The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 25, 1933 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, September 25, 1933
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Page 6
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!;JARK.) COPIER SEWS _ MONDAY, SEPTEMBER ' 25, 1933, BRUSHING UP SPORTS . . . By Laufer Macks Swamp American Leaders; .Nat'l Champs Split with Braves. •• The Senators lost a same Sunday nml the best the Olanl-s could • <*o was to bicak even In n pair 1 L"t the results really didn't matter ?; both teams are already homo -fafe as fa' as the American and National ^ennnt 1 : are concerned. cLsiun to the Philadelphia Alh- The Senators lost a 11 to 4 dc• Idles at Washington. 'Die Mucks : cored seven runs In the first three .Innlnvs to rout Al Crowder nml re- .inrn Grove, the winning pitcher. Coehraiic led tlin Muck attack v.'lth ilnee doubles and Travis ol . [lie Nals got ilirce lilts. ; Tlio Cleveland Indians ami Chl- .cago White Sox divided two games at Cleveland. The Indians von llic ;econd, 11! to 6 nfler the While ^J-'ox had nribt>ed the (itst. 8 to 1. !.<>e, rookie hurlcr, pitched the Cleveland victory nnd Ted Lyons was the winning White Sox hurl- cr. Ear] Averlll of llic Indians hit fc: the circuit In each game and Tlocek got a homer In the second Came. . The Detroit Tigers defeated the SI. Louis Browns 5 lo 2 at Detroit.. Bridges, Detroit hurlcr, .plched hltless ball for eight and a third innings before .several singles broke up his.attempt. Gehrlnp- er of the Tigers lilt for the circuit. ,,.The Boston Ked Sox defeated the New York Yankees 10 to 8 at Boston. The Boslonians used seven 'walks by Devens, Yankee lutrlcr. to advantage and the Yankees' errors also contributed to the Boston 'victory. Croscitt of the Yanks hit fir the circuit. The. Giants trimmed tlie Boston Braves 6 to 5 In the first game of a 'double header but dropped the 'second, 5 to 2. Shores \vns the ginning Giant hurler and Smith Ihe Boston winner. 'The Chicago Cubs and Cincinnati Reds divided two gomes at • Chicago. The Cubs took the first, • 1 to 1 but the Reds countered by grabbing the second, 1 to 0. Frey was tltt winner over Lon \Warneke In the hurling duel while Charley Root was the winning pitcher in the first, game. The lone run of tlie second game was scored on an error. The Brooklyn Dodders defeated the Philadelphia Phillies In two gomes at Brooklyn. The Dodgers won 12 to 1 and 5 to 2. Thurston and Carroll were the winning pitchers. Frederick hit for the circuit in the first game. The St. Louis Cardinals mid the PiUsurgh Pirates split two games at St. Lonls. Tlie Bucs took the second game 5 to 4 after the Cards had won the first by 'n similar score. Carleton was the winning SI'.Louis hurler nnd Chagnon the B'UC winner. Diray Dean was on the losing end of the second game. . Mte McT/'&eMaiEj> A ptwwr WINNER' SLIDES V'BILL IIY ffiD 10 JE.TUDED BIT Leader of Nafibnal League Champions Wanted -Transfer 8 Years Ago. Whiskers Are Good News Series Rivals {.'ampus Personals The first big game still Is in thr offing, but coaches throughout - ihe country even now are casting crideful eyes at certain of their "boys" into whom a great deal of character already has been built. All-America candidates are al this early date being spied upon Eiixi local operatives are reporting to selection headquarters with n;' little zeal. l.'uJtgtirrs Watm Up A day's mail brings to Ihe desk an assortment of eulogies from thi (tampion eulogizers of them all— college publkity men. Southern Tjlifornia has three upon whos> 1 rads coals ol fire arc heaped bj !he mimeograph stokers. Fore Talmcr. captain and pass catch Ls one. Homer Griffith, first slrin? ['rss catcher, is another. Aaron Rosenberg, whose chief assignment is backing up a line, is a third. Washington State oftcrs G«orgi TSeodratus as a man lo be viewer, •v.th alarm. He is a tackle, and a; iroot that his character doesn'i have to be built a great deal more v:c mention the fact that he weigh! 