The Montgomery Advertiser from Montgomery, Alabama on March 27, 1938 · 9
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The Montgomery Advertiser from Montgomery, Alabama · 9

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Montgomery, Alabama
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Sunday, March 27, 1938
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9
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SUNDAY, MAKCM 2 7. 1938 1 HE MUNIUOMERY AUVtfKllStK Constructive) Ferle Independent . . 1 E PKEJIY STEPMENSON PLANS TOUK OF S'EASTERN LOOP K IT X M " n. M . n n n n r Auburn Ball Club To Meet Troy Teachers In Pair Of Contests At Plains Pensacola To Pay Tribute To BallClub Fans To Pledge Support To Dashiell And His 1938 Club Clubs Are Busy Prexy Stephenson To Visit Loop Members Before Opening Spotlight of the Southeastern League will be focused on Pensacola on April S when the Florida coastal town win pay tribute to Wally Dashiell and his Two Southern Governors, several leading football coaches and numerous, other dignitaries have expressed optimistic views over the Southeastern League pennant race in 1938 In letters to the office of the League President. "I'll attend as often as possible," declared Gov. Fred Cone, of Florida, who is elated over the fact that the lone Florida entry won the straight season when Pensacola's Fliers finished ahead of the pack In 1937, Gov, Hugh White, of Mississippi, is a fan, and says he'll be pulling for Jackson and Meridian all the way Frank Thomas of Alabama. Josh- Cody of Florida and others prominent in the world of sport advised President Stuart X. Stephenson by letter that they predict a fine season and they assured the league chief they would attend many of the games. Official Schedule Southeastern League 1938 1938 Flier aggregation at a testimonial dinner and broadcast In the San Carlos Hotel. The bigwigs of the circuit will join with outstanding notables of Pensacola in pledging Manager Dashiell and his players their full-fledged support in 1938. President Stuart X. Stephenson will use- the date for a starting noinfc im hU tour of the Southern wine o: the baseball circuit. Prexy Stephenson will move over to Mobile, Meridian, Jackson and Selma on successive days for a last minute check-up of member clubs. The league president also plans another trip to Anniston and Gadsden to see that the "baby" members of the loop are ready for the start on April 19. The full contingent of clubs started their Spring drive to mould formidable baseball machines for the season last week. Gadsden, Mobile, Meridian and Selma "beat the barrier" by starting ahead of scheduled dates, Pensacola, Anniston, Montgomery -and Jackson opened their pre -season maneuvers on the allotted dates. Manager Marty Purtell had Jim Stopa working out at third base In the Spring workouts at Mobile. The big outrielder played the "hot corner" for two weeks at the Cardinals camp In Florida and loomed as a i omising third sacker. Roy Smith, who played third for the Shippers, is regarded as a "holdout" and If he tarries too long he may have to oust Stopa, for his old job. On hand for the opening workout were: pitcners Claude McNorton, Woody Gardner, John Stevenson, Bill Davis and Ralph Mead: Infielders Alford Richeson, Ed Patrow, Reo Whatley, Eddie Zivpy and Karl Kentling; Catchers George Patton and Al Unser and Outfielders Sebastian Wagner and John Stopa. The Shippers will play a stiff exhibition schedule with tiffs with the Philadelphia Athletics, St. Louis Cards, House of David, Memphis, Pensacola and Selma Included on the list. Pitcher Andy Doyle is sick and is expected to report late to the Seafarers. Wally Dashiell at Pensacola did a little string pulling and has secured Kinner Graf, ace righthander for the Fliers last season, to bolster his mound corps. Dashiell has also been angling for the return of his Indian third baseman Woody Arkeketa from Birmingham, but Arkeketa has been powdering the ' ball In exhibition games and may be retained as a reserve lnflelder by the Barons. The Fliers' pilot may also announce the return of two of his other mounds-men in