The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 3, 1934 · Page 8
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October 3, 1934

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, October 3, 1934
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A 1 ' SIX NEA Spoi Is Editor Believes Deans and Teammates Will Be Unstoppable IiV IIAKKY GKAVSO.V Spci'ls Killl'cr Nli.\ Strvli'f DETROIT — "It's a hand-me- down, that's what it is." said Jerome Herman Dean, eyeing the high pitching mound especially constructed for (he long arm of 'Schoolboy Row at Navin Field. It- was Di?jzy's way of saying that the 1931 world' series wi'.h the Detroit Tigers was a walk-In, a cake-walk, or a bree/,? for tlie St. Louts Cardinals. The elder Dean's opinion was shored by Ernie Orsatti, the Italian ball hawk, and thu other ftcd Buds "All i<- lyjvc to -.how llic Tigers Is Wild Bill Haliahan." remarked Qrsaltl. "Here's one sc- ries in which the Denn brolher; will not have to "be worked out of turn." V 0 • Stressing the Detroit entry's dislike tor southpaws, 'Orsalll pointed cut that Hallahan twice .decisively defeated the Bengals In '. exhibition games this season—re- pellinj EJon Hofisctt at Battle .Creek on July 30, and R«t Phll- Jlps In Detioil on Aug. 13. The' Cards also edged out the Tigers in a pair of spring exhibitions' in Florida, Tex Carlcton stopping Vie Sorrell and' Eldon ;Auker, 4-2. ami a pair of recruits, Heise and Kllngcr, find Jim Mconcy outpitching Marbcrry, Sorrell, nnd IToii'etl lo prevail in 10 Innings, 2-1. : t'i'^JM Noiv,- exhibition - fiiimes don't count in league standings, but the Caidihals figura! that whul was done in practice could be repeated when they were playing for Keep The Timers admitted the Red Birds were tougher tlm'n the Giants They openly pulled for the NCT York nggtegiuioit. * * * ••!•• have an .idea that Dean, Orsatti, and the remainder of the St Louis players are right. 3 look foi the Cardinals to take fo'ur out of six. .Following the final game of the National League campaign at Sportsman's Park, St. Louis, in Which Dizyy Dean clinched the flag foi the Cardinals by handcuffing the Cincinnati Reds', 9-0, ' f$r his Ihhd triumph and second shutout In six ; days and his 30fti \fctory of th? season, ^small boy applied a large,'chunk of ice ic the uitchei's rubber. '"Before the Eamc, Dijsy mid nie to put It here,'! explained iiu youngster 'He said the nibctr Mould bum up if I didn't.' Go ahead and feel it.'-Even the Ice hasn't £cl(cn it cooled d'own* yet." You've_ seldom seen .a warmer baseball outfit, and IliJy started so late—they were , seven lull games back of the Giants on Sept. 7— thai a letdown" Is unlikely. ' Tile Catdlnals who barged into . Jungleland form the most attractive ba'rtnll show on earth. There ts the greatest brother act In, history, the pitching Deans', who dispel the old theory that left- handed ness is a requisite of the 'baseball 'bug There is Pepper Martin, who hit 50(1 and stole five bases In beating the A's almost single handed in the 1931 series. The resumption of his base-running duel with Mickey Cochrane after three yean; Is one of the most Interesting features of this- autumn's series. -• A center fielder in 1931, Martin proved his versatility by coming back this trm as one of the finest third basemen in the business. The i Cardinals are managed by , Frankta Frisch, entering his eighth baseball fall fashion show, and still one of the game's artists at second base. BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWa WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER' 3, 1034 THOSE COCKY, DAFFY, DIZZY, DEMON DEAN BOYS -Whei-K*,, Zings That fe, 0,,c tf,\ Sen,,,' '.' fa* 0,1 to tl,c Miracle Boys! J,, sl a 'kamral' Herclt'Come, ire switch hitters. Delancey and Orsatti face right-hnndcrs, Davis •mil Fullls southpaws. Marlln, Kclliro'ck and Orsatti fairly fly, ind it scarcely can ba said Unit F risen, Mctlvvlok and nurochcr cc)) in the neld nnd on Hie bnses. H Is Ihe best, team In .basebtill •mil the most colorful that won 20 out of its last 25 games to