The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 4, 1944 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, November 4, 1944
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Page 6
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BLYTHBVILLE (AUK.) COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, NOVEMBER -1, 194-1 Jonesboro Easily Overpowers Chicks, 31 to 0 Mullins Leads Scoring Parade Big Hurricane Back Makes 3 Touchdowns, Kicks Extra Point George (Pete) Craig's rampaging Jonesboro Golden Hurricane put the damper Homecoming on an enthusiastic crowd of npproxl to assert llsclf shortly after the over In hvo successive ll-yarcl ionic got under way. Wilh big Mill- dnshes. The placement was wide, llns staging an almost one-man Jonesboro 24, Blylhevllle 0. drive, the Golden Hurricane drove Holman Jumped up and speared mately 2,500 by burying their traditional rival Blythcville High School Chicks, 31-0, here last night to gain a tic In the 21-year series. It was Jonesboro all the way. The Golden Gang, paced by Leon (Moon) Mullins, biilleriug fullback, speedy Bill Johnson, and J. P. Atkins, a hitherto unsung hero, scored single touchdowns In the first,, third and fourth quarters and drove over twice in the second for a convincing verdict, Ihe ihird straight Hurricane triumph over (he Maroon and White forces and victors' No. 5 for (he year. Mullins Scores Thrice Mullins scored the firs I Ihrec touchdowns, climaxing power drives that completely engulfed the tribe. Johnson dashed over for the fourth, while Alkins completed a 39-yard combination toe dance and waltz for Ihe' flnnle. Mulltns mks- ed the first three placement attempts but connected on the last. A plunge by "Moon" failed after the Ihird score. Despite a desperate, gallanl fight all the way, the tribe never hnd a chance. Their running attack stop• ped dead by the large, hard charging Jonesboro forward, forward passing checked by wide awake, alert backs, they never seriously threatened to score. In fact, there were only a few times when they penetrated Into enemy territory. For the most pnrt they : were strictly on the defensive, vainly nllcmpl- ing to fight off surging Jonesboro assaults. The. fact that they were in there pitching all the way helped to soothe the pangs of the crushing-defeat. Vital statistics reveal the wide superiority of the .winners. Tlicj ' rolled up 212 yards on the grounc by rushing and added 11 yards more via passes for 13 first downs Atkins was the leading offensive star with 90 yards. Johnson had net 63 and Mullins wound up will 59. Chicks Slopped Cold Thanks lo the final quarter surg against the Jonesboro reserves, th dfticks finished wilh a net I yards ,by rushing. They did a littl better by passing, completing fi of..'.18.).attempts for 58 yards, an their four first downs. But defend ing Jonesboro backs intcrceptc seven Blythcville heaves good to 121 additional yards on returns an which set up at least two loucl downs. . Stan Hood was the main object of the Hurricane defenders. He vyas a marked man from the beginning and seldom got started good before being nailed. So completely bottled was he that his offensive chnrl showed, a net loss of 8 yards for the night. The longest Blythevillc gain by rushing was.six yards, reeled off by Hood in the third period. Jonesboro's superior power began over for Ihe flrsl touchdown on 10 plays and four first downs. Mullins battered over the last yard for Ihe touchdown. His attempted placement was blocked. Jonesboro 6, Blythcville 0, Uayder Blocks Punt Blythevillc stiffened and battled Ihc visitors lo a standstill for the remainder of the first quarter, but It wasn't long after Ihe second period gol under way that the Hurricane began lo blow again. They got a running stall when nlchnrd nayder blocked Billy Delong's punt which was recovered by Ihe half pint Chick back. But II was fourth down and Jonesboro took over on the Blythcville 12. Five plays later this guy Mullins was over Die Maroon final stripe for touchdown No. 2. His place kick was high enough but failed to go between (he goal posts. Jonesboro 12, Blythcville 0. Loral fans got