The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 17, 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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Saturday, September 17, 1932
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX Cubs Are But Five Game; Away From Title; Nats and A's Win. The Chicago Cubs won ihc onlj . National league game played Fri day and swept a game nearer the leaguu tille. The Cuts, leading the second place Pirates by blx games need but five more vfclurli'S lo cinch the bunting. In the American league the Yankees, already in, beat the Chi cago White Sox at Chicago. The Cubs won a c'ose game Ircm UK Phillies 3 to 2. Tinning wont (lie route for the Bruins nnd l:eW the Phils to nine hits. The Culis get but seven olf Holley but four of llicin came in the third Iniinlg »lwn the Cubs got n two run lead. The third run was scored In the eighth. Tlie i'hlls made a bid for tlie game In the ninth, adding one run to their previous lone' tally but failed to score the needed marker to lie t!ie gome. Harlnclt, Cub catcher, hit for the circuit In the third. Tiie Yanks finished their sea- ton's games will) the While Sox by winning 17 games and losing five. The score yesterday was 4 to 1 lu favor of the new league champs. The Yanks scored three runs lu the third anil were never headed. Moore was the winning hurlcr and Sad Sam Jones was the loser. The Philadelphia Athletics defeated lhe St. Louis liroivns at St. Louis. 3 to a. Al Simmons' homer In lhe first liming with Cochranc on base accounted for two Mack runs. The winning tally crossed the plnte In ihe seventh. Grove »as the winning pitcher nitli Ills nth victory of the season. Kadlcy was the loser, The Cleveland Indians lost to the Boston Red Sox in. Cleveland The score wns 6 lo 2. Andrews pitched for Boston aiid kept (he Indians' hits scattered. The Red Sox bunched hits off Clint Brown and George Connally. Washington's Senators defeated tiie Detroit Tigers at Detroit. Tlie NnU counted four runs In the first inning and finished with nn a to 3 victory. Al Cnnvdcr was the winning hurler, holding the Tigers to three hits. The teams ended their season's games with ani even break, each winning the *"•"- number of contests. - Sbawoee To Open Grid wa«n Friday, Sept. 23 BFATIIEVILL,! Here's the Yankees' Victory Smile COURIER NEWS n,c SATURDAY, BRUSHING UP SPORTS : •^ == f. - By Laufcr peima ntl I 5 ,rt II wrltu,, nil mer lh e face, „. , hc Yankee plaveis In .],, nbm'c P lcl U re uhlen o,: 8Bmc " ni cinciit " ii * ihj ' T " e c ""™ :i " '"o-' 1 "°™ " vt A Close One at Third Base game of the season next Friday KL-SSZ"*™* on & Coach Johnnie BnrnsU says h« boys will offer the visitors some mighty stiff competition He has upwards of 25 husky young fellows In regular training the coach says. Shawnee's schedule for the season follows: September 23, Crawrordsville at Snawnee. September 30, Luxorn at Shawn&p. Oclober 7, Trumann at Shnwnec October 14. Parkin at Parkin. ' October 28, Open date .November 4, Earle at Earle November 11, Harrlsburg at ohawr.ee. November 18, Osceola at Osceola Thanksgiving, Wilson at Wilson! Lutes and Luxora To Play At Lutes Sunday Lutes and Luxora, two of the leading contenders for the pennant of the Mississippi county baseball league meet nt Lutes park Sunday at 3 o'clock. Marcus Oalnes, whose pitching this season has been sensational, will hurl for Lutes and Wilson, former catcher of the Verner's Garage team of Memphis will be his battery mate. Ode! Sexton, e.v-Osccoln Indian. will pitch for Ijuxora and. Juggler Allison will catch. Contrary to previous reports Lutes claims it Ms not out of the running In the pennant race In either half of th e season. In the first half there is an unplayed game for Lutes to play with Yarbro. In the second half Lutes has several games to play off. Railroad Engineer Finds Meteor in Oregon ASTORIA, One. (UP)— Robert B. Shefler, engineer, found a two- pound meteor when the right-of- way nis graded for the Tideport Logging Company here, and Is holding same for the arrival of H. H Ninlnger of Denver. The meteorite Is an Irregular mass of dense dark material and was uncovered In a bed of gravel and blue clay under about three feet of sandy loam. Efforts to discover other meteorites failed. Kir.- Inger Is collecting Oregon meteors »s » research worker for the Smithsonian Institute of Washington D C. ' WAYNE, Neb. (UP)-When Hav Lwboo Joined the Bonus Expedl- tionuy Force In its "march" on .Washington,'he weighed 145. pounds When bt.