The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 19, 1937 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, April 19, 1937
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS A Queenly Aquatic Quartet? Quite! .^i&MKaXJW'S'Wr ^J&«TWirHfxnOSW5S*M*T"^:Bai*MKSyv IXSlWr >w ll/'.'>""*** * >. p. •!..••. •. . Managd Bobo In Charge OM5 Players On ' Roster .0- ca!s So'ns 15 iiluyers, from whom Blyllievllle's Northeast Arkansas league team will bo selected, except for local players' who mny cdrje their way into the line-up, will arrive, here nt 10:30 o'clock lonlgllL from Greenwood, Miss. They'will be In ctinrgc of Manager Mcrschcl • Bolio. former ninn- flKcr of. the Jackson team In the Cotton States league, who makes Ills debul as a Northeast Arkansas league manager tills season. Fred S. Sallba. .secretary ot (he New York Gliint-owned Hlylln;- ville Baseball nssoclatton, announced (odiv that pmctlce -iCsMon-i will begin at 10 o'clock tomorrow morning with dnlly practice ami possibly ,'a few exhibition games slated befoie the season acts uu- Rebellious Son MONDAY, APRIL 19 1937 and Mary, now have loea! rival' in the Fnhbrottier 2: Jim. .0, and S Diamond to lie Ready •'! Snliba snld the fairgrounds diamond would be ready for practice 1 fcy tomorrow. The dlnmond has keen"-rapidly-taking shape bul a set-unck was suffeied recently I when the Infield wns somewhat damaged by henvy trucks used itij Installing lighting equipment. The squad due here tomorrow hiis been In the camp of Ihc Greenwood team of the Cotton States league for n number of days' nnd before going (o Greenwood most of the players were In the Joint ti (tlnlng- camp of Ihc New Yoik Ginnts. Jeisey City club of the Intei national league The BlytliL'vlllo players were only iccenlly identified ns Bly- thevllle Qlants when Manager Frank Brpzlll of Greenwood, In the Class C Cotton States- loop, selected his. squad and turned the" olhci.s over to Mnnugcr Bobo to compose his Class D ieiiguc squad. Local Players May Try oil I Eecretaiy Sallba snld loday thnt all positions on the lilvllie- vllle team me slill open and" Hint all locnl youths in llils territory who hnve hopes of making the •Blylhevlllc bnll team may report to Managci Dtibo nndi they will be given tlie opportunity for a try- o\it. For the piescnl the squad will use the diessing rooms at, tlie swimming pool clubhouse until their regular quarters mKe , n . c . Four nil-Is who would make quite n splash in any aquatic meet are these swimming and diving star., nt the A A U meet, In Chicago Lett to iljlit. ic.dy to take the uatci, lire. Mailon Mansfield, Chlcaso star; Marjotie Ocstrinx. Ixw Angeles. Olyimic champion; Arllla Smith, another Chicago ace! nnd Claudia lixkerl, also of chlcauo. who act n new inucl record in Ihe 100-yard free style. 11 y UlCILYKI) McOANN NKiV Service. Sjinrls Writer The fat man chuckled and wrap- lit'd Ills ,pudjjy linirers iiround Hie little white bnll and heaved It Into the cluster of hall players. Thev scrambled for It, tin; (at man chuckled some inore, and Waller Johnson came, nn out of the melee clutchingn,e tall in hi'i liinv.l and holding it Irlumphanlly over his head. . Fill and jovial William Howard Tnft, President ol the United Stntes, then chuckled n«aln and sat down in his box to watch tlie opjn- Itisf Game, or Hie 101(1 baseball season. In wns Thursday, April 15, and. according loUh» gazelles of Ihe time. It WHS."the most, propitious dr-> in baseball history for never v '')i'5 lias Ihn chief executive of Ihc nation opened cither a game -ir a season In Wnshimitoii by nilrhinrr. the TOr y urst. ball, nnd President Taft did bolli vcsterdny. The •President was Invite:! out to L h n hall ptu-k by Thomas C. Noyes, - Wnshlnotpn newspaper nulillsher pared under the grandstand /nt >r-l president of the the 'rW liack and athletic held. 