The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 18, 1930 · Page 8
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November 18, 1930

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 18, 1930
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Page 8
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PAGE SIX KV1L.LE.. IAKK.1 COJUKIEK TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1930 Chicks Play Last Home Game of Season Hdre FriflaV ,- • •• — : . * — — —— . . — —. .. . ._. • t ; . .. f/ NINE GUIS TO BRUSHING UP SPORTS E flT 1EY FIELD Caruthersville Is Opponent; Locals Finish Season al Cottoa Plant, Nov. 27. Nine Chickasaws will play their .•fnretrell performance ixt'n Bly' thcvlllc fans Friday afternoon when the Hudsonmen balllo Caruthersville, (Mo.) high—thai ts if Canit!ien,ville oflclols can to prevailed upon lo allow Pole Cmig Blytheville's all-stile fullback tc !>!ay. Otherwise there will be only •light boys in their final liome dome with the veteran Craig's scintillating performances nlreaciy history as far ns Brytherlltc fans arc •jocerned. Coach Henry Hudson itKt.v.i lliis •ncrnlng that the Chicks will play .Cotlcn Plant liigli Thanksgiving Jay, not here us expected, but a. <-otti'|i Plant. Following the cancellation of the Fordyce-Blythevilh :anw originally scheduled for Nov" •fl several weeks ago at the request 3f Blytheville school cfficinls wlio considered the game too much of a 1 ..inanclal risk, r^gclialed with te\-- ?rul different schools for a gnni:> that involved less expense. Yesterday it. was generally un- c\:rstcod that Cotton Plnnt woiil:! ccme here for the Thanksgiving jame. "But they made,us n much tetter offer than we could make •hem for tin same an:l we had to take them, up" Coach Hudson :,il<i. So for the first (line in n number ...-M years Blyllwvlltc will be without a footba'l clash on Tl'.atiksjlv- ing Day. Only one game remains on the schedule before the Thanksgiving tilt. The Carulhersvillo TlE^rs play here Friday nftcrucon at 3 o'clock. Tlie Tigers are reputed to have developed rapidly in their last few games although tied by Portageville earlier in the mason, n team which Blychevil.'o defeated by some 40 or 50 points. Obj«t to Pete Cralc Caruthersville officials have objected to Pete Craig, veteran of • veterans on the Chick squad, as a player in, Friday's game. The Missouri school InslstsMhat because . Craig • is a five-year • player he should not be allowed to piny •gainst their squad on which players are limited to four years of competition- . Blytheville. along with all other Arkansas schools can play a high school grfdder for four masons with the exception of those boys who play one year while a junior high student before the four-year .. rub went into effect. Pt-te Craig of the local team' is one of Hie few -players over the state who is play- Ing his fifth : year of competition due to the .rule which dees not count-a year of play for his parti- J3y Luafer • v* rtRGfAi MOMGUJLO, VbPM WEEP, COl.lfcCF AT Ob 1 Ai'S& SATISFAC LIKE 10 TRICK I Old Man Stagij and His Cellar Team Hope to Upsel Yosi's Title Dreams. pTfe Gives Ground Stubborn! Norlhwestcrn Military and Naval yeara cdiicrillng himself and win- ' Academy before going lo West tiins football letters al Georgia ' Point- He had two letters tcfure Slate Colt?gc. Ed Messingcr playsd ' he ever reached the Army. Ken high schcot football at Klngsi:<i, Fields, left halfback, wen a letter N. Y., aflcK which lie spent two at Elklart, Ind.. high tchool us a years at New York Military Acad- • tnlfback afUr which ho attended cmy going down under (lie punts ' tlio University <*f Illinois for three and turning. In end runs. I years, winning one lcll?r us a nuar- .licts Trfu Sliols • I tcrback. Spinner Herb, fullback speiU five years in high scliool at M:dfonl. Mass.. winning letters each year In football. Then lie spent two years al Colgate, winning another- letter In to'ilball. Still the' Spinner Is only 21 ycnri old, ind will not be graduated at the Point until 1933. . Tan Kilday, anoihcr fullback, attended St. Mary's Academy In-San Antonio. Texas-, where he wr.n foal- ball letters for two years of play. Then' ho onlcrcd St. Edward's al Austin, where he played fullback for four years, winning Ills letter cipation In games while a junior - high student. Alter this year there will be rti "five-year" playsrs In anv school In the state. Coach Hudson slated this mor- •nlng that .he 1 , had«hopes that the Caruthfiirsville' official would agree t'i the Ajrkansaa rules which allow Craig to play and believed they would do so. The Chick mentor said he was not aware of lhe desire of the Missouri school officials to