The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 10, 1933 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, November 10, 1933
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Page 6
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PAfiE SIX r.. BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER '— ' """" '''' ' _ n'-niiJiyiLil.E, (AUl.) COURIER NTi'Wq spn _ =^_ 7 . : ..... i;s . < >>( nt.K INI-W3 _ ^..^..^^.^ FRIDAY, XOVEMKERjOjoflH gsi_and_ChickasawsMeet Tonight TEST YOUR FOOTBALL KNOWLEDGE! .New President of Reds Is '.'•' Former Football Official and Aggressive. By NEA Service CINCINNATI. Nov. 10-Onc of baseball's colorful figures comes .out of the bushes and into the big leagues with the advent of! Lelond Stanford "Larry" MncPhall j to the presidency of the Clncln-j natl Reds. | Dizzy Dean, Art Shires and oth-< cr headline boys of the playing] field become mere zephyrs of personal exploitation compared to the KiOiin of modem ideas and In- novatl-^is continually perpetrated by H-[i genius of the (rout office. t Considering his inmate know- Jedgc of affairs 0:1 the playiim field his baseball background seem? singularly meager. He played ball at college, and (or three summers in the Mint league, a now defunct Class n loop. Later he managed a semi-pro outfit, at his .home town, Ludlngton, Mich. • Larry went to college at Befell. University of Michigan. Georce- .lown and George Wnshlnclon, •taking his law degree from the latter. He played first base nt Beloit for one year and two at Michigan: He played quarterback and halfback at Beloit and Georgetown. After that he practiced law mid was a sales manager for a tool manufacturing concern in Chica- 80, moved to Nashville to become president of a dry goods store and, ntter the war, came to Columbus, O.. where he was an automobile distributor and a builder. He came back into baseball when he purchased the Columbus club from the Cincinnati Reds In 1930. At that time Columbus Imd gone 2G years without n pennant and had been a second division outfit for 15 consecutive seasons. In the last 15 years its various owners had last $500,000. MacPrmil sold his club Io the St. Louis Cardinals because they had the 1 most players to offer him. He held the Columbus presidency, but transferred his Louis. stock Io St. During that first season they raid MacPhatl had three teams nperallrw—one playlnir, one going and another one on the way. Columbus finished fourth and made money. More than 75 players were on the club payroll nt one lime 01 another. The next season, 1932, Columbus finished second and moved into a new ball pnrt: In mid-season, the finest minor league ball park In the country. In a year of depression the club set a new record for attendance and again made money. Fnrilhaiii-\. V. (J. XoiUiwsf'n-lllll ols •• I'urdup-N'. Dame . I'rnn-Oliln Slate Oreron-Orreon S. rilrtft-loii'-Darlm'th Kar.i S.-lnuu Slate I'KKS I'orJh.-un Illinois Turd UK Ohio Slate Ore(<in Sl.ilc (irncKta-.Mirli. S. Cultale-Olilu Nor. ('(JumbEu-Nuvy Hitler-Maryland l'lurlila-(>:i. Tern Georgia- yak- ILinvud-Army • • Wash.-California Syrac'iise-Ilruiin \V. Va.-Wisnm.sin Trim. -.Miss Uslppl Tuljye-Mlfs. Slate itlabaniu-V. r. I. llartniiiutli Midi 1(111'•' ; Kansas Slale Nebraska SnuUirrn Calif. Carnrglc Navy Duke Florida ' Army California Syrarusc Tulunc Alabama Sl'OUTS KDITOK COUIIKK N'KWS 1'ICKS lVjrdlj.-im N'iirUiH£sli-rii I'urdue .. Ohio Stale Ortgun Slale J>;ir(nioulh Mlj-liljrim Kansas Slate Sriulhrrii Calif. .Mldileaii Sl.ile Navy' J)ukr (iror^la Tcrh Army ( VOL' PICK SCOKK Wlvrfillsln Syracuse Tc njif.ssre Tularit Alabama Hooks and Slides Bill Braucher Hnrsc Show Background ' Fifty years ago the first national horse show was held in the old, old Madison Square Garden . . . the abandoned Harlem railroad station at the northeast corner of NfadIson Square The show moved with the Garden In 1800 to Stanford White's famous edifice at Twenty-sixth street . . . and moved ag.'