The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 28, 1930 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, January 28, 1930
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: PAGE SIX BIA'TriKVILLR, (AUK.) COUR1KR-NKWS Brother** Impostor, Fails to Fight BRUSHING UP SPORTS By Laufer ;. Poser Fails to Appear For C FigKt Last Ni^ht; Suspension Asked. .: Hippy' Ous Foreman, Osceoln fijht promoter, will have to check ^ his troubles with one "Joey Man dell" who posed In Osccola as a fighting brother of Sammy Mamlcll world's lightweight champion, off to experience. •* The "brother" of the world's champion failed to put In his »p- v pearance for a bout with Tommy Fowlkes of Memphis at Osceoln ; last night, violating his contract and leaving Promoter Foreman ("holding the sack" on a board bill '*s well, the promoter complains. :" The Courier News was informed by the United Press today, after •n Investigation of Mandril's status .had been started that a boxer fighting under the name of "Joey MMI- deU" Is no relation of the world's champion and is known in boxing . circles as a drifter. :' Mtr. Mandell may have to drift •far and wide.If a year's suspension ; recommended by Jeff Roland, state boxin? commissioner, Is plastered on him by the Arkansas commls- • slon. The" state commission ts nf- tUlated with the National Boxing "• ' association and a suspension by the Arkansas body would be effective In 33 states. • Foreman, the Osceob promoter, stated this afternoon that Mandetl had announced upon his arrival In that town that he was a brother to the famous 'champion. Taking him . . oh his word and by comoarison Jflth pictures. Foreman said he aimed him fur a fight, stood for a'board bill for the flchter and Introduced him around to Qsceoli ringworms as the champion's brother. .Roland Is also recommending a ; aiispenslon fir Tltc .Eye Kitchen. ijepantp flyweight, who did not ap- tjear for his bout with, Kid Tuck of Osceola. His card thot to pieces by the . absence nf.two of his leading prln- " 'Cipala, Happy Foreman, promoter, was hard put to give his audience anything in the way of a good show last night. The only scheduled fizhj. of the • evening brought together Jack Benny, Oseeola flyweight and Kid .Kelly of Menphia, Kelly started out like the proverbial whirlwind but faded away bndly after the start .and .failed to answer the bell for 'the sixth round. "^ Benny had the fight his way af- •t«r -'the opening minute 1 of the first rVunH but failed to -put Kelly out ilUiough he.had several opportunities! .A,clip on the Jaw in the fourth: round sent Kelly down and : out but'the bell saved him and his : .second-in some manner got him , hi, shape'to answer the opening {bogi la.the fifth round. He was on the floor and out when the bell again saved him at the end of the fifth stanza and - despite the frantic efforts of his second Kelly, could not come up for the sixth. '• Kelly fought with his back almost to Benny and swung a backhand left frequently. He couldn't cos* : .with the Oseeola bittler'S' southpaw and clung like a bear in the pinches. The red head Mem- phlan proved game, staying with Benny alter he was all but out In the fourth. Tommy Fowlkes. the one time pride of Memphis, gave Buford Denton, Luxora lightweight a boxing course In four rounds and, Denton thoroughly winded failed to answer the bell for the fifth round. Denton substituted for Mandell at the last minute. Fowlkes made little effort to deal out punishment, being content to make Denton miss, and kept his right hand "tied" to his side while pummeling the Luxora youth with Football Flash Thvills Crowds In Fast Spvint i fJEW YORK-There was drama and color In a jport event In oM New York town the other night— nevent that packed almsot as many thrills at the Dempsey-Firx> spectacle, although (if an entire- y different nature. The occasion, •as the meeting of Jack Elder of lotrc Dame and Karl Wildermuth Georgetown. Hundreds nf New Yorkers came ut to watch the flying feel of •Idely ballyhooed