The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 13, 1940 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Wednesday, November 13, 1940
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.PAGE FOUR BLYTgEVILLE^ARK.) COURIER NEWS f? Coppedge Is On Injured List Of Chick Varsity BY J. P. FRIEND • . 01' Man "Injury, which two weeks ago robbed the Blythe. yille Chicks of Fullback May field (Samiy) Lloyd, has struck agairi in the wigwam, this time claiming a star linesman. ".John Oliver (Bo) Coppedge, 215-» •••'- • pound tackle and forward main-' staj% suffered a wrenched left arm while making a tackle and may be lost to the tribal csuse 4 for Friday night's date with the strong Russellville Crimson ' Cyclone.. • The accident occurred early "in yesterday's workout. Paired with a mate linesman going down under punts, Bo reached the receiver about the same time as his partner and both made the tackle almost i simultaneously. During the fall' Coppedge's arm was doubled 'up under him. He was rushed to the trai the workout Bo admitted that it trainer and given treatment. After felt "much better", but was stiff and sore. It was badly swollen. Hurt Once Before ,. It was the second mishap for the hard charging giant youngster whose : fine work this season has earned for him top ranking among the tackles in the Bis? 15. On the opening, kickoff. of the Johesboro game Bo was struck in the mouth by, a flying cleated foot and came up minus one of his front teeth Last year the adjoining tooth was knocked loose but was straightened and adjusted. This impact, however, loosened it again and it had to be extracted along with the remainder of the other. .While it is not definitely known whether Coppedge will be ready for the Russellville engagement, Head Coach Joe Dildy admitted that his place would be hard to fill in the event he won't. With no other tackles available the Big Chief likely will-, be forced to switch James (Cowboy) Cobb, guard, to the position and send Tommy Little, capable reserve to Cobb's sentinel post. This arrangement was made after Coppedge went out in the first quarter against Pine Bluff and worked quite.well, especially after the half. Cobb has never played tackle but has the ability, size and speed for almost any line job. He is, one of the most aggressive linesmen on^ the squad and appears certain to get an all-state bid because of his steady,, dependable performances. He weighs 170 pounds. • Scrappy May Oet Call '/Little, nicknamed "Scrappy" because ~-of his pugilistic characteristics,' weighs-only 150 pounds but makes -up for that difference with a 'determined spirit. He has seen »action in most of the games this year, after a brilliant career with , the Papooses, ana* has acquitted himself well. He is handy to have around since he has had backHeld experience.- During the Hope -game he ran from the fullback slot, a position he held down with the Juniors. ~ Coaches Dildy and Mitchell Best .have predicted he would develop into as good a guard as the Chicks have boasted in years if he continues to improve as he has this campaign. Seek Tackling Improvement 'Dissatisfied with the way the Chicks, tackled 'during the Jories- boro defeat, which incidentally stepped, a 13-game winning streak, the -coaches spent much time yesterday in an attempt to improve that phase.. With Captain Monk Mosley and Lloyd booting high spirals the linesmen spent more than thirty minutes attempting -to halt the backs on the receiving end. A ,halt was called only after decided' improvement. Convinced from Scout Stanfill Cutchin's report that Coach Wallace Bailey was bringing one of the best teams to represent Russell- villa