2<0 and stand; a couple of centimeters above <i feet. . Texas, which usually, produces n 'coup!? of All-America men. has ! halfback named Bohn Hilliard o i. horn you will hear more. This will be his second season of running amuck. Last yeur he left i -;;vath of destruction across twc ••-tcs. Leo Lintzenich Wins Golf Title, Swamping Everett Gee Youth scored a smashing victory over aue In the finals cf thc Blytheville country club golf championship play yesterday when Leo Llhlzenlch, 17 year old star of the club, defeated Everett B. Gee, defending champion, n up and nine lo go Sunday. Samuel Morris won the sec- oncl flight championship by defeating Russell Fbrr, one upi after a closely contested match featured by Norrls' fight triumph. from behind to Llntzenicli, who has been threatening lo go places for about two Gee's medal score could not be ascertained the ex-champion's game going entirely to pieces and no score being turned In, the contest of course, being at match play. Young Lintzenich was four holes up on dee at the end of the first round. He' added two more to^hls advantage on the second round and five on the third round, with Lintzenich leading by 11 holes the final nine of the 36-hole match WBS not, necessary to determine the winner. ; •. Norris wus down froni the start of his match with.Farr.until- the NOTK: This Is the fifth of a series of six starts* on Hill Terry, by Daniel M. Daniel, New York WorlJ-Tfletram lase l>all Hrlter. NEW YORK, Sept_26.—Wllltam Hnrold Terry, who will' lead .the Oiants Into the world sirles' against ihe Senators In New'^ork Tuesday. Oct. 3, achieved tlie'peak of his playing career In 1930, : WI)en )\c won the batting, championship of. ,thc,-jtfAtlonal League 'with an average of .401. The series of progressive moves whlc.li landed Terry among the isreat first basemen of all time not its real Impetus in 1926. when John McGraw traded George Kelly, his first baseman, to Cincinnati for Eddie Roush, the. outfielder. This cleared t^ic path- for Terry, who became tin: regular first sackcr of the New York club and proceeded to make the most of his opporlun- i'ty. . . , ' ! After two seasons of preparation i as a . first baseman, with toledo. during,'.part of which, time he i managed the team, Terry joined | the Giants at the close of thc 1923 campaign. Ills first complete season In New York,.was that of 1924 Bill got into 77 games that season, and hit .239. He was restless. » • • "With so great a first baseman us Kelly, there is no real chance for me on the Giants." Terry told McGraw in the spring of. 1925, when Bill staged the first of a scries Qf holdouts, which was to be climaxed by his successful fight for a $25.000 salary in 1931. ; "You don't need me," Bill add- icd. "Please trade me to some other iclub which will,let'me play every day. I am not getting any younger and sitting around waiting isn't ioing to do me a bit'of good. 1 ' Terry had appeared in -the 1924 \yorld series against Washington, the last classic In which the Giants were destined to compete under the leadership' 'of John McGraw. When McNeely's bounder struck a pebble In the twelfth inning of the "seventh game and went high over Llnrlstrom's' head for the winning hiti the McGraw spcli was broken and for >seven years he fought in vain, until on readied the pinnacle yes-; i7ih hole of their 18-nole second with his decisive triumph'flight finals.' Norrls won'iihe'llth *. The youthful star shot | hole with a birdie three-to get'.on - : years, reached - terday over Gee. throe straight rounds of 39, two^-eii terin s with'Parr-fpV the-nrst over par, at the man who founded; Unie. He copped' : the : !8th to-wirv the local club and Gee was unable! the match. At one time''Norris-was lo match Unlzcnlch's performance. I four down. . ' ' ' '. ' ' PELICIMSlifEM SERIES ] Defeat San Antonio Sunday to Give Each 1 earn Two Wins. This picture was prophetic . . . Hill Terry, left, and Joe Croniu . . . at the AlllStar ball game in 1 Ar.tonio Chicago last summer. I ! NEW ORLEANS, La.