The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 16, 1932 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, September 16, 1932
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX BUTHEVILLE. (AUK.) COUJUER NEWS In Short, Football's Here " Return of Tom Short Is Doubtful; Oilier Backs Light, Inexperienced. Charlie Kramer, the new nig Chief cf ihe Chlckasaw iribJ, faces a formidable task in devclopinz a rniooth-workhia. point-scoviiiR t?um nt n'.yili»vills Ing:) relioal. The now Chick mentor had n backfkld problem with plenty of . complications when 'I'oininy Start was Mill counted on to bear the r biunt of tile Chick ollense. Now, with Short's return to .school ilonLl- • fill, the complications are dcuibKI : or (Willed. Short has enrolled bin ! has not had on a uniform this hca- • son. 11 Is doubtful if last year's Chick captain will bo hack l'i I .school unless he finds thinss liirn- i ing for (he-better somehow. ! On lop of Short's enforced ab- 1 senc?, Cinch Kramer Is without i Hie .'.vrviccs of .several beys coinu- \ rd y.\ rather licavily as newcomers i aixi first year s'.nrs. Among them ' h Marcus Oalnes. Ano'.her Is Lowry. : A( this time tlic Clilek line sizes ! up as better balanced and more j experienced than any four men ; Kramer can gel together in the \ batkfisld a', one (line. 5 Tipton at center bids fair to ctir- I ry out n Blythcville tradition for '•• producing good centers, going back i over a period of 10 to 15 years. B. i H. S. has almost Invariably turned ' cut the b:st pivot men in north• cist Arkansas. Olhcr lctt:inicn In ! the forward wall Include Purde and 1 Jimmie bee Urook;. I'urtle. \vr.o ! played n slashing guard last year. j lias been shifted to a whig |X>sl this I season. The slilfllng of (he lanky ; basketball star to an end past where j he will pair with IJrcoks, appears a i g::J move. A Ictlerman o( a con- i pb of years ago, Fritzlns. who has ; returned to school, will play al one j guard position and his return cqn- '• siderably strengthens tlie Chick ! fDrwarcl wall. Holland looks like a , good bet for (he other guard post. The Fcndlcr brothers from Manila may make first string luckles but Lindscy and other candidates apjicar to have at bast nn ev:n or belter chance to take over one of the lacklc posts. D. Lunsford has Ihe necessary size for n good etui and with n lillle nEGresslveiura may Riv; Pnrtle and Brooks a hard bat- llc for their jobs. In the backfield Krainsr can muster three lettermcn at one time. They arc Bropddn, Beck and Fisher. Not one of the three has had . enough experience to point th= way ' for the others. Brogdon will probably direct plays although Fisher may get a chance at the job. The . hnckfield is entirely a pony aggregation with not. a single bard • plunging back in the group. Mosley is supposed to throw . short parses accurately but he. loo, Is of small size. Tlie same gees for Mors; Lnnsford. Brooks and other pros:. pective backs. Tommy Short Is n: heavyweight, but he appjur.s severs 1 pounds licavisr than this group. Most of these small tacks are (nugh fairly hard to hurl, and fast. II r . clear that tinless Kramer can uncover a heavy Ihttinj plunger th; Chicks are going to depend almos! entirely this 'snssn r.n a nninln and passing atlaek. By tlie time ih-3 Hoxie same roll around on Friday. Soplenit.T 3P Kiamer will have a better Mca o' what his boy.? can do. But it's 71: seem that if Santa Clans came ir F;pt2mter instead of D^eenibe: Charlie would be writing for a big : experienced fullback. BRUSHING UP SPORTS FlilDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1939 By Laufcr The Initial game of fcolball has become so gt-nteel thai soni'j of l..e players arc now doing liioli fall practice clad In liielr undies. I''ix;l- ball practice In .shorts hns liccn Marie:] by Tcmp!e University. Philadelphia, and five of thut school's stalwarts arc shown above anil at ritfht aitlrcd for batlle. Above are two sets of brothers out for the team. They nre. left to right. Eel and Jolin Zukas, and Carl and Don Ilubln. Al right Don Testa clad In his jcnntlcs is shown (jetting olt a high one. WORLD SERIES D.D5EUP5 Baieball Crabbtd Him Henry Oann. Hawaiian outfield? ct ISe San Francisco s?als. came tr this country lo enter St. Mary' College, but he rna:e such a hi playing £cml-pro ball before starling his studies thai a Seals contract was offere;! him and he changed his plans. O.ina hasn't been hooi: since he came lure four years ago. Not yel u slur, but soon. That's what they're saying o( Frank Ci-os- ctll, Yankee shortstop. And since It is customary for shortstops to play the hero role In world series. Frankle may lx> only a few days away from his Konl. Mark Kcenlg batted .500 .to sienl balling honors from his more 11.