The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 3, 1937 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, April 3, 1937
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Page 6
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•PAGE'SIX HLYTIIEVILLE (ARK.) COUKIER NEWS Deals Heipecj Cubs, Grimm Thinks; Marly May Be Star ; This is Hie fourth of a scries al.out major league Irulnl pairins anil 1937 prospects, IIV ICIISKINI-: JOHNSON NBA Service Snorls Writer AVALON. Cnllf., March 3. Trade winds- blew new' life into the laiivof Ihe Chicago: Cubs and -JJoss- Charley Grimm is fairly certain that he lias a possible pennant winning gang out here. Charley's face Is red from exposure to California's bright sun, but It's, redder from talking about the brilliant Messrs. Rip Collins and Leroy Parmclee. He thinks these gentlemen, hired from St. Louis in exchange for Lon Warneke, have strengthened the Cubs Immeasurably since last year's 131 roldo. i And it's just as well, too, because folks are still wondering Ijbiv and why the Cubs failed to top the National League flag In l»3li. Philip K. Wrlgley, who pays the bills, is among those stumped, i>nd annoyed. Jack lilivelt's presence with (he Bruin entourage may be-significant. Ostensibly, Lcllvell merely Ls assisting Grimm "In the club's tialning, bnt he previously has >'bsen prominently mentioned ns the' banjo sfrummer's successor. Lellvelt enjoyed phenomenal success as manager of the. Bruins' Los Angeles farm and before that nbly piloted the Milwaukee Brewers/Philip K. Wrigley hasn't forgotten his father's good fortune with Joe McCarthy, who came olit of the minors to" build a flag- winner and , establish attendance records that never have been ap- .Dimaggio ol' 1937? Collins Adds Grimm is He's rather highly hopeful confident, that his. club will Power not grim, however, and pro- Joe Marty...Ihey say he Is going to be the National League. SATURDAY, Al'KIL flf -Cpl IT DL am! r^rr--;— Reds Stir Up National League . ^v Locals, Oscoola Play First | ' r ": r Jl^ Gitme 1 Oicoola ere, Second at much- even for inch u pattent younit liiislnoks lli|j K. Wv!£l'cy. fair nnd man ns duce now with the hew additions. "Wanieke is a swell guy to have nround any ball '• club," said Grimm "but I think, 'we got Ihe best of the tiade with St. Louis. Pnrmelee 'is 1 good for a lot of 'games and we figure he'll win at least 18. ; '. "And then, too, our weakness at first base last year is solved by •Collins.: He's the hardest hilling first baseman . hi the National. He'll add plenty of punch to thc team. "With Collins at first, Billy Herman at second, Slaii Hack nt third and Bill Jmges at short, we should have ( the strongest- defensive Infield in the league." -The. trade winds also wafted Linus Ficy to the Cub • infield fiom Biooklyn In exchange for Woody English and Roy Henshaw. Prey, dependable hitter and smooth fielder, will operate in a '_.utility; berth. Henry "Majeskl. who .banged the ball for .365 with Eau Claire last year, is a promising rookie Infielder. Besides Parmelep, there will be four starting Cub hurlers — Tex Carleton, Curt Davis. Larry French and Bill Lee. Veterans Charlie Hoot and Clay Bryant will be on deck If needed. . From five rookies, Grimm will have to pick two to nil his re; quired • nine-man mounrt staff. Outstanding of these are two Chuck IIV -KHSKINK JOHNSON' NliA Scrvici- Sports Writer AVALON, Calif.