The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 12, 1941 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 12, 1941
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

PAGE SIX BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, APRIL 12, 1941 Lunsford Beats Woods-Locals Get Track Wins By Technical Knockout In 6th; Woods Down 9 Times By r.AYMOXD CRl'MP Courier News St:»(V Writer It's still Jarrin' Jimmy Limsi'onl today to 500 light .fans who watched with a critical eye, collectively, as Jimmy won a scheduled eight-round professional fight over Burr Woods of Savannah. Tenn.. here at the Legion Hut last night. Woods, on the canvas nine times in live rounds, couldn't answer the bell in the sixth and it goes in the records as a technical knockout for the Blylhcville heavy weight in. the sixth round. The fighi was n surprisingly* _ good one and was action-packed despite the fact that nine knockdowns in five rounds sounds akin lo something more bad than good to pay money to watch. Jimmy was the best man after the first round, and except for .some tricky left jabs and left hcoks thrown by the Tennessean in every round, and a brief flurrv that had Jimmy flustered and hurt in the fourth, the outcome was evident. Down Twice Tu Second Woods out-boxed Lunsford in the! first round, led the fight with jabs that continually beat Lunsford to the punch, and won the round in the opinion of one judge and got a draw on' the score sheet of the other. Biit Jimmy began counler- punching- in t h o second and nearly tore Woods' head off with a short jolting; right cross that sent Woods, whom Jimmy decisioncd narrowly twice as an amateur, down for a five count by Refers Don Burton. It was almost a knockout, but Woods, panic throusrhout the match, got up and fought well until being" knocked down at the bell. Lunsford out-slugged Woods in UP)— The North and South amateur golf champion will be a buck private in the army, in a few months. Today's 36-hole final of the tournament .sends Skip Alexander of Durham. N. C., and Prank Stra- faci of New York against each other in what probably will be their last major competition before they join the army. Alexander, former Duke golf star, will enter the army at the end of the present school term while Strafaci, former Metropolitan champion who won the North.' South in 1938 and 1939, says he will volunteer as soon as he returns to New York. Alexander provided the tourney's upset yesterday when he eliminated Dick Champan. medalist and national amateur champion. 6 and 5 in t-he quarter-finals. A few hours later, he defeated Bobby the third and. down he went for a< Dunkelberger of High Point. N. C., nine-count with a long right cross | 4 and 2 in the semi-finals. the blow. Woods was hurt badly at the bell as Jimmy rocked him with rights and lefts to the face and body. In the fourth Woods was down for a nine-count, then rested twice for nine and five waves by Referee Burton as he was tired and hurt. In the fifth he had to sir.k. • JO'vvn to one knee for nine counts twice and at the bell Burton had eouritcu out five in the third knockdown of the round. Jimmy Needs Work It was apparent" that Jimmy Lunr;fnrd can hit. can tear an opponent into shreds with his jolting riant and ^ adept left hand. But he needs to fight, to fieht as often as possible. - to spar with capable spar-mates at every opportunity, if he's fco continue in professional boring and become—some day—a heavyweight championship contender. . He has fought three times since last December 13. Sure, he's been j.ciidin'r his body. He's a perfect physical specimen, a 203-peund giant at six feet, three inches, who'll put --'on io sleep if \'ou slug: with him. But a hard-hitting fcl- Jov." who could jab him and box him carefully would make him look bad—until Jimmy conld °-e.t a chance to hit him. Manager Joe Craig, who promoted last night's program and owns a half-share of Jimmy's contract with Jack Kearns. world- famed promoter and ex-manager of former champion Jack Dempsey. said Jimmy might fight here next Friday night. "Toughest 1 Ever Fought" Woods, who gave away 13 pounds —he came in weighing 190—is a six-fcct. half-inch tali specimen with a good left, a tricky fighting stance and as game as any fighter we ever saw. He was in pretty fsir physical shape until he was hit several times by Lxm&ford's Strafaci beat Harold Williams of Alabama in the morning. 