- histrlous teammates as the Yankees beat the 1'iratcs [our straight In the 1027 world scries. Two years later. Joe Boley's robbery afield disheartened the Cub hitters nnd the Athletics won Ihc classic. In 1930. U was Charley Oelberl of (he Cardinals, for both fielding and hitting. And most, o! the honors Pepper ;Msr(lu didn't lake last year were" picked up by nib William?, who gobbled up 30 chnncos afi^lt,' without an error and batted well over .300 for ihe Athletics. Thus, If custom is to lie cciuln- ucd In Ihe 1932 world series. Cros- ctti may have to provice tlie flic- works. Many crlllcs believe he is capabb of It. When Tony La/zerl moved cast- ward six years ago lo become a major league liar, a tittle Italiim- Amerlcan kid in San FrancUco resolved to follow him. UriBCTl was Croietti's Idol. Prankic dreamed that some day he and Tony would ' ploy side by side. Early this spring, it appeared thai the dream wouU never come true. Lazzeri was up tor trade. If CIM- etti made nocd. It seemed corl.iin Tony would have to go. Lflucri didn't KO. as you well know. And iPranklii didn't make ?ood-(o the thgree to which he was expected. But Ihe worH series is near al hand—and the odds favor a shortstop to piny tlio h e , o . Croselti Is up from the saudtots of 'Prison. His professional experience was gained In the Coast l.cngce. «'** tlie great man's records. He's 3D. and has been on [lie Job 10 years! The miracle, apparently, t s th n t his up , , chorus girl ankles have held under tlie constant pounding of 220 pounds ul every slep lor at leusl tlic last 12 of those 19 years. Rutli slarted as a pitcher. Tlic lute Jack Dunn, owner or the Hil- tlmore Orioles, picked him off ' t toys' .school learn. Me pitched par of ti:e 1014 scetMij for BaltimorL and Providence and (hen wenl to the Red So.x to pitch and play the outfield for six seasons. In loao Hie "ankces paid a (abulous sum for Is services and Immediately capi- iiliwd his abillly to hit, home runs. Cuvler's Homer in 11 td Beats Gianls; W h i t c .Sox Trim Yank Ace. The Yankees and their star I pilcher, Lefty Gomez, run in'.o :i setback al Ihe expen:'? of tin- Chlcii'ju White Sox Thursday bu 1 | v.'itli the Arni'iinm league pennant j rafely '-lowed away the Yank.' j v/c-re not alarmed. In tho National I lc:ai>ue the Cubs won a 11-lnnlii:'. L'ame from tlie GtanU and gui i , tliat niucli closer lo Ihc National ] I championship. < The Cubs won ?, to 7 in the over (line eame. l.on Warncke, UK voinhdil Cub lien. lnmc> uj) hi-- 22nd viclorv o( (he season. Klki Cuyler. Cub rlglil fielder, tinned Ihe Irl'k for th" Cubs with hl- liiimiM- In the lltll. Mel Ott had ' niriviou.slv thd the yame in tlic, last half of tlie ninth for New | York wilh Ills Mlh homer of tin ; season wilh two on. Gibson wa' th" Inslnp pitcher. The PitlslKirRh Pitalcs beat tin- Boston liravcs with the Wnncr Brothers inittlnR on their act They started the Due scorlire in the first inning and Huck Betb went down in defcol. Meine \va' (lie winning hurlcr in the mound duel. The score was 3 to 2. Starr Hurls Wfll At Brooklyn the DodKers were; held to Iwo hits by Kav Starr. : youthful St. Louis righthander.! The hits were sinulcs and Starr' Mini Ihe Dodgers out. 3 to 0. All- the Card runs were scored In the 1 fust five innings off Dimy Vance i Jim Collins. Curd first baseman.'' lilt for four bases. Ad I.lska, formerly of the American leacne. made his debut in Ihe senior circuit as n Philly hnrl- *?r yesterday and won over the Cincinnati Reds. The score was 7 ; to 4. Llska was called upon to replace Ellioll nnd held Ihe Reds- to three hits in (he last five inn- j ings. Benton was tlie losing pitch-! er. Chuck "Powerhouse" .Klein, hit for tli c circuit in the fiftlij Inning, Ills 31th of the season. i, Gomez was charged wilh n el»-' feat when a icscive Yankee line- Yankees paid his If He broke a major league lecord 'or home runs by hitting 54 b| s flrst year with |) lc Yankees. A year later. In mi. he boostd the record lo 53 homers. In 1327, he raised nc Pfiyrnr jipr Ur DUAL;.