prevent from playing until too late to schedule another game had he desired. Regardless of whether Craig playj or not, the .following players will to wearing the Maroon and White before home fans for the last time: Capt- Raydcr, and Ccl; ston, . tackles; George Matthews, j center; Gordon, end and Lucketl, end and guard; Burns, Westbrook and Nelson, backs. The Caruihersvillc - Blylhcville game will be called at 3 o'colck. Bill Merriweather, Paragould, will referee and, Lloyd Sickmon of this city will pnbably serve as umpire. each year. Still, he's only 22 years Ulondy Parham, a lackle, plajvxl iHboll at Nashville, Ga., hrjli school, after which he ipent throe Captain IVJly number has been I al WW. Point, off und on, since 1925. He started,- playing football at Georgia. Military College. Tneu | ho played for a while at North fjcovglti Agricultural CV.lcgc. Tu I02C ho was dischaygeti from Vtat 1'olnt for acadMnic deficiency. He i'a.ve:l oui a year, attending a prep school, where he brushed up dili- p..?ntly on tile verbs.nu-.l lo;aril!xm, rc-cnlcring tlie Academy in 1927. La:-.', year and the year before ho w 11 foclball letters n( the Point. T|-,> only to cjl this probably Is that it the Army doesn't haVe go:a tcotball teams, it isn't because Uie lads never have seen a fr.otball bj- f'i:e tl'.^y reach. West. Point. ){y WIM.IAM RRAUCIIKR I'oinl-a-Mlnutc Yost Isn't coaching at Michigan any more, lmljus'.> j lor that reason alone you cannot say thai the limb-scrambling cx- ficlscs at Ann Arbor, Nov 22, between l!ic football teams o[ tliu Universities of Michigan and Chl- c.-igo arc not a renewal of the friendly animosity between Mr Yost and another fairly matured fii'iuleinati named Amos Alon/o Slam;. Mr. S'.IIBB, incredible as it may :;oiind. hns been coaching the chi- cagcnns tills year. Quite regularly .his boys have been absorbing re> .sounding jolts on (he chin. It would ' appear lhat Michigan is about to . massacre a lot ol i>ecple from the ; Midway. Uut Mr. Siasjg, upstanding, honest and lovable person though lie is, cannot be set down at once as ! a man entirely lacking in guile, ;cven though you might so theorize if yon have seen his Maroons jjc through tbetr weekly gridiron stumbling thus far In the season, Dear old "Lon" lias a'way* of play! Hilly sinking your boat just when I Use soiiiu Is becoming pleasant. ' Thus tlie men of Michigan, bound !o-.v:ird Bit; Ten honors, marching gaily behind Quarterback Hirrv Newman, mny suddenly discover in the lust iioriod of the Chicago- Michk'an Enmo tliat neither r nor Mi'. Newman are going any h ' s a 'ivlce to heart in the genercus jilace nt all except arounu- uic c^ ' Joil ' il i!1 ^''nch it h ofTercd. Mr. isfr and under a tree. I >> T ewman mny find suddenly lha>. Aside from Hie fact that thh is' llc nlrerul >' has had his flina an:: to br- a charity game, Michigan tncre ' 5n ' 4 nn l' mol ' e giving her share _ of the proceeds I Stagg has seen quarterbacks come for (he relief of' the unemployed j and go for a matter of 39 years. He One of th; best ends on the Pacific coast is Bill McKalip. above, Orc- f;on Stale College wingman who come;; cast with his it-am tu play a Thanksgiving Day game with West Virginia in. Chicago, his third inlerscclir.nal game against an oulern foe. In 1928, the Oregon Staters, coachrtt by Paul Schisslcr, former mid-western coach, defeated' New York University in a siiriirisina upset. Last year they trounced Detroit University, a prc-same favorite. McKalip scored touchdowns In both iliose earncs. Whlla Coach Scliis-' men, lie is more than satisfied wil i i slcr believes an ideal combination • the close play of his Scotch ends, i. woulcUre an entire line of Scotch- i McKalip and Sai:oy McOilvray. j mans, Newmans & Newmans, is bi- ! tlon by once stopping Willie Hesing hailed as another Friedman by . ton of Michigan's earlier day, alon! some of the people who Mrite pice-i and without the help of a bricl: cs for the papers. Som? folks havs wall? told Mr. Stagg that this Newman, besides having J ISESun-Clo. A finish espe- V^ cially adapte'd for interior use on woodwork, walls end ceilings. 