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Biidgefoitn of High Riding Thoioughbiecl Eleven ^All-Stale Material _*, KY ] f rRII-.NI) ,Just hov, (he filjtlieville Ci,;ck- asa vs. will faie In their big test FUdiy night, Hint of numbering the potent roirect City aggregation .among the "has beens," mid of keeping their shte clean will depend largely how Uicy manage 10 taie care of one certain luminary icf-^the visiting eleven. ^Bridgefoith 1- the name. Captain Bud Bildgefoith, lo be exact. -Standing six feet In his socks and .Baling cto^e, to 190 pounds, he Is the Ans\er to *\n> coach's prayer, A tuple threat irtist this young Inlfback can do all things well. Forrest citj Uns arc grooming him , for nn nil-state berth.and if he , continues at his present, pace he , is. a sure shot [o be sidvcuxl. Foi three yeais he Is a senior this >cai nnd Thoroughbred op- .ponents are glad of that, this low running haid chniglng ball cnr- v iler has been the spearhead of the sensational 30 consecutive victories He h is been almost, »p- sloppable It almost can. be sahl lhat as Bud goes, so go the Thoroughlncd'i Only ' the teams (hit hue been able (o bottle up on his off tackle and terminal Jnunls, hme been able to beal them Lasl jcar the Golden Hur- nc.ine of Joncibwo stopped him aiid llity won Tlili year ol> Lime R,OLk the Tigers didn't slop him but the) did matnge lo keep the ball long enough lo roll up n big score Ucij time ho took the ball he made himself most conspicioiis n> •uhnnclng it foi a substantial gain On the defense also Bud is a towci of sliength, The Little Rock gam« account said "he made two thhds of nil his team's tackles, phjmg n io\mg position behind Ihe line ho stopped charge after chaige through the forward" Tans and plsjcrs \vill recall, too, that it was Ihis iime powerhouse thai wiecked their chances for-n uctorv list >car bj scoring ho.lt of his tcim's iwints Forrest Citv von, .M-13 ' .Bridgcforth is b> no means the only slai m Ihe -Thoroughbred bpckflcld E Wright, : quarterback, a t £mnrt, as welt as elusive Held' general, flirccis'W'-ptayir^nd'*doS Ihe O-I^IHP ana punting"."w. Frye fallback takes nn active hand hi ue o\al braving ;uid •• lob can carry tin. nugget Parker, although Eltite;! for blocking duly, does his shaic of the imining with Ihc boll in fict, after it is summed up, the 'thoroughbreds have a well bilmced \ci5-Ullc set or backs, ill capable of performing In any capicity So, It looks as if the Chicks Ime tneir work all cul qi)t for them—to watch and stop not, only Captain Bud but every one of those Thoroughbreds. , J Tribe Eases Up .With several of Ihc lr:ae Wulsed from thsir hard •scrimmage Mori-' dly, Coichet, Carney I.aslie and James 'Ace' Puckctt "eUrolnntcd the rough slulf from the training menu jestcrchj and spent the afternoon in signal drill, and duintny scrimmage All the plays were dug from the basket and refreshed lor likely use agilnsl Forrest City. Onell Craig, who (limed his ankle thc day before, was back in hnrncu at his old post but favored the,injured leg By Harry Graysoa < A KK.) COUKIER NEWS Detroit frm's Wralh Flamed Hiffh --- . .. ,'. u Chickasaws nr ,. , , ., v '" "H^i 1 his collision with Owen at third v^^±^^a"^£»«-j£S rushed out and wont into a huddle, so— ST LOUIS, Ost B—The astuteness of Branch Rickey, curator of "rare l\ory in the country-wide chain of museums operated by the SE- Louis Cardnnls, is vindicated once more—by the mere ^.analysis of the lineup v-itlj. which the Crimson Canaries entered the v.orld series • Hlckey may' befuddle' the average bill player on thV field with correct English and high-powered *ords, but it has been many jears since he trusted himself lo mingle with athletes on the hoof. Thc idea persists that Branch theorized the Cnrdmals out of a couple of pennants back In thc good old days when the Red Birds still had filial first one to'win, but t everybody knows how the reformed psychology professor gave himself one of his own treatments and put Rogers Homsby in charge of ihe athletes , ' That date, June 1, 1925, marked the beginning of the real success of the Cardinal enterprise of cor- nnd jockeying the market." clicking—better and bciter every jcar, if jou ask the Giants And the ssstem does not consist merely of bujlng up all of the hungry joung uory roaming' at large. Mr Rickey Is C»nny , A large part of the success Is due to the cannlness of Rickey BULK (o.me nome plate boxes nmvcO. Ihe parade, nnd .Judge Lnndh indlcnl-d !»• ,,-,-n ----— fercnce with Manager Fris'ch, shown before him !HW,valid Medwlck fl 'W* , T" ""'" L^rwInr'tTth"" 11 1) ' CW " d "^ Cmmnmn " 0«'». KO 8 riled. MlKl^^'^^S ' ~ ' ^ ' ^ on back to the third sack < the other hlavri-i ivsi'mn-,1 n, n i m Fullis going lo left field, play went rt i'"..