The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 1, 1936 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 1, 1936
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX Cioulei- Scouts Missed Three Years Adds Impetus In Stretcli BY HARRY GRAVSON Sporls Editor, NKA Son-ice •CHICAGO, Sept. 1.— Thc more you look til Jimmy Ripple In center field for the New York Giants the more you wonder wliy he spent five years with Montreal. Umpire Bill Slewaii, who also came from the Internnlionnl League, says Ripple was a major league outfielder and lilltor three years ago. Scouts must be blind With big 'league material ns scarce us It is. you speculate oil the possibilities of there being other nth- leles like nipple scattered around the minors. Ripple Is credited more than any other person witii bringing the Giants back to life in one of the Greatest mid-seuson drives in the history of the National League. Hippie, the m-st redheaded Ginnl outfielder of any consequence since Red. Murray of happy prewar memories didn't startle anybody in spring training. In fuel, with both Hunk Lelbcr nnd George Davis nvailable, there : was some question ns to whether the large qoung mnn from the Pennsylvania coal fields would be carried. • , It's an III Wind— The sandy outfields of southern ball parks knotted up the muscles in Ripple's legs. He didn't lilt very much niul wasn't ijlveii too ninny opportunities. Ripple was In and out of llic lineup until Aug. 4 _ more out than in. It was on Hint date that Lelber got something In his eye. Ripple substituted for the blond Arlzonlnn and Immediately launched tlie consecutive game hilling streak Hint has kept him in the lineup against, right-handed pitchers ever since. The Giants' started their big push before niople broke In ns a regular. Jimmy has starred In helping to sustain (lie move. Ripple came up a switch hitter, bill Terry advised him lo stick to The left side of . thc nlnle. Opposing riglil-handed pitchers, Ripple performs in five games out of seven. The young mnn clouts the ball on a line to nil nelds. 119 banged two home runs Into the upper left Held deck nt the Polo Grounds. Since becoming a regular' he lins .figured in nearly nil of the winning Giant rallies. He cverlasl- .Ingly Is belling In deciding runs. and driving runners from first id third. Ignited the Spark There it gcesl And Jimmy nip-jle, Inspirational ouincldcr of thc New York Giants, who has played si,en a big part in ihclr drive lo Ihe (cp of (lie National League, watches one of his distance 'douls soar Inlo Ihe nlr. At right he Is shown walling his turn at bat Ihe has 'ihe Balling behind Mel Oil In clean-iip •-. 'position, he thrice matched home runs hit by Louisiana : Larrupcr. : His average now is .335.. .He has a sharp eye. lie seldom offers at a bnd pitch nnd draws a full share of bases on balls. ' . Hippie throws lo Ihe wrong base now and Ihcn, bill he ts n splendid ouincldcr whose good speed enables him lo cover plenty of ground. He has a powerful arm. Ripple Is the rough, ready, and pleasant sorl. He Is 27 years old, nnd hails from Export, Pa, J us t outside of Pittsburgh. He traveled as far ns New York as a semiprofessional at the ngc of 15. Painls Piclare of Power Jimmy is a house painler by Irade, and attributes his powerful forearms 'to daubing while lead. Ripple hurt his shoulder when the White Sox . appeared Interested in him in 1932. The Cubs kept their eyes on him In 1933, and he hoped to laud nt Wrlgley Field by enjoying n big season in 1934. But Claude Passenu, now with Ihe Phillies, mangled his right foot in stepping on it as both atlcmpled lo cnlch the some fly in , spring training. This kept Ripple out for six weeks He relumed lo llic front line loo soon and played with his foot heavily bandaged. The result was Ibal he hit below .300 for the first time in his life, nnd llic Cubs gave up on him. Ripple laughs about clinching his place ns n Gia^t regular by cinder In Lclber's eye gave him his chance. Four days later at In --Polo Grounds he hils off Passeau. "ot two more Terry had been tipped off on Ripple, and when the sorrel-top half-way, which Ls I one of Ihe .irlnclpal reasons why Ihe Giants are not likely lo fall apart IhLs icasou aflev reversing their customary procedure by zooming from behind. The Soutticrn r.eagi: Atlanta Nashville 18 New Orleans 12 12 Liltle Ho:k Clinltnnoogn Kiioxville Memphis W. L. Pel. 49 .