.in when Willie's lowered structure came down and the new Madison Square Garden arose at Piftlclh street . where the show now Is a big early November fixture. There were some 500 entries In UK first show . . . including fire horses, donkeys and bre\very beau- Then, after lie got his club away to a comfortable lead in 1933. MacPhail was fired. No reason was advanced. It was one of Ihe mysteries of .the minor league season, i • • • Although It never has been told. MacPhail lost his job because he was such a great fan himself. He had an agreement with the Cardinals that they could not raid his cliib in mid-season. The Cardinals wanted a young Columbus second .baseman named Burgess Whltehcad. MncPhnll wanted him. too. So he took advantage of the situation, forgetting that he was working for the Card, inals, and demanded five players in exchange for him. Two or them hit more than .350. another, a pitcher, won seven and lost Iwo while he was with the club, and a fourlh was Art Shires, who helped pack them In. As a result Columbus again made money and finished the season 15 games In front, though MacPhail hnd been relieved as club prcxy. MacPhail himself "is a dynamic restless and aggressive sort of pcr ?ort. He has red hair, thousands of freckles, dresses immaculately in shades of gray and brown, always Tears his hat brim turned down and Is only 43 years old. Thh hobby. Is referee Ing football games. Last season he worked 22 games, including such teams as Jvfarq- nuette. Illinois. Ohio State. Indi|, ana, Xavler. Michigan State. West 1 Virginia, Detroit, and Fordham. He entered the war as a private nnd came cut a captain. His outfit was the 114th Peld Artillery. 30th Division. He'was in the Army of Occupation and was one of the eight men who made the famed attempt to capture the kaiser. He hM three children. Marian, 20 who is a senior at Ohio Westcyan: Lelan'd, Jr., 16, in high school, and BlUy, 13, In junior high. IN THE CHANCERY COURT CHICKAS AWB A DISTRICT MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARK ANSAS. Russell Oasklns, Plaintiff, Vs. No. Tthel Oasklns. Defendant. WARNING ORDER The defendant, Ethel Oaskins. is warned to appear In this court within M oVys and answer to tht comnlalnt of the plaintiff, Ruisel Gasklns. Dated this the 9th day of Nowmber, 1933, R. L. Qarnes, Clerk, , By Ellabeth Blythe. D.»C. II Jll. • . ' )0-17-2<-l. 1 ties A nole of huarily was furnished by a braying contest between, donkeys . . . and a high nole of drama was struck when the great Goldsmith Maid, retired world champion trotter, was paraded around the ring, while "hundreds cheered the 26-year-oJd queen of harness horses." (irowtli and In that first show there were sturdy work horses, valued at $100 and a $20,000 pair of road- slere entered by J. B. Huston, winner of a $300 cup. presented by President. Cornelius Fetloives . . . this year there are 1500 entries, and Uie liigh-slcpping beaulics of olher days have l>ecn supplanled largely by hunters and fencers . . . . Back in 1884, when frYcddy Gcbhard's Leo cleared a six-foot hurdle, the onlookers properly np- laudcd what they thought was the jest that ever would be done by jumper . . . seven-fool hurdles nvc been negotiated since. Stirring stories of Ihe limes ere enacted nnd written during orsc show week when soclcly galh- red . . . 26 ycnrs ngo. a short hlle nfter President Roosevelt had olced the opinion that cross-sad- le was the way , women should fl NSWERS OIKSK Simon Bolivar, "Liberator ot Souili America." was lh<> lead- IHK (Inure 1 hi KXPKLLINQ .SPANISH HULK (rnih tluit cori- (iii(!ii(. CONNKCJTICUT and I1HODE ISLAND never ratliied Hie ISlli amendment. KING'S COLLKUK. H.lltux. I, Csn»da'» oldest. Drink Ten- Year Annual Cycle Studied by Scientists MINNEAPOLIS (UP)—Minnesota's abundant wild life may be depicted severely in the near future as the time approaches for the .working of the mysterious "ten-year-cycle" which has taken Rs toll of life for countless ages according to Robert G. Green' bacteriologist. The University of Minnesota professor said that the depletion of game is a phenomena, which has been studied intensely during the past months. The germ responsible for tularemla has been studied In this