'Secretory Snlilia has made arrangements for most" of the sound coming from Greenwood to stay nl Ihe.annex back of tnc tjlenju. liotel on Asli street. Since most of the players coming here fiom Greenwood <lo not have iccoids in organized baseball theic is little on which to base any indication of sliength the locals mny hn\e. The New York- Giants' farm management however has promised that it will leave nothing undone that will be neccisaiy to give Blythcvllle ' a one-two-thrce team in the league Ihis season. Hank DeBcrry, who looks aft.r the southern farm interests and scout for Bill Terry's New Yoik club is expected here sometime this week. Ho will remain here, helping Manager Bobo whip his club Into shape until the Noitheatt Arkansas . league season slarts liolio Is .300 Hillcr Playing their nrst ganie as Bly- llievllle's team member of Bouo's squad dropped a G lo 2 decision to the Gieemvood club at Greenwoo^ yesteidny. They pack their bags nnd lenvc the Mississippi city this morning. Manager Bobo, \vlio will likely Piny third base for Blylhevlllc though he is at home almost anywhere on the diamond, batted 311 tor Jackson last year and drove 83 rims across the plate Frank Miller, nrst baseman for Greenwood last year, was the second best fielding first baseman m the Cotton. States league However his batting mark of .241 was not impressive and his strikeout record of no, which was/toj>s for he league, was far from attractive. Miller, wlio is almost n certainty to hold down .first base for Blythcvllle, drove out doubles, 9 triples and 3 home runs, sending 67 runs across the plate. Other members of the squad coming from Greenwood include Frank Mancuso (brother of tin New York Giants' Gus Mancuso) Resell Stewart, Guy' Davidson Pete Pavicti, Charley Byrkel, Ralph Robbias, George Pratt. Carl Lnnek, Jerry Rodman, Ben Lingle Tom Pullij, Marshall Hemphill'. George Arquitt and a pilchcr to club. Mr. Moves \viis hopeful '!]"< lh- pi-THenl's presence would ''e!o attendance and tncrca.w Inter ' '"•'•' i" fl'c national around Iho league. It. 'was doubly beneficial. pastime all ., The a success financially -s n record crowd of 15.021 turned ••ill. l'>, s°e thn lowly .secoiul-dlvlslon WocMn^tcns play, and it was nn it'll; .c success as Walter Jolui- 'on hurlerl a magnificent'one-hit •tniiriiit victory over Ihe slugging "I'Mnrteln'lIn AtllWiCS. IKl'llC R lm Baker got the only lilt. In the rev- 't«lh Inniii.. ' w he'n Outfielder Gcs- •l»r misjudged his fly. Johnson's brilliant' p?rlor]rnn"r 'hrlllr-d Mr. Tnft. Tn ,. uresidcnl 'laved to t.'-e very end. rocking'ner- vously hack and forlh (ths'mn'i- nccmcnt had provided the chair Dcacon Scott, Now Tcnpin ToppJer, Played Last As 'Iron Man' In 1927 lly Wll.UAM RWKKNRY Uiiili-il I'rcsi Slair CorresiHiiidunl FORT WAYNE. Intl.' (UP)—Tea years irjo this summer Everett (Tiie Deacon) Scott, the original "iron man" of major league', baseball, .siiw liis last big time gaine. He played in thai one—Ihe second of Ihy two In which he appeared with the Cincinnati Reds long after his best days. Thnt af- lernixm tile sturdy legs which had carried him Lliioiiiili 1,307 consecutive games while with .the'Bos- ton fieil Sox and potent New York Yankees were losing their steadiness.