The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 14, 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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Thursday, January 14, 1932
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Page 6
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>AGE EIGHT BEETS ITU TO _ m ' National League U m p s ' Will ' Have lo Watch Step .With Stengel Back BY WIlUAV BRM'CHf.R NEA Scrvk* Sports Kdllor Casey Stengel's back In the big Hague, folks, and the affairs of IS< Brooklyn Notional League naMb.il Club, Inc., aren't going (o wrack and ruin, after all. ,.' When Maximilian Carncrlns. the manager who succeeded Uncle Hobble a.s head-man of the B.ilmJni'?! Boys, announced that Ihe Fiatbiii-1 CASE* STE\GKI> Uock was to be transformed into n thinking machine this year, some of the boys forecast a drnb nml dreary outlook for the team. . But when Max announced that Casey Stengel would -coach, Brooklyn regained some ot tlie composure that was lost when Uncle Robbie was commanded to scrum In favor of Mr. Carey (shortened for box score" -purposes:) ,'- i -.'' • » ' • BaHs 'UmpfPlirhns • "Oasey Is one 'of-Jhe- hard guys of the :1 6ld school.; Umpires dread the sound of his name. Opposing pitchers tremble when Cnse'y starts his "Quack, qunck" or mnybe "Baa, baa.'' Or maybe again. "Cuckoo, cuckoo," irom'the bench. And scores of -times during his major league career -his antics on the diamond or the coaching line have set the stands to guffawing. . For six years Casey managed the Toledo Mudhtns. During his rp- glme the club became a hnven for major league castoifs, and Casay took care" of them with fancy salaries, too. Sometimes he had so ninny fading stars on his roster that n half dozen of the players would Have to -watch the game from the stands: Any player released by the majors couM always pick up a Job .by wiring-. Casey. ' ' . ;• The. •system 1 ' worked for --a while, Sterigel bringing 'a 'pennant to' Toledo-" arid making a little mcney the first few years, 1 despite his ponderous-payroll. Finally the team slid backyToledq was no longer Interen- ed ana the -'club passed through receivership into the hands of the Cleveland Indians this year. • • • • . Too Here At»ta! Casey .always had trouble with umpires, especially during his last year with Toledo. The situation fm- ajly became so bad that every time Casey would leave the bench and start toward home plate, the umps .-would chase him from the park. He got his name from his home town, Kansas City, "K c." Casey . finished high school there in 1910 then drifted to Kankakce. Shelbyville and Aurorn. where Larry Sutton, Brooklyn scout, picked him up From- 1913 to 1918 he played for Brooklyn, then was traded to Pittsburgh. One season wtth the Pirates was enough. He enjoyed a fuss v.lth Barney Dreyfuw and was sent to the Phils. Thence .he was shipped to the Giants. He was the hero of tho 1923 world seric.5 v:ith his two home h,, t <™' lr « by being sent to Boston He went from Boston to Worcester In 1925 thence to Toledo as manager • • Two Hosts ««"-"? * he Glanls ' Case V held the official title ot goat-getter. His sar- Kuth's neck, in the world series of Ml ani 1922. m the following year be had two fist fights on the dia- nwM, but was kayoed tvith one oTtr! %wi' Cher Charlc y Welncrt , ' " at >°tt punch by Adolfo Uique of the Reds His battle with Luque, hc^-j Sf if? ^t** 5 whtn the Clncl: > n»tl pitcher became enraged at rein iris stengrt was making about his Castlllan ancestry, really helped to win an important series for the Giants because Luque was suspend. ea after the bout. ' . In the world series of 1921, Cascv ** table* turned on him by Hoyt * the bench after betas thrown out at first Casey obso- presented him with a cake rt um * ^P- whil <> 'he Giant bench roared. ' B°yt accepted tne gift, and po- "*** WM*" « b«k to Stengel with w* vonb, "Go wash your neck Mister Stengel.' to a length of . fctt.and a weight