nosi out the Giants ,In the most llnll- They have long-range hitlers Outfielder Jos Mcttwick and Ca Cher Bill Delancey, each only 22 years old. and Jimmy "the Rly- per; 1 Collins, first baseman who parked u bi'l on" the root ot the right field bleachers of Sportsman's Park on the final day of ^tjhe season for his 200th hll and 35Wi home run. The 200th hit put Collins In the charmed group that Includes Paul Waner, of the Pirates/ Lou Oeh- ng, ot the Yankees, and Charley Gehringer, of the Tigers. .. The clout gave him a tic with Mel Ott, 01 tlio Giants, lor the senior loop's home run championship The Cardinals have l£o Durocher, one of the sharpest lieldtn? short stops jou ever set eyes on, ani?;orsatli, who bunts a baseball like a master billiardist nurses the Ivories. Eight pitchers arc clicking—five rlght-ha!ide,-s, the Deans, Tex Carleton, and the Veterans Dnrzy /Varice and Jess Haines, and three . southpaws, Hallahan, Willie Walker and Jim ilconey. The regular batting order—Martin,' Jack Rothrock, Prlseh, Mcd- wlck, Collins, Delancey or Virgil Da i Is, Orsatti or Chick Fullis, and Durochei, has a .team average of 234, but that doesn't tell half ths tlory. There Is t bail club that can do .everything—bunt, drag the" ball, hit v-fcchlnd runners^ steal bases, and go ,»nd get 'em'In the field. , Rothrock, flitch and Collins - just buzz -am' In there and let the bailer worry " ' i- JLM uiiz< c<m in mere and let the bailer worry" That's 'Dl^v , i - ' *' Dean's ph,, os ophy and ,,,e Cards' phenomena, righUba.uHIs "lowi- ,?' ." "!? ™T * "* W ° rld ^ "'"* "' ""•' here Uwnonslratlng It, wheclln 3 his high !,„,,, one" placard. Dim «, °... .*? "™" """ " 1C ! n ". kc . tt I11U -aiur s here d9mo:islratiii|j It, wheeling his high Hard onc'pliitcward »ZV he may be, but the bin; lad out of the southwest Is as cunning ns lh»y ns »y come when he steps out there on (lie hill and starh wli.'miiti- hl« Brail assortment of speed and hooks ovjr th; platter of Si. Louis ncc is His picture confidence and happiness as ha !:CE:K hero, cajerly awaiting the chance (o topple 1)13 Tigers. tascta " vvol ' w are brothers and just to miikc it iinanimous the famed pair dolf thcii- headgear, too, a s they took Imek on the great record they've set this year. Thirty victories for "Dbzy," left, nnd 10 for Paul is'their enviable mark and they are supremely confident they'll add to that when they start rilling the pill bills of the Detroit. Tigers in the series. Just a natural throwjr from down Texas way is Paul Dean, if you tflkc his word for it. He's happily as he visions all i that world series glory ing nth hour known. drive the game TO FflCE BIE TES1 EHE isitors Come Here Friday Witli Impressive Victory In First Game «y J. P. i-itiENi) •That Ihe Blythevlllc Chlckasaws «lv will run Into plenty <if r0 m- oetitlnn -Friday nlijlu when they ncet the E.irle Cnrdlnnls Is evidenced by the 26-0 victory of ihe Car-Is over Elaine last week. Tile gam-, was played in a veritable s-i of mnl. This record h better than the pmverfii! Helena Sciiporlsrs. w»re nbls to register against the s.imc .Mm, nc-or:liu R to reports. Helena ran no the same score but allowed :ne Elaine crew to cross their coil ilnc, "Little Preacher" noterls. [or- mor Tulnue star, and considered one of the b:r.l centers over developer! in the south, is the Scaportcr coach. • Head Coarh Carney Lasllc out to til? squad Mondnv that their 3S-0 score . over Osccola was THhlne n e et the "bl<> head" over The Semlnotr-, ore-cnted hut 11111= 'lctense and less offense. The tri- ; ial .o'ifef related , 3 noiicli mistakes the Chicks made to ordinarily lose * ball panic. Ncivcoiurrs Still Shine Wilier the Intensive drlllin, bv '•h; Chick bowes the newcomers to <r<- squod continue to hoi the spol- llcht. Byron "Palooka" Walker, who "early missed the ouculng vimt , because of the soothinp charms of M")ruhous. is F3ttin<; the 'C. The curly thatched tackle te like future all-sl.it; material the rate he is going. James "Pteele'' Burton, ivs-irauiid younj- st?r. is improving fast ns a flank- 'nan. He is learning the