- sri the. Deacon decided to call It quits. •'..-• . He leaves for New York April, 21 with keen anticipation of going out lo Yankee Stadium to watch Col. Jacob Rupperl's 1937 Yankee edition. During Ihe decade since that afternoon in Cincinnati, Scott has played but once a year—In an "old timers'" game — and Lou Gelvrlg has readied and passed his record. When Scott was whipping* (hem across the diamond from his short- step post, the great Wally Plpp was taking ihcin In. and Gehrlg was only a .rookie trying to get a break. Now the Deacon, carrying 180 pounds compared lo the 135 he boasted as a player, operates a Lwvling establishment. And as n pin destroyer, he's almost as successful as he was when robbing enemy batsmen of hits. In IOM he look third place in Ihe A.n.C. tournament with 1,933 pins lor the all-evenis class. He remembers that vividly, though Ills baseball memories are n litllc hazy. On several occasions ho has finished in the money.in the singles and doubles. Of that old Yankee crew, onlr Gchrlg is still in. the game. Tlie rest of the cast, which the Deacon thinks might whip the present fence-busters, presented Anron Ward nt second, Joe D|igan, at third, Wally Sehnng catching, and nn outncld boasting Babe Ruth in his prime, Whltey' Witt nnd Bob Meusel, Thai team won three straight pennants for Miller Huggins—in 1921, 1922 iiml 1023. At 44. Scott bowling, in the concentrates on A.B.C. meets , ... has a ,193 average, nnd he's proud of II. During Mils winter lie bowled n .203 .average in two leagues. Baker Seeks Vengeance for Defeat Dago Baker. Racine, Wis., will have a double incentive In his niiuxli with Roy Welch; Ihc Canadian Wildcat, tonight at the American Legion arena. He will be out to avenge the defeat last week by the Wildcat at Joncsboro and nt the same time keep Intact his local winning streak, which has readied Iliree straight. 'They will grapple over the ;90 minute time limit, with two best falls out .of three winning, The other half' of the promts Ing program flmls two young artists. Tex Rllcy, n Texan wilh .science ficry headed and skill to burn, plus a desire to mix it, pitted acaiust Patrick O'Dowdy, leading claimant to the world's welterweight litle. : They will work nr. hour and a half, or less, for two best falls .out of three. 'Purcs' Must Be Jealous o! Star's Ram- ings HV HAIIIIY (JIIAYSON' Spoils- Hdiliir, NKA Service Mrs. Eleanor Holm Jarrctt HORIZONTAL 1 Biblical character. 1 He was the son of David. 11 To chop. 12 Constellation. 13 Stream. H Fuel. 16 Like. ITTwitchint'. 18 Destinies. Answer (o Previous Puzzle 1111 n. i-JiLinuJi J1VJIII t/il J IL LI, IS rt i (.'ported to be getting $30,000 as 20 Consumer. he "speckled trout," of'Billy Rose's 1 22 Form of "a.' iipcr-spcclal water carnival at lie Great Lakes Exposition In Cleveland this slimmer. Professional' swimmers and cjiv- .rs welcome Mrs. Jarrctt into the !o!d, and are hnppy to see v the ickstroke beauty do so well, but Key wish (hey had rocked an '•••iplc boat, nnd photographed etler. Cuhtde of Jnlmny Welssmuller Buster Crabhe. who clicked n pictures, young men who took 'j fie water for a living are an Impoverished lot; And you have lo t'o all Ihe way hack to Annette Kellerman to locate a gal who uol anywhere financially after leaving Ihc medal chasers. The personable Marshall Wayne, who won the 1030 Olympic