of ta U* Oi«»t ZOO DID YOU KNOW THAT— The Prclesslonnl Golfers' As- :crliitlcn tournament bureau has scliedulJd «90,000 In pilr.e tournaments Ihls winter . . .ignljist S101.000 for the mine period Insl year ... A national survey of 1031 golf, showed that me 1 ))';, piny slumped 29"j per ccnl . . . but women's play Increased I7'.j p?r cent . . . from svhlcli sonic wag mlfihl draw Die Inli-rcmr (hat tipliroxlmntcly two men must work lull lime to keep one gul playing gclf . . . faiiicr and brother, mnybe? ... in the annual report of the excriiilir commlllce of the United stales aoll Association, c.ish on hand n !he .New York odlcc is l|-,toil at «25. TliDy probuWy ncfil hat room In the snfe lor norliw golf balls ... it v ,<,iii,| ix; i, inn): pbco to hold up. ABOUT BASKETRAI BY CMIItK (Copyright,I03I,NBA Service Inc) Basketball, or at least its rord counterpart, mny lit- played A'lth or without many of lliu lln-r :cdmlcali(lcs. lim a ball, n set of :wo baskets nnd n couple of bark- boards nre ncKsfaiy, even In the kid Raines. If you are a stranger In nil of them, the ball Is round, u iirtjljcr bladder filled with nir and cov- COURIER NEWS AN oi n BI RY TIM'MCfiPATM Tlie Hint Hai nntinllnoY. chnm|ilnnslilp bi-lnp trained by Ale-, GregKlns t nnotlicr light. He was havlni; ck-cluml foiffilol the other dny much wclKlu trouble that, ho wi ninhids me nf Hie old dny.s when'iuhl to abstain from drlnkin*-nnv flirliicrs oft™ IKII! to resort tn tiling. heroic measures lo lake off tliej There was a barrel of nle In th r-uV M a \m ' 1)aw "" ! " 1 l ''" ( Joe was always try ./.itk McAulIN,. wus one. Often! Ing to "make." That's why <-d wi^l, iTOtiuunris ivlien <w of' In his room-to ' V :uinnil!, which n-.iuii he had tn[ One 40 - V 1-niiiKK and then bo'liack'to S !cci>, and decided "a" )u | Kjc m . |K ^ c ueu a heavy the.i.ol ted. got the nitc^r f^offi Die llrs p S w •'i'ly for n loni; Weight ioilelis u-c. -oit'jn lim;i'i- UIHII (in, purses; ivaslulfiml iintT tl'iilocd' ;iit for. A nijlHur wlio lrnli!.?<!|f.-o as not lo waken Joe. * ni.fi «» uvSr'^rtollhc^a" 1 -! 10 **'' \vonld con.sldi'i 1 hhtn-lf in Hivim,,-,, ' i,*, T , , ' ,, . ' - "i .151 IILL. j ing, i sinicx a may til , h .nf,., for t | ays • -•le.iuua nuicniis; Just a pitcher; San Once, while" training Spider Kel-1 <II( V T I'fonilscd not to tell aW ly, I r,rcup!ocl n room with JcnjCl"". nml Joe promised ,-to -,'bbc- yonns Califomlan| orders ihereaftcr. j -. ___! WITTIW fed with n leather case; tlie bas- :cls are ncU of cord or leather lrips iS usp<!iided from metal rin?s- lie .terkbonrds nre of ivooil or [lass on which the baskets are aslcncd above the plnying door The ball Is ao to 31 Inches In IrcumfercncD and weighs from 20 o 22 ounces. Technically, 13 iflunils Is recominendeci as tha la;;dnrd 'air 'prefsure. The metnl Ings .are 18 -inches In diameter The nets' are open, but rlrnmi light nough to check the ball momcn- arlly as it passes through the bas- et. • The , standard, backboard meas- rcs six feet horizontally and four cet vrctlcally in Us iwsltion nt nch end nt right angles (o (he oor and parallel to the end lines :s;lower edge should be nine feet bov'e the floor nnd Us face 15 eet from the free throw line. iiic anon. .MinicIlCS 01 COK We ii,_ „„,,, i M '. "'""""B have been gctllnp this winter, nnd " '"', c ?"" !t) " and -, fl ^Wn e the interve.ilng lengths of kbnvc Lff """•""•hi- i»'«'- '«- frcejlng wcnllier, should cniise lu teinb lo wntch the cooling system more, frp ,,— closely. Tills Is partlculnrly so If 1 World's Fastest Train Has Covered 6,000 Miles LONDON, (UP) _ The world's nslest train, the Cheltenham Flier as covered 6.000 miles in 5.233'•'. minutes, during the first three lontlis of her record-breaking run between London ami Swindon. This time Is only seven nnd onc- nlf minutes over the total schcd- le allowed for the scvcnt.v-clsht illes, In spite of difficult 'con'di- lons due to signal checks and reduced speeds at points where