The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 21, 1932 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 21, 1932
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Page 6
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Giants and Yankees Show ^Punch at Plate; Pitchers ^.Outstanding in Games. '"•• The New York Yankees used their home run punch to beat the 'Micks and Lefty Grore Wcilnes- ,d»y while UK Giants mndc u dorm fiwcoi> for New york by boating ilio Phillies, at Philadelphia. > Tlie Ynnks punched out an 8 ;to 1 victory with Hulh. Dickey .'Slid I,ary contributing liomerj ".while Cochraiie hit one for the .;A's. It was drove's nrst d'.fenl of : the sctison and he was sent, to the showers in Ihe sixth inning. . : The Washington Senators won n 'close some from the Boston nod Box. The sew? MS < to 3. 111? Sox scored one run in the ninth but tln> Nats cnme back to grab ;.two runs and UIB game. Burke of [Washington and Mcrayden were the pitchers In the dikN. :.Th(> Veteran George Uhlc limited the Cleveland Indians to five .lilts as the Detroit Tigsrs won the -opening game of the season at ;•;Cleveland. Uhle limited the In' dians, hte exmates to five hits. Brown also hurled fine ball. Tla score was 2 to 1. .; The Chicago While Sox were blanked by the Browns, 5 to 0 •behind the three hit pitching of Sam Gray. It was the first American league game in St. Louis and Gray was bearing down all the way. Schulte and Mellllo of St. Louis lilt homers. Hndlcy wns HID losing pitcher. . v The New York Giants (rimmed the Phillies nt Philadelphia, ^ to 6.. lilli Terry with two homers, Travis Jackson and Fr«I Llnd- strom with one apiece, led the Giant attack. Terry and Llnrtstrom 'drove In flve runs each. The C-lnnts rhnde three triple plays. < The world champion Carcllnnls fatt'd to score as Steve Swetonlc 'let the Birds down with three hits. -This Pirates von, 7 to O.Ths Cards' "failed to get n hit until two were •out in the eighth. . The sensational Cincinnati Reds sw-ipt over the, Chicago Cubs in "the openlne day game at Chicago '.'Toy'- a 7 to 2 score. The lieds from down under got off to n six run . lead In the first three innings : which gave Red Lucas, star hurler, plenty'of margin to work on. Caratkertville Students Organize Baseball Team . CAIJUTHERSVILLE, Mo. — Bub Ward,' Bill. Hamncr and Leonard .Watson,.students of the junior col- .. legc.'-.have organized a .baseball 'team,; composed largely of junior :'college students and high school boys: Iri their opening game Sim- <iay;.with u team organized among 'employes of the government fleet stationed here, they won by n score of 13 to 9/ ; They iiave a second engagement with the. same team this nft?r- ncon. which they consider their first real test. The starting lineup today was: Ward It, Seabaugh cf, Simons rf, Craig 3b, Watson, ss, Hamnor 2b. Holmes Ib, Byars c. Glenn p. A fund «a.4 contributed by lore! p^o- p'e and- firms to purchase equipment for the team. STARS plaq it IN THE PITCH SHOT owe SHOULD Many pitch shots fail b2cau=e player fails lo hit the shot enough. Correctly executed snot requires more force thaVi the Pitch and run or the chip shot for Jhe same iitstancs. Harder hitting inipam 'more syln on the ball. This also is an oi(i , 0 better direct Ion and finsr control ol the boll in night. ; A common belief, and an orro- r*ous ont, u that hcl ? ;-.t cf the ..™ t .. »»> fcackspln go together. ^Sf ^ , " ol depentl °" lhe neight of the tall, but en the specf of the.descending clubliead A low iho}. wits plsntj- of back;pin holds tn» fieen »s veil »$ the hlsh pitched Mil. Keep the right hand from roll- .ta« over the left* as this frsquent- » '<*P«0. smolhcred or .amorran- to rcprcwnt thcli- school BRUSHING UP SPORTS - - Loufe STAR/ ,PLAVED OMl-Y AMD WA& PLACED oU A '"•AU.-8ocKesfe Five WAS OrTCTEDA BoMS Fofi RELIEF PILING US-HEAR, BEfW TRREff AriO Wcji . " $2,750 " - ' i BALL SEHT N AT THE usT MWoTE. ' Chicks Will Try To Stop Runaways Today; Barons, Smokies Triumph.' c 4 5 •j a •i f> •i 1 .280 The hldh ny|,, 8 lookouts won Jioston llnlr nliitli game In a row ye.sler- Cincinnati rtuy will] the Little nock Travelers Chicago ftillliiff Ijcforc the; Soiillici-n lc-!i»m- I'lillnrtelnhh puce .setters «g nill . I'iUM,,,^, I lie Travelers didn't »K W up jjicoklvn without a battle yesterday but the NUW York Lookouts ftmilly pushed across Hi? St roiils run In the eighth Innin" - ' The score was G to 5. Uur/ijo-. American went the route for Clialimioow ' ""'mean I!?; Manager Rtrohui used n pair .v,ni,i,, u i n , cl Hock hurlcrs. 