2 and I, and in the semi-finals during the afternoon, holed out three chip shots to defeat Walter Burkemo of Chicago, 3 and 2. Irish Angel To Face Rodriquez Here Monday There'll be no favoritism .shown j either way by fans who witness the main event portion of Mon 1 day night's wrestling program at the Legion Hut. The reason: Principals in the match are lo IHJ Carlos Kodri- cjucy. und The (Wild) Irish Anjfd, two of the wildest, most unpopular men In the professional wrestling- {fame who at- truct many fans just because Uie customers' like to s«:e fto- dri<|uey, 'and the Aiijfel get bounced around the ring. So spectators will get double their money's worth in this bout Monday night. They won't be the least anxious about the .safety of either wrestler — and if'Cither or both men live up to their usual standards — no one will be safe inside the ring. A legal wrestling hold will be as much out of place in the match as would be a black cot in Joe .l&uis' corner when he holds Bum-of-the-Month club meetings. The opening match on the night's card, promoted by Mike Meroney and sponsored by the American Legion as usual, will start at 8:15 o'clock. It's participants will be Jack Curtis of Vicksburg, Miss., anil Wild Red Roberts .of Little Kock. Roberts has been oui of this territory for several weeks, and he'll find that Mr. Curtis hits become just about the tops in ability on the Blytheville mat since he (Roberts) has been away. Curtis has been taking just about everything his opponents have offered, and giving a larger dose of wrestling in return, and popularity has increased each week. He is a clever wrestler and probably will give Clownish Red a mat lesson before the night's work is done. Both matches are set for two out of three falls, 90-minute time limit. Dishes Up Dipsy-Dos TALL AND 1H/N NEW YORK, April 12. (UP)— When the American League pennant race comes up for discussion, the first thing the fan-in-the- stands wants to know is. "What about Cleveland . . . have the Indians patched tip their differences . . . and is everybody pulling together on that club?' r Many critics believe that the players' revolt against Oscar Vitt j last June cost, the Indians the pennant. Others, and this group | is in the minority, believe that the Indians played right up to the • 11 »>•» if /~\r fl>CJtr* /*«*»r^r-V-vilific\j-« lrtc-f *-£»»•» _ limit of their capabilities last season. At least one ex-Indian think? that the club even played above its head because of the public'? reaction to the rebellion. "We didn't have a friend in the world last year after it became known that we had asked Mr Bradley to fire Oscar Vitt." this ex-Clevelander said. "All ou: troubles kind of welded us togethe: i and we played as good or belte - than we were capable. We migh have been opposed to Vitt bu once on that ball field we were .all pulling together." As far as outward appearances go the Indians seem to be one big happy family this spring. Roger Peckinpaugh is largely the cause of the new attitude of the Indians. Hold Everything! Srayson Picks Indians, Cards BV HAKItY GRAVSON NEA Service Sporls Editor Y RI ' Chicks, Papooses Win At Jonesboro Blytheville's junior high and high school track teams 1 blitzkrieged opposing schools in two meets at Jonesbovo S OUTHERN _ WILDLIFE il Mnki. iM x uW maVr t<**A imrnl? Srnd ill .iUlitr miUrUI tha d inn fuf (kk 4*. cmlriL-KliimV I*. The Aiwlin. Trill after a frightful first half. Joe McCarthy's reconstructed 1941 edition could strike back this trip, but it really should be Cleveland's turn in the American League after a 20-year famine. Thai would make it an all-Ohio •world -series, according to ihe great, majority of prognosticator.s, but I have a hunch the Si. Louis club finally has been .straightened out in the National. My offside prediction therefore is thai the major league clubs will finish in this order Sept. 28: 12 iNEA)— j yesterday afternoon. On one