(J15 58 65 .S22 ,-IM .57'! 70 .-149 8G .372 New American League W. L. Pel. York 80 42 Cleveland 59 Delroit cs Chicago 67 Washington eS Boston (j.i Philadelphia 47 Leu is .|o .Ii72 .513 .523 .519 JUG .401! .361 .302 National New Ycrk ., St. Louis 74 Chicago 74 Pittsburgh OG CiiiLinnnti Boston League. W. f,. Pel. 61) 58 Brooklyn 51 Philadelphia Norllicast Arkansas .GIG .587 Craig. Eugene Hood, Calvin Iifoody Everett . Burton, Lloyd Rol) crt.'i. Carl H. Jns- Wnrrlnglon, Lay, "Paul Abbott 4»n M .•108 ' •12 82 .333 New|»rt 37 Oscccln 30 CarulhersviJln 20 Joncsboro 20 Batesvillo IB Fnragould 12 W. L. Pet. .804. .(i07 ,4:i5 .435 .391 .207 Jay Smith, Bill Godwin. Backs—Alfred Beshnrse, Max Mosley, LcRoy „.„ „ „, Bishop. Robert. Scolt, "Peck" Hardin, Junior Bunch, Herbert Childs, Lee l.ocke, Hugh Hnrbeii, R. Allison. Chickasaws Answer Grid CallJToday BY J. I'. FRIEND First call for football will be sounded this afternoon for the Blythevillc Chlckasnws by Head • no i,nn.c ui u v_Tia~T, regular by Coach Carney Graham Lnslie. and getting two hits .oif Passeau In tlllrt >' lllrcc aspiring grldders are Philadelphia three'days after the cx l"' cl «t,to answer the call, /-in^nr <„ i_.i „.. .. Equipment wns Issued yesterday lo thirty one, Calvin Moody, euard, and Max Hiilchlns. back, not reporting for their uniforms. Moody Baseball Results Soulhern 1/cague Knosvllle G, Memphis 5. Birmingham 6, Chattnnoogn Night Games: Atlanta 5, Little Rock 1. Nashville 1. New Orleans I American League New York 5. Chicago 1. Only game scheduled. National League Chicago 1, New York 0. Only gnme scheduled. Northeast Arkansas League All-Stars at Jonesboro, night. Thc first company to work out whnt was held to be a safe, reliable brisks of Insurance wns the "Old Equitable," of London, In 17G2, according to statisticians. BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS ,1 TIE FOR TOP II CinEICOE Finish In Deadlock; Game To Be Replayed May .1 Change Slandirigs now .THBV IFIMSHKD w. L. Made a' Big Splash Abroad U'ville Laundry Nu-Wa Cleaners COKI Coin Jack Applehium UY J. I 1 . FKIKNI) Cl!m:!-I'(- their scriotloDiil tight week drive, Blylhevillt Elcnm Lnmdrv swept inlo a lie Alib Nil- Wn Cleaners In Ui'c Tilrls 1 Softball league L-y swiiirciiivj' Coca C'oln Bottlers, 15-8, .while ; -the Cleaners were bein-< Irippcd by Jack Applebaum's store, 8-0, last night In the final twin bill of tlie season. Laundry and Nn-Wa ended llic regular schedule with , 0 victories and 8 defeats apiece, followed by Coca Cola just 1-2 game behind, nnd Jack, Applebiium in fourth place only a gnme in the renr of the Holllers. Jack Applcbaum. president of the Girls' Soflball league, announced that llic Laundry nnd Nu-Wii would replay their protest 'game, Monday night, lo; decide the pennant winner. Another game, probably between a team from Slccle, Mo., and Jack Applebaum's Store, would precede the championship nffnlr, he ad- aiiirl Wins Eighth "Harry" McUanlcl (led. Evelyn Islercd her eighth victory of • the scnscn in allowing the Bottlers eight scattered hits, Including' two home runs by Senn Trumblc, Coca Cola right fielder, and n triple by Mary Lou Whlltle. She issued but one base on balls and tanned 3. To further heli> her cause, the boyish righthander rapped out n single and double In three trips to Ihe plnle. Bcndcnna lluey, regular" short slop who (lid so well as a. relief pitcher last week, lasted but one inning. A base 'ou balls, Eunice Scott's first of three hits, and Edna- George's triple 1 iic- counled fcr two runs in Ihe first. Mary Lou Whittle, who started at short, went to the mound at the beginning of the second and yielded 12 lilts in the next three Innings, L'.uindry scoring four in the second, seven in Ihe third and two in the fourth. . • " Giis-sic To Kescue " '• Ncllher starling pitcher 'Vent the route in' the second ga'nic. Mrs. Lillian Browning gave way lo Gussle Blackburn .after walk- Ing three hi a row In the first, Inning. Although' wild and ineffective, Sadie Slntncy tolled nli- lil Ihe lliird. She walked Enla Whittle lo open Ihe Inning- and Helen Laslcr relieved her rind finished. ' ."'