'Octroi Tin- Memnlils chicks move into I New York Chntinnaoiia today lo attempt to I Cleveland ,siop the Lookout whirlwind. Thciciilcaoo I Chicks and dm Vols wcie ruined , Philiidelnhin out ut Nashvilk. yesterday. LSI! S The IMrmlnnhaiii Jiarons clef-.ai- HDSIOII ed the Atlanta Crackers by a 7 to! C score. Both teams staged ninth tnljj* rallies with the Crackers ] .scoring two inns ami the Barons j coming through with the needed tin.?? (allies. Walkup was the win- W. I. 4 2 5 3 4 3 4 'i 4 4 3 3 1 5 2 5 W. 1. C 2 i; i 4 2 4 4 3 7 .222 | f'nt I .cm! .025 .571 .571: .500 .500 .280 Pet. .150 .750! .677 .560 .444 .420 .m .143 ning (dirtier. Ctenrln pitched ihe Smokies 10 their second victory of the season and put the Knoxville boys in si tie for the cellar position with the Littl? Rock Travelers. The Smokies won over Ihe New Oi- Iraus Pellrum by n 4 to 3 score. TODAY'S GAMES Soutlifrn Ltague Memphis at Chattanooga. Ailnnta nt Kw Orleans. Knoxville at Birmingham. Liille Rock nt Nashville. Amer/ran F.paguc o at St. Louis. Uctrolt at Cleveland. Uoslon at Washington. Plillndeiphia at New York Coach Sleuart Takes Small ] Mosley will commie under the ;colors of Blylhcvllle high in the senior lilah meet the followlne Iwcck. Steunrl's sciuacl is co:n|»secl of' Mosley, Piirtlt. Uuras, Lnmuprt.j Lunsford and Sparks.; Prellmlnnrl^s will be held in the! Junior meet tomorrow morning am But Select Squad To Track Meet Tomorrow, tie 5 Cardinals Open Agaiusl Lules in Sunday Game Yarbro Boys Win Over Troop 31, Score 7-1 j The Yarbi-o Hoys defeated Scout Troo|j 31 In n Ijnseball game at Haley Fi?ld yesterday afternoon. (The score was 7 to'l with the ; Yarljro learn Betting off to n gooJ i start In the first inning. | After the game the scouts held a meeting inuler the direction u! I Sromninster Jack Robinson at mi •Moore's house. National l.ra-up St. Louis nt Pittsburgh Cincinnati at Chicago New York at Philadelphia Brooklyn at Boston. CORVALLIS. Ore. (UPl-Orc- gou's few rcnmlnlng c. \ R v«l- erans will hold their annual' en. iiciit here In June. As their ranks are thinning rapidly ' It probably will be the last mectln» ol the veterans in this citv finals In the iifternoou. Stetuul! The niyihevlllo Cardinals, plans to enter Ill's cnnrtlrtntes the follnn-lng order: 50-yiml dnsh—Uurns unit Pur In | organized imli'jvnilcnt ball will pby ihe I-nlvs nil'.- ut o) Sloan Steunrl f '5!l' will nnd 100 ->'°'d dnsli— Burns nncl his bcrl Lnm- Invade Joncsuoio'ueit. n the annual District Four high track.hiect.' junior •In (lie snitll stiuad, coniiwseil of track candidates be two 120 low hurdles — Hums and Mosley. 440 yard run— Matter anil Lmis- ford. 880-ymd run — lumber! and winners of events iii last year's Smirks'." junior meet. Th;y aro Mosley anilj Pole vnult-Moslcy. I-'ield. the liluh , Sunday afterunnn. Tin- /.imr.. -...-in be called at :i f/rl-n'!c. Monk \Vrl^: - ii \.. i;: : • .-, : (\.. mound for Uly!l:c-i..i ..: i {).,.»!• will be his battery u-., : The Cardinals have . .1 working out for two weeks anil ab-Jiit twenty candidates for ihe [ear, l>nve taken m/i i n u u . ,,..^,1,., sessions. The Ciirdln.-, 1 .* v..-^- n|iii^»j «i have |)!:ijid I,,,.. . ,.,.; ri-u.aiy bi.i. the game rain. Four seelloiis of l>een moved from ', the gridiron nl Haley Field to 03- isilion^ where ilicy command n (jood ! Tl:i' C.n-il-. win b- '.vparlnij :];-.i Maybe Milton never wrote base- rail. If he had been a baseball writer that, line miglit have read, "They also sejvc u-ho only err and wait." Anyway, an Increasing numer of People in the major leagues woo were playing regularly not so long ago are seeing the games now from the dugout. Big Dais -ox'' Alexander is on; or the outstanding example* of reclining servitude. A few doys before the present season opened, the Ox seemed lo have evorythliv his pirn it-ay. He had been playin/flrst uo.se for the Tigers for three yaars and MUing an average of 33-)' Then, on the eve of opening iiay" Uetroll jnirchased young Harry Davis from Toronto. Big Alex spent his 27lh birthday lllnif.oii [he bsncli, waiting .for nls chance lo go in there and pinch -Davis looks like a swell fielder " iys ihe Ox. "And r.ii satisfied i( he can do bener around the base than I could. Of course, it hasn't been proved that he can hit in this league. And it's" a long- summer." The