in recent years, the mentors worked overtime perfecting a defense td stop the Cyclones, especially Halfback Joe Simpson. Past performances indicate the Dildymen should take seriously this 150- pound triple threat. Until 'they can successfully check him. as a runner srtd passer, the visitors are certain to be dangerous. When Simpson has. clicked the Cyclones have clicked. When he has been bottled up on the ground he takes to the am with uncanny skill, which makes the task all the more perilous. Ends Bobby Minor and Buddy Blackwood are the tall, rany type who specialize in snagging passes and operating on end-around plays, much on the order of the Chick reverses. Lloyd's showing in u 1e scrimmage ^indicated that he has jus»t about Political Football WEDNESDAY; NOVEMBER Tennessee Boxer In Path \ Of Local Amateur Heavyweight Tonight ' Jimmy Lunsford. young Blythe- villc heavyweight; takes' another step down the'.flstlc trail he hopes will lead to the Mid-South Golden Gloves crown next February,. when he enters the ring at the Legion arena tonight against Dewitt Louis, promising Chattanooga, Tenn., boxer. Joe Craig', trainer and coach of Luhsford, is expecting no set-up in Louis who holds decisions over some of Tennessee's best amateurs including tough James McLemore of Jackson, a fighter Lunsford also nosed out after a hard struggle he*e last summer. This is the only basis...of comparison between the two 'fighters. Louis will have the advantage ^of a little more experience than Lunsford, having participated in "about 30 amateur scraps while Lunsford has indulged in 19 arguments with he padded mitts, winning 18 of them. Craig, searching for better opponents for Lunsford in order that the tall Blytheville boy might gain valuable experience /against all types of boxers, learned of Louis .through'. Woody Bun-, Savannah, Tenn.. scrapper who recently gave "junsford two close 'fights' Burr recommended Louis-us perhaps the best available amateur in this -section and one likely to give Lunsford a busy evening. , - Luhsford, who has been 'fighting, regularly, is in good condition for tonight's test after a week of serious workouts. Craig has been car- Ting Lunsford along at :an easy pace because of his youth. He has not worked him overtime, figuring j: r o^bring him, to. the peak of; condi-- tioh "about the time he will enter .the:Mid-South Golden Gloves tourney • In ; Memphis in' February. However, Lunsford.is in shape to go full speed for four or five rounds as he-has already proved in several of his hardest fights. In addition to the Lunsford- Louis bout tonight there will be five other amateur fights on the card, with a battle royal probable as the opener. The Dope Bucket By 3. p. FRIEND You've' heard of political footballs,' and .now you're seeing •one. Comely New York ice-skater ; Helga Brandt bet on the.'wrong" Presidential candidate. Photo shows• .hej; at the pay-oft", pushing a' .football around the "rink .with her nose/^gnjoying the performance are winners, lett , : ,'tb right,, Claire Simorie, Inge Brandt 'and Boots • Young. ' another try merits 'Va natioriwide applause. • This country . needs, men of such -spirit,- such•<optimism, and when one : is discovered, tribute should be paid him. He rates a ride up .'Broadway, from the battery to the zoo— yes, v a fellow who'd take that job should be given a ride clean', to. .the -.2100— and I ;am willing to furnish"- 'the' "cqnfettr if someone will; volunteer 'to' hire,' the cars. The ^hiring' "."of Peckinpaugh so many nioriths- before the' start of the rl941 season /was a thoughtful act '; on the 'part •, of the Indians' management.