—The Dixie Bevies was evened, up Sunday when the New Orleans .Pelicans ot the Sorthcrn league, defeated the San O'lie Olson. Minnesota Is s'lated about Francis Lund. Spread the Good Xcws The prairie country is sending Missions of the Texas : Icapuc. giving 'each team two victories and two losses. | The Pelicans won 61 to 2 ivllh Eddie Rose, outfielder, who lilt I tv.o homers, the star of ..the game. j Kowalik. who pitched the Missions : to' Victory in the opening game. Today 8 Garnet American I**fue Chicago at Cleveland. Only game. National League lli-ooklyn al Philadelphia. Only game. ROXY last Time Today American League Pennant Winners Team Rejuvenated by Manager. i WASHINGTON (UP) — Joseph ' Edward Cronln, shortstop playins i manager of the Senatois. Ameri: can fragile pennant winners, mav ! well be called another Kid Mira- ;ClC. j Joe is the scrappy, hard fighting, firm jawed youngster who j transfused his do-or-die spirit into | c-very member of the team. Bui all I has not been a bed of roses. | When Clark Griffith gave Cro- I nln full command, there was fric- I lion In the club. Much was writ: ten in the sport pages of the internal wrangling*. There was talk that the older players wouldn't knuckle down under Hie kid inan- | ager. Joe smoothed ouc the diffi- i '.'iilties in his own wav. He told . them he didn't give a busted ball j hat what they thought of him, his | ability, or his Job. All he asked was that they do their part In filling the positions for which they | were being paid. i When thc team Is on the road, j Cronln sleeps in the same berth he [did last year, before he became 'manage!. No drawing rooms for ' him or private taxis from station And here Is the man mountain, who is known more formally as I to hotel. He's just "one of the Frank Stonemountain Dean, displaying that luxurious hirsute growtn. | boys " F>i\My the other team This will be very convenient for his mat opponents to grab when lie j|j^ r starts his wrestling career In the eau, sometime next month. his spirit? u nd with There's more than vim and vigor in a whilei payers— Roger Connor, with .371 in at second base. Terr' . some! 1885, and Jack Glasscock. with great ball players are thai sort, -. .... -.,; C . .m, 6"v oumi-i 100.1, .lliu jutli umbacui-li. »'"'j Rll | h fv,M, Wn^npr T t lnil> chance around first. But when .336 in 1800. had won the league; utt1 ' Cobb. Wagner. Laloie. Kelly v/ent to the Reds. Memphis 1 batting crown. I Bill went to work with new ambi-j New Yo rk baseball adherents be• lieve that the league should have In 1927 Terry moved definitely j declared Terry the batting champ- into the .300 hitting class and'ion in 1931. when his record for he has been there ever since. He i 153 games was .3480. Chick Hafey. batted for .328 in 1927, then came then with the Cardinals, hit for averages of .326, .372, .401, .349 and .3489, but appeared in only 122 .350. This year he has been hov-1 games. cr !?B ar ° und . thc ' m mark ' i Whc " Tcrr >' w « nB »tttl ™n-' With his rise as a hitter, Ter- agcr Iast ycflr lhc experls prc _ ry also made amazing progress as dieted that his batting and field- a fielder. | lng would suffer. But despite the For three years In a row he made! worries of 1932. and the nerve- 200 hits or more each season. In wracking race of 1933, Terry has 1930 his 254 hits matched the Na- maintained his gorgeous pace as tional League 'record. I a hitter and his brilliant record * ' " | as a fielder. When Terry won the National i NEXT: Terry's personality, his League batting championship with place in the came, his metliodb An in 1930. he was the tirst Giant as manager. Rend Courier News Want Ads. For Greyhound Lines Rates and Time Schedules Transcontinental and Western Air. Inc. Postal Telegraph I'ast Package Express Service Call 600 Coolest Spot hi Town! 03530 |AST TIME TODAY ; Mat. iO-3<k; Nitc,iO-3f.c Joan Harlow "" •'; and • • , Clark .Gable , ; in 'HOLD YOUR MAN' . NEWS—COMEDY Tuesday • Weds. Mat I0-30c; Nile 10-35c i ILL ^JL mi iv visuiibi * 1.3 ai JIMIII& • ,, , , . ,•- • ~ " icny express packages in nil dl-'''"•' thc losl " s P«™ r antl J°hn- reciions with the good word on *"" ™, s the winner-..although ro- Oimnnd Bench (the man. not the ! :''' v f" '»' OaU-ho«se In thc eighth resort) ot Kansas. D.ina Bible, j Ul " n 8- who fcohs up into the news cadi [ T'nanksgivlng with something be- j sides turkey under his vi-st. Is! teaching a young man named American George Henry Saucr who may be to? big news for All-Amcric.i sectors this year, rui&uurgn That's only half ihe mail—but! Cn'cngo ..........'