The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 30, 1933 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 30, 1933
Page 6
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SATtBDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1933 ——~ m 1 ROUTE ftiimi h Hero of World's Series Here? i Chicks Count First. Three :.'. Touchdowns With o u t .Making, A First Down. . : The Blytheville high school Chlckasaws opened their grid campaign yesterday afternoon at Hal.?Y Field with a 46 to 7 victory over •the Osceola Semlnoles. • •, The game drew only a small feathering of fans .outside of stu- ,'denu-of the two schools, the date for the struggle having been Juggled around until many were un- 1 aware of the time finally set for hostilities to begin. The contest ,'opened at 4:30 o'clock and the ^floodlights for night football were brpught Into use In the closing ,fi)lnutes of ihe game. :•• Me'vln Lapides, captain of the Ctceoui team and state 100 yard .dish champion, last sprlrig, per•formed brilliantly, especially on the tofelng end of the Semlnble aerial ' attack, but he was a marked than . .when He carried the pigskin. ;' : . Mosley, Beck arid Morse carried the brunt of the Biythevllle attack with Beck doing most of the line plunging, and'Mosley and Morse contributing scoring runs. The spectators watched the Chicks roll up a commanding lead lii the first half In spite of the fact that they failed to register a first down. The Blythevllle machine clicked belter In the second half but It remained an alert ability: to make and take advantage of the breaks rather than a relentless offense that figured largely In the one-sided score. •".Although the Osceolans felled to score In the flrst^half (he game . was stubbornly contested. The Chicks scored three touchdowns in the half 'and made good all three extra points. In the second half the Chlcii accounted for four touchdowns but made only one extra point. The Semlnoles lone touchdown, scored a s the climax of a string of completed passes, was counted In the third quarter and the extra point also added on a.pass. . . .; .. .The Chicks went right to work at-the start, scoring in the in ret , ..minute- of play. And Ironically . enough It was. a fumble by the Semlnote captain. Lapides.- that pared the way foe the first touchdown. Lapides over anxious to get going with a punted ball. fumbleti ,: the-oval -a s he was tackled and . KytheviUe recovered. .on Osceouj's . 1? ; y«rd: line. .The .fumble occurred pi(_the":first kkk'from, 7 scrimmage 'aftir' 'the/kick-off. A flve. yard penalty ; 'for. offside sef the Semln- oles -.back on their 27 yard : iinel Thjta'Mosley; Chick quarter, stepped-'back jind : shot : the ball . to ..Morse,--half .back; 20 yards down tbe : field; who scampered the re- raainlh* eight 'yards unmolested for.the' first score of .the session! JCosley's'kkk for the extra point was Rood. •••• '':..'-. :r. ; fllirthevtlle was fighting within tb»"shadow.of Its own.goal a few .'ailautes .later. 05 Osceola strove -. desperately to tie the score. The Semlnoles reeled off two first downs in succession with Lapides .and Snelson doing the ball carrying. The Chicks stiffened 'and : Taylor kicked off the Blytheville goal • line. After an offside play spoiled his first kick out from the B. H. S. JO yard line Mosley booted-another out to the Brythevilli 48 yard line where It was grounded., Osceola taking the offense' reeled off about seven yards in two; plays. Then Lapides tossed one to Taylor who was dragged'down on the ..Blythevllle 23 yard line. Snelson led off on the goal line attack by cracking the Chick line forr six yards and followed with three more two plays later that annexed another Osceola first down, this time on the 12 yard line. Two Plays later §nelson .fumbled and BlythevUle recovered : oh six yard line. Occeola had another chance B* minute later, when Mccley's hurried ktck out only carried to the 1> yard line. Lapides lost^ix yards on an attempted end run but promptly put the ball in the dan- ter foot again by heaving to Chtanhall who was tackled on the BWbevUle 12 yard line. Here the Chicks du» In and held the Sem- lnoles for down and Otceola hopes . faded never again to reach the '.'