< came home he -wefuhed IX poundi, .. . The Pitt Panther Iia 3 been sharpening Its claws in the woods near Wlndber, pa.. In preparation for what appears to be the hardest schedule a major university team ever attempted. The 60 stalwarts ninon whom Doctor Jock Sutherland bases his hopes for victory over Notre Dame Stanford; Ohio state, Army, Pe:ra, Carnegie Tech and others have lived outdoor life for two weeks In the rugged hills 20 miles from I Johnstown. i • • • . I Work and Sleep I To reach the camp a visitor must take a dirt road throng!) Ihe wilderness. Farmers tell -mi It Is a "couple of miles down the holler." During the summer an engineering school is held there. The camp, consisting of ' n ro.v of wooden shacks and a mess hall, is turned over lo the football he- rocs for two weeks. II should be an excellent engineering camp, because a man almost had lo have a theodolite lo find It. The young men who will batile in ten hard games that ta'ie :hcm all lhe way from Mcrgir.i- lown, W. Va., lo Lincoln, Neb.. ;merge from a licap of blankets nt 1:30 o'clock in the morning, riiey are back under them at 0 each night, meanwhile having lacked in about \\ hours ot climbing, hills, scrimmaging and packing In the food at intervals. Call of the Wild The camp is for men only Probably the only danger Jock's football players are up against at Windber is on occasional bear. The woods are wild, and Sutherland liopts his young Panthers catch some of- that spirit, because he needs wild men to carry out a schedule that the coaches view with alarm. Dinner in the mess lull, around 6:30, Is a noble institution It is much like an army gmt, room, a'ilh long tables flanked by benches. The lads park there for their biscuits. Naturally full dress suits are not worn. Many of the players wear short* all day long. Some, stripped to the waist, wear only duck pants All of them cat like majors. Young collegians bear plates to ihe diners, nnd Ihls correspondent finds his loaded with a huge chunk of meat loaf and a baked potato. There is a heap of toast, as hard as zwieback, on the table and plenty of butter. One long dish contains celery and stuffed olives. The dessert Is a starchy pudding. Huge pitchers, containing milk buttermilk, coffee, cocoa or water are placed before the diners The «x»a is excellent, but the coffee is milder than, the kind served by most restaurants. + * * SrilHs the Seasoning There is a din of conversation, clattering of dishes flncl an occasional prank, such as when n IM- Ijound tackle playfully drops a pepper cellar Into his pals buttermilk:. Then there are guffaws all around. In Hie evening, some of the l:oys Rather on the gridiron tliat ties been planed oil between the towering hills and kick the ball around until dark. Sutherland, wearing n wind-breaker to kce>> off the keen cvenint; cold, looks on, delivering now nnd then some shouted Instructions in a voice that retains a faint Scottish burr. Tlie coach was born in Scotland, by the way, and did not. reach America until he was 18 years old. flc Is lull, slender nnd with a determined jaw. He looks like a football coach, and the players [ell you he Is one Tinman Is rugged, like the rocky hills around Windlxr. TODAY'S GAMES National League St. Louis nt Boston. Pittsburgh at New York. Cincinnati at Brooklyn. Chicago at Philadelphia (two). American League New York at St. Louis. Philadelphia nt Chicago. Boston nt Detroit. Washington at Cleveland. Sport Writer Declares Dempsey Was Finest Of All Fighters. BY WF.RNKR LAIJFKR Dempscy was the- greatest of all. He steered the fight game to lhe Eiime high place whare lialw Ruth brought baseball. There is an odd parallel of poverty between the two. lluth was on orphan, a friendless boy from an Industrial school In Baltimore. Ucmp^cy was a bum from the rods, a freight train passenger, the low- cst gender In the scale of hoboes. Yet Uicy both reached llic point where the enlhuEinslic cries of lliou- sniKls urged tl:cin on! Dompscy win continue as a legend after it lias been forgotten what the man looked like. He arose by punching power above the scorn and suspicion that clouded his earlier efforts. They hooted him as n World War slacker, and thousands cheered him to the skies as a cheated champion. At Chicago, 104.93 of tlie popeyed "fancy" hoped Gene Tumiey would stay "out." And the controversy that followed that long count by Dave Harry still resounds through the fight world. At Hie start he was a xl-J from Colorado riding the rods cast. New York scoffed at him after John Lester Johnson, colored giant, broke his ribs. Dempsey went (Way, met Jack Kearns In a bar-room and came back to New York as champion. The