sprinters carry hem across'the hardwoods of the 3lh Regiment Armory. You see it wa.'ji't so long ago that a pair of hose flying feet flashed one of the jiincipals 'the length of a New rork gridiron, bringing Notre Dame's football season to a glorious close with a victory over the Army. Kven before the hammering of wooden blocks to the starling line could be heard, printed programs Informed 8JJ10 (fans <lha| tbn ingle between the Notre Dame- Comet arid the Georgetown Flyer was imminent. Robertson's Perfect Victory Over Tigers Was Great Feat EDITOR'S NOTE: Thta b the •econd of a seriu of II article* b.r Billy Ev»ns, recalling great deeds be IUM wllnccMd on thr diamond. He calls Robertson's (UK the most •kUIMlly pitched one. | By BILLY EVANS I have 'umpired in, perhaps, a dozen no-hit games covering my career. While a uo-hlt game Is u secret ambition of. every major league pitcher, it Is my observation that such contests, are-not. rieces,-. sarlly -master 'feats. I have .worked no-hit games In which "the pitcher recording the feat showed just ordinary stuff, but .*a». favored by the oreaks. I have!often seen the opposing pitcher In such a g»mt demonstrate far more ability, only to be beaten. ' ';' , Fate plays » certain part In ev^ ery no-hit game. Fate can frown as well, as smile, for I have seen many a pitcher robbed, of a no-hit record "with two men down In the ninth; only to have a "ftuky" hit go safe. Yet, there is one no-hit game that is indelibly written .on my memory. It was a superb bit of pitching against one of the hardest hitting teams In the annals of baseball. Detroit was the victim, a recruit pitcher of the White Sox, and Charley Robertson, then just turned the trick, It was In the spring of 1933. Robrtson was comparatively unknown; he Detroit club was regarded as a pennant possibility. There cam: o the majors with Robertson umor that he "doctored" the ball < his left. In a three round affair, Kid Kramen, 85 pounder, and 'Young Young, another 85 pounder, toiled to' a draw that gave the crowd plenty of thrills. These youngsters *ell known to Oseeola ring worms fought from the opening gong staging a real exhibition. The Kramer youth displayed the fane lest footwork of the two but could n't manipulate his mittens as wel as his adversary. Young, who threw his bloirs monchalantly but with frequent effect. .:A pair of dusky 100 pounders kid Brown, who rumors declaret did his training in the chief's coa bin, and Kid Black, who wortec out in a cotton field, slammed and danced their way to a draw verdict. BUd Brown threw everything but the coal scuttle at Kid Black but the lanky youth was always just out of reach with plenty of respect for the swing that his opponent' always let go from somewhere to the vicinity of his right heel after a running start. Mr. Greene o! BlylherUle refer*ed. In the first four innings Detroit >luggers hit a half dozen balls hard tut always directly at some fielder. The Tigers were peeved. Unable to ;et the ball safe, they began to ook for an alibi. The contention was raised that Robertson was "do- Ing something funny" to the ball, "'rom the fourth Inning on the Tigers paid far more attention to :aklng Issue with the legality ol Robertson's pitching than trying to hit the .ball, ine White Sox re- :rult riierely smiled, tossing the ball to the umpire for Inspection every time the Detroit batters complained. ..-•_.' . . ; • • .•Realizing the',value of psychology and know-ing the Detroit club was . paying close attention to' his every, action,--Robertson decided to pl&y.on, th«lr' emotions. : ' Of ten,-before, delivering the ball, he would carefully .scan .the cover. Occasionally he wptUd hold the bull.in one.hand and pass the/other.'hand bver>tte cover, as if-, testing Its .weight. lie did any number of .other fool-things'further to e'x- clte the curiosity- of the Tigers. •: How well he-succeeded In his. efforts -.is shown by the box score of that game. Detroit was blanked without a hit or run, not a man reaching first- base. The Tigers didn't hit. a ball hard after the fifth inning. That was a great exhibition of pitching, principally because U w»j a no-hit, no-iun game in which not a batUr reached first. However, the remarkable part of that game was the fact that Robertson's pitch- Ing Improved the more the Detroit club sought to harass htm. DID YOU KNOW THAT-.