- sarnie height even when the Sem- Iqofes evnlually scored. - An exchange of punts on which the .-Chicks gained principally because the; succeeded in. bottling laptdes, Osceola safety, all afternoon, started the locals again. •\ Then Beck recovered an Osceola ,.-, finable on the Blytheville 42 yard '•"• toe FOR KSTNil BRUSHING UP SPORTS By Laufer OIK- of these young men may orenk up a bull game any lime....they are the ch'ler sluggers of'the ulants, National League pennant winners..\.ielt to. right, Bill Terry, Lefty O'Doul and Mel'c ' ' Headline Armory Wrestling Card; Firpo and Rotola to Show., Jlramie Morris of Memphis, Tenn., will meet Rough House Sullivan of Union City, Tenn., in the o out of thres fill, two hour ic limit feature match orr Mon- dnv nleht's : cr.rd nt' the' armory. In the preliminary match Emil Fiipo, billed a.- of'South America, Tony Rotola-of Mem- phls'in. a .two out-'of three'falls, 90 minute |lm't affnir..' . (hire, and retrmlng the ball .„ Ihe Osceola 41 yard line. Mosley got away around right end f&r a :cuchdo*n rup but was called i >nck because of an offside penal- I y. Mosley punted to the Osceola I 15 yard line and after carrying :i-u boll out of the danger zone Tcylor booted out to the 60 yard me and Mosley scampered thru :he entfce- Osceola team for the h:rd touchdown, on a spriiit uilf the distance of the field. Beck plunged over for the extra point. aiytheville registered its initial first : down in the third quarter when'Beck barged 15 yards thru the Semlnole line from the Blythe- vllle 35 fp (he Osceola. 40 yatd jiiic. Another first down was added quickly with Morse's 25 yard (altop (p the' four yard line- fea- lurlhg; Beck carried It to the one foot-.llne. an<h"3allba ' slipped -off loi-'the tquchBqvin. Beck butted the', line, for: the. eiclra point. : Taking-, the• baU"-' on' their own H .yard , line : ;the, Semlnolw st'a'rU ed their only successful-drive, jen- Miite'd- almost Entirely 'by passes. Upides passed to'.isrieison lor six yards' and a "minute later tossed another . to Taylor for a first down.- Another-pass by -the Osce- bla captairi'to "Taylor was good fcr:. better 'than j five yards. A longer 'pass ;byi Lapides again fj.ind Taylor's • arms' and' he galloped., to the Chick 28 yard line 01 fore stopped. : , . ,' ' Osceola tri«I the, ichlck line without success and Lapides went b^ck again, torslng the pigskin 16 yards to chlwnhall who trolled mer for the touchdown. Another !-ass. Lapides to Taylor, accounted for the extra point. Blytheville. crme right back with r.niither store. A sustained drive cauled the ball to the Osceoln 38 yard line. A pass, Mosley toWIl- <on, put the ball on; the Osceola 10 yard line. Beck went through to the .five yard marked but Osteal a held and punted out weuk- Iv to the 15 yard the third q-iarter ended Heck lugged the pigskin back to the eight yard line. Locke slipped thiough to thr- one yard line, then to the foot line and then took it over. The try for point failed. Morse scored the next touchdown, *•- ~-~ i~»)a ••»en a run around right end from j fi'Jln Military-. Tennessee opposes - , .