platform, championship, considers himself fortunate to have earned $700 since going out after the money last November. Sam Howard, who risks his neck i executing Ihe most spectacular and dangerous dives done by anyone, averages $40 a week, and Ills pretty wife. Helen, considerably li'.ss. Howard turns n somersault from one board 25 feet high to one 20 feet high directly underneath and somersaults to" the surface 35 Icct away. i':'nk Looks Like Postage Stamp Tom Sellers docs the highest dive On record, 130 feet, for $35 week: Sellers, who was known as Sol Solomon In Dallns and Fort, .Worth, won $500 and first olnce ,in n contest at a New Jersey pleasure' park last summer by diving '122 feet into six feet of ivater In a inelai lank 15 feet In illamittor. Prom that height, such i Innk looks like a postage stamp. Frank Snary. one of the cleverest water, comedians in tlie business and; a hit at the World's Fair In Chicago, got $12.50 a week as a life guard at' the Miami Billmore pool ill Coral Gables during l!i!i past winter. Hank Aken 23 To rub. 25 Musical note. 20 Brains. 27 Hair tools. 31 Ass. 34 Abundance. 3C Contests of speed. 37 Blue grass. 39 Stair post. 40 Frozen desserts. 41 Stage play, 43 Valley. 44 To scatter. 45 Personal contribution. 47 To perish. 48 Ell. 49 Compensates. 50 To deliver. ,_. 52 Paid publicity. 9 More faslid- 53Fal. jous. 55 Unit.. ' 10 To depart. 57 Soft feathers. 15 Furnishes 59 Valiant man. with sewers/ CO'Sluggish. 17 Fell down; 01 To carry. 18 He was VERTICAL 1 Exclamation. 2 Commenced. 3 TO kill a fly 4 Musical note. 5 English coin. B Bulks. 8 Pail ot eye. J David's child. 19 Local positions. 21 He against lib father. 24 By. 20 Stepped. 28Bashan king. 29 Male. 30 Planted. 32 Balloon's basket. 33 He was killed by 35 Having confidence. 37 Jail. 38 One that amuses. 41 Arid. 42 Devoured. • 45 Small child, 40 Finish. 49 Golf teacher. 51 Period. 54 Measure of area. 50 Northeast. 58 Grief. , rs: i t M-l Wl and son,., national crowns, dav viv- .HUM this y ea "' Florida turns out the world's «' l'^l .swlmirery, cum the only? problem seems to be uHtln* M,,. ', »'?lni' suits off Uu voinix men i when It Is ti, ne for them to do • oivtclhhig else, ' Violu Ax lion And Wynleaf Winners Of Sunday Races "loli Axtii'n. trotter, nnd Wyn- leaf, pacer, won the f.v~ Inruess • mnv, events staged in a fre^ flim- 'iy aftirnoo-i mntlno; at the Inlr- i-mvts yenordiy. . Axlle-i finislir:| : i)w>.| ^r Mivi w7| llll r y ,'" tW ° Strni ' hL " i!r>ls ••" 1[l Wynleaf beau out » n r )raf i 0 .i in straight heats. Jimmy. Eitoin'or Jackson. Tenn., drove viola Ax- tien ami Venn Yoiingl)ioo-l handled Miss Ros»mi.rv. Youn»blood was bshind Wynleaf an-l Rd)., Ml . han drovs V. H. Graf ton. Jeif i (o - lan-i acted n= start-r. ;. Between 150 ai'd 200 people ivAcf' in the grandstand diirin-. tlm afternoon, including several visllon from Dyersburg and Jackson. Tsnn and a number of psrsons from south Mississippi county. Charley Rielil, swimmers and divers, did "odd jobs at the same pool for 55 each. Pete Ucsjardine.s, n double Olympic champion who captured II national titles as an amateur, hfis'lo go to England each summer (o make both ends meet. Don Grubbs, who docs a phenomenal double act with Desparriines, has a tough time of it. The Miami area has produced move star swimmers and divers than' any other . section of the country. This is due to that local ity.