al- eralions arc being carried out on for two irst three runs In September Ihe Cheltenham Flier did the trip In 9'i, 53 and 57!i minutes. rcs|x?c- ively. So popular is this train among Britishers and foreign visitors thnt nany make the journey merely or the distinction of (raveling on t. Globe-trotters, who delight in plastering th.?l r grips nn<t luniks vlth souvenir labels, nrt so;ighl by hc Great Western Railway, who have provided a "slicker" reprc. duclion of Ihc Cheltenham Fit: or baggage. hc line. The scheduled time for he 7T'i miles between the itlcs is 61 minutes, but on Longest Railway Rails To Reduce Jilts LONDON, England, (UP)—Tho ongest railway rails In the world are to be laid here soon. They measure M feet In length, compared \vitt\ the usual length ot 30, 45 and 60 feet. It is hoped that the longer rails will provide smoolher running, less lOise and wear. lt~U estimated .hat on a, train traveling at 40 miles an hour on 30 foot rail!: each wheel jolts 117 limes a minute due to the Joints. On tlie nciv rails this number will be reduced to 39 a mtruite. BY ISRAKi, KI.EIX Science Kdllor, NKA Sen Ice The unusual wavm weather thnt has Insista! on staying wtti us i most purls of (lie country thi... „ winter oiichl lo leave no excuse lo ! » I 11)9 motorist for .electing his car. * Winter Is the thne when the nu- i. ornnbllc needs more attenilonl pands wUh heat and than, at any other lime of tlielif 1| K system is filled to a higher the cooling system and take a fen trims op llw pump as well. Walei- nny have to be addtd tc the glycei ne In the cooling system al -^,. c "^'^ l « k ' e " th*t mi Ion does not come 111 year. For K is tlwn. that the car eels harsher treatment from the elements mid wlicii n gratlcr de- mum! Is uiiule ii|ioii It for good :crforninncc. Despite unpleasant conditions, therefore, Ihe car should be kept clean and well lubricated now (vcn more carefully than at other limes. • • • The short snatches of cold we level. > ' •-; rn If. (luring n warm spell/ water has been added.* to replace 'evaporated alcohol, the motorist- ' " , not forget to drain . out" some , the cooling solution. just before another cold spell '' <in .nl- cohol In order to uvoid. freezing In fact, one might take advantage of lh? weather by dralnnig yslem thoroughly before r.e- « It. 11Us,njip)las only to sys- liavine alcohol as'- anti- alcohol or: niethanol Is . ... anti-lveeze.' Especially when a thaw comes after a real cold snell. mid there's alcohol In the radiator, should the colling system be attended to. Coupcd with the warmth of the outdoors,, the heat of Ihe eiujinc will quickly raise the lemiieratiire of the cooling solution to a point nt, which the nlcnhol will steam out. This happens to be far below Ihe baling- point of water and nt about the temperature ol an efficiently operating engine. If the motorist is not nK'are of the cause of, this clcani, he may wonder why his cooling system has frozen up In such warm weather when as a mater of fact it hasn't. But even the motorist who knows may make Ihe mistake of opening !he radiator cap while the steam is escaping, in order to add more water to Ihc soliilion. Tills is danperous not only to Ihe moiorlst but to the car. The sudden escape of ilrmnliig alcohol 1 may burn UK- hp.mls and fnco of Ihe driver, and may spread over Ihc hood and discolor it. Alcohol Is destructive lo lacquer finish. The thing lo do when Ihe cooling solution Kleams during n wnvm spell Is to slop mid N'Alt while Hie liquid cools down, nnd even then to cover the hood witli a rubber sheH and open the radiator cap slowly nnd carefully. Water should be added' very' slowly while the motor is running. Otherwise the cold water, suddenly sinking the hot molor. might '•• crack the sngtnc block. | • • • ! It glycerine or nny similar nnti-', freeze is used, this steaming will j not occur, but the warm spell otf;rs ! a good opportunity to check up on j the connections around ihc motor so that no leakage appears. 