><-'a ILMIIUC-U tneir jxxsiuous With seven or eight lask.- He was in choosing (hc precise moment nl!h e did i,u s'hich it will do the Cm-dlnalsMhe j 3 SO i,j tlm ' mail good lo 'exchange one bit of •• fu rcl | nn V ivory which is on the verge of be-1 kepi aroim, coming .shopworn Inr another nnd I a mns bolter bit'which- fomebody elEC | great ",„„„., 5 HVU5 - IteiKiic clubs Thc knack lies in picking out'couldn't- hit Ihc exacl approach of the "verge."!with nn o.ir. Now boi: nl tlml'liiicupl Only Rickey seemed inclined to Several important _members of charge Ihe young mnii with being It arc products not of tlio vaunted la prednlory" shortstop, ol a most system of trapping all the good dangerous variety. Utreu Leon These men "jockey," and kept the m amused, libs also the Atlantic f and Heinle Weis- enbaiigh. McCliire, quarter, Mal- wl!> y " n<1 , slledloskv . halves, and """"' '" all have been regu- yoiing players while they really nrc young, but of Rickey's equally cirtcicnt system of grabbing olf somebody else's player, ntckey always lias something Valuable-to trade you. Rickey obtained Frankle Frisch by catching the late John Mc- Grn\v in an avaricious - mcKXl just when Ho'.-nsby had passed the peak of his «ilue lo the Cards. Hornsby watched the 1934 world scries from a choice box. JFrlseli, you doubtless will recall, had a hand in one or two Important plays. Jack Rolhrock. Turned down by Hie despised Red Sox, was slitfl- rd back to Columbus (n Cardinal rcokcry) by thc White Sox in a minor trade—all because hc once had been known to have n broken ankle— Rothrock comes back' team will'"have t! nnd plays a strong hand lor the this fall. Once Dmicher landed In Cincinnati, he was as good ns In Itickcy's elulelies. Leo' moved >m lo Ihe main house in one of those, shuttle Iransactlons, which arc so numerous and so unimportant, but lie didn't go back to Cincinnati. And with another long winter coming 011. (he rest, of the National League Is singing thc blues. Whither will this St. Louis persecution lead them? Where will a mean-minded man like Tiictey stop? '; :(-,'- Tiger Grid Captain Has Been Named Bailiff ' CLAIRSVILI.E O (UP) — The Princeton university too bill side S1QC Cards through tlieir fight for the pennant and in the "world scries. The While Sox oblafncd for him one Evar Bwanson, who is hot likely lo be seen in thc American League hi 1935. The same McGraw, who Eiwood Kaibaiigh, Princeton cap- lain, recently was appointed a bail, iff in probate court here lo scrv= ! m a special road appropriation suit. Tr.c powers of a deputy-sheriff go with the bailiff job and arc effective on? year. Kalbaugh's home is in Belmout County, Ohio. of one William Walker,' a beUer-tiian-avcragc left- hander in anybody's league. The Giants got for him—who remein- bcis? It was Gus ly fair country ca, pie of other gays. a pre- a cm- Leo -Durocber lilt the Yankees in YOU'RE in ME .-« -~...«v,.,.. ,,,i ulc launees lion at any (line duriii" the pnmn tack around 1928, .Jut that's, aUiMllionl hijurin^j his flrst-sWnK 1'ITT HAS "I-OUC-lIALFllACK" HACKFJKI.D IN ACTION By N'KA Sen-Ire PITTSBURGH. — Jock Suther- Jand has,a "four halfback" back- ncld which he can throw into action at any time during the game TELLING The Cards arc said lo be ho. niter Chick Ilafey again . . . anil Ihc bespectacled outfielder would do most anything to gel away from Cincinnati...Remember Car! Mays. Ihc submarine Uiurler? . . . HI-':; now on the west coast negotiating with sevcrnl prominent S|x>rts- men for the purchase of the Portland club In the. Pacific Coast League...Frankb Kllck is sucb a gambling bi;g that ihe fighter's manager, Ray Knrlen, holds his end of all purses...so Frankle can't go through it in a hurry . There arc 73 married men plnyin? pro football in Ihe National L,;a$ue ...Charley Retzlnff. Duludi heavyweight, Is quite a rancher in Nortih Dakof a... Charley rides herd ou 317 head of cattle on a farm near Leonard... Harry Newman, quarterback df the New York Giants pro grid team. Is directing the rale of liquor in Michigan for a firm rim by the owner of the Giants Big Tim Mara...Jockey Don Mead? already is predicting ihe winner of the 1935 Kentucky Derby . Col E. R. Hradley's Uall;\dter...im:i you can gci a pretty good price In the winter tooks, boys. The world's oldest book, Mill Intact, is "said to bo n volume discovered in -China recently. It is composed of 18 wooden leaves fixed together with string, and dates back to 100 B. C. Wife Plays Lead Role in lltirler's Return to Old Time Form. . l!v NKA Service PITTBHUHGH.