday by sheriffs deputies' from here nnd returned to the Osceola jail Sunday night. The automobile was. found hidden in a mods near the men's home and waived preliminary hearing before W. p. Halo Monday and their bond was fixed at, $1000 each. They arc being held to await the action of circuit court. lower that mark anil have it accepted. Ite loses his amateur status this spring when he takes over his assistant coaching duties at Georgia. brought back. Both men Expenditures Still Soaring With More Than Half For Navy nv i,vi.K a, 1VH.SOX' United I'ress Staff Coi-responilrnt WASHINGTON. Feb. 10. (Ul'i— National ilftrpn.se costs, actual or projected, since the 1922 Washington Arms Conference aKKreKate $14,000,000.000-oii(l the cast isV Iti^ up today. In (lie 10 years since ntwal powers first undertook naval limitation our national defense expenditure has risen from $590,847,000 In the fiscal yrar 10M to live $1,000.000000 bmi- BCt estimate submitted | )y p res [. dent Roosevelt lo Congress tor llio (Iscal year 1039. Well more thnn half our national defense spending Is for Die ,, nv y [ Approximately $510.000.000 will K a tor the navy In the next fiscal year | And lo that Mr. Roosevelt on Jan' 28 added a new building program to cost $800.000,000 for construction of three battleships, two aircraft, carriers, eight cruisers, nh le destroyers, nine submarines and 40- odd auxiliary vessels. Construction probably will begin next year The vessels could l;c completed in five years in an emergency. Already building are two battleships, two aircraft carriers and 01 cruisers, destroyers, submarines and smaller vessels. In his regular budget in the first week of January Mr. Roosevelt nskcd funds to begin two battleships and 18 smaller vessels. All the foregoing, building and nroposed, aggregate 800.232 tons and the figure probably will be larger unless the nnvy deckles not to match the «,000 ton vessels Japan Is suspected of having under way. Matches Vessels Scrapped By accident or design -the seven battleships now building or proposed for Mr. Roosevelt's new "defense navy" exactly match the number of American super-dread- naughts scrapped under the Washington Arms agreement. But building' proposed now would fall far short ot eqimlling the construction program. underway | in- 1922 when the United Stales was nbout to displace Great, Britain ns the world's first seapowcr. , When the delegates of Great Britain. Japan, France and Italy met late in 1931 with delegates of the United.stntes to discuss limitation of armaments, (lie United States had 29 capital ships built ,or building, Cheat Britain had 20 such vessels and wns planning several more. Japan had 20 .capital ships, of which 10 were obsolete. Rich and apparently uninjured economically by the World War, the United States wns In a position (6' make the rules for the naval race. It was agreed Ihal the rules should call for •retrenchment, and a 10- yeiir holiday i" construction of capital ships." Under that agreement the three major naval powers scrapped, vessels built or building, as follows; 1. United States—One battleship of 32.GOO tons; six battleships of 43.200 tons; four battle cruisers of 43,500 tons. Two 43,500 ton battle cruisers, the Lexington and Saratoga, were converted Into aircraft carriers. Twonty obsolete vessels: ranging from 10,288 to 20.000 tons were, scrapped or otherwise dis- |)ose<I,of. Tlio United States had .no plans for construction beyond tlic foregoing. 2. Great Britain—Tore up blueprints for four new capital siiips. 3. Japan—Tore up blueprints for eight capital ships; .scrapped 10 obsolete ships. The Washington Arms Conference established the principle of equal capital ship power between the United States nnd Great Britain; WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1C, 1933 Near Hot Springs. Coio.. highway maintenance is difficult in some places, due to prehistoric glacial ice that lies buried beneath the to\\. IN THE PROBATE COURT FOR THE OHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY. ARK. IN THE MATTER' thai, as they say, was that. His awkward-looking, kangaroo, style of bounding over the terriers looks even funnier indoors than outdoors on the cinders, where tne longer distance has just a 'slight tendency to smooth his style out just a trifle. Fairly Flying It was outdoors, too, where his helter-skellcr style carried him to what he considers the