The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 24, 1933 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 24, 1933
Page 6
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PAGE SIX KLYTHEVR.LK. (AHK 1 COUhlKK ; FOTIL TEH Arkansas • Coach Picks : Three Porkers, Two from Texas, Rice and T. C. U. BY FRED THOMSEN Coach, University of Arkansas (Copyrisht, 1933, NBA Service, Inc.) FAYETTEV1LLE, Ark. — Three players from Arkansas, two cnch from Texas Christian University. Rice and Texas University, and cue each from Southern Methodist and Baylor, make up my first learn In the All-Southwestern Conference selection. Picking an All-Southwest team this year was made doubly difficult by the tight race in the circuit, nnd by the large number of standout Etars unearthed among the seven conference teams. But I believe the following selection^ based not only on my own opinion, but on thai of other coaches I have talked nith during t!ie year, Is a fair and Impartial rn'ythl- cal selection. • * » The backfield of the first team 1s just about the strongest offensive and defensive unit that could be built out of the material available In this section. Tommy' Murphy, the quarterback of Arkansas' squad, is a 178-pound triple-threat general who is Judged the "best punter in the conference. The boy leaves little to be desired in trie handling of a team, and will probably receive recognition as the most valuable player in ihc southwest! At left half Is Charley Casper. of Texas Christian. Charley is fast, hard-charguig back whose speed makes him a threat the moment lie hits -an' open field. He Is quite a hurdler, having taken second place In the lo whurdles In the National A. A. U. meet at Chicago this year Bp-in Billiard .right hallback from Texas University, has been knocking on the door of fame since last- season. Ti) en he was good, but this year he came back to make Texas • cne of (lie best backs ever to *ear that school's colors. The fullback of the team is Just a ,'youngstcr as experience goes. He is, Harry Witt, ot Rice. v:ho although a sophomore, did more line shattering than anyone In the conference. If he can continue to Improve, he'll be All-America timber In 1934. , • » • The. line could probably hold its own with 'any other all-star outfit In the country. At. ends there arc Paul Ruckcr of Arkansas, 'ari* v Wiqu«''of Southern Methodist. Paul Is J98 pounds of -'peed, able to get down the field fast, for punts and passes. Puqua <po,.is.a C pod pass receiver, and he Piays a bang-up defensive game. Tacklei Perkins, of Texas Cliris- Han t -and Bill Benton,.of Arkansas °r*. -rugged -individuals who can tafce. plenty of beating. and ask for m .°rV,, F " ldns ' "pcclaUy. Is tough Wei.jhlng.-210 pounds, and being plenty rangy, he can handle hts _,dem, of Baylor, and Lagow, ol Kice, are guards of the type anv «jMh to the conference' wouW B ive his right eye lor. Plenty f as t enough to lP ull out of the ll n n for they arc !*s »««" hC ,'. rB0wn On rtcie " ! *- Clem ,l 9 - 5 ' ' s lhc outstanding this neighborhood This: was BUI Smith's third and last ear as center on Texas University's squad. And u wnsut finest of Bill's career. • • After a great 1932 se^,, „ do , - ad somethinir the bang- U p Bani c t | lc to , ••—j«l this season. He wni = ^ mbn on defense dc t J^f* b litllt! tc dloc « bctweei inis team and the scrnnH <„„„* -. ..."os Loft End Clem, Bayior.. Pennington Right Guard • Al *ansas .... Coatcs Right Tackle M-U. .... Sylvester. , ,; . Right End Murphy, Arfc. .. Domin,^ J, Quarter Back Casper. T.C.U Wlkon _ Middies and Cadets Gird for Battle THE football game of the yea:' will be played Saljrdny. Nov. 25. when ml Ihc U. S. Nnval Academy tangle In llielr «H:n::il i>iidiron clnss!.- some of the stars expected to shine. Left Is JacK Cue!:] BRUSHING UP SPORTS By Laufer CHARLES BERNARD- i aPo Fullback Tex Rice Tex. A S.M.U Arlc Baylor rgo ablonsky, Aimy captain and rljlit Biinrd; right ITU. right. Hill Clnr {he U. S. Military Academy :;l Phil.ul'-Jphla. Above ore :::!i!