^ having more outdoor pools than any other and ideal weather for;the sport nil year round.... .JL..L .i.no.um. vi mitt:, ^ They mix amateurs -.with the Promoter Clarence Holder slates professionals in singing remarkable that in addition" to the two mat matches there is to be an extr feature, as well ns two boxing I bouts between local amateurs, j Referee Mike Meroney will set off the action fuse promptly at 8 I p. m. water shows ami each winter, From Katy Kawis (o Kellerman Annette Kellerman—still different—gracefully unfolded her elaborate repertoire from a tight rope there the post season. Lubmeriu» Rnlph Flanagan smashed a world record every time he shoved .off. all-round "nod lllere were Kotll erine Rawls, the an round O ood B «be'DMrlkson of the tanks, anil on Sundavs ' 1Cr sfsle1 ' 5 ' Evelyn, Dorothy, and 0:155 1 Peggy. June Burr closely trails Kntherine Rawls in the decathlon. . . -- Mrs. Howard, Sellers, and Grubbs, went through old nnd new routines, as did the versatile simon-pure El- berl Root. The Rend Cnurlpr Nfws W;mt Arts Far Your Kntertaln- menl and Comfort Last Time Today Hubert- Taylor and Jean Harlnw in Property" BICG1R-B ETTER Mrr-. Cimliihc Hiillimiaslio ' •' Since then, flv; other Presidents -\Vlijon. riardi"". .Conll']?e. TToiv- T.; nnd Ro'tspvelt— have altenrt"d •"5 , oiienirs. '.The ' : .only ' tiiue the President d!iii'|. slio-n' u-> lor thi> rercmoiiy wns in 1917 wMn April vnit n mast. Iroiiblous m^nlli. A'l (if . thrill Inven'l. breii puc-h cod fans ns Mr. Tnft. Calvin Coolidje, for instance, hardly ever •layrd'inci™ tl!an"n few I'^niu?';. ilovrcvcr, Mrs. Coolidgc forced ni'n lo .stay to Ibe nnish of the bilterlv-foiisht 12-inniui; deciding ' ame of Hie world series be selected from Kenny and Kelly. Harrington, Coolidge trie:] to leave in the eighth Inniin but Mrs. CoDlUlg? tui!?ed on the presidential nrm an 1 mad? lm sit down until It. was over. Warren G. Hiudinz. w ho once owrcd the Morion club ot the old Ohio stnte League, had the best arm of the bunch. Most of thorn threw like schoolgirls, but he whip"«1 the ball overhand, true nnd fast. Mr. Hnrdlnp was nUo nn exncrl scorer, using the olliclal basebal wrilsr's svstem of numterln./ players and delnilim oncl'i plav. H^ wns also somelliin<? of n snort at the games. Ban Johnson, late ore.-M«pt of Ihe American League. Mr. Harding for his score card after tbe 1921 opener to fram" (t for len?ue headquarters nnd was amused nnd surprised lo nud no- 'alions Indicating lhat the Prcsl- Slrcel Clocks in Kclipse DENVER (UP)—Denver jewelry' store street clocks are to go the Fav of the once familiar family entrance, horse-drawn vehicle* and 'nickel beer—Into oblivion. Manager of Improvements George E. Crnnmer, who termed the clocks a nuisance In view of hcavp pedestrian traffic downtown, or'- 1 dered 23 jewelers to remove their I sidewalk- timepieces, " < ifarding. Mr. Hoover, by Ihe way. vas tile worst pitcher, wilder than left-hander, he once beancd n photographer. . ., , , • I'ilj-oii Liked (jJimc ! . The 'scl]phftly Wooclyow Wjisfin was tlie 'most .enthusiastic •'. fan ", the-, presidents. Ho-was li frequent vlsitor.nt c'ridih Stadium after he' left the White lloiise.' Be : cai;si lie ,Wj\s .paralyzed a nrt, •unable to get 'nbo'ui his" chaulTeur used to drive his. limousine Into the sfa7 (Hum and park it .aloni; the right field foul line, 1 facing the field. : Foul bnl)s sprayed dangerously nbout Ihe car, of course, and so Clark Grillllli, Wnshtnglon club president, deputized a player to fit on the Wilson bumper and spsnr these wild drives lo protect the windshield. Great care, of course, is taken to protect the President from any atlacks at the ball park. The several hundred seats in the immediate vicinity ot the presidential box are sold lo friends ot Clark Griffith and government ollicials. • A stranger couldn't buy a ticket within five boves or so of the President. Nor could hs b;iy a seat in one or two boxes in the U pp:r deck immediately above Ihe President's party. These are occupied by Secret Service men nn.