battlel'ront the seniors won the aimua) Northeast Arkansas invitational meet at Arkansas State college, and on the other cindered battleground American Cleveland New York Detroit Boston St. Louis Chicago Washington Philadelphia National Si. Louis Cincinnati Brooklyn Chicago Pittsburgh New York Boston Philadelphia WASHBURAl MAK£$ THE BALL SHOOT FOU% WAYS HIS SIDE-A/;M JL Cl nkee Pitching Staffs Good-For Good Reason jarring blows, and hurt his hand He's a square shooter, talks very sklm u anZ^voasef Tamilv on Jimmy's chin in the fourth. He 1 little and minds his own business.' ' absorbed lots of punishment during the fight and had a terrific headache after the match ended. Jimmy satd of him: "He's the toiiThest fellow 1 ever fouerht. If they're all jroin? to be like that, this professional boxing will be tousjh." The only way for a Cleveland player to get into trouble with Peck is to go looking for it. Peck let the Indians play poker, bridge and other card games in Ft. Myers, and he allowed the boys to quench their thirst tip to a certain when Cleveland went, to is How About a Solunar Table J. A. Knight, a down-to-earth fisherman, discovered a method of pretty accurately predicting when the fish would bite (we've done that a time or two ourselves — but no more!) and he had so much success with it htta he's known nationally now. Did you ever notice that you can become attached to a certain lake or stream, or maybe a cer- taiii hole, and you get to calling it "Old Faithful" because it never lets you down? Well, did you ever notice that when you bring a friend to show him that your boasting is well founded, invariably you fail to catch even a mudcat? It is one of the most aggravating. annoying. embarrassing and downright heartrending things we've ever run up ap against. We thought the same thing would happen to John when he told us fishermen about his "Solunar Tables." He says they donf tell you the day to fish so much as the time of day. John sent me his Solunar Periods for April, May and June and charged me only a dime for them. I guess hed do the same for you. so if youre interested write John Alden Knight. 929 West 4th Street. Williamsport Pennsylvania. Fast DiDg:g:er The badger, a member of the can easily outdig two men armed with BY UNITED PRESS One of the most significant honors a major league baseball club vies for each season — indeed, one of its fondest hopes — is to come up with the best-looking rookie pitcher. It is an ambition -shared by the directors of the far-flung farm clubs vof, the big-time chains. For on their ability to produce .occasionally in this direction, depends in large measure the size of the store of ''groceries in the family pantry. The New York Yankees have heen the Baseball Dynast}' they have chietij- because of their success in these premises. Among their mound staff regulars calculated to carry on in 1941 the glory that once was won by Red Ruffing. Monte Pearson, Lefty Gomez and others are Marv Preuer. Spud Chandler, Alley Donald, Marius Russo and Ernie Bon ham. All came from $ Yankee farms. Bonham. inserted in the Yank line up late in the season of 1940. almost single-handedly kept the Yanks in the race until the closing days. This year, Mavse Joe McCarthy has done some further revitalizing of his hurling corps. And among the youngsters depended upon to enrich the thinning Yankee mound blood are Charley Stanceu, Steve Peek, Georg3 Washburn and Hank Borowv. pick-axes and shovels. Believe in Rip Families may prize be that supreme, prize rookie Indeed. Borowy Beau Ideal, the that much-desired pitcher of 1941. So that it a singular thing — but you can look for his name on the Yankee roster in vain. It isn't there because the Yanks didn't decide to look Borowy over until February. They thought he might need another year or two of seasoning. But on Hank's March and April showing- — that is, until he collided with the Brooklyn Dodgers yesterday — he's the best-looking- pitching- prospect not only on the Yanks but on any club that trained in Florida. The ball players who have batted against him are lavish in their praise of his stuff. One of. the umpires who worked behind the plate