connection, he said. "Minnesota, Just al present, is at the peak of the ten-year-cycle," he said, "but within a very short time the strange deaths will occur again imd destroy much life." SATURDAY MAT. & N1TE—lOc - 25c A Triumph of Triggers BOB STEELE in Ede, the sliow first saw a woman stride a horse . . . she was Mrs. Marion Edmunds, wife of the aptain of an ocean liner . . . she :avortcd about Ihe arena on Ihe lack or her own mare, Hermls . . . and wearing a cavalry cloak ind rough-rider hat turned up in ronl . . . that was ll-.c year when iats for the ladles reached the noclcst proportions ot dirigible han- "YOUNG BLOOD" KUCK JONES SERIAL CARTOON gars . and Consuclo Vanderbilt. who had Just become Duchc.'s of Mariborough. wore one of the large cartwheels upon which v mounted a small flower garden Bringing the B«r The recent Chicago show was a revival of Ihe beer wagon splendor of old horse show days a six-horse hitch entered by H c Flannery of Kansas. 111., winning a decision over a team of Clydesdales entered by Anheiiser-Busch. • . . and New York was to have the same competition ... the resplendent beer wagon no longer being considered a moral outlaw. HEMORRHOIDS (Piles) cured without the knife. Sk)n rancrr, varlcoscd reins, lon- ><ls removed non-iurjlcally. DRS. NIES and NIES Office SU.Maln Phone 9» LAST TIME TODAY Mat. 2:30, 10-25c Nitc fi:.(5, 10-35c Novelty Reel - - Corned v FRIDAY ~ SATURDAY ?IATINEH and NIGHT—lOc • 35r Her life was all CAREER and no . CARESSES Paramount News SHK \VANTKI) A CHANCl- TO IJVK AND l,OVK—will, no "mother" to guiilc her! Seldom a drama so darinc. so rmotknally undsual. Alice liradj riarhfs new hrlthts .is the ••.«( nrolher" «ho offers her daujln chirnis for sale! AlicT lirady Maureen O'Sullivan, Kranchn Tone, Phillips Holmes and Ted Healy Uurol & Hardy ComcH} OKOKGIA SAVES THIS ONK TO SCOUK 11V AIIT KitKNX NEA Service Sports Wrller When Coach Harry Mchre's corgla bunch gels Into scoring ter- tury. the following play often Is pulled out of the bag. -'Itil.s play," Mchre tells .pie, "Is not to be used for anything-but a scoring pluy—and when it works, should go for a long yaln." As diagrameii liere, the play is .vorkcd against a C-3-2 defense. It s generally executed after No. 4 has faked to No. 3 several times mil smashed inside tackle or guard. In this instance, however, ,\o. •! ick. generally the left half, fakes vlna I'"- ball to ,N'o. 3. the fullback, on a half spinner. No. 3 co:i- inues and knocks the end In. No. I slarts inlo Ihe line as in previous ilnys. allows No. 2. the quarlcr- lack, and the !eft guard to pull in foiil of him, and then cuts to the left to circle the defensive riglu cml1 , tl" Head Courier i^cv.-s \\,\ni Ads. F -LOW BALL IN FAVORITE PLAYS OF FAMOUS COACHES .DID VOU KVOIV THAT— New York, Boston and Toronto usually are the scenes of the largest of (he annual horse sliows . . . Boston did not have the money for a show this year • • . but Chicago went ahead • . . and New York followed with a scheduled show starting Nov. 8 ... the big shot of the Chicago show, if possllbe to pick among so many gifted equlnes. was Sweetheart on Parade, an old gray mare owned by Mrs. William ilolh of San Francisco . . . and valued at 537,000, no less . . . after having been beaten by Mrs. Locke Brown's Belle Lee Rose at Louisville last September (in the five-galled,'saddte class) old Sweetheart won sweet revenge ai the Chicago show, beating lielle. Lee nose and a few other assorted five-gaiters . . . arid established in the minds of many her claim that she just had an off day in Louisville. Reporter Nazis ALL-AMERICA PROSPECTS .' Ond«r of Pitt BY JIMMY DONAHUE XEA Service Siwrls Writer Pitt 1ms several likely All-America piospras running around on the loo.se ... but one star who Kels our vote is Tar "Checso" Onder. . . . The guy looks like a midget out there on the field but his .195 pounds, spread out over a; six-foot frame, .play plenty ?f guard for,. Sutherland. . . \v e saw rpm- 'go, against Notre Dame this year . -. . and he was oiit- sLop- Oudri- or standing In that game ping those Irish