their flrsl cheer- Ing moment just after Uie next klckoff. Hood passed beautifully to J. L. Johnson lor 18 yards lo midfield for the flrsL Blythevllle first down. Bui their elation was short lived ns the Hurricane front line held. lUlcllff Recovers Fumble Hood's punt bounded just Inside Ihe foul line, rolled lo Ihc Jones- nnolher of Hood's long pass designed for Nicholson In the middle of Ihe field and wns driven onl on the Blythevillc 39 as Ihc fourth quarter opened. The spectacular play scl the slage for Atkins' 39- yard marathon for the last touchdown, Atkins was stopped al 'least a half dozen times but kept, spinning, twisting and sld.cslcpp.lnB until he broke out Into the clear. Mullins found the range and added the 31st point. Blythevllle Johnson Kempcr Koonce , Blomcycr Ratcllff (c) Ferguson Sylvester Hood Nicholson Pogue Tan. us • LT LO C no HT QE Lli RH FH 13 1 jjlle'sboro Mobley Smllh (ca) KaffKa Clark * McBracken fiaydcr • Meadows Ifolnian Alkins Cook Mullins Blylhcvillc substitutes: I.ulcs, Delong, Slonc, Ashby, D. Caldwcll, C Caldwell, Lancashire, Harrison Grey T. Sylvester. Jonesboro suljstltulcs: Johnson 3oIT, Gait, Jcrnlgan, Brown,Troult Union, Murray, Blanchard, Davis, loan. scoring: Jonesboro touchdowns: Mulilns (rushing), Johnson (rushing), Atkins (end run). Joncshoro exlra points: Mullins place kick). First downs: Blythevillc 4; Jone.ibaro 13. Passes: Blythevllle completed 5 out of 10 with 1 Intercepted; Jonesboro completed 1 out of 9 wilh 1 Intercepted, . Penalties: Blylhevllle penalized limes for 60 yards; Jonosboro pen- alised G times for 15 yards. Officials: Staff Sergt, Robert Tubbs (LIUlo Hock H. S.), referee; Lieut. Allen Hurley (Iowa), fleli judge; Lieut. HIM Adams (Arkansas filalc College), head linesman Lleul. Cecil Garrison (S. W. of Memphis) umpire. Score by iiunilcis: Blythcville 0 0 0 0—0 Jonesboro 0 12 6 7—3 M. E. Chcvreul first (raced Ihe chemical relationship between glycerine and fats, which are now prime .source. DOPE BUCKET Ay 1. P. FRIEND TI.MK TO MKD1TATK It appears to lie a natural human trail to pay less attention to the sovereignty of the Ix>t<l when cvcry- (hlni: goes well. But when we get ln«> dllTiciilty, or brush close to iloath Ihcrc Is a tendency lo think in Icrms of Gixl and His Divine help. Many of Ihc boys in the service, and some of us ul home arc getting closer lo Him than we have bee licrluips In years. There have beei countless stories of boys prayint \vlio never prayed before. Many o thL'sc prayers have Ijcen answercc In such manners us to show UK presence and eliminate all doub s lo His power. .1 In a recent, leltcr from Norman Monk) Mosley, stationed somewhere in the Pacific, presumably oh Bougainville, there was a mention of some church-going activity which luticatcd lhat he, loo, Is gelling •enewed interest in spiritual things, along with other activities. The chance to think away from .he din of the crowd has helped. 10 doubt. Wliilc nol a consistent church ;oer before the war, "Monk" did al- Icnd Sunday School ralhcr rcgu- lurly. The quid, studious lype, he did appear to be keenly Interested In Ihc teaching service of the church 1 ,'' having accepted Christ when in high school. But, like nmny of us, he did not devote any too much lime to the Lord's work, othci than occasional Attendance. MAY liK DIFFKKKNT But I have an idea thai Ihingb will be different when, and If, Ihej do gel back. There should be fellows who will lurn lo Ihe church who never before thought about il 11 lias a definite place. Monk's thought provoking letter follows: APO 116, A. T. Co. 182nd Inf., % Postmaster, San Francisco, Calif. Dear J. P.: I received your letter a few days o and sure was glad lo hear from you. Hope you are not working too :iard. I am gelling along just flue. The Chicks would have a good jail club if llicy had not lost some of Ihe fellows like Besharsc, Yank Welshous and nay Gill could have stayed, wouldn't they? I still hope they can have one even without them. Tell them to work real hard. They won't have the team like the ones we used to have, will they? Has anyone heard from Lieut. Wise (Toar)? How Is he gelling along? , (Your