a few days. Wally stands an excellent chance of landing either Barnes Smith and Morris Pickens or Roy (Poop) Decker, all who labored last season with Pensacola. Montgomery's Harry Hatcher and Manager Bud Connolly visited the camps of the Phillies, New Orleans and Cleveland last week and lined up playing talent. Connolly received an enthusiastic welcome at the Capital City and at the same time announced the acquisition of a hurler and an outfielder. Harry Walker, who batted .372 and was voted the "most valuable" player in .the Northern League in 1937, will be given a trial in the Bomber outfield. Walker played part of the season last year with the B's. The hurler is Max Brunson, who labored with Troy in the Alabama-Florida loop last year. At Meridian the Scrappers have the makings of the only brother act in the circuit in Norman Stauder and Edward Stauder, St. Louis boys. Manager Harry White house expects the boys to, stick and if they do a clause in their contract calls for "double- 1 Over 21,000 Loans Montgomery people have the habit ( of turning to Trustees for loan. Over 21,000 borrowers can't be wrong! JACKSON . MEBIDIAS GAIMlDBN AXXISTON SK1.J4A MONTGOMERY MOBILE rENSACOL April II II , alay 1 Juu 1S 11 May IS 11 May 1 1 May ! 11 May 11 11 11 April II 3 April 17 II jjacksox Follow Jur 3 N Jub 14 17 11 Jui 11 11 11 My 11 21 M'y s Jlin ' " 11 J"n ' 7 ' July 21 July 11 :2 11 July II II II Jun. 21 21 31 July 1 ! Aug. Ill Aug. 4 i ( T Aug. 24. Sept. '4 Aug. II 11 Aug. I Aug. 21 16 Aug. 27 IS 21 Aug. 21 II Aug. 13 ! April II 11 T- May 21 May II II May 2 31 May 11 12 1 May I I II April 17 21 April II 31 mebidiam Jua 1'" M The Su"' 11 14 11 J"" 14 17 11 Ua 3 iuy :T 31 Jun Jun II 11 July 4 (day) 17 July II II II July 21 22 13 July 1 1 Jun. 21. 21 31 Aug. I I I I' Aug. Ill July 14 Sept. 1 i Aug. I I Aug. II 11 Aug. 27 IS 31 Aug. li 24 Aug. 23 Aug. 11 II May II 17 May 14 II April. II fl 11 April IS 14 April 21 14 M.y H 12 13 May I II GADSDE! June 21 1 IT June 11 13 14 3eaSOH Jun 3 ,l Jun 11 Ju,1 6 7 3' M" 27 l ' July I I July I I 7 July 4 n II July 14 27 21 July 21 38 31 July It) 11 11 July 13 14 11 Aug. 14 II II Aug. 11 11 Aug. 14. Sept. 1 I Aug. II 20 Aug. 17 18 Aug. 21 26 Aug. 27 " April II May 14 15 May 1 17 May 1 ?! Aprn 13 2(. April II 24 May ! I II Mar 11 11 11 ASMSTOST Jun 21 11 14 "June II ! 27 Juna lt ll ThrOlUfh J"" ' 7 ' Ju" 5 4 ' 5Uv 27 : Utr : 50 July lit July I I July 3 4(d) 17 ft Juiy 3(, 3j. Juv ;s .7 j juiy 11 14 II July 10 11 II Aug. 11 11 Aug. 14 II 11 July 14 Sept. 4 Aug. 21e :j Aug. 23 Aug. 27 Aug. :S 26 May 114 May lit April II II April 27 2 April II 11 Mv 14 17 May 14 15 SELMA May II 24 May 23 14 Juna 3 4 ! May 31. Juna 1 1 TllP May 1 Junelll June 25 2S 17 June 22 23 14 July ! 11 11 July 13 14 11 Aug. 4 14 7 Aug. Ill July 3 4 (n) II Julv II II 21 July 11 21 13 Aug. 31 31 Sept. 1 1 Aug. 11 Aug. 17 II Sept. J 4 Aug. I I Aug. II 11 April 20 11 - May 117 May 18 4 April 17 21 April 21 30 May 22 June 12 11 May 14 15 Mav 16 17 MONTGOMERY May 21 24 May :i 24 . May 31. June 1 1 June I 18 11 July 4 (d) 17 AHvfrtlHpr ' June 21 23 24 June 25 26 17 July 11 14 II July 10 11 11 Aug. 1 I 1 Aug. 4 11 July 24. Aug. 24 1 Ju,v 2J 21 J3 July J4 Sept. 1 1 Aug. 31 31 Aug. 21 21 Aug. II 20 Sept. I Aug. 10 U Aug. I I . . -f April 13 14 April IS II May 6 17 May 13 4 May 20 21 May II II April 19 21 MOBILE May 31, Juno 1 1 June 14 1 May 23 24 May 26 26 June 16 17 II June 11 14 IS Snnrta June 12 H 10 July 21 17 11 July II 31 31 June 21 :l 31 July 1 1 July .S 6 7 July I I July 3 4 n) IS Aug. II 20 Aug. 17 II Aug. - 30 Aug. 31, Sept. 1 I Aug. 12 13 Aug. 14 16 II Kept. 3 4 April 20 22 April 24 26 April 21 24 May 13 4 May 5 17 May II 11 May 20 21 May 1 22 PENSACOLA June 1 4 6 May 31, June 1 2 May 25 26 May 23 24 June 13 14 IS June 16 17 II June 21 22 PaffPA July 21 30 31 July 26 27 21 July 1 1 June 21 21 31 July I I July 16 7 July 4 (d) 17 24 Aug. 17 II Aug. II 11 Aug. Sept. 1 1 Ant. 2 30 Aug. 1( 15 11 Autr, 1! II Aug. 24. Sept. 5 ' Sunday games. Off day for all clubs, Saturday, July 16 (All-Star Game).' All Sunday games scheduled at home for first five Sundays to be double headers. Strikes And