'I he I water pump, especially, should be [ checked for leakage. In facl it is ; lo tighten all the joints in I Tins will keep the radiator and engine water jacket open and fr.ee from rusi. Perfect circulation {oi the cooling solution is thus assured find full cooling efficiency ob- tnlnccl. Read Courier News wuic /W«. R1TZ THEATER Thursday and Friday Matinee— 2:30 - Night—-6:45 Adni. — Jlatincc — 10 and- 30c Night— 10 and 35c TWO. wno m ak'e motion - picture liis- SAN ANTOMO, Tex. (UP)—A portrait of Judge DuVnl West retiring federal j udg e. has been unveiled in the federal courtroom here portrait, was pnlnted by S. Sol- GEM THEATRE Last Time Today Matinee—2:30 - Night—6:45, Atlm.—Matinee and Xight—j 10 and 25c i See- 'Get Rich Quick Wallingford' with William Haincs and LciJa Ilymes A!so News and Short Subjects Here is a picture Unit takes its place among the simm'g A Mctro-Ooldwyn-MAver !':ri: lr e Also Cartoon and Coniwly Ark-Mo Teams To Be Held To New 12-Player Limit '. Managers of four, out of six S S ^' le ATk - Mo Iea| 5w com. Piled wllh a recent ruling of the executive committee of the loop by ni Ing player Hits Monday night Under tlie new rullug of the commiltce each club U. allowed 12 n.layers but managers arc prolilb- Itcd from going oulslde men named on their roster for additional U Armorcl mid Yarbro hav/; fll«j roster lUts. The rosters as filed follow: , Cootcr-Rushlng, Mlchle, Youns Myrant (manager), Brown, cole- mnn, Hums, Terry, Brooks, Tucker lilshop nnd Bates. Sleele-Crawford, Burns, Carter Tolbeil. Booker, Earls, E. Doss, G Doss, Workman, Grossman, Yoolc and Crockett. Hobart Wells Is manager and H. o. Croft Is assist nnt coach. Crawford Is a playing coach. Ulytheville— Stevens, Potter, Harris, Holland, Bible, Warrigton ewsom. Bryant, Smith, Ganslte Kinnlngliam. Smith Is a playing nnnaijer. O.weola— Tatum, Howerlon" Hal- nbauijh, Hampton. Rheubusli. Pln- clier, nobbins, Watson, Young and Buchiinan, Osctolji. Is. carrying but 10 men on Its rps)er at present. Liquor Salts. »h , Increase in Pt^estine LONDON, England, (UP) _ The consumption of liquor in- Palestine is on tho Increase. <' ^ : ..- Acccrding to the annual report of the Native Racei and the Liquor Traffic United Committee. the number of liquor licenses also lias Increased. Drinking, the repott declared, nas no* become a -fashion amonx :he young men and is looXed upon RS a necessity to manhood. It is not uncommon' lo wltnev. a drunk- rd swaying: to nnd t.-o in the treets of.- Jerusalem. BRUSHING UP SPORTS .1933 ICHARD LANDAU Aj5E 17. \S TKE OWKl&ST AT CARL OJRliS LOS ' State Health ; Showf Iihprovfmeiit . HARRISBimpH, Perm., tup)— A marked Improvement In Pennsylvania children's health practices has been noted during the last everal years as a result of teach- rs giving more attention to prop- lighting, ventilation, play per- ods and hygiene instruction, PARAWSIS Mil/ DEVELOPED Tfie is-A Sfie, .. AT OHIO STATE HE J01X.EST1WES OF WS HIS cording.'to Ur. James..'N. Hule, State'- • Siiperintmdcnt " of Public Instruction. '•Under a .program of health Instruction for elementary •". schools, teachers and pupils Work 'together on some definite heallh ; project each month, he said. When alligators • ore:. ; fishing, hey nap their, mils on the water and create-a noise that can' be' heard •»" half mile away. . Paving ^(strict ]^d. 2 and $, I^lr,? !^.¥ ei y e . ™^ faiths-feff wu >oiii; property is being advertised for-sale? Well that jis exactly what-will happen to yoilUnless your tax is paid before the 20th of this montF' ; C. J. EVRARD, Collector, DIRECT CONNECTIONS fnu_ TIT i • ^ Phone 306 Possible buyer S ,where e on needed employees-where learn of suitable tenants. . . this "central exchange is operated by courteous, efficient Want-Ad Takers trained to offer every assistance in the preparation of resultful classified advertisements. COURIER NEWS * WANT-ADS

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