Dad had a lellcr from him not so very long ago, Monk, and he was doing swell. He is in New Guinea. His address is: Co. P, 532 Hegl APO 56S, % Postmaster, San Francisco, Calif.) MEETS BLYTHBVILLE BOY . You remember Herman Cross Po- scy, don't you? I found out he was on this Island and went over to see him, as usual. He was oh his back, the best position I know In the Army. He has not lost any weight since the' last time I : him. I hear from T. H. Caraway all the time but we haven't crossed paths, yet. Had another leller from Everett Croslow. J. P., you should feel some of the arthquakcs we have here. They are lot too bad if a limb doesn't lilt you. I have really found out a lot of hings since I came over here. When was at-home I never went to hurch very oflen. Over here I earned different. Now I go every hance I get and really do enjoy It. boy doesn't realize how Important I is 'till he gels over here. I know vhal a couple of the fellows told ne about when they were on tin,'/* 'Canal". II caused me to Ihink about)* 1 few Ihlngs. Well, this is about all for now. Remember me to all the fellows and .ell the Chicks lo slay in there and keep plugging; also Ihe Papooses. I inn pulling for them and expecting them to carry on the Blythcville tradition. Sincerely, Monk. boro 15 and paved Ihe way for Ihc second Chick thrill. Bill Johnson, who had Just come into the Jones- >ro backfield, nelled four t\t tack- but Mullins fumbled on the next lay and Cnptatn Joe Neil Ratcllff ounccd on the oval on the Joncs- oro 14. nut again it didn't last ug, Pogue was jarred loose on ic first try and Caplain Shuyler mlth recovered on Ihc H. Wilh the sands running out In le hull the Chicks struck In the ir in an effort to score, only lo avc It backfire and lead to the hlrd Jonesboro touchdown. Frank Nicholson hud momentarily thwart. d a promising Jonesboro drive •Illi nu Interception on the 15, fol- owcd by a rim of 15 more yards. But a 'mate was judged clipping luring the sprint and the bail was noved back to Ihe Blylhevllle 10. Sack In punt formation Hood at- emplcd ; to foil the opposition by lossiblc over the middle lo Johnson. But J. C. 'Holmnn spoiled the daring piny by intercepting the boll i a fine catch and fighting his way lo just a yard short' of the oal. He called on Mullins and the big fullback responded with a touchdown. Bui "Moon" failed to add Ihe extra polnl with ,a crack at the line over the same spot where he previously found a hole. The whistle blew-just, a few plays To Resume The Roosevelt Depression and Chaos OR To Restore Representative Government and Confidence For Which Will Democrats Vote on November 7? "Germany will bo licked in a month or a year, and the defeat of Japan must inevitably follow. For a forward-looking presidential candidate, the war no longer provides a platform. The real issue peace." is the shaping of coming later wilh Jonesboro again, having gained firing away the ball by another pass interception . by Bill Johnson. Hurricane Blows Again .Midway of the third quarter af- ler an exchange of-punts, the Hurricane blew up another scoring sloini. John Cook gathered In Delong's punt on his own 35 and finally was knocked out of bounds on Ihc Blythcville 39. Atkins reversed to the 1 29. Mullins cracked guard for four. Hood dropped Cook's pass Intended to F. Jcrni- gah, who Went to led end when Joe Mobley was ejected for slugging just before the half. Johnson was 10,000,000 UNEMPLOYED IN 1!MO "The result (of pre-war New Deal mistakes) makes a pattern of incredible confusion. The New Deal preached the abundant life, and killed pigs. I plunked for international trade, but broke up the London Economic Conference (yon know what's happened to cotton exports). Candidate Roosevelt preached economy in 1932, but the New Deal soon spent astronomical sums. Roosevelt, announced a breathing spell . . breathed fire and scalps the next., Mis for business one day reached for industrial CHICK ASAW : Wot Main Near Zlrt 8L Bat •*«** 12:«; Bun. lUrti 1:« Nlfht shorn 5:45 Except Monday, opcni (:46 Continuous shows Sat and Son. Last Time Today Double Feature "DEATH VALLEY OUTLAWS" with Don "Red" Barry and "MURDER IN THE BIG HOUSE" with Faye Emerson SERIAL: "G-Men vs. Hie Black Dragon" Short New Theatre Manila's Finest Shows Nightly 8:00 P. M. Matine«a Saturday & Sunday Best Washed Air Cooling System Saturday "TRIGGER TRAIL" with Rod Cameron Comedy and Serial Saturday OWL SHOW "POLO JOE" with Joe E. Brown Selected Shorls Sunday and Monday 'THE DESPERADOES" (In Technicolor) wilh Randolph Scoll Universal News Sunday and Monday "ANDY HARDY'S BLONDE TROUBLE' wilh Mickey Rooncy l'ox News Jt Short -'* WRESTLING Legion Hut, Monday, Nov. 6, 8:15 p. m. Lowest Admission of any Wrestling Arena In America. Molts, 3Bc, Tax 9c—Total, *5c. Reserved Seals, IZc, Tax 3c—To- Ul,; 15c. Children's Scats 12c, Tax 3c, Tolat, 15c, Reserved Seats On.Sale at the Legion Arena Every Monday from 6 p. m. on DOUBLE MAIN EVENT Elvira Snodgrass versus p Ann Laverne ' (90 Minute Ladies Ileadliner). WILD BILL CANNY versos ,, BUCK LAWSON A (90 Minule Timt Limit) ' first recovery device was the NRA—an attempt to put American economy in a straight jacket. When that didn't work, the New Deal tried trust-busting, pins tax policies that kept new investors from starting new businesses."* In 1937 Prime Minister Winston Churchill said, "The Washington Administration has waged so ruthless a war on private enterprise that the United States is actually at the present moment leading the world back into the slough of depression." Just previous to that time the New Deal had a bear by the tail in trying__to spend itself to recovery. It boasted a national income in excess of 71 billon ^created artificially by made work, leaf-raking and doles paid out of the taxpayers' pocket). II tried reducing expenditures, only to sec its hollow imitation of prosperity collapse. By April, 1938, there were 12 million unemployed. Churchill said it! "The New Dealers never discovered any method of economic or spiritual compensation. If Hillcr hadn't marched into Austria in 1938 and into Poland in '39, llooscvcll's troubles in keeping the New Deal afloat would almost certainly have retired him to Hyde Park in 1940."* HKRE'S WHAT -I YKAKS MOHK OK ROOSEVELT WILL DO TO YOU The Roosevelt pre-war record cited above, should be adequate proof . . .' 7 years of it . . . that neither Roosevelt nor his advisors can or will advocate a stabilized post-war government. This is what you can expect if Roosevelt's rule is extended to 16 years: A sustained attack on business by trust- busting indictments, with allegations broadcast through the press in advance of hearings. :>i Vindictive Internal Revenue Department investigations of income lax, predisposed lo penalties, for those who criticize the Government. Continuing administration of Ihe National Labor Relations Act, whereby individual cases ure assigned to commissioners, many of foreign hirlh or philosophy, who assume : prejudiced, extra-judicial authority not provided in the Act. Four years more in which lo complete the actual, packing of the U. S. Supreme Court and appoint lo (he Federal liench more judges in accord wilh New Deal theory, (there arc already over 200). Former Governor Futrcll, of Arkansas, recently said, ''The most serious crime committed, by Roosevelt against Ihe American people has been the wrecking of th« United States Constitution by his Supreme Court." Continued rise to powerful political influence of Sidney Hillman, CIO; Earl Hrow- der, Communist pardoned by Roosevelt; James W. Ford, Negro, three times candidate (\yjth Browdcr) (or Communist Open 7:00 Show Starts 7:15 Vice-l'rt'sidcnl. Ford said al Washington, "Uitsically the policies of President Roosevelt are (hose we have fought ior Our duly is to see that he is again elected. A Vice-President of the United Slates who is a graduate of the Pendcrgast Kansas City political machine whose boss was convicted and served time in the Missouri State Penitentiary. More spending by Government corporations of vast sums never appropriated by Congress, but made available by di- rcptivcs. Continuing encroachments of Federal authority upon Stales' Kighls and administration, including a determined effort (o get control of the sfale unemployment