on a day when some pretty fair talent was on the mound confidentially revealed that Borowy's fast ball was liver than the rest. And the Newark Bears, who know Borowy from his year and a half with them, do not expect Hank ever again to don a Newark uniform. Neither does Borowy expect to go -back to the minors. After the Yanks brought him up at the last minute this spring, Borowy bade a Newark scribe farewell, saying: "So long. And I won't be back. —either." remarkable point about this disease is that it seems to affect the mind, death People who grip will look are in its up at you with a strange glint in their eyes and say: "Thank God, there's no i>i;m;\C in IJIK i-ixmiin-v, • . . . . White bassare so prolific thu J "? " kl ? cure for it." You see. the disease is ingitis." If you've got it already, you're buried hip-deep in catalogues, magazines, clipping circulars and. various other fishing dope. II you're Feller In Form NEW YORK. April 12. (UP)-Bob Bowman pitches for the New York Giants against the Cleveland point when Cleveland went It was Jimmys first professional ! Havana to play the Dodgers. He is fight and ms -J2nd victory in 24Jno hard taskmaster and believes ji matches during his career. With major league player should be plenty of work, actual fighting to ablt to take care of himself in a take the place of shadow boxing common sense way without having and bag-punching, he'll be plenty a nursemaid or a stool pigeon in they spawn as many as 500.000 eggs. In comparison, black bass any many other species of game j fish spawn as few as 20.000 eg^s. Kite Eats On Fly Possibly the title is a shade misleading. We dont mean that the bird sits on a common housefly while eating its meals, but that the kite, including the Mississippi tough himself. McNecl Subs for Cole Burton. 160-pound veteran Blytheville middleweight scheduled to fight King Cole of Jackson, Tenn.. another middleweight, in a six- attendance. he " kite • 1 Several American League clubs j orT thT^vimr. '0 TTPit- lilrolr' t^N 1^* »l T—,j:_- ' & " I ture and devour their prey while will be lookout for this material. Companies who have announced that they have instructive booklets catalogues, etc. with no obligation are: Fred Arbogast. 1704' North Street. Akron. Ohio; Creek Chub Bait Company, 194 So. Randolph street, Garrett, Indiana; Louis Johnson company. 40 H N. Wells Street, Chicago. Illinois, and Uncle Josh. Dept. S3, Ft. Atkinson. Wisconsin. Indians at, the Polo Grounds to"Fish-! dzy A1 Milnar and Mel Harder will divide the Indians' pitching. Two homers by Gerald Walker and one each by Gene Desautels and Roy Weatherly featured the Indians' 7-1 triumph over the Giants yesterday. Bobby Feller held the Giants to one run and four hits in seven innings. Cleveland should have walked in last season, but the cry babies were too busy chasing the deposed manager, Oscar Vitt, out of his job. They couldn't hit the ball out of the infield when a long fly would have won key games for them in the stretch. Easy-going Roger Peckinpaugh will not rub the weeping Indians the wrong way. Gee Walker looks like a tremendous improvement over Ben Chapman at the plate. If Jeff Heath relocates the range, the Tribe will be hard to head off. It has the pitching to go with the remarkable Bob Feller, who is a guarantee against a protracted slump and a fine defense. Yanks Have Young Hurlers New York has Joe DiMaggio. Joe Gordon switching to first base, to permit Gerry Priddy to continue his double-killing with Phil Rizzutto. strengthens the attack. The Yankees' fate rests with young pitchers. The Indians are the choice because the capabilities of all their regulars are known. If Hank Greenberg escapes the draft, Detroit will go on powdering the pill, but the creaking legs of Charley Gehringer and Dick Bartell. expected to go out from under them last summer. ' can't hold up much longer. The Tigers' biggest problem, however, is pitching. Bo-Bo Newsom is their only sure shot. St. LouLs won 10 of 16 games from Cincinnati after Billy Southworth took over June 14. The Cardinals played the best ball in the elder circuit in the closing stages, and are improved in all departments