-. MAT. and Nile if 25c J How They Stand Torrance Is Healthy Well, what's this 'A letter tiom Louisiana State begs tc Elate respectfully that one JacV Torrance. a 265-pound person, is tnjoying the best ol health. The next epistle Is from tht «ift, and It begs- to suggest that Bob' Lassiter of Yale, Ed Danow- skl of Pordham and Cliff Montgomery of Columbia, will paralyze (bfll sector. Sutherland beamingly offers fne name of Joe Skladony the end who messed up Notre . Dame ludfbacks last year. Paul jjardonner of Purdue Is the good newt from along the'War iMH-h! NoTth.irwt«rrt»-«l»t«j about l--:e's thc end of this column DID YOU KNOW THAT— Bob Zuppke may have a Northwestern hnltback in his Illinois Ijr.ddiel'J Ihis year tie I' Ken Mcrnan, who started out at Evnnston in 1931 with a lot of advance notice and partly lived up to it until he (ot Into trouble with North- v.Tstcrn ofT;o.als over Ms marital aflalrs—hnving been hit- thcd twice....Now Ken hes chrolled in thc commerce .- W. York 83 Pittsburgh 85 '84 .11 79 68 5T 53 I St. Lo-.:ls | llrston I Brooklyn ... ! Philadelphia Cincinnati .. National W. 97 88 school of Illinois and hopes to Poston pet out there and knock holes In the Wildcat line tor Bob 2uppke....He's In excellent condition after a year's layoff, tipping the beam at abo'.it 210 ..:.and will have two years of competition at Illinois. j Wfishington ... I N.nv York 1 Philadelphia ........ 17 68 . Cleveland 75 Detroit 73 Onlcflgo 05 60 Louis 55 Pet. .605 563 .553 .5-10 .531) .•129 .390 .381 Pet. .655 .611 .531 .503 .480 .439 .41 .369 OTTAWA. Kan. (UPi_p or 30 i years Robert Null has carried thc : mail to rural sections near liere I alool. by horse and buggy, and b i automobile. He will retire Oct. • Jury Service Revealed Heath ONBIDA, N. Y. (UP) - John Staudt, farmer, failed to respond, for Jury duly when the special I panel 'was drawn In open court.! An investigation revealed that Staudt. had been dead for several yew* • • • To Insure Your Cotton Can 797 Caudill's Agency GENERAL INSURANCE .IK North Bnwdwajr f Mickey McGuire Comedy Fox News Tues,-Wed.-Thurs. MAT, and N1TE—lOc BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY We want a Good Business Man to form a Retail Dealership here for RUICK and PONTIAC 6anju/m£/!C i< . -i fL^_i •_ ^ Comedy "Room Males with Frank Albertson Taxi lioys Comedy Paramount News A GOOD business man, adequately capitalized, can build himself a profitable business in this city selling Buick and Pontiac cars. Pontiac is the fastest-selling Straight Eigbt in the world today. Throughout the United States, it is outselling every other car in its price range by a comfortable margin. It has the size and the style and die price to win buyers in a big market. This is proved by these facts: More Pontiacs were built and shipped during the first five mouths of 1933 than during all of 1932; and June^sales of tins popular car exceeded May sales, which is an unusual record and further proof of Pontiac's fast-growing popularity. Buick is, of course, the great popular favorite among all Bwdiuui-uriccd cars. During the first five months of 1933, more Buicks were sold than all other eights priced above §1,000 combined. Furthermore, themimberof Buick* and Pontiacs already in operation here should assure a dealer who operates an efficient service station a good business in parts and service. Th c capi tal requirem en ts are rea son- able. Previous automotive experience is preferable, but not essential. We want a good business man who is looking for an unusual opportunity ... a man who will devote his time and his abilities lo selling and servicing those two great cars—helping each' owner to get the most pleasure, satisfaction and economy out of his purchase. If you are interested, write or wire me lely at the following address: R. W. PEEK, Zone Manager Buick - Olds - Pontiac Sales Co. Memphis, Tenn.

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