0 delicate shade-'. Sun-Glo Finish Sold at this store. Call for color cards of this and other Pittsburgh Proof Products. a nose like Uenny's can fling a forward pass 58 yar.1- aml rnake it stick to the back of an end's neck. Mr. Stagg doesn't like to hear that young men in football suits ore going to throw footbalh out of the reach of his meandering Maroons. He mnv have n fsw word* to say to his boys, among whom is ills own SDH. Paul, a quarterback in hts own right, and if [he boys take DID YOU KNOW THAT— There were no less than 132 reporters to greet Joe Savoldi, Notre Dnti:,? fullback, when the team returned from Penn recently . . . they wanted to ask Joe all ab''4t his marital ai- fairs, that, divorce suit and this and that . . . Joe was jU';t ubout, ready to break forth with words In :ovcn languages, wlien Quarterback Caridco blocked him ou*i nnd declared himself Interlccutor. . . . "Sure, I wasn't married." said Savcldl' with n great big nrin. . . . Most of tisc questions the scrleos sough; lo ask were censored by Caridro. . . . It's eauy to understand why Prank Is a canny quarterback . . . he ran soma very cl.'ver Interference for the boy fullback, . . . Carldeo threw stvc-nil '•! the reporters for losses with tackles behind (lie line of scrimmage. poor, there are likely to be angles to the game that are not so charitable. Chicago wants to win or be given in fee simple some kind :if football game in the Big Teh this year, and may finally reafee 'what it's all about when they begin their .business at Ferry Field. It would Mr. Yost has haci quarterbackm-* people before now. too, and I wonder if he doesn't remain just a trifle querulous about this Newman" wizardry? Mr. Yost had Bennv Friedman, you may remember, air' also "Doss" Weeks, the greate" quarterback who ever wore a Michigan uniform. Weeks showed th» boys the trick of running up 1191 points in two seasons while the en"iv was busily collecting exactly one dozen. Even though Chicrgo 5«ems b be striving earnestly fora new record in going nowhere in nothin; flat, you can't, tell when the worm will turn and start biting you 0" the ankle. That's why this Michigan-Chicago game is not a fore- The Ai-kmo Liniilier \avus played fooll-all himself in the days i gone conclusion and why hors • ' when Hie center snapped the ball back wilh his too', and a quarterback had to have a boarding-house races are so interesting. Besides, the proceeds of thi game will go toward the help of reach to rcue the leather Baldwin.' people who are starving. That He has associaled with a few soo:l ought to bring out, a few people quarterbacks himself in bis time,' even if Mr. Stagg's problem of beat-" and knows what makes them run. Ing Michigan isn't going to Ua S3 I not be very charitable for Mr. Wasn't there a cl:ap named Ecker- < easily" worked ouV •' !S!agc to upset the fond dream of- sal1 calling plays a couple of years' •. '. for "L-on" away back in his palmy : According to stptistics gathered days? .by Prof. E. M. East of .Harvard And didn't this same Eckercall ; University, about 100,000 persons achieve undying gridiron distlnc- die every day in the'world. ;Mr. Kipke and Yost, buV- Can Chicago stop tills Mr. Newman? ! Mr. Newman, of the Detroit : New-' Head Courier News Want Ads. TICE Tooth for Navy . Whatever else might be eaid about the game betwcn the Army and Navy this year for the relief of the unemplayed poor. It won't be a very g-nd break for Navy. Aside from Lou Kirn and one or two ether young men who have givi?n somd evidence of talent as football players, the Navy hasn't much In the way c( gridiron war- 'riors. - The Soldiers, on the other hand, are a fine' aggregation of expert cnced players. Major Sasse has developed a fine Htack fr-r them and i excellent defense. There are no outstanding stars on the team, but ' every man Is capable, and ther,; are splendid rescrves- • • • Been There Btfore : . : QuHa a few of those Army boys Sought to be good, If experience counts for anything. Several have plsyeci big-time foolball before go 'ing. to ths Point. Thus Si Let?.?l t«r, though only 27 years old, ha .won six letters for football. Three of these years were put in at Mar tins rVrry, ,O.. nigh schrol, anc : Uu.^e at Ctmegie Tech. Left Tackle Jack Price attended Our store will be closed all day Wednesday to arrange our stock and mark it down for our Store Wide Sale. Full Details Tomorrow R & Company V AUGHTER . . . tinkling music ... a gay after*-l noon bridge party attended by charming young ^vomcn whose names appear in the society bluebook of the little city of Hamilton. Suddenly, while the players argued about the game, a scream of horror rang through the room. . . . Murder had been committed—an eerie crime, planned with diabolical cleverness. This is one of the two crimes which confront that keen young detective, Bonnie Dundee, in "Murder at Bridge," a swift-moving mystery novel by Anne Austin, whose "The Black Pigeon," "The Avenging Parrot" and "Murder Backstairs" were widely acclaimed by newspaper readers throughout the country. Watch for "Murder at Bridge" beginning— While They Played Bridge In Lcvaly Juani-ba Seiim's Home Juanita i ' Was Slain 1 Tomorrow in Courier News

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