Johnny Mize topped the wheel in runs batted in with 137, and Southworth expects Outfielder j Country Slaughter to give the ' big first baseman a battle for that title and the batting championship. Raj- Blades was an impatient theorist. Souchvvorth is understanding and practical. He has the ship on an even keel. Cards Have Pitching Cincinnati still has Bucky Walters and Paul Derringer, but St. Louis may come close to matching the Reds' pitching, and has vastly more heavy artillery. It must also be remembered that Ernie Lombardi's ankle is the cause of much concern. Continuing to toss money around like Joe Scherick, Brooklyn comes up with Kirby Higbe and Mickey Owen. But there are flaws, if not definite weaknesses, here and there. JUNIOTI HIGH MEK7 ./iini'M llijffi'- Poll- V.'lllll --(Jl:iiiili.'- lia, .(.jin-.-.huro; V/;i)-.| ;n><] ,S!:n(ii! <",f Pitrj-'oii, fii j 'l for j-i'ciHiii jui.?' iliii'i,'; •Si IKI... Mlyiiievilli-. ill in- [I-"-. Shot Pirn l)<;/ii')-, HJylJievillc; (,'iiu- uiii/ham, .]ir>u"-liorc.); Hnuchm vill- ; Ur-rp-r. .Km,->l;rir<i. .j.-, lOii-Vurd Killer, Si in i- . Joiiiiscui. .liin.-.-lnn-ii, I! -.' JliO Y :,!•(! Low Iliirdli-s llivh Jump— •(.'iiiiuin^iiiun, .li'iiiestmrt) ; Mi-iiliissuLi, Jonesliuru ; Ward uf fi-;- K"H and llnueliii! ni" Blyihevill,- ti.-d "i- tliifil a ud fourth, "i fi!-t <; ini-ln-js {«i«-\v rcciicil liy ('laiiiiiiL'luitn ). r>0-Y«rd D.-isli - [),-iil, Hlyih,«vt!lr: I'.lytJieville ; Hitler, Slul CllliniltKllaiii, Joui-sliiirn. :>.'. Blyiiievillu; Bi-i'}ji'r. I'.lyiheville'; \V:in). Itiit Sin:.' Hi lliHicliin. li; F.uTesi.-r, Blvth.-vil),-. •_'(> 1 1-10- Yard Da-li — Porrr-tor. Jttneslx.ro ; uzii-r. lilyilif-villt-; h-ti'-wnn. Pifi.Kutt: itji.-. lllyihc'vil!,-. (1:08). Broad Jump — Cutininvliam, .loiH-sbiiro. < f.-ei 1 inch. -! -t I l.y. .,!•') Rel;iy — Blyfheville (Sisk. the youngsters of the local junior high won the District Four championship. * - : The seniors' meet was copped by' tiie Chicks, coached by Mitchell Best, by a bare margin over Piggott. Newport was ihirci. Scores were: BlythevilJe 58; Piggolt 55'1-; Newport 47'..{.. Blake of Piggott was individual scorer with 15 points. Coach Ed James' .Juniors won by seven points over the defending- champion Jonesboro squad. Scores were: Blythe- vtUft 53; Jonesbi>ro 4(J; I'hjgott 1?,; Arkansas State college demonstration .school 8. Billy Cunningham of Jonesboro did the greatest work in individual blitz efforts for the juniors. He accounted for 24 points personally and set a new mark of 5 l » feet in the high jump event, beating the old mark by two inches. Hugh Dozier, Blytheville basket-ball star, chalked up a new record in the .shot put event, shoving the oval for a record distance of 45 feet, 2 3/4 inches in the junior meet. The high school relay teams, expected to place high two weeks hence in the district track meet at Jonesboro and the state meet at Little Rock early in May, won the 880-yard relay in r.4L and the mile in 4:02. Results included: SENIOR HIGH MEET Po| vnult—Cuiti Blytheville; Davis of Newport urn! Thrush er of I'i^oil noil for second ;m<l third; Be<he:irse, Blytheville. Kifrht feet six inches. Shot putt—Morgan. Picjjott; P. U'il- limns. Pitrirott: Copped^e. Blyilieville : Lloyd. Blytl\eville. -42 feet 7 VL- inches. 100 ynril diisli—Miiiiio. Newport: Mosley, I'lytheville; Lloyd. VUytheviHe: ,lohn«>n. Pitrcott. lO.: 1 . seconds. 120-VMrd hi-rh hurdle.*—lihike. Pi.L'- gott; Dnvi?. Xexvporl: P. Willwm.*. P;L't;ol.t : Pe:iitirit,'ton. Xewport. Iti.S .set'Olllls. Hiirh jump—Bl:ike. Pi^jjott: Beslie;i r-jp. Blyiheville: Ro.^s. BlytlieviUe; Conner tmil Duvis of N'e\vport tied for fnurtii. Pivi« fee; >i\ inches. Mile nxedley relay—Piccott (Cash, Senl. \\"nrii'.«th. Underwood). Newport. Rij'thf'vitif. l-'ipiii niinutes '.0 r.rror.ds. SSO-yard relay—Blyttt.-villp (Tru«ry. Ross. IjD.viI. Mosley): Piirxoii. NVu-- port. One jniiujte 40.n second.-;. 4-lO-yurd ilnsh—lip'ui. Newport: Ross, P.'i> [iievii'ie: Clun-eliniiin. Newport; Hil- \\-f. I'lUiriut. 5.".-I seconds. Rroiul jump—Lloyd. "Blyihe'villi;; P.hvke. Piccou: \V(i'ldiMi. !Myi lievUle : Vdiiutr, .Vewporf. "2'> feet S indies. Discii.