•=;• Gussle. wns Ihe real heroine. She stepped into the first frame the outer edge. Meroney grabbe * ~j...... ...,, ».t*n (lull J\IIU1I of the u. S. Olympic team seemed glad to be-home 'rightly, they arrived h, N ew York on the S. S. President liocsevell. Mrs. Hill is ihe ptalform diving champion. Mks Rnwls holds records for both sw'immlnj; aixi diving: Alice Salibn, Jimnlta Grimes nnd Mrs. Browning each collected two FIRST GAME R. II. E. Coca Cola 123 11— 885 Laundry 247 2x—15 15 1 fluey, Whittle nnd Buchanan; McDanlel and Scott. SECOND GAME " R. H. E. Nu-Wa Cleaners 302 01— G S 2 Applcbaum 153 ix— 873 Stamey. .taster and Whlltle; Browning, Blnckburn !»nd L-. Vounj Mountaineer BEND, Ore. (UP) — Halllc Louis Bond, not yet a year old, has started alter the "youngest alpinist" 11- tlo. With her father, Tlieo Bond, acllng president of the Deschutes' Geology club, she reached 9,000 feet above sea level at Broken Top. More than $2.200,000. in WPA funds are lo be spent in Michigan foir airport work. Today's Games Southern t«tne Memphis, at Knoxvllle. Illtle Rock at Atlanta. Birmingham at Chattanooga. New Orleans at. Nashville. National Ltxrne New York at Chicago. Brooklyn at St. Louis. .'.' Boston at Pttt^burgh. 'Philadelphia at 'Cincinnati American Detroit at Phlladelplila. Chicago at New York. .Cleveland at. Boston. • St. Louis at: \yasliington: Northeast Arkansas lenfue -Paragould at Newport. Batesvllle at Jonesboro. night. Caruthersville at Osceola. During 1810, the American Army was equipped wllh "lop hat and talk." ' - i --— Subdues Sinkey for Second Time Here; McNaught Outgrapples Poole BV J. P. FRIEVD , Johnny Marr, Mobile, Ala., had a close call In his match wllK Charles "Titanic" Slnkey, Corinth Miss., lasl night, but 'rallied to defeat the Mlsslsslpblan and retain his "southern light heavyweight title belt," in Ihe fealure attrac- Slnkey's neck floored iiin, on him and p , n ri c d New Irish Star Donald McNaught. 190 pounds of Canada, was Impressive In win Ding from Doe Poole In a fast am cleverly fought semi-final M c Naught, a well bulfi and hand wme youngster, employed ih, Strangle!- Lewis head lock i render the Bawson, Texas, 13 pounder completely unconscious McNiiughl clamped Ihe heac three minutes •, -. -•— . --— «.."n.*i ntui a torrid scrap, smarting tinder the. lots In straight falls two weeks' Poole cleverly kept dear of Me ago. Sinlcey carried,, the fight, to N ?«t'ht's powerful arms, worklm. the champion" from Ihe' opening,?".' nl s legs to square the mntcl gone and came near stripping him I " l ter > minutes with a rolling rock of his laurels. He.took the first'-|"S cl ">ir split. Donald Jerked fall in .two' minutes with' a" series I' crlck " In his neck just prior tj of fore arm blows and right hand tnc fal l and was bothered throu»h punches, followed by three body out " slams : and a body pin. Marr was obviously hurt, and complained of his left ear. Marr was more cautious as iliey came out from the rest )»rlod. He . evaded the hitting of Slnkey by carrying him to Ihe mat, and gave the big boy n dose of his own medicine. Both resorted to every :rfck. bblh legal and illegal, with Marr having the decided edge. After eighteen minutes of fierce tangling Marr, caught Sinkey In a position for his devastating flying tackles. Four in succession were plenty to even the. score. Fun Begins Then the fun began. Caution, rules, and almost everything else were tossed to the forewlnds. Both went at it hammer and long, while :he capacity crowd howled a 'warty approval, first one and .hen the other held the upper land, with Sinkey dealing out jrtef to Marr. But Slnkey overbid his' hand. He picked up Marr and threw-him out of the ring. Svery time. Marr, attempted to get back, in Sinkey ;,wpuld rush him either kick or knock him back off The Irishman again applied hi< head lock and u was "curtate ior Dawsou. Time: M. 9 ., minutes: I. - J. Parsley (84) and Hugh «.