- ''"Now the members .of the team will have time to arrange a Attlrig reception; for hini. 'They will ';haye most: of : November, and all 1of >TDeceinber, Januarj- - and 'February -to get .together' v. such things as parchment for petitiohs of- ais- missal, clubr'obms • in : xvhich to hold their; -sessions .'of revolt, and. knives special!^ T3ui.lt :.to; flt irpthe^smali tpf the .back! Too, they will have ample time , between now " time . .spring"' training starts - to scoiit but Bierman and his aides knew of a. flaw,, in, the-Michigan defense. At the r proper;, moment.- Bruce Smith sneaked "through that weak spot for.an 80 yard' touchdown. A place- kick won" the game.' ^ . Bierman started his footballing at Minnesota. He was-an' All-Western halfback and. star.; ;of:.Minnesota, 's Big'Ten "champions hV 1915 Back . from-. the war/he turned to coaching; and bye'ntuaUy:\wpund up at Tulane : where, i- in • a ''strefch of Frank McCormick Voted National League's Most Valuable Player Award NEW YORK, Nov. 13 (UP) Frank McCormick, big first baseman of the Cincinnati Reds, has been named the National League's most valuable player for 1940 by the Baseball" Writers' Association of- America, it was announced today. Key man in the Reds' world's championship team, McCormick played every game of the campaign and batted .309 and drove in 127 finis to win the coveted individual prize with 274 points. Johnny Mize. St. Louis Cardinals' first baseman who loci the league in runs batted in with 137 ,and clouted 43 home runs, finished second with 209 points. McCormick,. who . completed his third season wfth the Reds, is the third straight'Cincinnati player to win the award, succeeding Ernie Lombard! who 'captured it in 1938 and Bucky Walters who achieved it in 1S39. He will receive the Sport- ng News award • The -Reds' great pitching: pair, Bucky Walters and Paul Derringer finished third /and fourth to give Cincinnati^ three of the first four pluccs. Walters, the 1939 winner- received H6 points for third place and Derringer,; the 1939 runner-up, got 121 points for fourth place. Freddy Fitzsimmons. Dodgers' veteran pitching stalwart who led the National League pitchers with 16 victories and 'two defeats, came fifth with 74 points. • A committe of 24 members of the Baseball Writers' Association 'three from each of the -eight cities in the circuit, participated in the voting. First place counted 'for 14 points, second place for nine, third lor eight and so on down the line. McCormick received 16 first place voter,, four seconds,- one^ fourth, orj-e ' fifth-and. one tenth; Mize was clros- en first six times, second, seven times, third .five Umes 1 , fourth, sixth and. seventh once, each and FULLBACK-* vi % vV:* *;i^ _ ^^JU, £zp* BeArlBAMA CRACK • MSH'iNPULL POOTBALL A ?1&? tie for 21st, Kirby Higbe. Dodg- trs, and Ckrvell Rowell, Bees. 10 each; 23rd, Al Lopez. Pirates, D; 24th, Maurice Van Robays, Pirates, 8; 25th, 'Truett Sewell, "pirates', 7; tie for 26th, Harold Reese, Dodgers, Babe Young, Giants, - and Max West, Bees. 6 each; tie for 29th. Whit Wyat't, •'Dodgers, and "Johnny Rizzo, Merrill-May and-Hugh Mul- before Southern 'Califprnia;^bcal i finished--in ninth-• place "with "33 cany - Phillies.; 3 each; 33rd. Pepper three ' seasons . -from .1928.' "through 1 eighth 'twice. The dthter two first 1931; he Jo.st 'orily.oi'Ve game/iii 24 place .'ballots went to Derringer and and ; piled, up 17 straight -victories .Lombard!.'. . : 'ttie ; ' 1938,' winner who KHOCK AND JOLT BA OR WAN IT IS 75 oV£f? w ti%£f him in .the.Roae BQwl;:!2l:to 'points. . lu ;1932, silver- haired '."and : .in>hw Selection; of McConnick met with early forties.