*•" -"••' •"«• U H "" anu a Kunnei is oeuer man a.cap- coileeiate. football today after last tain in any. man's-army." wliere- Saturduys preliminary gesture with he flashed post llageman arid wh«n several tig teams got oft to sp m<, d the bail carrier for u five- 1111 f»HFlu «f«rf hv t^lnnlnrr ^nt-it _» . Collegiate Grid Season Is Uriderway The curtain really goes up oil 8MUCHM A Football Shim , ' ' -• Something of the muscular quality that . Cecil Smith brought all the way from Texas to: astound poto, plus some of the linguistic effects that Art Shires bestowed upon big league baseball, now ap' J pears on the Hlrvard gridiron in the person of Cliff Jackson, from 1 Houston. ' . '.- '":"• After two years of.sertlce as a': scrub— two years •that : haye- wilted the : stout .heart . of ' many - i ; ydun^ niari-'gopd .old. Cliff is: : righ't'.ba'ck In" • tliere. a'gdin,. crying '.'for Omow.' His shout ^akes--the fotni": of .'ttjat ear- pier c ing riibty yell" rflaiing-cjhe stadium re.yerbjrjiW>ai' Wri>bs /arid rejujar? "maiil^vbri' - scrirhrhagr.' '• -. ' :.'.-' - ' UU Captain . ... ....... Cliff was sent ln^at~end,.one;day last fall against Capt. 'Carl Hage- niaii. .He introduced, .himself .to Hageman', "You may be cap t a (n up here In the riorth, Carl, but dowri where I come from .I'm a kunnei; and a kunnei is be^r than early s(art by playing easy opponents. Most of the Fames still continue to be set-ups this week with the harder gatres t* follow In Oc- tcuer 'and' November but a iO!>ear to !«• outstanding week-end. few this Stanford and the University of California meet In an important wist coast game. In Ihe east Pittsburgh plays- Washington and Jeflerson and In the central west .Northwestern if an odds on favorite fo humble Iowa. Navy plays William and Mary, a school that beat the Midshipmen last yftir and Army plays Mercer. In the south ciemson takes on Georgia Tech, Duke plays Virth« Osceola 25 yard line, climax- Ing a sustained oflense. The final touchdown was added In short order when Mosley intercepted an Osceola pass ou . the Seminole.5' 30 yard line and dashed over Ihe ?cr.l line. v The line-up, fo'lows: Uotley ioon kicked to the Osce- ob It yard line. Taylor booted it kretr and Hosier broke loose from tne Semlnole endi and'returned ty plgskla Hi a halting, slipping ' (taliop' .behind good interference'to ;•-.•• :* Oveeola six yard line.. Beck •: -. tot*- ope shot at the Osceola line i .«ni-Bided-through for a touch: . = dcrn. An offttde pUy, with OBce- /;-«•: UMi ,'tJcUm, gave the Chicks -. ^_ —^- point when the try Bl.-theville Wilson Harris Alley Purtle (C) '.unsford Blackard Tipton Mosley Morse Lo'ike Heck : .p»e>cil» tUrl'ed OB again M if •""^- 23 yard 'into UM - ros. L'J LT LG C RG RT .RE QB HB HB FB Osceola Henson Edringlon Walker Pace Kooncc Nichols Chlsenl-.all (C) Lapides Segraves Taylor Snelson Vliglnla Poly and Alabama faces Ogiethorpe. Othcv gamc-i are scheduled but most are of the set up variety wh'ch also includes some of the contests In the spotlight because itiey may give an indication' of tii-, 1 strength • of possible cham- plbnshlp teams.. Salvador's most Important export products—coffee and sugar- arc shipped In Imported jute bags 65 per cent of which are purchased In England and 20 per cent In India. » *•» CfJLCCJUl Substitutions: Blythevllle—Llnd- sey, .FeridJer, Fisher, Hood, Saliv 3lickwell; Oeceola-oidhan, Avers' Childs, Wright, Young. Offlcials- Mcriwether (Hendrlx) • referee- Wiiltwbrth, umpire; Potter, head- llr.Lsman; timekeepers, Mosley and Melton. : .G«Ttnwr 9<M 'Fair Ticket* SALEM, Or». (OP)_ "Governor's .raj" at th« Oregon Stale Fair this year was such' a success that Goremar Julius . L. MHer had to tc drafted In