-Hffora tlic football campaign becomes a frcnay of lied llnlders. Thundering Herds, Green Waves, Golden Avnlunclira nnd Crimson Tides, somebody oiiijlit to lend n cheer for Waite For Old Man Hoyl, in ins 16th .summer as a major league (linger, and with a fifth place outfit, lias accomplished: Fourteen victorias, with only five defeats. Two >:liiilouls, one a one-hit performance against, the flrsl division fioston Braves. A triumph over Dlusy Dean in which he yielded Ihe Cardinals' six hits, a performance which snapped the SI. Louis star's victory •'ring at 10 straight. One hundred .seventy-two innings pitched In 45 contests, 22 fjnmes of which hc appeared in as a relief worker before he received his flrsl starting 'assign- incut laic In June. All Ihis alter one ciub had traded him, another bad waived him away, a third had released him culriglit, and two others had taken him on as a free ugent only (o cut him loose ns useless. piisscrl Ills 35lh birthday on Sept 0. but i/ this be true, he began Ins pitching career ivlien he was only 15 years old. More than likely he was n or 18 then, so he probably is 37 or 38 now Birth statistics of ball players frcmient- y lire doctored, particularly when they are breaking in, to make them .appear younger. There is an interesting story ;iiuid Hoyt's effectiveness this 'rason. H goes back a year ago last May. As a miicfcr of fact it »ocs back a year before that, when he met n very attractive young woman aboard a train as he was icportlns to .the Brooklyn train- In;; camp in Florida. Her name ".is Ellen Bin-bank. She v, cw York society girl. They were man-led on May 12 1C 13. Hoyl, who, while hc played with Boston, New York, Detioit .inrt Philadelphia in the Amen- t-ui League, hud been known as a playboy, became a devoted husband. He became a conscientious tiam- si In 1833 and aga'ln this ^ear' he was the fn^t of thc Pilate pitchers to reacli the pink st.igt m. training ^amp conditioning. Both years he maintained that condition by working hard In practice. Throughout the current season, he has shagged flics in the outfit;!;! and run himself ragged in Infield practice. He has taken the S S£ of- care of himself. Hoyl learned a new pitch. Heinle Meine taught him to throw the slider ball, a piteli on the nature of a curve that slWps off opposing bats. Hoyl now uses It more effectively • than McliiD.. - ; : Hoyl wauls to be a college baseball conch when lie finishes his big league rim. At first his ambition was to be a big league manager, but he realized that he might never get an appointment due to his past playboy reputation. The Outside . Looking In IJy "DUKE" An Unusual Grip Cyclone Burns, the speedy middleweight who has appeared on the lasl two* mat cards here, employs an .unusual grip that U almost as spectacular us the so-called "crucifixion" iiold Blacksmith Pedigo ap- pltei to his victims of last summer. Hums usually manage-.) to acquire the hold while slipping out of a split. He locks mif: «j his opponent's legs under the other In soms iiinimcr using or.. -.. nix own legs ns a. lever and r*. • to ti standing position while lib ojiponcnt is ( I-V "f muvuis Jl« 01VI1 !<.„ .„.„.„,.,. So inr no opponent has broken the grip here and services of the referee have been necssary to untangle the matmcn. :' ' "Beat Blylhevllle!" . Word comes from our Siiawnce operative that the Shawnce Indians lire already pointing for the game with the Blytheville Chicks a week from Friday. - Coach Johnnie Burnett, makes no secret of ihc fact Uiof his boys, who play .Trumaiin Friday, are eating, sleeping and dre.imlng only with thc li«a of beating Hlythevilie in mind. - Burnett has given his grasscut- tehs Blyihci'ille plays to s hoat at his varsity performers to see just what his firsl string can do with Hie style of offense employed by Laslie's crew. Thc Indians are confident they will take the Chickasaws into camp, remembering that score of 13 to 12 last year when many Blytheville fans admitted the I Chicks were lucky to sneak over 'a win. Frlility Is Ahead There cnn be no painting for Hie pawnee game on thc part of the Ohlcks. The locals have a big bat- in fact, if either team could te established, on its record, as a favorite for Friday night, n would probably hs the Forrest city eleven. While Forrest City was rather soundly trounced • by Little Hock. the eastern Arkansas squad looked good even, In defeat. Tlie writer believes • the Chicks are due for a victory In what is really their first hard game of the season, what 'Is more, a triumph by three touc'ndowns or more would make the rest of the state sit up and take notice of the Blytheville team. I bellave they can do it. 