— flayers have eaten and talked llielr way oil ball clubs. They have brought about their dismissal In numerous other ways, but Ethan Nathan Allen Is the first player to photograph .hiniscif down the river. One of the deep mysteries of the winter was why National League clubs let Outfielder Allen gel out of thc loop and into Ihe custody of Rogers Ilornsby and Ihe St. Louis Drowns. Going to the Chicago Cubs from the Phillies with -Pitcher Curt Ouvls in (hi Chuck Klein deal last .1 summer, Allen turned out to be the more valuable, of the tivo. In'all! he took part in 121 gomes. He made 147 hits. Including 33 >for c.xlrn bases, ami drove In 48 runs in compiling an average of .2fi5, which was three National League] average of :"238. • Allen, now 33, .hasn't slowed up. He stoje lli bases. He is a splendid outfielder with a stroiifi ami true arm. Tlie Nnrihenst Arkansas l/mxnu will open it-s 191)7 season May 0 and close il HeptPinbi'r 5. It was decided by Ihe k-ivjiic's board of director; las' nlfjlu in Joncsboro. With the exception of Osc«n|rx. Ihe decision was unanimous. Ben P. HutliT. president, and D. Pred Taylor Jr.. secretary-business man-' a^or of the Indlaans. strenuously objected to Ihe schedub because on ten dovs during Um season both Oswela nml HlyUiuvlllc wlli he rlayln;^ on their I'ome v;roimjs. They argn:d that both clubs woulJ benefit from the attendance .standpoint If ihc schedule could be morl- Ifled fa that Ihey would not IK 'r-c-d to split Ihe patronage of Mississippi county toll fails. The ell rectors niilhorlx:>d Ills Bly- thevlllc nnd Osceola clun.s to make such niiilnnlly agreeable exchanges of ihclr dates with other clubs as they found possible in an effort lo avoid conflicting home games. An agreement was reached to play th? opening s'-'rlss of t'.ie season on a home and home basis. Thus Osceola will come .to Blythe- UlMauBlo of ihn vllle cn 0 l 1( -' nin S <l»y. May n, and ggio °. thc Hlylhevlllc will go to Osceola on j May 7. The schedule, prepared by H. \V, Green, sscrclary of the Caruthers=, Mo. club, calls for 110 games. Each club will pluy each other 22 BON BAtLS ptu.et> Ttie AIR...ANO sp/u.fc> OATt Itl KfDS- RRfW-W GAME" Manager r,;fty O'Donl played it the oilier way. and IVforly belted ihc ball' into the bleachers for a home run naiU. which decided Ihc pen- Ex-Kansas City Stars With Bailey Team Sunday Cius "Ihippy" Foreman, director of hiseba'll activities at Harry Ralley's slalc line ball park, announced today that he had signed Kolley and Cunningham of the Kansas City Monarchs, claimants lo the world negro baseball championship last year, to appear with Bailey's negro team against Ihe Brooklyn Glanls Sunday. "Handfnll," star negro player, will also appear with Bailey's aggregation, Foreman said. Thompson of thc negro American League will umpire, it was slated. Expressing disappointment because . of previous postponements Foreman said thc Bailey Booker T's would meet Ihe Memphis Red Sox,- Kansas City Monarchs, Chicago Giants, Cincinnati Tigers, J Detroit Stars, St. Louis Blues and other teams before thc .season aids. gntncs during His campaign, half at hoiue and half on Ihe road. Each has n Sunday games. Blythevllle will open Ihc season on thc newly •constrncle;! diamond at Walker Park with ihslr Iradl lional rivals. Osceola. furnishing the opposition. Newport Cardinals, second half winners last year, will meet paragonld in Paragould. Because of the fact that, only one same was slaled for July 5. a legal holiday since the Fourth falls on Sunday, It was voted not to pool the holiday receipts this year. The first hnlf of Ihe .season will dose July 4. Pi|ragould will .be playing two games In Blylhevllle, 'Osceola will be at Caruthersville, and jonesboro at Newport.. E. P. Malhc's, Jonesboro, second vice-president, presided In thc nil-- scncc of President Joe R. Bertig ranigould. and R. p. McQuistion, Newport, first vice-president. Jonesboro, Osecolu, Blylhevllle, Newport. Paragould, and Carulhersville were represented. appears Camera Mend Allen's only weakness to be photography. Whether his team or thc opposition was balling, Allen couldn't resist taking good shots with his tittle motion picture camera., His finish at Wrigley Field came one afternoon last fall when, sensing a good shot nt the plait 1 . Allen rushed from the dugout to get a close-up. II was then thai young Philip It. Wrigley decided that Allen belonged in Hollywood, but there all Divorce Hnlcd at llth Hour ARLINGTON, Mass. (U!')