art of imearinsr interference as well as lo block and charge. Robert Baxter, one of the four red heads in the ramn. b Ihe reaper bos. He is proving a capable understudy for Iff Mwertul J. W. Purtle rciutor fnter. v>ld!e "Exownh" Tallin has Ju$l 'Tilt cinched the starting fullbick tost. The Papoose itrnduale has been running hard, His fine work In Ilia panic' Frldav nhht reliev-rt Ihe coaches of much anxiety as he reeled cff several long runs and blocked well. When AlfrM "Slick" Meredith rr- nveri tmm his taj an i;i c i n j urv , Ve will Iwve a loutfh lob on his hands nisllrur Oneif Craig from the haltbank position. 6neil about nis the bill. that money. On The Outside- Looking In liulliiog Meets nullilof Coach Jack Dale ami his Pnni- gould high school Bulldogs, anaered by a deadlock with Trmrmnii last week, plan to take it oui on the Wilson high school Bulldoes" this coming Prid'ay, at Wilson, Here is what- has happened when Bulldog'has met Bulldog for the past few years'; In toss, Paragonid won, JO to ,0. In 1932, Wilson won, 13 to 0. In 1931, the-,two schools tied.'7-7. In 1030, Paragould won, C ta 0.. 'Watch Herble's R>ys •:'' ;; Right now, it appears that Coach Herbert Schwarls's eleven at Lux-, ora may b2 the class of the southern district of Mississippi ''comity 7- this season. : '• '•-. .'', Luxor* experienced little dilflcul-1 ly in trimming Wilson by u two- touchdown margin Friday and used practically 11 sscond string line-up (ycj, I.uxora has two full l«ams) throughout the second half. Or course, it goes without sayiiv.; that It's always well to keop nn eye on Coach Johnnie Burnett and his Shawnce (jrlsldcrs. But don't overlook Ihe team that Schwartz, former Arkansas Stale mentor, Li tuni- in« oi:t at Luxora. Lost Everything Hut Gamp. It's just a streak of white fire »)azine past (lie batter, ivhon Paul Dean uncoils and lets loose of that smoke ball of tils. Here's the younger of the- famed brothers as he goes into action. Thanks The writer hns been lolcl IJiat When tey Welnslock, Pitt tullb:ick, fumbled th-j ball during the lecoud (ii.arler of the .Panthers' name .with W. and J., he al?o lost his head—gear. Here both ball and helmet ar= shown in the air as Izay v,ns tackled. Despite this . los;;, Pitt won iiic game, 2Q-G. get shots In the '.lad has (raveled game. Carney's, and teamed up No. ctoubt a recurrence of lasl Friday night's rain will uncover a number of writers who will seek cover. Here's one who will find - drv ' Biui lo his shoulder it's just about is also n crack shot. , ( , 7 1 ' ul u -" '»">v;n:" HUH IL',U11C(I llu press coop.' an elevated and cov-1 with Topnerwein, the ac« of trick ered loaleoiit box, is to be erected shooters, and any tlms He throws at Haley Meld In time for the approaching week-end game with Eartc. Such a box is common at larger athletic fields but will be something dilferciit, and certainly welcome, for local writers. At luast it indlcales n desire on the jmrt of school ot- ficlals to see that everything uos-' sible (s done to publicize sport activities and more recognition than usually accorded the "press" by many schools. On the Spot Now that the St. Louis Cardinals have b£sn nominated by popular clioicc us favorite-.; in ihe world series and our Mr. Harry Grayson, NEA Service sports editor, has come right OH and p t ,r Iiimsell on record as backing the Cards to win in six games, the writer will make liis pick and duck. This column "nominates the Detroit Tigers to win the world series. r v second jirediclion is ihnt Harry Gray son „ _. Pl , „ ..„ „ ti, IILHJ ii i j ii-.i. .1 .-ii_-b.:im JjrctHCllOIi to scribble welcome afler |_Mickcy Co:luane will set the rain of last week. Add to the difficulty of spoiling players on n muddy field Ihe problem of writ- liijj in the rain anti you have our that approaches the task ot oflici- "(ing in such a tilt. The ihrcc lumber yards here and two hardv.-aro slorcs contributed material for the box. ..... o-v Pepper Martin, the Wild Horse on , -,-,.-, .