to- seU tkketo so great was the crowd. He presided at one of the' gates near the grandstand, where the afternoon's meeting > be h«W. Dr,Ror Chapman Andrews, loologlat and explorer has DISCOVERED nome of the HIGHEST FOSSIL FIELDS In the world The flnt American battleship was the TEXAK. -commissioned In !8S6, Th« •vmbol ittudt tor VENUS ,'ard loss. . . When good old Cliff returned to ills position, he shouted across at the quarterback, "Give me something hard!"' Coach Jimmy Knox tells a story about Cllfl in the game between the Harvard and Yale New Haven last November. Harvard was ahetftl, 1 to 6. when Khox called Clifl and tohl him to go In at end. • For the Nerve* 'Not just yet, coach," was the Texan's surprising reply. "What's thn matter, don't you fn.'l well?" asked Knox. ; "Oh, I feel fine," Cilfl came back "But give these fellows a cliahce. Walt until we're behind and then put me in. We don't want to win by too muck" '-'Whether he gets Into a varsity game this year or not, Cliff Jad son is pretty sure to be a big he' to his" squad. Football pUyes often become jittery or discouraged, but' this won't happen with Cliff around. He's tonic for the Casey- men's morale. Johnson Admires Giants Defense But Thinks Nats Best Rounded Club. EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the fourth of « series of six articles In which Walter Johnson, one of ihe greatest-pitchers of all.time, com-, ments on the world series between the Olants and' his old team, the Washington Nationals. • * • • • B¥ WALTER JOHNSON (la told to Bill Braccher. NEA Service Owcti Editor) NEW YORK, Sept. 30._Basel>all writers here say the Giants have a much better defensive ball club on the.fleld than appears on paper. .In other words, fighting qualities give . a better reason for their pennant victory than the averages. • . That certainly Is true. In the few games I have seen the Giants play this year, they were on their toes and hustling from the first innings to the last, especially the Infielders. Blondy Ryan, a fine competitor at shortstop, and Bill Terry, a natural leader at first base, have helped to keep the rest of the club going at top speed. But, taking both clubs rnan for man, I think the Senators are better in both the Infield and the outfield and have a better-balanced pitching staff than the Giants. Bluege 1 1 regard as the best defensive third baseban in the game. He has .proved' himself over ten years and. two world series, 1924 and 1825: When the pressure Is on. he Is the kind of fellow who will not fall. • Ryan' »«. Cronin While every 5 baseball man under the sun admires Ryan for the splendid spirit he has shown dur- ng the season, his performances n the field or at bat are not llke- v to .compare with the play of Joe 3ronln, who is well on the way to >ecotriinK the geatest shortstop %ince : Hans Wagner. • With a ball same at stake there s no .brie In baseball more dan- Kerous at the plate than Cronin. In the field he takes every kind of a chance, coming up with plays :hat appear^to be Impossible. . Buddy -Myer. second bosemin of ihe- Nationals, has not ;qulte as 1 ?ood-. a'.fielding record 'as 'Crltz, nit "he has a big edite-at bat and is the kind of ball player who Titkes friends-of all the fans for it*' gamfcness. ' : . ' : '.At' firsty young-^Joe Kuhel lacks Ihe ; 'experlence of Terry who Is a^finished nelder and hard hitter. But: 'lf'Joe'. : hadn't: come through tbr'the': Niits this •year, 'the- world series story might be different. • .: : Well; .'Now, 1 Wemid Yon? .. Ctolng'to . the outfield, I have a question to . ask. Would you trade Minusli," Schutt*. and Goslln for the Giants' outfield which Is made up .of'O'Doul, Ott. Joe