* ;;nt, Dobvns Winner 01' Singles And Doubles Honor; of his doubles partner i U,..,... •/ Ftazier in tlie first round. Ijeating noUSCWIte W. A. Dobyns was the leading scorer in (he weekly tournament Slingers club last Sllc 'Dobyns dlsposing ,1 tlie first romul. beating j Ross Stevens In !!•? second round. Jack Bishop In the third and C. C. Wood in Ihe fiii.iLs. Battle Cruiser Anchors on Main Street Own Winter Rations up failed to back Mm si'fTiri"'>Hv! °' to score more runs than the While Sux did in nn 8 to S victorv. Til? Sox got lo'Gomez for 11 hits in seven innings and Eddie Wells va-\ called on to finish the game fo:j the Yanks. Gregory went tlyj i doubles SALEM. Ori rubbed (heir ^yi-s in astonishment ivoii the singles division a s a "battleship" anchored on main *l, rt , the major league peak. Over all uauo has tilt moro than 650 home '«"s. Hts name Ls a synonym for the foiu-base blow. Oh yes. here's another riutliian record H: nas |lcrsoiull Braphed mors basel)alls tha route for the Sox and was tlif winning pitcher. Sfiiators l^isc Tlio Cleveland Indians liopnert' nn the offerings of two Rostnn | hurlers for 12 lilts. including le tourney and teamed with street. M. Frnzler last week's out-| T>W 41 r™t "i-vnn -,-„', standine star, to cop the doubles' f 4 '" rC ° ^ c cru . J honors for the night. | " . • Sacniiiicnt- •,.S° b H,!tv n ? rr " zierPlKat Ho °l'« inglon P 'i" e the Vetenus o°f nun Huley In the finals of Ihe Wars parade competition after dispos-1 The crafi, mounted POSEY, Ark. (UP) _ MJ-S. pan] Gehring here has adopted a "live at home" program for the wltner. During the summer she has canned 77C quarts of produce, which .includes fruits, jellies, pumpkin, (UP) — SalcmLte.5' kra "t. canned beef, and all vegetables raised in her truck garden She win make cheese when cold weather permits and 500 chickens supply her with eggs. ing of Elli s and Henry nnd Smith and Slovens earlier. Dobyns won singles honors Most Tank Town Appearances of Fighlers Are Rig Laugh. EDITOR'S NOTE: Tliis is the fourth ot a scries r,f articles liy Wrnier Ljufer, in Mhli-liilSe priie "Bht industry . is. re tirw<-d from Ihc days of Us first licuvvH-riclil piun, j im figg. to Hie present. , • • • HV. VVKRNER I.AJ.TKK NEA Service Foorls Writer Hov: would (he first champion, Jim FIGS, compare wlih the thoii- riinds of luavyweight touring the smaller towns of (lie countiy now? Tlie answer seems to 1112 that he would be a sellout every nlacc he Ditched lils "manly art of self-ue-. ftnsc" .'how. For most figh'.s tlicsei days, from the larger cities on down through the smaller communities, are a laugh. The question that the fans all 1 want answorcd is: ''Is ii in the I has!?" And very often it is. The .lighters try to "make it look good." But in the second round, when a fighter sinks to the -canvas in- s'llrccl by onlv a healthy shove, the cry of "Phony" rends the rineswh air. Following fights in certain cities vliere the local product gels the benefit of a questionable decision, (he question is asked by fans-and boxing writers alike: '"What do you have to do to beat the local champ in his home town?" It is a hard question to answer. Few local champs can be beaten in their li'ome towns—even with a hammer. • • • In many cities fighters uncomplainingly accept (he worst of it. They realize that their role is the. under dog in (he "build-up" at tome aspiring puncher. The tour of Prinio Camera 1 recalls many of these setups to memory. Now and then a setup crosses up the talent by winning. Then, the laugh is on somebody else. S .NEXT: A fighter the racket. greater than it one more to GO which' stnm'k ' '-,, llom - r s by Kamm ami Clsseli. forj *l, rt , "IV.1I aUIUU;> ll^ „ T In O ..I«|A.-.. T» ------ .y,,,- 1 -- 1 I other n|]la . an any men you can think of. ^ Iicn 8° 'M 53 .500 Pittsburgh 7D C4 .552 Brooklyn 77 C9 .527 Philadelphia 74 70 514 Boslon TS 13 unn New York S(. Louis Cincinnati lo 2 victory. Benny Tale led (lie Boslon batters with three hits.: HiKtlin wns Ihe winning hurlcr. The Washincton Senators lost to the Detroit Tigers in ten Inninss at Detroit. Tl:o score was B 10 7. Tlie Nnls scored five runs in the first inning only lo sec the Timers gradually overcome the lead and win out. Mainish of the Senators and Wlitlo . of (h<? Tleers hit ior flic circuit. Bridges who held the Nats hltless in the last four innings was ihe winning pitcher and Weaver, who relieved Marberry, WPS (he lor?r. The Browns pulled tiu even with the Athletics in their series hy winniii!! yesterday's game at St. Louis. The score was 3 to 2. Siew- nrt, Brown leftv. hold Ihe As tr ou-ht scattered hits lo earn a decision over Big George Karnshaw. IX 77 .