greatest performance of his career—a mark of 13.6 for the 110-meter event In Oslo, following the, Olympic Games. Somehow, however, the mark never found Its way Into the record books. Spec thinks It's because the bigwigs of International amateur athletics actually doubted the watches and didn't believe anyone could travel that fust over ,10 hurdles and 110 meters. Although Towns holds the acccpt- Jd record of H.I, the mark of 14-flat set by Bob osgood of Michigan last spring probably Will be written In as a new world record. Tint's okay with spec. His only Js'thai he'll be unable to Special Used Car Values —FOR 3 DAYS ONLY — — —late of Wills Gloss, deceased. NOTICE OP FILING FINAl ACCOUNT Nolice Is hereby given thai Ihe following final account lias been filed in the Probate Cowl for Ihe Chlckiswba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas: CHARLES GLASS, AS ADMINISTRATOR OP THE ESTATE OP WILLIS GLASSC DECEASED. And all persons Interested in the settlement of said estate are hereby notified to come forth and file exceptions to saJd account, if any they have, on or before tlic second day of Ihe next regular term of Probate Court of Ihe Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, to be held in the court house ot Blythevtlle on the 26tli day of April, 1938, or be forever barred from excepting to auch account 01- any part thereof. WITNESS my hand as Clerk of said Court and Ihe seal thereof this February 5, 1938. <Seal> , . CAREY WOODBURN Clerk LATE MODEL 1933 FORD V-8 TUDOR SEDAN Good 'lives and motor. Clean throughout. This car is one of our satisfaction-guaranteed Used Cars. ONLY 1 - - - $149.00 TERMS: $50 Down, $11 Per Month — ALSO- 1933 Chevrolet Master Coach ............ Only $|.% 1030 Ford V-8 Pick -Up Truck ............ Only $205 fixed Japan's rating CO per cent of that parity; and limited Fiance and Italy to approximately 35 jier cent, In proportion either to the United Slates or Great Britain. The ration was expressed 5-5-3-1.V5-I.75 which, translated, meant, that of capital ships the powers were to ixj.ssess: United States 5^5,000 tons- Great Britain 525,000 tons; japan 315,000 tons; Italy 115,000 tons; and' Prance 175,000 tons. Guaranteed China's Sovereignly Japan, Great lirllaln and the United States, In a separate treaty, bound themselves not to expand lli'^lr fortifications in outlying Pacific possession, which meant that onr government could not increase Philippine Island fortifications or fortify (he Aleutian Islands nt all. The conferees, including Japan, signed a treaty guaranteeing the Uo'oiidonce, territorial inlegrlty and sovereignty of China. Of arms limitation agreed upon at Washington nothing tangible re- mnln.s. The non-fortification Dlcdges for pacific possessions exm'rcd.on Dec, 31, 193G. The treaty '/imrnnr'no- ing China's territorial Integrity was supposed to bo in ncrtiiilv, but little remained of it after Jaiian seized Manchuria In l!)31 and it is merely an historical document in view of Japan's current invasion of C'enli-al China. The Washington conference was the high point of arms limitation. President Coolidge In 1927 sponsored a conference at. Geneva to limit auxiliary craft of 10.000 Ions 01- less which had not li«en dealt with at Washington. Thai conference failed principally because the United States and Great Britain could not agree on type and number of cruisers. Great Britain and France in 1928 agreed upon a basis of arms limitation intending to summon a general conference [or its discussion. 'Rial conference proposal was blasted by American refusal lo accept Anein-prpiich simulation's that proposed naval limitation deal only with bl» submarines and eight-Inch gun cruisers—types in which the United States was much interested —while i»avin» smaller submarines up lo COO Ions nnd six-inch sun cruisers unlimited. The smaller submarines were strategically important lo France and the llgliter- nrmed cruiser generally is regarded by the British as the bulwark of Ihelr secondary'naval defense. In 1930 the naval powers met in Tonrion. The uniled States and Great Britain composed their cruiser differences, agreeing upon tonnage each should have of the type of craft best suited to individual needs. Japan, preparing for the Maiichurian adventure, negotiated an Improved naval ratio of 70 )>cv cent Instead of 00 per cent A Mellon Looks Over the Dogs liound dogs claimed Hie alien-- tion of lovely