Spares rrvENPIN bowlers from Meridian, Miss., will be in town next Sat urday night with glints of determina tion in their optics, to play a return match with Montgomery's Monarchs. The local pin-spillers went to Me ridian a week ago and played a three-game match, total plnfall and won by a comfortable margin of 68 pins. It ought to be a matcn weu worwi seeing, as information has trickled through that the Meridianians are gonlg to throw the Monarchs for a loss and make them like it. The Monarchs consist of V. N. Hel- manr captain; C. Francis, - leadoff man; F. Sharp, G. Williamson and H. Leedy, anchorman. The Duckpin League rolled a split session this week and the first night saw the French Pianos win two out of three games from the WSFA Radioeers. The next night, the Alabama Power Company, determined to hold their narrow lead, took two out of three from Kosemont Gardeners. The second game was won by one pin. Will Paterson, Rosemont pin-buster, was the ranking bowler. He gave the Alabama Power severe headaches with scores of 108, 118 and a whopping 139. With a few more weeks to go, any learn can take first place .with the following standings: . W. Alabama Power 28 WSFA 22 Rosemont 22 French Pianos , 19 Henry Darrow went and did it again. Shot a 152 on regulation duck-pins (no rubber-band). This is the second highest duckpin score ever turned in. The highest was 162, shot by H. J. Wein, last Christmas Eve. Ma J. Severance, amiable head linesman of blf football fames, took his family to the alleys this week to show them what It was all about. He must have had a hunch as he made 249 in tenpins and It looks high for the week. In the Military League this week the 91st School Squadron won three games by default from the Officers, the Headquarters won two out of three from the 13th Air Base. A regulation tenpin weighs from three pounds to three pounds, eight ounces. Those little fellers weigh" about one pound, 10 ounces. The Pennies "copped" three games straight from the Dimes in the First National Bank League this week. The Quarters won two out of three from the Nickels. When the "two-bitters" need strikes Jehl goes out and gets them. During the course of a Midwestern tournament held In Des Moines, Iowa, some years age, a eat sauntered over the alleys, no doubt doing a bit of reconnoitering In search of a few delectable mice for pay" for the season. The Scrappers have a hustling bunch of players in training and they expect a stronger entry than the 1937 combination. Jackson and Manager Max Rosen-field a rousing welcoming party last week and the boosters in the Mag nolia State capital have shown an Increased interest in the Senators and from the looks of things Jackson will be the liveliest town in the circuit, Gadsden hasn't given up hope of securing their slugging outfielder, Harry Whltehouse, because Knoxville failed to mall him s contract in time. Whltehouse is dickering with the pilots and may sign at an Increased figure. Atlanta dispatched Dudley Parker to Gadsden last week and will send further help to Man ager Bill Morrell. At Selma Ivy Orlffin Is elated over the showing of three new players lnflelder Rum Newell and Outfielders Charlie McCall and Jimmy Ramsey This trio will be given a thorough trial by the Leafs and may be fitted Into some of the vacant places on the squad. Anniston is rushing work on their grandstand recently destroyed by fir. The new stands will be smaller but accommodations for overflow crowds have been provided. Oadsden likewise Is speeding work on their field and stands and the city commission has announced that they will be ready for the first game of the season. Four players have already been released by clubs, President Stephenson announced. Anniston has cut loose S. J. Cochrane and Montgomery has turned adrift Ellis Nichols, W. H. Johnson and William Steams. "Buss" Wetset, scout and manager of a Cleveland Amerlran League farm club, visited Southeastern League headquarters last week and told President Stephenson thai he had "discovered much interest In the Southeastern territory and that he expected the league to have an outstanding race and most successful