fight world knows no more amazing tale. A man who admittedly dived for Jim Flynn, a fat lias-been heavyweight in the west, became a tiger who attracted S2,- G58.QGO worth of paying worshipers at Solders' Field. • Arid that affair at Soldiers' Field' was staged by'a Dempsey who was well past his lieyday-a mnn trv- mg to come back, fighting desperately to rcver.se the verdict of Philadelphia when a cool and calculating cx-raarine slashed him to ribbons on a rainy night. These things are well-known, but no less a'onder/ul. Picture the man BABE'S /£ ^_,;. OUTSTANDING I it ^-«'// PERSONALLY JBK fa 8A8E MD PEMPSEV HAD HuMarf oftGiK'S - BoT THEY RttE To iWDREAMED o= ' himself. Irish. Indian. Jewish, I j n ac-iinst the icushesi r^v'is Motch-a i))in-l!!iic of many tribes ill!! v.orld has knosvn. and i>n--e . v ha in a mongrel [x'l.smiaJily. iJecoinitig I b.K'k«l him in [ho.se eiro'-ts wc ,-» in heroic by sheer ability to brat Ills j (he same merely for tfc snon of brothers into the gronwl by the ! (he inomsnt—iiliis tli" cut and !•« power of punches! | came mil of -very tr! 3 ] win, vie- He cnme troiu a |>:ck-ati;l-slio\el . lory nn:l r\ sm!!e. f , •, - f linn also sty. His m aiia e cr s made mistab ! ,' lmlt " n ' MCT mis 'al:e. 5iic!i as havin. h:- (un-lovlns picture taken in the shipyards with tlie man warm- intent leill'-r slices, and similar assinimlics-bVi' ' , as m ,,e!, of hoy as he had been back in ti box-ear ilays. , an smar assnml J He was cxploilert by shrewd man- | he proved hi-nself in th» n- l re-Ur,a.er than any of the nier, who ' Jack Dempsey—n-hat a great memory of n righting man! He was not invulnerable. Rirly in his career, he took severe be.it- mgs from such men as Willie Me^- linu. Joluiny Siidsnbcri; and oih^s. wno were to be remembered o'lly as "those who b;at Dcmnsey." 51c was more than a man boxing -he WAS BOXING. He became the unforgettable man. And through, !ilm the fight game came to be America's supreme spart -NEXT; The future. Read Courier Kews Want Ads COOLEST SPOT IN TOWN RITZ THEATER , Sunday aad Monday ; Artm—Matinee and Night— 10 and 35c Sec National League W. L. Pet Chicago 86 59 .593 Pittsburgh 79 G-l ,53'J Brooklyn 77 S3 .5:7 Philadelphia 74 71 510 Boston 73 7;i .500 Mew York GG 77 .452 St. Louis GC 75 .456 Cincinnati ..'. 58 8S .307 'Blondie of the Follies' with MARIAN [)AV[ES and UOI?- ICKT MOXT(JOMKRY. HI!;- I.IK !)OVK, JliHMIK DU- KANT!-;. .(AMES CI.KASON, /:iSU PUTS Tlic thrilling romance of a Fillies Girl. The Picture holds you spellbound. Laughs, tears ciraniii — a n d entertainment you'll approve. Latest Paramount NVxvs Comedy—"The Chimp" with Laurel and Hardy. American I.eafiie W. 1, New York .......... 102 41 Philadelphia ........ 69 $$ Washington ......... '8fi 58 Cleveland ........... 81 G2 tt°il .............. 70 71 St. Louis ........... 60 S3 Chicago ............. 45 97 Boston .............. 41 103 Pet .CM .cu .s3i 50r, .4% Farmers Enjoyed New Variety of Watermelons POPLAR BLUFF, ^fo. (UP) _ The best watermelon story of tl?r scason is told by Joe Houston. Several years ago the commercial club of a neighboring city decided to give a watermelon feas: to farmers in the trade territory Bcfwe the melons were served 'a member ol the club i>!»gsed e.ich u?L POUrftt ln " pillt of «™ AH .1' "?" H 1l OTlk overnight All the farmers called for a sec?. nd . h <; P'"*. ">d several were noticed sllpphiit sonic of the seeds Into Uiel r pockets. HOME THEATRE Sunday and Monday Adm.—Jlatinco and Night— 10 and 25c Sec A Momentous Screen Drama —mightier than the Rreat stngo play that rocked the Nation. 'The Last Mile' I'KKSTON' FOSTER. HOW AIM) nm.MPS and • GKORGK STOXK Novelty reel and comedy. HH 1 - -aer an ,mftined bigger tl-.an those who Imd ' directed 1'im I tried to "use" him. He was thrown ; rmpuLsive. irrisfonsitle. lovable Courier Sews Want Arts. in the food markets "I/IKS. Jones, Mrs. Smith, •*• Mrs. Kobitibon, ;uid many, many otners—all tel! us thai they profit by following the food news in the uil- verlising columns of the Courier News. . Not only do they know what's new but they find they can shop more economically and place heller meals on llieir tables. New foods, for variety . . . bar- Rains, for economy . . . quality fonds at special prices, for belter menls . . . that is whal n reading of Jhc food advertisements in the Courier does for countless women in Iflythcvillc. If YOU haven't formed the habit yet—try i(. You'll find it saves you time- Watch for flic Food Advertisements Every Thursday and Friday The COURIER NEWS

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