Mrs. Richard K. Mellon, above, ;is she utlendeil Now York's Annual' Hound Show, along with many othei notables of society, Mrs. Mel- Ion's hiisband is a I'ittsburgh banker and nephew of tt>o late Andrew wl Mellon, former < Secretary of the TUodsury. of the Anglo-American parity figure. Japan, furthermore, proposed at London the outright abolition ot capital ships and airplane carriers and Indicated it that were agreed to she would propose abolition of (lie heavy cruiser — all on the grounds that such craft are "offensive weapons." Bury "Limitation" Gliost Meeting In London again In 19SG the powers buried the ghost of naval limitation. The Washington Naval Treaty of 1822 and the London Treaty of 1930 expired on Dec. Announcing; (he Ont'iiing; cif PARKER'S BARBER SHOP Glencoe' note] Bldg. Earl E. Varker, Prop.. Many Other Models & Types PHILLIPS MOTOR COMPANY • 'n-il-4Of Shane & Fcndler, Attorneys. j 5th & Walnut Phone 810 PEOPLE? The Face of YIP HARBURG Ifritrrfftont Ijritt Responsible for such popobr bin as "April in Pins". "Ah. bur is jr fjOve?". "Brother cm you Spire a'.Dime?", "Isn't it Heavenly!", " I'm Yours", "You're a IluilJ*/ Upper", "IIoorjyforNVhai!" Feature* common to those *vlio fcnf»v]io*v lo Please t"or.-i/jj broad and especially well tievclopcii iti (he tower sphere, wiii!eihe upper sphere slopes gently backward. Draws compact anil tong-tiaired. Kjit spaik ling anil del.'. Wifn • Uqatthe outer corners of the eyes, ami S fullness of flesh anil muscle under the eyes. N«* long, and drooping rr>- warJcheraouthitihe tip. When vie wed fro mihefront.tne ridge isbroid m appearance. McwfA large.^ lip and full, sl lo»'tr lip. itha long upper Rhlly iltoopior; 31,'1930. So In that year-in London the United States, Great Britain and France agreed upon the types of vessels to be built—none between 10,000 and 17,500 tons; capital ships not to exceed 35,000 Ions. There was no limit on the number of vessels any nation might construct.'Japan sat In for a while and withdrew when refused navul equality in principle with the United slates and Great Britain. But by separate treaty wllli Great Britain the 1933 agreement was extended to Germany and the Soviet Union. Only Italy and Japan wore out of slop. One of the 1930 agreements was Hint battleship armament should Ire limited to H inches, provided no if:m-;slt;natory power built liirtjfr Birns. Japan declined to accept the M-lnch Hmitalioii and battleship guns automatically went to 18 inches. In the firsl week of Fi'lnu- ary Die United States. Great Britain and France asked Japan for assurance that she would not build battleships beyond the 35,000 ton limit agreed on Hi 1/jndon In 'l93t3. Japan refused to agree and it is proba&!", that the three'new battleships'?^ be laid down under MI*. RooseveiVs latest building'program will be 40,000 tons or better. With scrapping 'of the 35,000 ton limitation the International effort to reduce navnl armaments Is ended for the time! being. The sky is now the limit, i (Next:'Some of'Ihe things be-; 1 hind this talk of secret naval agree-j ments.) ; The United States contains more j I fossilized remains of dinasaur.s'l than any other country in the',1 world. Bolivia, Argentina an<l-;l Mongolia 'also have large bone;! deposits. I* Have some 2x4, 2x0 and 2x8 Iwrivej ami fourteen ftrel lonft cypress Cor | sale al {88.50 per Diousanit dcllv-j eietl in lilylheville, | G. G. Phone 797 One Kentucky straight Bourbon is pleasing people so much that over 100 million bottles have been sold. It is "Double-Rich." Just taste it! Made in die liluegrass Country hy m.isitr Krn UickydistUlersthc£<XK! oU Keimickyvs.iy ' ST*AIMT BOURBON Copyright 1«8 ( Schcnlty Di>iiii, llll)tSi Inc ^ N> y . Continuing Our FIRE SALE of Men's High Quality SUITS TOPCOATS SHOES-ACCESSORIES The Greatest Values Of The Year Offering all nationally advertised brands of Clothing, 'Hats, Shoes, Shirts, Leather Jackets, Sweaters, Pajamas, Robes and small accessories at savings from one-fourth to one- half. Save Exactly Half on One of These Timely and Merit SUITS-TOPCOATS Handsomely tailored from fine all wool fabrics — beautiful patterns, . popular 1937-19,18 styles, offered at exactly HALF-PRICE 1 Lot Men's NVNN-BUSH Oxfords 1 Lot Men's FORTUNE Oxfords' v $}95 Up to $5 Value SWEATERS R.D.HUGHES&CO, All Sales Cash and Final No Exchanges and Refunds

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