-i plniuclo'tb-s r>i- liccmen who scan the crowd constantly nnd so carefully that they - . ^ ...... ^^.. vtv - can tell how many ctearcts the fel a bit of wagering on the game. Mow In Row 18. section c. smoked On; of the notations read: "Hoov- I during the game. Brooklyn Gianis Win Over Booker T's, 6-1 The Brooklyn : Giants,.:, 'colored ball team, defeated Harry Bailey's Booker T's yesterday at the Bailey's slntc line bnll park, 0 to 1. Tlie Uookcr T's were limited to one hit while Ihe Giants garnered six blows. The, TJookcr T's ntede five errors. Saturday, April 24. the Memphis Ked Sox and the Cincinnati Tigers of the negro American league will piny at Bailey's park with -Double Duty" liadcliffe, sensational negro pitcher, formerly of the famous Claybrook team, on the mound for Cincinnati. deut nnd his party had been do- The constituent elements' of ft 200-pound human' body would be worth nbout one dollar at market prices. FREE! GEM rnbt . SAFRTYRA Of,a total nop'jh-'lon of 2,513,552! in Wales, only 97 S3 1 ? spote Wil^ I •"clmlvtly and 811.329 Vspoke both Welsh and EnslUh. SAFETY RAZOR W,!h Ik' pii'thow of Ucnly - P>ce ol V CO «,« Mill vmi V ft »er (or us ino SIL<I£ RAZOR DWDSS ol t 1 *,, !uitiy [IN o «M S/XFCrY PAZ09 l , vi c i«« »ilh th.5 GUARAMTEED C-tU RAZOR. Free Ro.-cr orj SI CO «-ih ol Ekxt-s »il pfeoaid on>vhece in the Un.led Stales SATISFACTION GUARANTEtD w «jr rr»x>y iefirxfe<3 Thawrvh ol pl«5«l usc.s, V\V,le lo< ,h i borf a n loij, P«l 0 $l.(»b:lor P.O^Vyey Order for SI 0)10 IhisodixxJ wnd loTHE SCIUP?' LERCO.VJANY, DtPT. 50, COODWN INSTITUTE. ROY WELCH vs. DAOO UAKKK merican Legion Sliulium Also Paramount 'News ani Drs. Wert & Wert OPTOMETRfSTS .Orer Joe fsaac^' Store WE .MAKE 'EJI SEE MY MEAD-AWE'? GONE! MY HEAD IS CLEAR! MUST BE KA-$ DEAR. There is 3 modern pleasnnt way'lp get relief from Headache, Oas on Slomach, Colds, Heartburn, "Slorninj After" and Itluscular Pains. Just drop one or two ALKA-SELTZER tablets into a glass of wahr. Watch it buLblc^listcn to it fi.-.- As soon as tabU Is dissolved, drink the tangy solution. Alka- Seltzer (Analgesic Alkalhing Effervescent Tablets) -more like spring You will really enjoy the last water than like medicine. ALKA-SELTZER, when dissolved in water, contains an analgesic, (Sodium Acetyl-Salicyhte). which relieves pain, while ils alkalizing agents help to cor- 1 reel everyday ailments associated with hyperacidily; Your druggist has ALKA-SELTZER. Get a We or We package on our "satisfaction-or-moncy-back" cuaranlce. BE WISE T ALKALIZE T i GAL. GAS FREE With Every Purchase of Hi-Test Kegutar Admission—Always 10 &,2Gc ilatinnes Friday, Saturday, Sunday ihou- -every iri^hl. Friday am! JuniJay Matinees start at 2:15. Saturday Matinee at 1:15. Last Time Today Herbert in "That Man's HereAgain" Also Fox Movietone ami Comedy Mai tin Oil Co. U. S. 61 STEELE, MO. Tue,-Wed,-Thur, PAL NIGHTS! Adults Admitted for Price of 1 All Children—lOc A GIRL ALONE In lha shadow ol

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