age-old bench philosophy is expresseJ in that last line "It's a long summer." TO have made a per- feci statement. Alex had only to add, "And you never can tell" * * » On Vankws and .v s Tlie Yankees offer another case Hi point—Tony Lazzeri. Throughout the training camp season' tlie newspapermen practically decided that Johnny Salizjaver, rookie from bt. Paul, would supplant Tonv The season started wiih Lazzeri on the bench, sitting and waiting Besides Lazzeri, there are two more fellows on the Yankee bench «;ho, up to this year, served as regulars, one is Joe Sewell. whose work at third during the latter part of t-ne 1931 season, kept pace with the hunder of (he Yankee drive down the home stretch. The other is Earl S±: ^.KUer of the old I.yn Lary porfoniis nt third, and Earl's Job has been taken care of for the time btlng, by Sun Byrd.' * young mac who b juit betln. nlnf to find hlc btMbtll legs. CMple *f Jfiauftrt Jn Chicago, two managers u> whom the hurly-burly of baseball competition is life Itself, are sitting ind waiting to see what tnelr young men will turn out lo be The one, Rogers Hornsby of the Cubs • is giving Bill Herman, from the A<so- clatlon, a thorough tryout at second. Manager Lew Fonseee, of the White Sox, Is .suffering some of hb younger men to perform whll> his own • big bat lies idle in front of the dugout. Jolley, AnJerson and watwood have been (akin? care of (he outfield assignments where Lew would love to roam. Two members of the treat machine that won three pennants and two world championships for Connie Mack now have besn placed on ihe shelf. Tliey are Bing Miller, whose rousing wallop broke up the 1929 sreies, and Jo? Boley, whose sparkling defensive play materially awed the Maclcmen lo reach the lop. ..In Blng Miller's place is Roger Cramer, a young, man Connie has •l-ad sitting and waiting for several nrm is Dib Williams, a 21-year-old chap from Greenbrier, Ark. » • * Jamlt sett the Lifht For 12 years Charlie Jamieson patrolled left field for the Cleveland Indians: Last season a blazing boy of'22-came up from the Cleveland sandlots for a tryout. Jamie '£'"«, £ e kld wlth fl-'ding pointers. At the p!ite Joe Vosmik needed no assistance. One day toward mldseason, Jamie WM sent from the bench to swing for a pitcher and broke his bat with a- handle hit. Returning to ths dmr- • out he impecied the shattered stick '".I 1 "'' *""> *« h th * Phllosoi>hy: . Well, I wouldn't have been needing that bat much from now on anyway, Peck.". He looked over at Joe Vosmik with a grin and added: "Ain't that right, Joe?" S6 far it has seemed that Jamie was right. b.-taus: _Rcad Courier News Want Ads. Jno, from your kitchen LOU can save two hours a day—oramonthout of every year—if you'll let a Westing-' house Flavor Zone Range do your cooking. Suppose, for example, you're off for a day of shop, ping -and want dinner by six. Before you go downtown in the morning, put everything ui the cold oven—meat, vcg- etables and even tlie dessert. Set the clock for the time you want cooking to begin ... adjustthethemiomcterto the correct temperature .. ', and wave a gay goodbye to your kitchen. When you come home at dinner-time . . . you'll find -31 every year diiuier all cooked ... ready to serve. And what a dinner —everything cooked to the matchless flavor . . . and melting tenderness ... of tlie famous Dutch Oven fare of yore. And because the cooking is done automatically— and scientifically—you can repeat these delicious results every day of the year. « ELECTRIC RANGE NVITH THE AUTOMATIC FLAVOR ZONE OVEN ^^^ Arkansas-Missouri Power Ompanv *^1JM^^^ TROPICALS "> . . Aia New Price I'oi- summer service these lightweight, breeze-admitting; Jropical Suits will meet \vith : ::pppularr accord. You'll {ike;..the" styles, you'll like ihe fabrics/.you'll iike;the lail- onng .. . ah^-you'il like the special price. Keller, Hcuman, Thompson TROPICALS • • • in ;v beautiful assortment of new patterns . . . tailored like a $50 suit $ FREEMAN SPORT SHOES .75 Three color combinations— White Hu-Buck and Black Calfskin— White Uti-Huek and Hrown Calfskin— Brown a?nl Natural Calfskin - - - Tlie smart military hod distinffiii.-iJi&i tliU rte luxe sport shoe. The narrow toe is FiiNhion s latest decree. Fine leathers _ beautiful styling. Only live dollnis! Sizes 5 to 12— - widths A tr> I). (j!> 'IP R. D. HUGHES & GO. Complete Outfitters Jor Men

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