—The day before their divorce decree was lo become final,• Kenneth T. Dillon- ,an accountant, and bis wife Mildred "appeared In Middlesex court and. had thc divorce removed from'the records. Parents of five children, they had become reconciled. The okapi giraffe. Is a relative of Ihe ' Caruthersville Juniors . Meets Stubtovvn Sunday CARUTHEnSVlLLE, Mo., Apr. 3 —The Cartithcrsvillc Junior Baseball club, one of the strongest teams in thc Junior County league last year, will play then first'game of the 1937 season Sunday with the Stubtown Juniors. The local team has new uniforms, donated by local merchants. Members of the team nre: Thornsberry and Cook. ,pitchcr$; .Hampton, catcher; Cotham, first base; Siines, second base; Malin, shortstop; Hinchcy and Cooper, third base, ami Daird, Gallian, ' Watson and Buchanan, outfielders, ,,Prima Donna Eculhpaws, Chuck .Flowers, from >lng „„ bnlv club t ,, cr ,. •„„„ „,. loledo. and Iriving Cherry. Unl- o(hcr National, League clubs watv- versity of Illinois product. mg on thc ramci . n „ „, „„ „, , "" l "l'"• of Collrsc I up in St. Louis. Gabby Hartnett apparently has Allen, a product of the Unlver- a 83-year lease on the backstop . s i tv of Cincinnati, is writing a position He s back again, start-, took which is lo be titled. "How ing hh Kith season as a Cub reg-jTo Play Baseball" "--. His understudy will be Ken. ] t gok, without saying thai it will be illustrated with his own Hal photos. arc i Many ball .players have hobbies, but few-carry them to (he extent that Allen carries his camera. A motion picture oulfit wanted Rick Ferrcll to quit the Red Sox O'Dea. who hit 307 last year. Bob Garback, from Toledo, and Sueme. from Birmingham, fighting lor the third-siring ceiver's" job, "I guess my .only real worry is Ihe oiilfleld," says Orlmm. "Demaree Is Ihe only one I'm sure,of rrj- last summer lo guide his field trial dogs |il a picture to l>e made in Tennessee. Lefty drove hasn't a scrapbook but he has the last ball pitched , . „.,. „ - .. in every game In which hc has And Phil Cavarretta, shifted from first, is new at.fly-chasing. It'll j inlmy Collins - collects broken •JBttfe^-fc^WUMi: .year-old.' $50000 sensation of Ihe ,, mo , Sn lh<- House League-sometimes | m-iup cherry, southpaw from out there. Augie Galan ,wos n sensational rookie -in 1S35, 'p |n yed well last year, but didn't do much at the plate. Tuck Slainback got in only five games last - season, from HORIZONTAL 1, 7 Pictured singer. 11 Poetic foot. 12 Herb. 13 Like. 14 Wholly. 15 Ream. 10 Pound. 18 Rubber tree. 20 Note in scale. 21 Paslry. 22 To barter 2-1 Enlrcnly 25 Obese. 27 Scarlet. 29 Elf. J 30 Sun god 32 Aeriform fuel. 34 To attempt. 35 Slreel. 36 Form of "be." 33 Herd's grass. 41 Taro paste. 42 Flannel. 44 To pay back. 45 Young cow. ; 46 To assist. ,.48 Corded cloth. Aivswer to Previous I'uzzlc - • soprano voice. 19 Fairy. 21 To handle. 23 To loiler. 24 To remunerate 26 To make lace. 28 To run away. 29 To cook in fa I. 31 Constellation. 33 Courtesy tille. 34 Form of "thee." 35 Sun. 49 Male cat, 50 Dutch - metsure. 52 Taller. 54 Lng. 50 Chum. 58 Beverage. GO Eerie. e2 The tip. 03 Her first name. 64 She sang in VERTICAL 2 Path belwccn 40 Candle. tiers of seats. 