sesson." Indications poni to Just that, supper. She arrived at the fourth alley Just in time to get hit by a 16-pound pill in the midriff and get carried into the 1-2 pocket for a strike. This was Indeed a "messy strike.'' P. S. A. "messy strike" is one that looks better in paper, than it does on the alleys. At a special meeting held this week by the Montgomery Bowling Association, it was decided that a city tournament be held April IS. It will be confined to singles and doubles only and as t is a sanctioned A. B. C. tourney, only the . members of tne Commercial League can participate. The Gladiators of Dr. Pepper went to work on the Philco Radios and won three straight. One of them was a 1,002 score. The A. B. C. Board won two out of three from the powerful Coca-Cola Keg-lers and the Fine Arts got two out of three from the Pacific Loaners. After 51 games, the standings are: W. Coca-Cola 33 Fine Arts 31 Pacifid Loan 24 Dr. Peppers 23 Philco Radios 20 A. B. C. Board 20 Noted from the four Judge's post: No fouls this rtight eithef, the bowlers are taking , no chances in throwing away pins.... Secretary J. A. Moore, of the Bank League, looking over the situation ... J. Quin seen soaking right foot in ice water, not a case of "hot dog," but to keep away from foul line , .Muckenfuss's chew is on fire Mr.' and Mrs. Bob Reed interested 4 lectators. . . .Charles Brightwell, a promising bowler .... Warthington, in civilian clothes Helman is "Jake" to his team Stuart X. Stephenson and family makes a "pop" call .... Coca-Cola Keglers concerted "whoo- whoo" locomotive style. . . .scorekeep- ers' serious expressions, they work harder than the bowlers do.... "Doc" Watson helping out on the foul judging.-. ..J. Schneider's body English. .. .Leedy's batwtag necktie, he will simply not remove it, must be a present from "Sis" Leedy.... Al Hill's florid complexion.... must have been out fishing lately, the lucky stiff.... Francis's 231, Taylor g 225 and Muck enfuss's 223 are the high individual scores for the evening. The winners of all the four events of an annual A. B. C. international tournament. In addition to receiving hefty gobs of cash, are presented with diamond medals. Richards Has Played In 11 Baseball Loops SAVANNAH, OA., March 26. (IP) Paul Richards, the youthful play-ing-manager of the Atlanta Crackers of the Southern Association, has been around no little in baseball's many leagues. In fact, the lanky Texan has played in 11 leagues in 11 years. This far-flung visiting included appearances In a World Series and a little world series. It was in May, 1926. that Nap Rucker, the old Dodger flinger, stepped into a trolley car from Dallas to Waxahachit, a distance of some 30 miles and gave the 17-year-old Richards $1,000 to sign a contract with Brooklyn. Today, Rucker is procuring talent for the same club the 29-year-old Richards is managing and hoping to lead to a successful finish in the Southern pennant race. Richards has played in the Eastern, Eastern Shore, International, American , Association, Western League, Western Association, . Texas, South Atlantic, American- and National Leagues. Now he's starting his second year in the Southern Association and his fu?t as a manager. In 1930, playing for Macon, Ga as the property of Brooklyn, he ran across Earl Mann there as business manager. Eight years have" now passed and Mann is president of the Crackers, Richards the manager. Connie Mack, 75-Year-Old Boss, Makes Great Comeback Exhibition Baseball At LaFayette, La. New Orleans .000 001 13611 16 2 Jersey City ...100 102 002 6 10 3 Evans, Osborne (6) and George; Delacruz, Murry (5), Radon (9) and Redmond. Bill deLemos some times comes In several tunes a day to roll a game, to let off steam and relieve the tension of the daily grind. ' Sonny Paterson Is another of the Rosemont ' duckpinners who is coming right along. Made a 125 a week or so ago, but didn't get credit for it as it was "billed out" to a 8.. Patten, instead. Apologies, Sonny. Auburn Polo Team Raps Buckeyes, 9-8 Willis Patterson'! Late Goal Enables Tigers To Win Again AUBURN, ALA., March 26. An extra period goal, his only one of the