Moore and Davis?' Neither would I and my reason: is 'much the same as yours. The" Washington outfield has established'.'Itself as a heavy-hitting imlt that seenis Incapable of slumps. And they are all good fly- chasers. - • It was the batting of Schulte early in the season that carried the Nats to victor In games when left-handed pitchers might have beaten them. T do not like to make predictions about Individuals, but I think Goslin will hit in this series. .1 never will forget how he won Ihe fourth game of the 1924 world series for us with s, home run into the stands, scoring a couple of men ahead of him. It was just the margin we needed, as the final score was 7 to 4. In the very next game he hit another Into the stands, starting a rally that carried Washington to victory. Not many men who played In that series remain In the game Only five,- as I recall, still are with the teams that met In the series, and about a half dozen are playing with other big league teams. Bluege, Goslln and Sam Rice are still on the Job for the Nats; and Terry and Jackson are the only Giants left over from the club that lost won a pennant for McGraw. COLUMN IN GIMMES wflri pAcf 10 SOCH A<£ OREGON! AND Manush Hits Homer and Whitehitl Is Credited •With Victory. Tlie Washington Senators won I foe only American lecgue game played -yesterday, ; defeating '• the New York Yankees 8 to 5.. • The American league champs outhlt the Yankees • to cop . the game/A homer by Manush in the' seventh inning decided the contest. He also got a double. . Whltehill pitched seven innings .and Russell the last two for' Washington. Ruffing was the losing.pitcher. In the National League; Boston defeated Brooklyn 4 to 1. DID YOU KNOW THAT- Sharkey says he doesn't know whether he'll quit or no!, and that his bout with Tommy Loughran will tell the talc . . The award for the most attractive grid outfit this year should go to Manhattan's Jaspers . . who'll wear glistening gold pants of sheer silk, and bright Kellyrgreen and while Jersles . . . topped off with snow.* white helmets ... Pete Reil>y, the guy who has .had a share In nearly every fighter to don the mitts, reveals that he has a piece of Kingfish Lewinsky ... and thai the wal- loper is the next crown wearer because he his started to flghl with his head as well as his roundhouse right P*te says he's gunning tor i bout - between IClngflsh and Schmellng for the New York Milk Fluid. i Read: Courier -W»nt A«s. Memphis and Helena Pros to Play Here Queen of Four-Leaf Cloven SAINT JOHN, N. B. IUP>—And now we have a champion four-leaf clover finder. That honor is claimed by Mrs. Margaret 'Robin, of 5alnt John, who found'182 fpur- caf and four five-leaf clovers mi the lawn of her home In three days. • " •Jack Wenzler. pro at the Ridge- wav country club at Memphis, and Nelson Giddens. pro at the Helena country club, win play jj mmy Fossick. Blytheville country club Pro nnd Leo Lint2enieh, 17 year old club champion. In an exhibition match here Monday The match will start at two o clock and will be over 18 holes or two rounds of the ' nine hole country club. -course. Thev will meet at match-play, low ball. Wenzler. a former southern amateur champion, is one of Memphis' best known golfers. Giddens a former Memphian, was runner-up in the southern amateur tournament the same year that Wenzler won the event. Wenzler is also n former Memphis city and Tennessee state champion. A large gallery is exacted to follow the match according to club officials, who say they feel particularly fortunate ir> securing Wtiiz- ler and Qlddens io play ir Uie exhibition match. Eberdt U Bulwark In Lone for Memphis Tigers MEMPHIS, Tenn. — With Big Jess