41 To indulge. 3 To accomplish 43 Slolh. •1 Data. 45 Company. 5 Flour factory. 47 Doctor. G Splendor. 7 Market. 8 Tree. 9 Behold. 10 To misrepresent. '13 She was born • here and in . abroad (p!.). 17 She had a 43 Transposed. 51 Devoured 53 Reverence. 55 Stir.'57 Striped fabric. 59 Morindin dye Cl Neuler pronoun. 132 Norlhcast. club with a .338 average and • a record of 129 runs driven in. "Marty looks like a certain comer," says Grimm, "but you the to pitching . . . One day as he rushed out on the field in an emergency Ihc kit split, covering can't tell what hell do against big league pitching." With thc exception of the outfield question mark, Grimm thinks he has a swell ball club. "We've got good pitchers, a flock of .300 hitters, a bang-up infield, and promising kids in the outfield. We •ivon'l be In the cellar, that's a cinch," ....'. Irifield with bandages and iodine.. and Albert Paul's name and fame as "Doc" was noised all over the loop. Catcher Bob Garbark Is n f0r lhrcc «"»liaigns Joe whtu While - , S W " ° r thc 1935 Paclflc Coast League sea. «,«'' ' £on • • • In thc deciding gamei Z, , «w '"STI 1 cf thc l"«y-ofr series, two on ba.,e.! •,l he ,^ ba , C ' e nonc out ' nn(i ll "> sco« "«!.' ;lh ^ de ' Marly came to bat wllh every-! >x was a bit too body expecting him lo bunt . . .! •' "' IfafS*— ©" BY f. s. KLEIN * ,| iiW^fWSWWSilBWi&wl <H? SOUTHS 1ELRO IN DEFEAT . SroPPED MROLINC,,.. fetHIE. /1MAVSW AID vWAY.VV MDSON SENT /UEC KWPOVfVS SPRAWLING.. . FRED /, .^. LEAGUE AFTER /=fllt-/M6 To WAKE MMO$ AY, % Lcavitt Tackles Baker On Monday Night Mat Card ("OL. ROBERT tODWAIlD I.EK. ~* ill 18GI, hod already Rained renown as a military leader,'whon President Lincoln asked him to command the Union army against the Confederacy. Lee. however, was a Virginian, of proud and renowned heritage, and he declined Ihc offer. Instead, al lli« aye of 55. he look command of the ai my of Virginia, ;md later l.2cu:ne general at .the head of the entire Confederate army. Lee was a soldier from the as<- k of 18, when he onlcred West Point, until his defeat in 18C5. He , moved upward quickly after his i heroic work during the-MoKicaiv i War.. Despite several outsland- j ing victories in the war between j Ihe states, he failed because of Ihe i overwhelming odds against him. i After the war, he became president. o( Washington College, now Washington and Lee University, and remained al thai posl until his death in 1870. His' portrait appears with that of "Stonewall" Jackson on thc new 4-ccnt army stamp. A Frenchman, a Pole, a Texan and a Swede compose the weekly wrestling program at thc American Legion hut Monday night. Which is another way of saying that the fans are in for another wild and hilarious night of grappling, as has been happening when four rough and tough big boys get- logether on one card. In the main event Frenchy Lea- vltt, the tall French-Canadian who polished off Charles Sinkey s.everal weeks ago, collides with another disciple of the modern game, Dago Baker. Racine, *Wis. Joe Orawcic, the punishing Pole, makes his debut against R?x (Tex) Moblcy, Amarillo, Tex., giant, for! the supporting cast. Baker is by no means a.strang- er in the local ring. He- has appeared several times with-about an even break in wins and losses.