* of Ihe Osagc. for the llbcrllc,. per took with his throwiii" in 1MI. Pep- arm Contempt Fine Price, of Shave ROCKLAND. Me. tUP)—The nent time Enoipn Otis, recorder of the Rockland Municipal court, Is called to act as presiding judse it will be all right with Frank A. Tirrell, an attorney. Tirrel) reminded llie acting Judjw that his beard was rather rough. He was fined 20 cents the'price: Of * shive. Statistics nn Games If everything goes olf as planned n complete table of statistics on the Blythevillc-Earlj game will appear , . . o ..... *- ays 15S " C of C( " lrlcr !.ainl)(:,n Faces n in Main Houl At Arnioi Knocked out by a moUi-eatcn trial horss in the fourth round of his ring comeback, Enzo Fier- moulc, Itinerant husband of tin: former Mrs. Madeline Force Asloi Dick, no doubt" is a dejected youna man. But the Italian Aflonis will not chuck the cauliflowers and return to his wealthy and socially Initwrt- ant wife, whose society lie bolted when (he boys he likes b;st—(lie fighters—started calling him "Gigolo." of Mrs. Aslor Dick. "What do (hey iranl me to clo with a guy who has been idb for two years—pick Max liiier:'" asked Jack Kcarns, managing pitr- Jnuue, blandly. Collar Ad Wills Pierinonte failed lo show thai he cocld fight a great dual while hustling for caff-e and doughnuts in New York as a middleweight. He grew Into a heavyweight wink lying in the lap of luxury, ana his bow as such proved that liis ability did not increase viitli his poundage. Pierinonte and Kennedy waltzed nround while ths spectators hcoed ard made nasty cracks. "Scud him, back to Mrs, Astor," yelled a particularly rude ringworm. Kennedy Jcept clinching and lapping Fiermonte as though h? didn't want to hurt tlie collur ad. When tlie fourth round rolled around, Enzo appeared tired. His beautifully proportioned body, v.'iin its thick coat of fashionable Newport tan, movc-i! ."Jowly. Then 112 ankhd into nn ;:;;;«reut and the roof caved in, "Thccs ces because of the life 1 have led," explained Fjemioiiie. sadly. "I have not been in ihe rceng secnce 1932. Thccs ccr. Ion ig. 1 take no exercise except to piny tennees nnd ride lioree- ^ adopted by an Italian nobleman as u youngster. He acquired the amateur middleweight title of Europe nnd came lo Hew York. Fiermonte was a email club -and L preliminary pel-former when he I landed n position as physical culture expert for Mrs. Dl«k's sons. Finally, he married the pupils' mother. . * * + fle'll Fall In the .Money . Society irked Pierinonte after a -short time. Without hs wife's knowledge, he sought a fight with I , ' Blor * , Il! lhc bcllk bustill S There is only one drawback to such a program. It's awfully hard on finely chiseled features and long eyelashes. Craig To Keturn To Vols Line-Up. By Next Saturday Pete Craig, former •' tlma whai Bill colleagues WB--C J " ucs ""~ L nix. 'It .was one Brown and his i'lglit. -'„,,. ... , f This siiitct Mrs. Dick perfectly but made Fiermonte till the ho 1 ,ter for action. He pur. on the 'chill for the 400, and went to Hollywood, where he hooked up with the ubiquitous Kearn.5. : His idea, the boys claim, is :to show the society crowd that he can cam .a dime, here and there oh Ills own. Fiermonte is a first-class' draw- Ing card. He can do very well even If he can't right.— just going around the . country , being bowled over. Everybody wants to see tlie handsome creature who had spunk ullback of the Tennessee varsity, was declared Ineligible just before the start of ;tlfe Tennessee- .Centre game last week, because of scholastic difficulties. The Knoxville News-Sentinel says: . -"Three Ineligible. men, George (Pete) Cr.iig, ' Ed Crawford! and Veriion Tanell, may. be- ready for action Saturday If they make up back work. Craig is a certainty (o get,back within the ranks but Crawford and Tunnel) have a harder scholastic row to hoe." One hundred Inches of snow fell in 10 days at Norfolk. Va., in-February, 1798. Born in Naples, monte c was! go il alone in search of uold and Uon Burton Lambert in the feature match card at the "Thces wccl not make me quect," said Flcrmonte, following his re,- tujn to the wars In Hollywood, in which Lcs Kennedy, a tin- cared Monlannn with more fat around his middle than an old, faEhioncd bartender, .put a lily in ! the good-looking one's hand. "Eet i was of no consequence. I had . [ not enough of training—just two \ and a half \vccks. I'm goiii" to No!