game, by Willis Patterson, Danville, gave the Auburn polo team 9-8 win over Ohio State here Saturday in a match that featured the Tigers' wonderful comeback in -the second half. In the first of the two-game series with the Buckeyes the Tigers recorded a 6-2 victory. Behind at halftlme, 8-3, the victors staged a marvelous rally to lick Ohio Btate for the second straight time. The first half was all In favor of Ohio State and the second was Auburn's. To prove their superiority after half-time the Bengals completely bottled up the losers foremost offensive threats in the first three chukkers, Earl Sprunger, Relder Schell and Chuck Ballou, Ohio State dominated the play In the opening half, however, as much ss -Auburn did in the last. Only the winning goal was racked up by Patterson. But he was a sensational performer In every department, and he easily Joined up with two other comrades. Captain Bob McNulty and Fred Schell, to become the winners leaders In th Important Interactional triumph over Ohio SUte. Lineups: Auburn (f) Pes. O. State (8) Frank. I No. 1 8prunger, 2 M'Nulty, I, c. No. 2 R. Schell, 4 B. Schell, 2, .No. I Rom. 2. e Patterson, 1, .No. t Ballou Score by chukkers: Auburn ..-201 311 19 Ohio Stats 341 000 01 At Baton Rouge, La. Cleveland 010 000 1002 3 3 New York (N)..102 100 OOx 4 6 1 Hudlin, Whitehill (5) and Hemsley, Pytlak (5); Gumbert, Melton (6) and Mancuso. By PAUL MICKELSON NEW ORLEANS, March 26. (IP) From out of the shadows of desperate illness and shattered dreams has marched old Connie Mack to make the grandest comeback of the Spring baseball season. The 75-year-old patriarch's comeback is almost unbelievable. Last Fall the curtain seemed to be falling slowly but surely. As he faded, his spirit flickered, toor and it was certain old Connie was on his last mile. Even his oldest and closest cronies shook their heads and advised him at least to give himself what small chance he had left by surrendering the active managership of the down and out Philadelphia Athletics. But old Connie fooled them all, possibly even himself. He struck out the side with the bases loaded In the ninth. And today he's back at his familiar post, his head buzzing with schemes to land at least another world championship and his long arm waving his boys home with his inevitable scorecard. He's even getting fat that is fat for such a lean man as Connie and now weighs 142 pounds, the heaviest he has been in nine years.: ' - '-' "Doggone it," says Connie as he began his 38th year as leader of the A's, "I've got it licked. I'm coming now and maybe we'll still have some fun winning a pennant or two." Of course, Connie has been saying the same thing without getting any place since he broke up his championship team of 1929 through '31. And surely, he can expect nothing better than a second division ball club this year against such competition as the Yankees, Tigers, White Sox and Indians. Yet, the dope is his ball club will fool a lot of people this season. For the first time in years, he actually has spent some money on his team and when Connie spends more than $1,000 on anything you can expect some right fancy dividends. Over-Winter Improvements on his present team costVhim approximately $50,000, counting players sent in deals. Second base was the biggest weak spot of the 1937 club, so Connie has spent time and money trying to strengthen it. For the Job, he bought Dario Lodlgiana, 21-year-old star, from Oakland of the Pacific -Coast League. Lodlgiana (he pronounces it Boston (N) ....000 001 0001 4 0 Boston (A) ....001 400 OOx 5 8 0 Fette, Macfayden (5) and Mueller; Marcum, Midkiff (5) and Peacock. At San Francisco-Pittsburgh (N) 000 100 0416 12 0 S. Fr'isco (PC) 100 000 0113 7 1 Heintzelman. Swift (6) and Todd; Ballou, Shores (5) and Woodall. At Ybor City, Fla. Cincinnati (2) 001 3U 100 7 11 0 Syracuse (ID 521 310 OOx 12 15 4 McGlorn, O'Flynn (2), Draper (6) and Chosen; Legault, Holmes (3), Hemmingway (6) and Brittain. At Clearwater, Fla. Rochester ..001 100 200 004 10 1 Brooklyn ...000 013 000 018 9 1 Sherrill, Barrett (5) and Ogrodow-skl, Narron (7); Mungo, Fltzslmmons (4), Cohen (7) and Chervinko, Spencer (7). At Houston, Texas St. Louis (A) 000 310 002 028 12 2 Houston (T) 004 001 100 008 11 4 Newsome, Van Atta (7), Cole (9), and Sullivan, Heath (7); Severi, Lewis 4), Perry (7). Crow (11) and Wysock, Cailender (8). At Los Angeles Chicago (N) ...000 100 3004 10 0 Chicago (A) ...100 010 1003 6 0 Carleton, Bryant (5),' and O'Dca; Whitehead. Rignpy (6), C. Brown (81, and Sewell, Rensa. At Biloxl. Miss. Philadelphia (A) 002 100 0003 7 1 Philadelphia IN) 000 002 13x 8 ( 1 Kalfaag, Potter (8), and Hayes; Mulrahy, Lamaster (6), and Atwood. At 8t. Petersburg. Fla. New York (A) 001 100 001 I 8 0 (St. Louis (N) 000 120 10X 4 10 1 Ruffing, Oomes (6) snd Dickey; Wetland, Henshaw (8) and Padgett, Breman (7). At Orlando, Fla. Kan. City (AA 000 002 1003 10 0 Wash'gton (A) 051 110 OOx 8 13 0 Washburn, Prendergaat, Hamner and Breese; DeShong, Appletort and Livingston. At Thomasvllle, Oa Nashville (SI 011 000 010 1 8 1 Baltimore III 120 050 03x 11 11 1 Crouch and Blaemlre; Fischer and West. Ten Nags To Vie In Louisiana Derby NEW ORLEANS, March 26. (P Horses from the California and Florida campaigns loomed tonight as favorites In tomorrow's renewal of the Louisiana Derby at a mile and one-eighth for 3-year-olds with an added value of $12,000. Ten seemed certain starters with the possibility 12 might go. Anthony Pelleterl won the event last year with Grey Count and his Sir Raleigh loomed as the overnight favorite at 8 to 5. He showed to advantage in California. Second choice at 5 to 2 promised to be Hal Price Headley's Bourbon King, shipped here from Florida. Eddie Arcaro, until the last few days the nation's riding Jockey, will ride with him. R. L. Veder, 18-year-old benedict and the country's leading Jockey, will have the mount on a 10 to 1 shot, E. K. Bry son's filly Bunny Baby. Prince Argo and William Palmer are listed as doubtful starters. like "Load-e-johnny" though his mates insist it's "Load-of-ginny) disappointed Mack at first but seems to be coming into his own rapidly. If he can field and hit, Connie's greatest problem will be solved. Connie's biggest surprise packages of the year, however, seem to be Harold Wagner, a six-foot catcher obtained by the free agent route, and Bill Kalfass, 21-year-old southpaw pitcher from Trenton. Both may be a year or two away from big tune but Connie suggests we keep our eyes peeled on those two youngsters who may some day provide the championship spark. Of the two, the hunch is Kalfass already has done more to make Connie well than his diet. Wild Bill, who hails from Nanuet, N. Y., is a typical Rube Waddell who has given Connie more chuckles than a juicy dividend check. He's the screwball type and you can tell Connie is a bit daffy over the big, awkward kid who rears six feet, 3 1-2 inches skyward. One evening, Wild Bill strolled Into the hotel lobby. He had been out late and had inbided a bit. He was sure Connie didn't know about his mean-derings and guzzling habits, so he walked up to the tall tutor and asked: "Mr. . Mack, do you mind if I sit down and think with you?" "No sir," snapped Connie, and you'd better atari thinking right now about getting in shape on that ball field." Wild Bill was flabbergasted but undaunted. - "Mr. Mack," he said, "I guess you know I drink beer. But I gotta have my beer. I love beer. Beer means everything to me, why...." , Connie, fighting to overcome an outright laugh, snapped back: "All right then. You can drink beer for breakfast, for lunch and for dinner only don't forget you have to do a full day's work for Connie Mack and the ball club." And Wild Bill has been doing his day's work, beer and all. Watch out for that kid. He's got something and it isn't Just an appetite for malt. Lanett Mill AlsoTo Play Tiger Nine Swindle, Kilpatrick Diamond, Andrews To Toe Rubber Plainsmen Strong Coach Morgan Is Well Pleased With Club In Opener AUBURN. ALA., March 26 Collegiate opposition and two games with a leading independent club in this section, Lanett Mill, now faces the 1938 Auburn baseball team. The Tigers of Coach Dell Morgan will square off with the Troy Teachers on Drake Field at Auburn Wednesday and Thursday in their opening