-'Biennan 1 began, to'nre- P°P ular - approval; of.. baseball critics Martin, Cardinals, 2; 34th. Frank :Gustine, Pirates. 1. . ' I build •Tiilane passing SSfe' TS*™* , Bdlistocardiograph McCormick is a day-in and 1 ,powei:',.•'for• which;^nigged day-out; ball.-player, who seldom '""' a bacl 'ball-'game usiiallyVplays - d one , a ^-'85 n ?.^ 1 !y is- 'Peking Minnesota talent perfectly .^uited.. By,, :l933,;..Mmnesota's 'r,,_ w ,, football" dynasty ..was .on a '''/solid i lhdse ~ plays.-' which wiif bafl . foundation. That .team held -Mich-,S am P s over ' the Ipng 'haul, in his champions r to u a scoreless tile) , : -, ; finishing V tlie : '' : ln- Peckinpaugh's;, weakness and - be' It v tied Indiana, purdue.'arid Nbrth> ,ready,4o ; start kicking,h**n around. '"•«^«^' —«"!-^s«-'-'.^--- /ii -'--- : •- -••• ' Furthermore, the players will have time; enough, ; to meet and correspond ;, and decide - on the . strategy they -want Peckinpaugh to. use next year. 1 Jhis''will .take a great" respon- sibilit the new, manager. .'The . first; time '/hcfi meets' the- team ' it'll be able; to 'tell him on what days certain: pitchers like • to' work, how. the- infield iik'es' to play when particular ^situations-- c'.ome. up, s "and what' seating arrangement the players like '"on the bench. /' Yes, the naming of, Peckinpaugh in November was a smart move. By this time next year the same folk who hired him probably will be explaining why it was a smart move to fire him. V . DALLAS. Nov. 13 (UP)—Thank goodness, the. Cleveland Indians have named a manager for the 1941 season. Now there won't be any lack of Amusement for the baseball fans during the long winter evenings. They can gather about the fireplace, stove or radiator (depending on ho\v their homes are heated) and start guessing who willmanace the Indians in 1942. I don't like to scoop my fellow reporters (as you must have noticed during the past ten years) but I have a red hot tip on Pecktn- paugh's .successor. From a source who is so close .to the Cleveland front, office that he doesn't fit. I have learned that the following men arc being given serious consideration as the. Indians' pilot season after next: •1. Mickey Cochrane. former De-. troifr maiiagcr who is now in the f stop tnc mtm tne United "Press United Press Salutes Minnesota Tutor As Coach Of.Week \ . "' By STEVE SNIDER CHICAGO. Nov. 13.—His coach- .ing rivals arc just about ready to petition Washington to' call out another batch of' Marines. They figure that:s the only, way they can two seasons/in the. league he led in hits with • 209 : each .year Last season he tied /with;- Stanley Hack of the Cubs.'for/most: hits, each with 197... • •"' . . : '••'< / A durable ball'player;' McCX>rmick has never missed a game since he became a Red regular, at the start easqn. He's rplayed "464 rgaines.v the longest ' Thereafter, * nobody. ; . licked;_ ;the '.'Gr.diroh Glacier" until -November 1936,: when' Northwestern .- tripled the-.Gophers 6 .to 0, ending a>, "21 game i winning streak' which .ranks", with the best-of all tiine...because 'of. the., caliber -of opposition' encountered. : .:• ',.;-. .-'•'-. • ; c. -/. 'Minnesota, despite defeats, won conference titles In 1937 and 1938 It is .^favored now. ; to win its fifth title in the eight years of-Bierman coaching.. . ' . . • -jf. Bemie's chief hobbies' a re.'his two -sons. One, Billy, is star halfback -in a ; 'Minnesota high school and-rugged' enough: to 'be a College player. Handball -keeps-,Bereie '.fit "arid ; fishing keeps him .rested: Normally not excitable, he goes through a .day's supply of --cigarettes"during a game, but displays'no other sign of nervousness" or, emotion. except for a.quick, smile for little Joe-Mar- !nlfe, whose placekickfag' toe has won two .