-.,:'. Jimmy Plielan, liked a girl named Lucille Evans and that's why he .went to coach at Missouri In 1921). . . he . went to Purdue In 1923 so he would have enough money to . marry tlie girl.. . . she is now Jrtrs. James Phelan . . . his dad.,was.-a former quarterback at .Missouri and Northwestern!. ; .Pete, Sarmiento made a 'fortune in.,the ring ana bought nice things with It . . .but 'th'ey faded, and trie other night Pete fought n bout, for $8 . . .and Frank Fleming,- who once'knocked 'out Benny : Leonard, was'..locked up charged with- third rjegree bur- glary'In. New .York the ott^r day i.Pfankle kayoed -Beni nah -in> 1916, rand .six, months after the f.ight. .Benny .Leonard knocked put Freddie-.Welsh and won', the.- world-..-. lightweight championship,..... : . .the charge was -thatyhe .entered-.a.. groc«ry- store arid'grabbed a-.sapk.of-cof- I".',-.-, ,"•' '"^.-.. Phireman-Phighter Phil Robert Wlesc, then William Brutler and (hen Jimmy Doley came out on the track io Jog leisurely up nnd down. Next appeared Wildermuth, the fastest man in eastern Intercollegiate circles. As in all dramatic spectacles, the leading character appeared last. When Elder :rotted Into view the scene resembled greatly the entrance into the tia of a world's champion fighter. There were a few preliminary starts, then the athletes doffed their oversuits. At last came "Get Set!"Though It seemed like an age, Ihe (rigger finally was pulled, the revolver chamber turnr-rl— but there was no sharp report. Five athletes flashed' away, pnlliiiK up gradually several yards down the track. Two mere minute] of adjusting this and CardweU High School Takes Two From Arbyrd CAUDWELL, Mo.-On the evening of Friday, Jan. 24, the Cardwell High school took a doubleheader rrom the Arbyrd High school. The Cardwell girls, champions of Dunklln county, defeated the girls from Arbyrd by a score of 37 to 6. Tlie CardweU "Indian" boys won over the cagers from Arbyrd, 30 to 11. This is the fifth consecutive game that the CardweU girls have won; while the boys have won four and lost two. The two uarnes were refereed by Mr. Pierce, Cochrum school principal. A fairly large number of spectators-wore in attendance. . They lengthened the Sharkey- Scott brawl to 15 rounds. But they (Inn't fool O'Goofty—he won't be there. that and "Get Set! 1 ' came the command This time the start was perfect. with Wildermuth a shade in front. Dnley stayed with the comet and the flyer until the last • few ynrds Amid the patter of flying feet they lilt the tape- in a flash of color. It was close. Very close. The'good ship Homeric returned to these shores recently bearing tlie all, grinning Englishman shown above. He Is Phil. Scolt, the mueh- Phouled Plilreman; Phighter. Phainter or Phaller. Phalling Phil the much-Phouted Kiireman who has been known to so into a Phaint Phrequently came bad: to Phight Jack Sharicey. Boston heavyweight, n Miami February 27. Phans Phreely predict it will be a Phiascp, The little gentleman with Phil is Charlie Rose, his English manager. "I could see- him out of the corner of my eye and I think Ibea him i n the last lump for the tape," is the way Elder described it Probably •Wildermuth ''thought his final lunge carried him across winner, too. It .really doesn't matter, though, for the Comet is'go- Ing east again for four races in later Indoor .. meets. The Hyer awaiting him, too! j As a matter of information, EVI der received the vote of one first .ace Judge while. Wlldermuth was amed by the other. A-second place udje' picked '.the Comet, and the ther voied second for; the Flyer. Whether he did-it--out of courtesy 9 the leading actpf or because he dually'saw it that way, the head udge said Elder' wftn. Ethel Nunn Hall are warned to appear within' thirty -days In the court named in inc caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff Browne Ac Billings, Inc. Dated Jan. 20. 