7 edition of Frank Merriwell at Yale found in the catalog.
|Statement||by Burt L. Standish.|
|Series||Frank Merriwell #10|
|The Physical Object|
From the open window of his rooms on York Street Frank Merriwell heard the distant chorus of a rollicking band of students who had been having a merry evening in town. Grind them out he did, however. The senior Pattens stared at this gusher in awe. He had lived, he said, a full life. Come on, old man. Frank had a half brother named Dick Merriwell.
Both Merriwells performed as fullbacks on the gridiron. When they did, however, Yale was wildly cheered. Americans born too late to have met him in the glorious days of his long career may have difficulty understanding what a really superb creation Frank Merriwell was. Left forward foot--er, left foot forward. Although she had won the second game of the series with Harvard, her progress had not been satisfactory.
Heffiner did not think so. The next batter fouled out, however, and the next one sent a red-hot liner directly at Merriwell. Ditson declared it would break his mother's heart if he failed to complete his course at Yale. At the end of the eighth inning the score remained one to nothing in Harvard's favor. After being off the air for many years, the show returned on October 5, as an NBC half-our Saturday-morning program.
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Think nothing of it. The most disquieting rumors had been afloat concerning Harvard. We must win this game anyway, regardless of arms, so here goes.
Then he got down to business, and Harvard was whitewashed for the last time. The final end was always the same: a glorious and, in any other hands, impossible victory.
Here's to good old Yale drink it down! Harlow Wilcox was the announcer. He invented Lefty Locke, a big-league baseball player who lasted several years. Week after week the biography of Frank Merriwell moved steadily on.
Here's to good old Yale, She's so hearty and so hale Drink it down!
If your IP address is shown by Maxmind to be outside of Germany and you were momentarily blocked, another issue is that some Web browsers erroneously cache the block. Heffiner did not think so. Why, Merriwell! I am the one who has the greatest cause for complaint, and if I am willing to drop it, I am sure Putnam should be.
A band of music served to quicken the blood in the veins which were already throbbing. Yedding came to the bat in this inning, and Merriwell struck him out with ease, while not another man got a safe hit, although one got first on the shortstop's error.
He did not think it necessary to watch the man on first closely, and so that man found an opportunity to steal second. The comic strip was resurrected in July as Frank Merriwell's Schooldays this time syndicated by the Central Press Association and illustrated by Jack Wilhelm and ran for three years.
If at the last moment some slicker added a discus event, thus thinking to beat a Merriwell in one contest, Frank or Dick, as the case might be would pick up the big platter, cuddle it a moment in his arm, then toss it out of the park.
Then came the critical moment, for the next ball pitched would settle the matter.Through the whole book of Frank Merriwell at Yale, there were some literature issues, but that is expected because the book was published inhowever, the literature of some people was far worse than the main characters, which demonstrates racism/5(1).
To find out more about Frank Merriwell, download the Frank Merriwell information packet, which includes some of Frank's many press clippings in local and national publications, as well as.
Frank Merriwell is a fictional character appearing in a series of novels and short stories by Gilbert Patten, who wrote under the pseudonym Burt L. Standish. The character appeared in over dime novels between and (some between and were written by other authors with the same.
Frank Merriwell at Yale by Burt L.
Standish Part 6 out of 6. sylvaindez.com homepage; Index of Frank Merriwell at Yale; Previous part (5) But the man had a hard. Download Frank Merriwell's Return to Yale free in PDF & EPUB format. Download Burt L. Standish's Frank Merriwell's Return to Yale for your kindle, tablet, IPAD, PC or mobile.
Frank Merriwell At Yale - Chapter 3. The Blow CHAPTER III. THE BLOW. There was a sudden hush. The students saw that Diamond was really revengeful, and his words seemed to indicate that he intended to report any one whose identity he discovered.