«u | keep on fighting." It was quite unbelievable when ., *> .^-j,n. w, HIL- I>LMII (fl ' \vrvmi";r(1l--<t rirrt tl It ^ - ,.,."^»t,,,v.v- «tn:i. m addition to regular coverage on I ol" bo in g "how Dycx, - Gcor e c Blake, n,,, famous referee, "ie-game. - | nori, i? n ,i\,V, / „, „ counted Fiermonte out before a Botli liojs hail from Blythcville. ; packed house which included many * '"" Is. Don ; nimland greats. It seemed that I Eevcn th? ancient Kennedy, who was The addition ot such a service will Thov w afford mots couiplc.e coverage ice c a m^ than in any other town or citv Ir Arkansas, enthiisl.islic Pine IJIiitT not cxccpted. The same service will I be attempted for all home gamcf i f h lvc wo r n ' tl ^m ° "' " Lambert this tall. i n Tr-i n , ^ - newspaper-1 knockout for Lambert. ~>r the j In the Eetni-windup Jmiies Hob- prepare Ihejt'ulien of Detroit! Gus Umsford ot [Klownh meets Jimmlc Ro<lgers ol 'V" who • .Vnt? Halls In a three rounder. A three round negro preliminary •1* Z,, of"crT™, X. *K\ "'"^"i^". ... . "• " V J u.um., uijuii:- vine high football mentor, around me top of the scoring list In the weekly shooU at the Blylhcvllle £kect club need not be surprised Laslle comes by his ability tc smash the clay pigeons naturally His father is a representative of an arms and powder manufacturing .company and one oJ the best tar- Oregon Cuts Ilcbl j SALEM, ore. (UP)—Payment ol $2.591,701.57 011 nrlncln.il and in-i Icrcsl or state highway and veterans' stale aid bonds on Oct 1 reduced the total bonded Indebtedness of Oregon trom $51 OS1010 to $52,615,510, state treasurer IUi- fus c. Halm an announced: FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. INSUKANCR DEPT. 'NORM/INDIE A Man's Shoe! Appealing individuality and mannish style plui the enduring strvicc of fintr maleiialt hm won the admiration of America's men $0-95 »' PEDWINS. Divide their mileag« J by the dollars you pay and the answer is- • economy S« our ntwjeuon'i The FAMOUS JOK AI'PI,E1!AUM REAL ESTATE BARGAINS 120 acres, 70 acres in cultivation,, makes from bale to two bales per acre, has better than bale this year, 50 acres In wood, can be cleared for not over J10 per acre, total tax about §42 >'ach year, sure of crop most every year, price only $22 per Here, about halt cash, balance terms. This Tand will certainly ray off without a doubt, Location outside levee, just south of Barfield. near post office, gin and store. 50 acres joining corporate limits on south, one'good residence and barn, one concrete potato house, this is an ideal Tlacc for a. farm home, good for dairy or livestock, good soil and will produce abundantly of all kinds of crops grown here. This is no speculation proposition, but if you have $1,000 cash to pay, .you can buy. It for S5.COO, assume $3,500 at 'V&% interest, interest and principal in 30 years, you get credit for past ten year payments nnd pay S500.in one year, 2,000 acres of cut-over and improved land, outside of levee, near Tomato. Ark., this laud can be sold In large or small tracts, price from $9 per acre to $25. It is a well known fact that lands in this location will not miss a crop more than once in a years, and then you can produce,late corn, ft pays better than any land in our county, and the taxes are loo low to count as expense against Ihe income of the laud. Can give good terms for part cash payment. A "GOOD KOMB—27!i acres, hfgh slate ot cultivation, near town, school and post office, on poxl rood, nr.w tour room bim?- nlow. good new barn atld outbuildings, improvements cost $1,200. Can sell for S',750, one half cosh, terms for balance. This place will ;hold your attention if you want to settle on a small farm home. If you want farm land or a home In town, we have It at the right price. W. M. BURNS Grand Leader Bldg. Phone 212

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