backs ,.., tracks, folding up the Noire Dame attack like an accordion . . . and cutting out of the line to run in front of the Pitt backs and offer as much protection as a hundred grand m sur.incc policy. ... He took off 25 pounds, last year to earn his job on the varsity. . . This year, as a mentor,' he has ndded place kicking to his accomplishments . . . and he's pretty good at that. too. RESERVES IIIEU 10 SEE flCTIONJ H Will Be First Contest for Chicks After Bruising Game at Jonesboro. Cominii up from their home in the south end of the county with fl none too impressive record bill v.'illi n surprise victory over the BlythevjJIe. 'Chlekasawx ;is their guil,, (,% Wilson Bulldogs will i'l- vade'ISU-thcvlllc tor.lgln. The i-anm at Haley Field wilt start til I'M o'clock. •.•>ffie":'Chicks on their net-form- ance this season rate io inkc t he visitors.- .in handy fashion but there is'.n possibility that the lo- culs .have not yet recovered sufficiently from the effects of a crushing defeat by the .loncslwro Hurricane to run up a big scon- The Blythevillo first stringers will be ready for action although a feiv will be nursing minor injuries. The reserves arc likely to .we plenty of action it the regulars run up ft ucod margin. Little Is known of the Bulldogs this year except mat they do not seem to have quite as good an eleven as has represented the Wilson school in some years past. The Chicks will resort to their passing game, which has been unusually successful in every encounter except the Jonesboro Wine, ns their biggest weapon. The aerial game always makes for a spectacular game from the spec- lators' viewpoint. Bill Meriivcther of Paragould is s-lntecl to refeiCT tonight's tilt i while Frank Whilworth will act as 1 umpire. I Widespread Indignation In England followed tbe arrest aud Imprisonment in Munich at Noel Panter (above), London newspaper correspondent, and his subsequent deportation. German authorities did oot make a formal charge against tbe, writer, but they are understood to bare ob- iL-cted to Panter's Account or a review ot 20.009 Nazi Btorm- Old Mill Held Gold JARBIDGE, Nev. (UP)—Wreckers who burned carefully the floor limbers of the old Elkoro gold mill here, found that the ashes contained thousands of dollars in gold. Wall board.'; where the cyanide solution used in milling had solidified were also rich 'in gold, it was said.- Take These New Fall STAUNCHLEY SUITS OLINGHOUSE. Ivcv. (Up) _ Sixty pounds of quartz, panned out with nan and mortar have produced Sl.BOO for Louis Fnrro and Steve Martin, leaders of the Doudaro mine here. They have shipped S-I.OOO worth of nmalyram to dale. There's a difference even i n good suits. In Society Brand it's ^he cut—that trim, easy style that gives these Staunch leys a smart individuality a 11 their own. And to that their pattern richness .. plus Society Brand's innumerable quality tailoring- details—well, who wouldn't rather wear a Staunchlcy! 35 BOSTONIANS Parkhill Hals Something new; Something different In low piicert Hats ...New liRlu nn( j dnrK shndcs...Thc newer shapes In both snap and « curl brims. SHOES FOR MEN You'll be pleased with Bos- toninna . . . They fit so per- Sixes fectly, feel so ' comfortable AAA to E ami Inst so long ... Antl better looking shoes simply aren't made, just think - - Itostonians are still only selling for . ,. 5 HAYNES MENS' SHOP ROXY Friday & Saturday —On The Screen— DONALD COOK and 1'EGGY SHANNON in 'FURY OF THE JUNGLE' CREIGHTON' CHKNRY SKRIAL CARTOON —ON THK STAGE- FRIDAY - SATURDAY ™W 5 C MATINEE 11:30 A. JI. lo 12:30 P. M. Saturday—For Kids Only Fur Kids Only » Regular Prices of lOc - 25c— Ulatinee and Nijjhf Purcell's Sfase :; -ei-R c n s And Carnival of Kim On the Stage . Do;"; ' Monkeys Ponies Clowns Acrobats Jugglers Aerialisls You'll Lau^h, .Moan, Groan and Howl! Sunday - Monday -MAT. am! Nitc—1(lc - 25c She couldn't endure her jon't affection for his wife as the >XJHII| ui/i ufo dared to condemn tht ?! JOEIM C REA FRANCES DEE ERIC IINDEK IAUU KOfE CREWS Heel Charley Chase Cnniedy

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