1930. W. W. HOLUPETER Clerk. By Harvey Morris, D. C. C. M.'Buck. atty. for plaintiff Marcus Evrarfl, atiy ad Litem. Jan. 21-18, Feb. 4-11 ast couple of weeks, loaded to the iuards with pachyderms. The bel- owlng, we understand, hss been terrific, and natives along the New York Central right-of-way toward the east, have gathered in crowds :o Inspect the stock wherever Ihe trains have ben shunted onto the sidings. Since pachyderms ordinarily grunt and only bellow when hungry, your correspondent's attention was aroused and he sought the cause of this strange phenomenon. The answer is that Chicago, which will .stand for Big Bill Thompson, Al Capone, and almost any kind of gang you could think of, has seen the light at last and announced the indefinite suspension of wrestling. The high ath- ^etlc commissioners of the state of lllnois, finding that there are sev- •ral sets of wrestling champions here and there doing tine business with one-night stands, tried to brins hese various champions together Boy! Long trains of stock cars have petllnf wt of Chicago for the to see who would become champion of champions. Then, the /Exodus Perhaps this great honor was toe much for the modest wrestlers. They didn't want to be champion among champions. Mr. Q«s gen. nenberg deemed that, he should be exempt from participating in an elimination rounds. D'.ck shika who can speak 12 languages, coul not hear the commission's rcques that he wrestle with Mr. Sonnen berg. Tho commission decided was being given a touch of tl; merry old "bold" and bade th pachyderms De on their way. Thus the exodus. Th« wmtllng situation remains a tqngled skein. Mr. Cms Sonneii- berg remains the champion of Dan Koloff and a couple of states, and Mr. Shlkat the champion of Penn- 'Ivanla, New York and a couple of ;tups he has met here and (here. The stock trains wend eastward to- ard New York, where they will be nloaded at Jack Curley'a pachy- erm farm and other way points. Ir, Curley hss built several new los on his Long Island ranch, we ndersland, and many of the bi? cllows have been consigned to that joint. Billy Sandow will take Care f a few of them back in Chicago, where there may be one or two jootleg matches now and again. • " • • The Masked Maml Part of the eastern consignments will be handled by Ed White, who used to run the wrestling racket around Chicago. That reminds us. when Ed was In Chicago he once lad a falling out with some of th; »ys. Thinking to expose "the trust". rie put a mask on a pachyderm mown as Ftlberg. The mask was to be removed when Frlberg should be thrown by one of the certified syndicate pachyderms. •The syndicate sent Bill Hokim after the masked marvel, and Bill n the Mississippi County Chancery Court.. Chlckasawba District. . American Building and Loan Association and W. L. Delony. as Trustee, Plaintiffs. VS. No. 4663' C. H. Garner, et al Defendants. WARNING ORDER Tlie defendant, Klng-Haase Furniture Company \s warned to appear in this court within thirty days from this date and answer the complaint of the plaintiffs, Am. ertcan Building and Loan Aisocia- lon and W. L. Deloney as Trustee. In wltne« whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and the seal of the above court this 20th day of January, 1930. W. W. HOLLIPFTER, Clerk. Bv Harvey Morris. D. C. Nelll Reed Atty ud Lilem. Jan. 21-28, Feb. 4-11 In the Chancery Court for The Chlckjwawbi District o; Mia- "aissippi County, Arkansas E. C. Robinson Lumber Company, Inc., Plaintiff .vs. N. 4853 Church of God,-et a! Defendants •WARNING ORDER The defendants, E. P. Wright and RamMy ^ppbwh^e. -as Trustce-j for the Church of Ood, Blytheville Arkansas, and E. P. Wright and Ollle Wright, are warned to appear in this court within thirty days to answer the complaint of the plaintiff. Witness my hand as clerk of said iirrt and the seal thereof,- this 13th ay of January, 1930. W. W. HOLUPFTER, Clerk : By Elizabeth Blythe, D. C. • Jan. 14-21-28, Feb. 4. of the Plaintiffs, American Building and Loan Association, and W. L Deloney, as Trustee. In witness wnereof, I have hereunto set my 'hand and the seal of he above court this 20 day of January. 