«—1'. \\"illi:inis. Pijiiroti : For- iiide. Newport; \Vnlden. Hlylhoville: .1. \VlHiii!!is. PiLTKOtl. JIM feet. ( 7 ine]n>«. 2^0-yard dash—Mosley, ' Ulythevillo: Trusty. BlythcvUlo; .folinson, Piirjrott: Kempt. Newport. '2-1-1 secotuU. '220 yurd ICAV luiniles—Minu'u. New- pori : : Davis. Newport : Binko. I'i^srolt; P."she:u-se, Bfythi-villt-. '_'i).2 second*. 8SO-y,-ird run—Re'ul. Newport: Underwood. PtLriroti: Victory. Blylhevi)!--: CoppodL'e. iJlythevillc. Two minutes I "> seconds. Javelin—J. \Villiutns. I'ij:E;ott; Mingo. Church bells are tuned through chipping the edges until the proper note is obtained. Price Our Seed Beans at Lee Wilson Go. Wilson, Ark. Sscesfa Osceola, Ark. Optometrist "HE MAKES 'EM SEE" Over Joe Isaacs' Store Phone 540 Keiser Si'pn!y Co. 3 j v Keiser, Ark. aho Orocery Basset t, Ark. are not likely to let the Indians forget last years unhappy episode. The Yankees and White' Sox. led by liquid-fire Jimmy Dykes, will rounder semi-windup. had to take give it to the Indians unmrrcifullv phoned that he would be unable to get here. Burton boxed four one-minute rounds with Popeye McNeei of Armorel and just barely earned the judges' decision as he clearly pulled his punches. But it was 'a good boxing exhibition and the fans : *« summer, especially an Indian that show signs of'having rabbit ears and not liking references to the June mutinv. of an automobile are polished „ ...... .°^ ten - tne >" Become tarnished and cheered for McNeei. 10 pounds tne lighl is not reflected evenly. lighter than Burton, as he hit Don nurt wlth a blackjack. He lit on A scheduled four-round bout be- : ner several minutes later ' ' tween James Long, 145, Blytheville/. and Jay Pullam 140-pound Hayti . deaf mute, who has participated in ever K*KT? a number of Golden Gloves con-,gr&, Sr; tf* tests in Missouri rings, lasted most 30 seconds. Long had Jabbed Jpn** at.Puuam and was open, and the .good Missouri lad _whammed home a'beaiir^ ./ an stiff, right cross to the "temple Yhat quit/, f,-,;, r ut- ate sent Long down as if he had been I hand p Rabbit Lore Although the rabbit is generally considered very much a dry land animal, the swamp rabbit, found in only a few of the southern states, takes as readily to water as any semi-aquatic animal. Painless Fishing Fish suffer little if any pain when hooked. There are very few Unless the headlight reflectors ; nerves about the jaw which could cause that sensation. Some bass have been known to be hooked two or three times in the same day by fishermen using the same type of bait. Fish, no doubt, have a sensation of discomfort, but not as great as that of the higher animals. Disease Sweeping: Country There is a disease rapidly gaining momentum throughout the country now and there seems little hope for those affected. At the last hurried estimates by author- j.tative, sources, over. 20,000^00 American people are already showing symptoms of this malady. One Read Courier News want ads. CARLOS RODRIQUEZ Vs. THE ANGEL JACK CURTIS Vs. RED ROBERTS 2 oul of 3 Falls—{10 minute Time Limit AMERICAN LEGION HUT—8:15 P. M. Good luck boys We hope you die with the fever — at the age of 99. KEYSTONE FieM & Bulk- GARDEN SEEDS BABY CHICKS PURINA FEEDS POULTRY LK.AshcraftCo. 112 E. Main Phone 154 . his fade and awakened in his uor- ; Jones lankv ^rmorel a fourth -round kayo * rrnt Blvtheville ne- bout on the prw^m. The fight wa '^ > sp t the crowd ul rrxT. mi Parrett took a *-.v/j«h//ut and couldn't a rfght do?™ in the fourth. COTTON PLANTING SEED We have a limited supply of — STONEV1LLE 2 B — DEL1NTED & TREATED STONEVILLE 4 B — DEUNTED &. TREATED STONEVILLE AMBASSADOR — DEL1NTED & TREATED D & P L No. 11A — DEUNTED & TREATED All Are One Year From the Breeder CO TC PER 4>O« I 9 RAG Phone 273 Or Write Us Today RED TOP GIN, BLYTHEVILLE. ARK, Let us DEL1NT & TREAT your "planting seed. GET OUR PRICE ON SEED OF ALL KINDS ALL VARIETIES OF SEED CORN D.P.L. NO, 12 REGiaTERED COTTON SEED FUNKS HYBRID SEED CORN (We Recommend Funks No. 244) SOYBEANS OF ALL KINDS IEW and 0 HORSE DRAWN NEW & USED FARMALL TRACTORS AND EQUIPMENT ALL KINDS OF FARM HARDWARE ARM OREL, ARK.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page