-straight' one pouil games. Jw4»ces Want Oignity <" MONTGOMERY,, Ala. (UP) —the Alabama .Supreme Cpurt justices donned -robes this fall .'for: the first j die Miller. Bees' and *5eb7'Garms time. in. Alabama^ history, to '"asM | Pirates. 28 each; 15th. Arky a greater degree of dignity and-re- .Vaughsn, Pirates, 27- 16th' Claude .spect/'v to-- administration of the Passeati.. Cubs, 26: I7th, Joe? Beggs. R£ds. 19: 18th. Teriy Moore, Card. . . ... taals, 18; i9th. Elbie Fletcher,-pir- .[Read Courier New*:want ads', ates,- 16: 20th. Bill Nicholson Cubs consecutive streak- of > any,»current active Na,t- tonal League: player;.^Around Hrst. the 205-poiind.McCormick is a sure ana, classy fieWer.; in : 1939 -he ' sel the -National : League double .play record for first baseman with- 153. He's of Irish-Czechoslovakian nationality and" was bom "'in the Bronx,.New York City, .the:-cradle of such-first- basemen' 35 LOU Gehrig, and.Hank Greenberg. the latter, now - an outfielder.'T V.;. . . 'Tlie;complete standing ari'd points follow:; 1st, Prank iMcCqrmick, Reds, 274 points; 2nd. John - ; M:ize, Card- ' inalsY 209-/3rd, Bucky Walters. Reds, H6;..4th,;Paul Derringer, 121; 5th! rreq i-iizsimmpns,- Dodgers. 84; 6th -Dixie "Walker, Dodgers,' 71: 7 Harry Danning. Giants, 64; 8 Stanley' Hack. Cubs. 61; 9th. Ernie Lornbafdi; Reds, 38; 10th. Bill Werbcr, Reds/ 36: nth. Johnny ; Cooney. \Bees, 31; I2th t Dolf Camilli, Dodgers. 30; tie for 13Uv Ed- Produces New Results PHILADELPHIA (UP) —. A. new method of. tracing. heart troubles without discomfort., or pain was described by Dr..Isaac Starr .Hartzell at a session of the National Academy of Sciences at the University of Pennsylvania. A.cow, near--Chicora, .Pa struck by a meteorite in 1938 aii The new apparatus, kno\vri as-a : °' nl 5' slightly injured, ballistccardiograph, consists of a i table suspended from the ceiling! on wires in such a way as to psr- mit- only longitudinal motion. When a subject. lies on the table, it moves in time to the beating oJ his heart. This -motion is magnified several thousand times anr? photographed. Dr. Hartzell claims the method facilitates the routine examination of patients and provides evidence of cardiac health or disease of a type' not available before. WARNING ORDER Mrs. Emily. .Gilchrist .Wells is warned to" appear in the Chancery Court for the Ghickasawba District of' Mississippi ;County, -Arkansas, within 'Thirty -.(30)-days'.from the date hereof to - answer a" complaint filed against her by H. W. Mahan. Dated this 12 day of November, 1940. '••'••'•'. . : HARVEY MORRIS, Clerk By Elizabeth Ely the, Deputy 13-20-27-4 / ' - More substances ca'n be dissolved by water than'by-'any "other liquid. DANCE EVERY SAT. NIGHT BLUE ROOM HOTEL NOBLE Mr. & Mrs.' Jessee Stitt J. t. Sudbujl HARRISON'S AUTO PARTS & GARAGED SERVICE ^STATION ' )| General RJ>jiJUJin^; ; Welding, ff Across from^R<ed ; rTop Gin "" 7th, 8th, AMATEUR BOXING JIMMY LUNSFORD vs. DEWITT LOUIS Chattanooga. Tenn. Legion Arena Admission 20c automobile iudustrj'. but who is ?aid to yearn for the good old days of second-guessers. fair weather fnends. and abrupt dismissals. •2. Babe Ruth, whose followers r eel hr was given a raw deal recovered from his foot ailment that kept him out of ih c Hope j contest and: handicapped him last. >0 >' baseball. week He ran sxith just tv slight) 3 - Bucky Harris, manager of cvo *v^a < ls "^ ^ canipea -at' Mirme- limp and hopes to eliminate that j Washington, who is said to be de-1 sota - th 'c rough and rugged Golden before the opening whistle. }t.ermined to get o ball club which ! Gophers will -strike fear - ; in the nominates as coach of the week— Bernie 'Bierman of Minnesota. A .captain in .Die U. S. .Marinos- during the -World War. -./Bierman now..is a major in the Marine - Rc-1 serves. He may be 'called up in the next -order from -'Washington,';but as long as he is camted -at '7v AL6EAT FOR UU, KOifliP Histork New Mexico Road Will BE Closed l tothe Eal1 Slapnicfcn. SANTA FS, N. M. (UP^ — The Haton pass rqad; over whose uvi&t- hig. cUmb'irig curves pioneers followed ' the Santa Fe trail south Into New Mexico" from Colorado, | has pitchers \vith names he can i "cart* of "Big:: Ten -foes. pronounce. j Bierman uauaTly retains his st4ind- 4 ; tTn ^ author of "Take Me Out "•S.f^-'thc.-cold.-'calculatihg' silent ' 'P-So Bothers .talk" about ^Bernie has been! *' Hc is one of..football'^ greatest tactrciaris,r .said Coach Herbert O lFriteV''CrUlcr of Michigan and Michigan men^ ought to kiiow. ; The ' Wolverines, for years a jinx .team l ; The route clunbed steep grades . and wound back and forth around hie Raton mountains to the top of a f?,80(Mqol pass. --.The new "highway will be a more v level "route and will parallel the Santa,Fe railroad tracks. It will'eliminate the.frequent switch- backs'and steep grades over which adventurers, trappers, cxplorevs, "settlers -and finally tourists have traveled since 1821." ir.aiiRiiittg the Indians ' for year v s. 6. Alva Bradley, president of the Inciaus. who.is; said to want a Place on the bench so he can hear player complain^ more readily. 1. Oscar Vitt. the manager'who ^as just Hied. Thr report is''that thr Infiiaus dUllke Vitl, so much they want t.o pmiish htm to the ^st, and }.he best way they can * of to dn t.hig is to re-hire him and givo him another season onlhe Clcvelaiu', bench. Now that Peckinpaugh has taken Rea&'CbiirTer'News want ads. ^<N^ rtS* THERe'5 »O WASTi r G6TT 70 SWiU EVERY TIN ! -PRINCE ALBERT IS CHOICE TOBACCO, .TOO! NO-BITE TR€ATCD. PA. SMOKES TONGUE vM for Minnesota,' the job for 1941. the countrj' shouldn't wail too long before a r- raugmg a notional .celebration in his honor. He had the job once Before—I think lie started in 1928 and pasted until he got the pink slip in the middle of the 1933 sea- have lost seven in a ro\v and It" was Biennan who stopped them'. • . l - . "He-.Is -great because he AS' so thorough," CVisler sa id. "No detail is. too unimportant/. A-little'-thing gone wrong: can mess up'a play as easily as- a missed major assignment;'. .. ; - • . - ;;.- • It was-attention-.to little things' that drove Michigan from. the'ranks of the undefeated last 'Saurday Michigan and iu great TonimJ-Har- mon rolled up and clow; the'muridy field, throttled Minnesota's attack scored one touchdown and threatened on four other occasions. .-..-«—-,.. . L.. , . ^ _ . , ^ • For Wtecn years,.C. SJDcnton (/c//> has been prahin?: Pr^ce.Albert for^wcll .;*tnpk«...J; T. Garland/ (r/i/rf), checks wtli him 100%. (So/do pipe-smokers!) CAVI a ,,j Vi?^ ' ^ -H- - -. . —-~ «.. *«v« w*,i«,i U^OtiJslUIlS. son and his willingness to liave -"MuiiiesoU•'never threatciied <5nce THE NATIONAL JOY B. J. Kfrnildi Tobacco Coapanr, Wlri'rton-Srt«a.K. C. 7 A I V fin« roll -your' own cigarettes n every handy pocket tin of Pfinc* Albert ..lit Ye* sir,. even the half-ton CMC Trucks now have this proved '. CMC comfort and safety development that makes a truck "as easy to steer as an autompbiie/'l Gome in today and try al GMC—the truck that's way| ; out ahead in power, economy', and driver comforttl Tims poymenfs through our own -VMAC P/on of fovesf ovoi/ofafo LEE MOTCWR SALES, Inc, 305 E. Main ' : - >hone IHl TKUCK OF YAUK * CMC TRUCKS

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