1930. W. W. HOLLIPETER. Clerk. of the about Court. B"y Harvey Morris, D. C. Neill Heed, Atty ad Lltem. , , . Jan. 21-28. Feb. 4-11 IN EVERY SENSE we believe that the fellow that said a bachelor is a man who has cheated some woman out of a divorce and alimony '. knew what he was talking • about, and we think it was because he wasn't convinced that the matrimonial sea was . made up of permanent waves. However, we believe we know • what we're talking about when we say.thjit TJAYTON TUBES defy all competition. From standpoints of service and cost ' these (Ires compare with exx- ceptlon'al favor. You cannot afford to overlook their popularity because such recognition' must most certainly be deserved. Also insist upon DAY-.. TON' TUBES. Tom W.Jackson Tires«Gas«Oil tossed Mr. Frlberg promptly. The mask wa» torn off and the features of Frlberg revealed. Whereupon Ed White mounted the rostrum with these hUtoric words: "Gentlemen, this Is the first hon- «st wrestling 'match Chlcaso has *een In 20 years." The first—and perhaps the last.' You can't blame a boxer tor having a sentimental attachment to a collapsible h»avy»tlgrit, either, Were young Danny Cupid a foot ball player, one might say that n stopped "Father" Lumpkln.ln hi tracks. Tlie former Georgia Tec! bullback became acquainted !wit' Miss Edith Dopps, 21, above,".a Portsmouth. O., where his services last fall were in demand on th Portsmouth Spartans profession^ eleven. They were married recent ly at midnight. • Sure, they eloped In the Chancery Court for "th Chickasawba District of Misr slssippl County. Arkansas • Union Savings' Building. & Loan Association, Plalntlft. 'vs. ' •. Lula Watson, et al, Dafendants, flfARNTNO ORDER The defendants, Lula Watson, Nancy E. White, W. 1. Donnitey and Willie OTWnnlley nre warned to appear In the 'Chancery court for the Chlckasawba District 1 of Mississippi Cqunty Arknaias. within thirty days rfom this dale, and answer the complaint of the plaintiff. Union Savings Building & Loan Association. Witness my htnd »s clerk ri : s&Ul. court, and the seal thereof; on i this 21st day of January, 1530 \V. W. HOLLIPETER, Clerk. By Harvey Morris, u. u Held, Evrard « Henderson, Attorneys for Pleintm. Jan. 21.S3. Feb. 4- WARNING ORDER Chancery Court, Chlckasawba District, Mississippi County. Arkansas. Browne & Billingi, Inc., Plaintiffs vs. No. 4661 Wm. H. Hall et al. Defendant Tlie defendants. Wm, H. Hall and HOME THEATRE Monday and Tuesday SILENT PICTURES Read CourliT News \Yanl Good Comedy Admission, Matinee and Ni'.'it 10-25c n the Mississippi County Chancery • Court, Chlckasawba District merican Building and Loan Association and W. U Deloney, as Trustee, Ptainlifts. vs. 4662 V. A. Hutchirison. et at Defendants WARNING ORDER Tho defendants Frank S. Ftnley nd William. R. Moore Dry Goods Company are warned to appear In his court within thirty days from hii date ond answer the complaint RITZ THEATER Monday and Tuesday SEE! HEAR! Clara Bow —in— "THE SATURDAY NIGHT KID" —with— James Hall and Jean Arthuri All Talking Comedy i Lloyd Hamilton and Fox News Admission, Matinee 10-35 Admission, -.Night 25-50 Shows Matinee 2 P. M. Shows Night 6:45 and 8:45 Coming Ritz W edacity and Thursday Ruth Chatterton —in— MADAM X SUITS MADE TO MEASURE by Kuppenheuner Some men cannot lie fitted in a ready made suit. Still, that does not deny tkem the pleas** are of •wearing Knppenneimer GoodClotl.es. TheKuppen- heimer Special Order Department exists to accommodate suck cases. And Kuppen- heimer guarantees the fit. See us for details* SERVICE COURTESY - - - ECONOMY GRAND LEADER PHONE 22O DOMINANT STORE OF BLYTHEVILLE

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