~ , ' two Blylheville young, sters, entertained the funs with a !i 0 ^;Jr,,™» d >*»""S exhibi- TI,,, ---- * pemuK me ver- They were rewarded with a generous throw In. to England" carried more the than the Beone Atlantic rengaria i of tea and coffee, two tons ..bacon, two tons of butler, 20 tons of polatoes, and 22 Ions of meats. Btfore You Buy Anj Outboard - See th* NEPTUNE 2 H. P. Sin tie CyL (Olher Sizes to 16 H. P.) HUBBARD TIRE & BATTERY CO. OWN A FARM Savei your money by puttin; It.. In a Farm. You can pay all cash or part cash and the balance yearly. Land values In this valley R re gradually increasin" ^seU IrV™ fa 7T (to , Ee "- If you have »»y r «™ !»•«> to tell, or If you wish to buy a farm, see me. Phones 797 and 786 G.G. CAUDILL Mytheville, Ark. breacli with no warming up ' fanned two. Her own error and Leila Whittle's .inlscue cost three Bab unearned inns. Three of Ihe'five! Nu-Wn hits were bunched In the I third for two runs. Two errors In Meredith, Homer tlie fifth gave the Cleaners their Hutchlns, Russell lust tally. Brown, Roland, Nu-Wa pulled wllhln oiie run in their half .cf the third, but Applebaum counted two more lo definitely sew up the game on more lilts by Browning and Sal-' Ibn. a base on balls to E. Whittle, nnd the catcher's error. They added another In the fourth. Nu-Wn made a last inning threat, scoring one run, but Blackburn fanned thc dangerous Dorothy Nichols with two runners on thc (xiths. Vclln Mathaney, Nu-Wa fielder, PARTS & SERVICE DEPT. NOW OPEN UNTII, 9 I'. M, Repairs for all Curs and Trucks Washing - Greasing Wr«kcr Service TOM LIHLE CHEVROLET CO wns detained because of work, maintained a .330 batting mark sll «tomy at the Blythcville Hos- last season, the Giants purchased P""'- Scvc rat others may be add- llim Thaw r>Vitntr.«.4 Ul ft{^ lalCT With Ihe first game less than, Tour weeks off, Coaches Laslic. I Ace Puckctt, nnd Stanfill Cutchln,! >lnn to start right into the hard him. They obtained him compara- llvely cheap, Ihe price being varl-, ously esllmated from $10,000 lo Ripple's Hits Warmed Wagner The Immortal Hans Wagner who coaches tlie Pirates, tells how " ' nipple winler. Ripple played , him warm all last with Wagner's . .— i----v^« n>vii imgmji s all-stars against the Homestead Grays, crack Negro "club of Pittsburgh, at Forbes Field last fall. Wagner had nothing more Ihan a collection of .minor leaguers and semi-professionals, and a coa merchant bet him a Ion of coa that the heavily favored Grays would beat his outfit. •When the Wagner all-stars won by 10 runs, the coal dealer pui 10 tons of coal In the basement of old Honus' home, nipple largelj «&s Instrumental in the Wagner aggregation's scoring, wllh a home run «ndj two other hits. Jimmy Ripple never does things work today and continue throughout. The Tribe hvs (mother ten game schedule which Includes :lashcs with Joncsboro, Parngould, Forrest City, Greenwood, Miss., and thc runner-up in the Memphis prep school league, likely either Central or Memphis Tech. Those expected to re|x>rl today include: Centers-Byron Walker, Smith, and Hilldred Bunch Guards—Onell Craig, Joe Leon TKRKY ABSTRACT & REALTY CO. Alislracls, Lands & Loans E. JI. Terry, I'rcs. a nd Jijr. Tlione 617 lllylhcdlle, Ark. LEAF WORMS Finklea Bros. Cotton Dusting Corp. Now has airplanes for poisoning stationed at (he Rlylhcville Airport, Call COTTON BUSTERS GolT Hotel or Call 563 Immediate Service ' How to Pick 1 -i , , • •».•;. -",.-. We mean the'good things of life—that new dress you've been wanting, the shoes your husband needs, new draperies for your living-room, a glider for the garden, a new car. There is one almost infallible '' ' ''':•' . : i •.-•'••.way to do your "comparison shopping." Read'the advertisements. They, gjve'.yqu 1 .facts : about quality anil pjnce before you ;buy.''.When "you .make your. final choice you kno^ you've., covered the' market thoroughly and are getting, the .best and the most for your money. : . . . .Advertisers in this .paper promote .their products sincerely and truthfully. Follow .them and learn how to pick "plums."

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