- He goes in to win any way he possibly can, and usually that is via the choking, hilling, biting method of which he Is a past master. L*nvltt . will have a decided advantage in height and likely -, will attempt to use it to a decided advantage. He knows ills way around the ring from almost every angle, and is quite able to take care of himself, thank you! If Oraweic is" a scientific wrestler the fans can sit buck and enjoy a first class match. Mobley can be dubbed the wrestler with a thousand holds. He is clever, especially adepl at using his legs, and would prefer sticking to the rules. But in all probability the Pole is not a finished product. Most of the foreign grunt and groan artists are not. Both matches are billed for the U. S.— J.137 Army series Gcnerais Lee and Jackson 4c oniy 1 il. 1037. NBA. Scrvk usual hour and half time limit, two best falls out ot three. Spectacles may now be .worn, if necessary, by certain ratings''' in lliR British navy and marines. Of a standardized pattern, these suec- tiic|es are supplied by the termaster. quar- ELECTRIC ACKTTXENE M5T V£AR TO LEAP 50UTHERH L&AGU£r Negro Janitor to Doff Denim for Ph. D. Robe Every PITTSBURGH. (UPI —Wh',cn commencement day arrives at Pitt next June, Edward Lee Harris will take off his janitor's overalls and don his doctor's gown. For on that day hc will be a candidate for two of the highest degrees awarded by American unl- Pcpys wrote vcrsities—his Master of Education In shorthand, and his Doctor of Philosophy. The negro jnnilor has been work- Ing «ay and night toward that goal for six years. Dally from 4 p.m. to midnight he has swept and mopped In the halls, offices and classrooms of State-Hall on the University of Pittsburgh campus. Prom 9 a.m. each morning until time to go to work hc has labored with lest tubes and retorts in the laboratories of the chemistry department, for it Is in chemistry that he will win his Doctor's degree. Then each midnight. \vh*n his janitor's work is done, he has sat down in a classroom and studied, sometimes until 4 a.m. Harris Is 34, married and lather of two children. He first came to Pitt In 1523, and was graduated with a Bachelor of Science degree In 1927. In those days he worked nights as janitor in banks, tha- ler's and a railroad station. Dairy Maids Applauded NASHVILLE. Tcnn. (UP)-Slalc Veterinarian A. c. Topmdlcr bj- llcves that girls are better than boys at milking cows. Topmiller said thai women milkers could obtain more milk from cows than] men could. Judge Fines Himself HATTIESBURO, Miss. (UP) — Police Judge Lester Clark sat on the bench anil fined tliimself $1 for overparking.. Judge Lester, read . , out the case "City of Haltlesbiirg versus Ijcsler Clark." The prosecuting attorney Interposed to say lhat Ihe defendant had a right to make 1 a statement. his immortal diary WREST LIN 6 Monday ' Night 8 P.M. FRENCHY LEAVITT vs. DAGO BAKER JOE ORAWEIC vs. REX MOHLEY American Legion Stadium WATCH FOR JUMBO I>- & I'. -L. NO. 11 PLANTING SEED (A I'ure Strain) Original seed obtained direct from the breeder and rlanlcd by us for (wo years. No olhcr cotton planlcd or ginned on this farm. Reasonably priced in even weight 100 Ib. bags. Special jiruxs on carlols. Inquire P. A. Rogers, Manager, CLEAR LAKE FARM Ilonlc 2, Box 81. Blyllicville . Phone 1500-FU WIELDING '-' AT BEST PRICES "'' { PROMPT SERVICE * Barksdale Mfg. Co, ' PHONE IB Stop Baldness with a course of treatments on the new We have just installed one of these machines made by the Crosley Radio Corp. Applying a scientific treatment to promote a healthy scalp. Successful in growing new hair, hailing dandrull and falling hair. Nationally advertised and approved. Ask us about the treatments. RED BALL Now Located at 101 North Secund ADDING MACHINE & TYPEWRITER SERVICE BUREAU DON FDWARUS. Troprli-tn, malira of Rebuilt Typewriters. Ad.lhic tllarritnm a a 4 Calculators—ItepalrtnR—Parts—RCbimnj NowContracting Bean Acreage for Spring Crop BLYTHEVILLECANNENO CO., inc.

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