-158 GS 77 .458 58 88 .307 Philadelphia Babe Ruth will play (or the N,-w York Yankees hi the 1932 world ;, series. Why say more? Tl happens, though, that the Babe can't set. his foot | nslt | c ,, lc |Mrk ^.^ n the coining scries without break- Dclrolt big world records. By actual count, j st Louis' the btg man of Manhattan has his Chicago name imprinted on 15 world series ! Boston marks. What are they? Well- , -1 Most series—nine, not counting 1932; most series batting .300 or toller—five: highest battinc average, one series-.G25: mosl runs one series-nine; most run'; en" game—four; most runs batted in —27; mosl homo runs—13- most rome runs, one series—four- n-ast home runs, one game—Ihree- irost total bascs_Sa : most total bis-s one game-12; most long ],u s . on ; '"ics—fix; most extra b.ise^ on American W ' v i ' ' York ............ 101 44 .697 S3 M .611 !K ba .595 81 61 .570 70 70 .503 CO 82 .423 . 4j S6 .319 40 103 .280 Bought Drfunct Church TIPTON, Iow.1. (UP) — Tt you can't get church services any 3lh- er way, says Henry L. Huber. buy a rhnrch and hire a pastor. He .lid Just thai. When Mount Zion church was abandoned. Hi:ber. who ''IIMV up in that rural section, ton.-ht the church property and hired liev. lx>uis Pcnningroth as ininisler. Now no collection plate is p.-used at the services. There is a large attendance. BCPS in His Bonnet Ralph Thompson of Omaha, reg- WILLIS. Kan. (UP)—Olaus Aa>- nlar forward for two years on the void makes playmates of bees, while Iowa Slate College basketball quin- ..... °" a helu 'y neighbors watch. Aasvold, when-!tct and the only regular 'who re- nassis. tol-uwcd closely the ever hte audience Is large enough Inrns to scliooMlus fall was'--'••--•' -outline and i-iiiiipnieiil of a rcsu- lo justify, fills his hat. with "bees by lar ship. - - • , . 'and puts it on his head.' to the baskelball_ captaincy by hts toriner teammate.s. National League St. Louis at Boston, t Pittsburgh al New York. Cincinnati at Brooklyn. Chicago at Philadelphia. American League Philadelphia at St. Loais. Xe\v York at Chicago. Hasten at Cleveland. Washington a; Detroit. ,rr, series—11: ,,-. os t. .sirikeo;its—27 Yet these don't begin to name A form-fitting tuxedo adorning his husky form, Jumpin' Joe Eavoldl, former Notre Dame backfield star, anti of late a wrestler In the professional circus. mingleJ with society folk In Hollywood al a recent movie premiere. Joe Is tho'wn above « he appeared :n full regalia. Dr.PaulF.McCutchen Dentist STKELE, MO. Phone 85 GLASS-HARD SHAVING EDGES • Shaving edges harder than glass as- sure you indescribable comfort when you use the Gillette BLUE BLADE. Special tempering and a slotted center make the blade flexible-easy to adjust for your particular shaving requirements. with Courier News WANT-ADS N C W a world of good THE ATTIC: Courier Want-Ads can do here. They'll help you lo dispose of lliat miscellaneous collet-lion of discarded clothing, unused furniture and those rugs and carpels . . . They'll pm these things in the hands of people who want and need them and at. the same lime provide you with cash lo Iniy some of ihe things yon DO waul. THE BASEMENT: Wouldn't you like lo have a roc real ion room here? Courier JNYws Want-Ads offer (-very assistance. First: hy helping you lo dispose of ihe iimiscd things you have siorrd here. Sec- ond: by showing you where to economically obtain the furnishings and equipment, for ibis "new" room. THE YARD and GARDEN: Have you all the tools and equipment necessary to beautify your lawn and garden? Courier News Want-Ads will tell you where these things can he most advantageously purchased. It will pay YOU to become a confirmed reader and user of Courier News Want-Ads because it's a proved fact that they will satisfactorily fulfill ANY want or need that may arise around YOUR home. The COURIER NEWS MUVERED DAILY TO MORE THAN 4,000 HOMES

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