'I'll* Bijf, Bad Grizzly The big, bad Grizzly all but devoured Pine Bluff's Zebra eleven last week. Fort smllh rcored a big moral victory in holding the Zebras t» a tie coming, as the draw did ,in the wake of an announcement from the Zebras' home camp that they feared neither loe nor weather and were all set to walk away with the stale championship. . Pine niufl will do well to look out for Die. Grizzly in the future Instead of the wolf. Big Boy Blahchard, Blythl>vlile light heavy, will meet rugged Soldier Colemaii In the feature match, eight rounds or less, on tonight's card at Dyess colony. ; Blanchard has been In and out of the ring with average success for a number of yeaiy and boasts a /air punch. Coleman Is reputed to be a rough, tough boy with considerable experience. •; James Roberts, Ihe Blytheville whirlwind, takes on Arnold Clayton In a' four rounder. Clayton also halls from Blytheville. In a three round match Gus Uiusford will meet Nolen Lambert, the fast stepping lightweight. Another match will rouiid out the enow, opening at B o'clock. No admission is charged. It looks this morning l)ke the writer must have been all alone In picking the Detroit Tigers to cop Ihe world series. Mrs. Dean's boys (and tile Cardinals) 1 really (cok the Tigers and no mistake. From here 11 appears that even Clyde Beatty could learn something about Tiger tnmln? from Dtev and Daffy... The only consolation this column has is .that Mr. Harry Grayson, NBA Service sports editor, tried to cover too much territory when he predicted a Card triumph in six gamc5j'<'4o he likewise made a partial m*JS. But the moral seems to be: "Don't risk your money or your -Judgment against a Dean." REAL Protection ; Phone 191 -••"''•'•• CLARK-WILSON' AGENCY General Insurance J We Pay All Losses With a Smile" James. ,B. Clark - Baker Wilson ii _^ Blanchiird And Coleman Head Card At Dyess Lord Jim, Trotting Champ, Is Sleepy Head . UBBANA, O. (UP)—Lord Jim, the harness, racing sport's new trotting champion since his victory'.In tlic Hambletonian, is Just natiir- ally lazy. ;•• At thc stables of Dr. H. ''\l. Parsliall here, where. Lord Jim spends the montlis off the racing calendar, the sleek Irotter is known to handlers as a confirmed sleepyhead, when not running, he is almost completely relaxed. •'\ It is characteristic of Lord Jim lo lope onto the track, head drcop^ ing, in an awkward manner before a race. it. is only-when the starting' signal has been given : tbat rhis manner changes. HOTEL NOBLE Is Now Agenl For American Airlines, Inc. Call 835 For ';:• Information and Reservations Pugs Fall for First "Third Woman" in Ring MANCHESTER. Eng. (UP)-Even Ihe toughest pugs toed the mark like perfect gtiille-men when Ciwle Watson, diminutive, blonde and 20,'made her ring debut as Britain's first woman referee, at Ard- wlck Stadium here. By day, Cissic sets waves and administers manicures in a j cliesier hairdresser's shop. Ke- cenlly she lias been putting in a lot of her spare time in ti, e evenings on ibe miiel gelling u, c pro fession.i] loH-dOH-n on tlic bosiu" game. There isn't much about the way lo detect: an • tinkle-lap or a' kid ney-punch that Cissic couldn't lell any male referee now. Her first appearance in the rinsr here was a sensation. The biggest bruisers marched straight out of a clinch without her so much as raising her voice. Cissle said she felt a wt llm . oils at first but got over that pret FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. INSURANCE DEFT. We arc not • Watch the trees tJFns month of October, See them change to glorious color—and then strip themselves bare to the cold blasts of coming Winter. Thus they remain until the coming of Spring. It might be economical to adopt the tree system, but it would hardly be wise in .this competitive world of people. New Fall 'clothes are a necessity for the man who wants to liold his place in business. For the woman who knows the social value of being well- dressed. ~ Our handsome Fall clothes stay with us, decorative and .protective. Adding pride to the new energy that comes with the tang of Fall, sheltering us from the cold, new Fall clothes are both a pleasure and a'.nec-. essity. . ••T*'i:!*?;pjf As you shop for your new Fall clothes, give thanks not only for their beauty and warmth, but for the advertisements that are your sure guides to good values. In this paper you will find each day the news of fashion, of price, of places to buy. Turn these pages at leisure, shopping as you read. Make your selections of the things you need at the prices you can afford to pay, and you will be well and durably clothed against the rigors of the coming weather.