Eberdt, a Blytheville boy and All-American center with Alabama three years a;o. back at hk pivot post with the Memphis Tisers. the local pro team will throw a powerful eleven against th» Cincinnati National Pro Lea- "lui aggregation in their first game >re at J:45 P. M., Sunday at Hodges Pielrl. Eberdt is assistant coach at the Hot Springs high school, but ob- 'a'ned release from his duties there to ^get Into condition with tho Tigers anc 1 . play in their Sunday games. , Strengthened by the acquisition ot Ebefdt, the Tigers 'will throw a powerful line »g»irut the Cincinnati Reds Sunday, a line that C:ach Frosty Peters Is confident will withstand any thrust from the opposition. Wllh-Sb*rdt In the 1 line will be Frank Waddev Will Play On Osceola Team Sunday OSCEOLA. Ark.-Fr»nk Waddy catling champion of the Southern League IhU season, will be in the Indian line-up against the Monette Buffaloes at Osceola ' Sunday Waddy, formerly with the St i-nuis Browns, starred with the Knoxvllle club in the Southern League this season. Durham, star inflelder with the Carulhersvllle club, will wear the war paint of the tribe tomorrow RS wlU Qarrett of Vanderbllt University. Others in the Osceola line-up. Johnnie Heltz. Punk Rlley, pddell Sealon. Bill Smead, Chas. Lowrance and Fred Taylor. Lefty Alexander will do the hurling, for tiie Indians and Cliff Tar- Ver will catch. Robert Porter, former Milwaukee American Association star, will twirl for the Buffaloes and his younger brother Is expected to do the catching. The game will be called at 3 o'clock. ROXY MAT.' and NJTE^-lpc : - ; 25c All Aboard For The Laugh Cruise Of The Season! Canny McMul'cn. 220 pounds, Big Ten slut and Cliff Norvell, Humes, as guards; Harvey Long, Detroit u. and Johnny Faulkner, W. and L., a sensation with the Tigers last year, ta-kles. and Red Cav- B'li-. C. B. c. and colorful Fred '-•Hz. at ends. 1 HEMORRHOIDS (Mea) t H wiUu«t tb. knife. - «Dcer, nriMsed Veins. M» rem*red non-»ortk I>RS. N1ES and Offke 514 Main Fh*ae vsv" 1 -';'' ' '''-' : '•- ' ' ••• •- • SUMNiRVIlli ZASU PITTS tKKflRSTMAK' With Una m«ttt,B«rtonChiircyi,Wirrtn Hymtr, Georj* MiriOfi. IT'S A SCREAMI Produced by Ctrl (.Mimic, h., from lit* play b» Owltl Jcrrctt irx/JoKn CoMtn. Dif«cltd by With* W,kr. Pnitirtcd by Ctrl lnnuilt. A UWVERSAt PrCTUW. Broadway Gossip .^fo. 5 - Masquers Comedy Football ResulU Little Rock"~2fi! Byrd'' High Shreveport, Ln.) 0. Searcy 25, North LJUle.;Rock 0. Carlisle 27, Catholic High 0.. .lud'OTila 12.. North Little. Rock Hendrlx 0, Jinesb&ro A. & M. 0. Van Buren 19, Clarksvilla 0, t Rus-sellyille 13, Prescott -0. - -1 Oleiiwqod 12. Arkadelphla ' 0. •' Nashville. 58, Waliio 0. ' . • Newport 18, Tuckerman 0. Alma. ir. 'Greenwood 6.' v.'est Helena ,'Siiittgart 6. Oak Qrove (La.) 0, Eudora tt tie).' .. . '.-.- . ... . . Aslidown .18. Poremari 6. • Rprlngdale 19, Huntsvijle .0. ' Morrilton 27, Heber Springs 0. latesvilte 61. Cotter 0. • ',. : Piggott H. New Madrid' (Mo.) 0. Magnolia 19. Junction City 0. Wynne" 12, Farl'e 0.. ... .- ; " . McGehee 51. Pine .Bluff .Re- Mansfield 7, -.Keota .ilpkla'.)' 0:' El Dorado 39.-Crossett-0. •• ' Texafkana ITex.) 31, 'Horatio 0. Camderi 20, • Hope 6.- •: : '- •'•..' • Hot Springs. 19, Benton- 6. ., Coolest Spot In Town! (LQITZl ~*^ -- •' - - K. 1 -^ J *«fr* M0KGAN Htrtnl MUNDlN Sunday - Monday MAT. and NITE—10c-35c Working Girls B> Day - - - Working Men By Night! Glorifying three experts In a HtUre tkat will move jcm to- U«(k- t»r and lean! The sea- sow's MirprtK Jilt! With MADGK EVANS ALICE BRADY Otl« Krecer, Vo» Merkel, Mar FUb»n and PbtUlfa B«laet. v Paramount Ne#s Laurel & Hsrdy Comedy

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