compensation funds. A .systematic expansion 1 of fax-free Goy- me'nl enterprises, engineered by left wing uuder-cover workers in Washington to compete with heavily (axed private industry. The incredible possibility that the United Stales will be represented at the world peace table with Harry Hopkins as chief advisor. IT'S TIME TO ELECT THOMAS E. DEWEY PRESIDENT OF THE U. S. ' Over every man, woman and child in the United^ Stales hangs the ominous burden of colossal national debt. When Roosevelt took office in 1933, our national debt was $22,538,672,164.00. Under his spending spree it had •skyrocketed to <10,<I39,532,411.00 in 193!) before war costs began. When Roosevelt became Governor of New York in 1929 that state's public debt was $255,000,000.00. When he retired as Governor, it totaled §-189,000,000.00—AN INCREASE of $135,000,000.00 When Dewey became Governor of New York the state's public debt was ?<t%,000,000.00. At the end of the fiscal year, March 31, 194*1, the state's debt was 4(53,000,000.00—A DECREASE OF ?33,000,000.00. Wilh Dewey in the While House, (here will be an end to insane spending ... a beginning of sound economy. HERE'S WHAT 4 YEARS OF A VIGOROUS NEW ADMINISTRATION WILL DO FOR YOU Dcwey's broad grasp of foreign affairs and measures for lasting peace has been clearly stated by him in his spcccli at the iUackinac Conference and in his recent endorsement of the Dumbarton Oaks program. AT ST. LOUIS DKWEY SAID: "This nation of ours can be an inspiration to the world. We can be a .steadying influence for freedom and peace. 11 can and must be done by a fresh and vigorous administration which will restore honesty and competence to our government. . •',:]!'. "These things we pledge lo you: AX ADMINISTRATION . . . . . , devoted lo public service instead of public bickering; . . , working in harmony wilh Congress; ... in which (he Cabinet is restored as a responsible instrument of government; . in which you will not have to support three men to do one man's job; , which will root out waste and bring order out of'chaos. . which will give the people of this country value received for the taxes they pay; . free from the influence of Communists and the domination of corrupt big cily machines; . -in which the Constitution is respected so that (he liberties of our people shall again be secure; . -which will devote itself to the single mindcil purjirise of. job's and opporfunifies for ALL." Last Time Today 'Boots and Saddles' Gene Autry with & Smiley ISurnetle Chapter Nu. 1: "Adventures of the Flying Cartels" .Short Saturday Midnight Show Slarls 11 p. m. 'Escape To Danger' with Uric I'ortman & Ann 'Dvorak Scleclcd Shorls Sunday & Monday CAN A DEMOCRAT VOTE FOR THOMAS E. DEWEY WITHOUT LOSING HIS STATUS AS A DEMOCRAT? HE CAN! This provision was included in a Resolution adopted by the Arkansas Stale Democratic Convention at Little Rock September 15 - 10 , 1044,- and by an opinion dated October 14, 1944, Attorney General Williams held that a "split" ballot is legal and nuist be counted. TO SAVE-YOUR COUNTRY FROM 4 YEARS MORE OF NEW DEAL BLIGHT VOTE THIS WAY ON NOVEMBER 7: Varamounl News Short FOR PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS (Persons Voted For) —BERT D. LAP.HV, Dj.v.acra) • -' " 'M D^,,.^>oi • tr^ (-1 l/*\i Irr- WM. L. HUMPHRIES. Dsr.-.Mrat DALTON DOTSON, Republican PAUL McCARTNEY, Republican D F. TAYLOR, Republican H. C. HOLLOWELL, Republican T. LESLIE JACKSON, Republican THOS. A. CUTTING. Republican NORMAN E. LISK, Republican A. W. CAMPBELL, Republican T. S. GRAYSON, Republican DQJ P. TAYLOR, Socialist R1TZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. WEEK-DAY NIGHTS Box Office Opens 7:15—Show Slarls at 7:30. SATURDAYS & StJNDAYB Box Office Opens 1 Show Starts 1:15 •ilh Saturday "LAW MEN" with Johnny Mack Brown Chapter: "The Iron Claw" Comedy Saturday OWL SHOW THE CORPSE VANISHES with Hcla Lugosi Comedy JEFFERSONIAN DEMOCRATS OF EASTERN ARKANSAS from Lite Magazine, issue of Ociobcr 21 Polillcal Adv. Sunday and Monday 'HENRY ALDRICH'S LITTLE SECRET" nilli Jimmy Lydon RKO News & Comc.dy

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