college tilts of the year and will tackle Lanett Mill here Friday and at Lanett Saturday in their other battles for the week. The trio of contests on the local diamond all will get under way at 3 p.m. Dividing a twin bill with the Goodyear G-3's in their first starts of the season, the Plainsmen managed to get off to a fine start in prepping for Southeastern Conference warfare and hope to win their second straight loop pennant. The team, which is composed mostly of green youngsters is expected to develop right along under Skipper Morgan and finish the season as another top-flight outfit Coach Morgan is still far from set on his No. 1 club. The Big Four of the slab staff likely will be Dick Swindle, Charles Kilpatrick, Lefty Diamond and Bill Andrews. Cooper Sellers, however, is another good mound hope and will be bidding for a starting spot as soon as he rounds into top physical form. He's a recent victim of the mumps. Alternating behind the plate throughout the season probably will be Norman Whitten and Francis Riddle. And George Kenmore and Howard Bazemore seem to be all set at second and in left field, respectively. Also, Tommie Thompson will be the ace oenterfielder if his hitting picks up. Both Charlie Grisnam and Doug Bennett are still battling for top honors at shortstop and either might win out. Lettermen Monroe Hayes and Malvern Morgan are sure first-stringers, but Coach Morgan has not decided where to station them permanently. If Hayes is at first, Morgan will be at third. If Hayes patrols right-field, Morgan will be at first and Carl Happer at the hot corner. Either Dopey Phillips or Oscar Burfotd will roam in right when Hayes and Morgan are both playing in th infield. Phillips also is a centerfleld prospect. Phillips will play lots and likely will win a utility role if not a reguar post if his work at the plate continues to improve. Auburn Golf Team Will Play Today At Maxwell Field Nearly a score of Auburn golfers, all trying out for the collegiate team which may represent the school in several competitions before completion of this scholastic year, will play a contingent of officers at Maxwell Field this afternoon. Scores will be considered in determining the personnel of the Auburn quartet. - ;i , Talented NEW YORK, March 26. (IP) A one-armed prisoner, Milton Noble, 27, got two-fisted Justice here. He was given three months in city prison as a pickpocket VoCTv YES SIR! WE CAN SAVE YOU MONET If yon are preferred risk ere can savo you money by in-tiring; your property In The) Central, company accepting preferred risks only reuniting In biff savings for policyholders. Gall us today. CENTRAL Insurance Agency C-997 Hill Building- (X What Mileage Will They Give? WE KNOW! Because the sihoe shown r.bove is built exactly like the shoe models that have been rigidly tested on the feet of real men walking real miles. The Jarman Tread-Test assures you that your Jarman Shoes will keep their smart looks and give lasting satisfaction. Come in and take your pick of our new Spring styles. 5 to 5750 cvvwiau u lu r j ikoi ton min MOST STYltS tjBj-f "Fitting Feet For 40 Year." lUIDIiTS SHOE STORE 17 S. Court St. Prion CJr 21 C-H SOUTH I . x v AUTO TOP DRESSING Preserve, and waterproof your too now for hot weather driv- ina. at this low eric. 11 c . F-125 EASILY APPLIED j sl . w mm mm S A-856 EASY TO A PUT ON A 7. KJLU HORN RINGS pre&Iti !GS 1 Truly a Safe- 1 1 e jlMi Leaves Both '.'J hands trot for all driv-ins. very handy. fTUBES h"" inl". f A ntgn grid molded swC7rU" mode) of lough stock with unusual tensile. Irongth. m it iT if! PARAMOUNT R S Z REGULAR .- . k SPARK Q ' ' plugs ;; T A good perform. r-r f ing plug fori ) 1 ,: , economies! per- fm Pformance at low li-.'.-.T) I M A "t- V dJ J 0 "" Guaranteed 1 10,000 Milts ' to I H ' 1 C3 JVIO 4 If I frAawa. nss t xjwTtsi II Black rubber boot. Keeps drifts, dust and fume out ctoar.UruvCTUl type k-VA Li n II MH .1 cut a:. 1 lid .- ,:! 1 1, :ii SAVE ON JB55S" ; SENTRY PRICES! urn. 5.10 4.50-21 5.45 4.75.1s 5.75 - mm, PTt LSf. 1 Ki-lE tV A' 8.35 12 MONTHS SVlACAiias, OPUKA POINT 1 I HV-

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