-.alioiml Anny h'ck; left cente:-. Harvey i 1 . F:d Murray, N«\v fuilback. and end of Mavy, and w HOLLAND, Mich for the -tuUp festlwl" next »,«0,000 tulip. . re be Km WMlt Ad., KEYSTONE - TriAT FORWARD VJALL OF MICHIGAN DID YOU KNOW THAT— Jean I'ulse Is just about the loneliest guy in hockey? . . The new member of the New York chr'.mnion Rangers is a French-Canadian boy who cut his teeth on a pair of steel skates . . . and v;ho is salci to be the ugliest guy i n the game. . . . Monsieur Puise is a defense man . . . and what a defense he is! ... He mcd lo be a wrestler . . . ;uid the wny he wrestles those opponents around on the Ice is .-uvo-lnspi'.ln?. . . . Wears :t jaw that drops nearly to his ankles . . . nnd his face is lidce'j with scars inflicted by flashing skate steel. 14 States in Iluck club NEW ORLEANS i UP)—Fourteen slates were represented in the lilted membership of DO in the D^l- ta (duck hunters) club on [he Mississippi near here, v.-hich opened l!;s season Nov. 1C. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 24. 1933 Hook and Slides V Bill Braucher TEST YOUR FOOTBALL KNOWLEDGE! . I'romlsr Comes a note from Juck Keams -vo:i know, the Buy v;ho manag- •d Demiisey and Walker—which s very touching. Jack's penned Tiitlr, ere few and far between, )'.:! tlu-y generally produce some- hlng worth writing about. •rill's tlir.t Mister Kcnrns reml- li.scc.s. "Di-im-intier," he says, "I prom«i lo make Jack Dmns'-y henvy- .•.•iaiii champ of the world, and •lid. I promised to make Mlck- v Walkt-r middleweight ruler, anil did." And Him Kearns get lo the meal of the mutter by making a prediction :>boul his new charge—Jock jH'tiifer. the pugnacious pugilist lu.rn tha British Isles. "And [iuw I promise to make Jack Pettifer the heavyweight champion o( the world." Child Labor? This English pus. Jack informs i 1 ::. is "just a baby." But what a baby! He towers li feet 7 inches in the air nnd weighs 240 pounds.: His record. Kearnr Informs, Is 271 fights, nil but three of which have ' tii-n victories for the big "baby." I'eltlfer looks like the answer to the question: 'Who will whip l : rimo Camera-'" Kearns continues. "That Ls Pettlfer's mission he.-e. He wants to beat Camera and win the world heavyweight title." Then Mr. Kcnrns makes a re- • qiseft. He wants us to dig up fellow "big enough and good h to extend Jack Petlifer." i Someone dug up a guy named J the GAME BRAUCHER TICKS SPORTS EDITOR COURIER NEWS PICKS YOU PICK SCORE T-N. V. L'. Carnegie Tfch Candle Dartmouth-Chicago Dartmouth Columbia -Syracuse Cclumbli Mich. Slile-Dtlroil .Mich. State Diaki-Iowa .SI-U- Oukt-N. Car. Slate Florida-Auburn G-JL. Tcch-G«<jrgla Vale-llarv.ird Tex. Chrlb.-Rire N. Uanie-S. Calif. Si. Mary's:-U.C.L.A. Drake Duke Duqursne Auburn Georgia Y.ile Rice Notre Dame St. Mary's IVash'lon-Wash. St. Wash. Stale I'rincelon-Itutfers Army-Navy Sl.inford-Cplifomia Ohio-Illinois Purdue-Irdiana Nebraska-low a Sor-Vestem-SUch. Wisconsin-Minn. I'rincelon Army California IllirpLs Purdue • Michigan Minnesota Dartmouth Columbia Mich. Slate Icua Sl.ile Duke Duquesnc Auburn Georgia Harvard T. C. "V. South. Calif. SI. Marj's Wash. Stale Princeton Army Stanford Illinois Purdue Nebraska Michigan Minnesota Someone dny np a guy named Jack McCoy iloivn in Philadelphia are Johnny Risko, Tufty Griffiths, the other night for Pettifer to start Steve Hamas, Patsy Perronl. and off with. Big nnd a (rifle fat, the even tlle a 8ed squire, Jack Shark- Britisher climbed in the ring'and e >'knocked Mr. McCoy riRht out uf Having been victimized by the there in three rounds. Which early barnstorming tour of Primo '-oi'ld rcem to be good grounds for Camera, it'll take more thnn Mr. the \vise Mr. Kearns waxing eloquent over his new rharge. Ra-h? \ot Us! But for the time being, we'll taki> Mr. Pettifer as he comes. There arc- nny number of guys he'll have to fight before lie can impress us favorably. Among them Kearns' touching: leter to soften this hardened heart. Library Shows Rare Clnucer AUSTIN, Tex. (UP)—Wrenn Library, University of Texas, is displaying one of -!25 copies of Chaucer published by the Kelmsscott Press in 1896. At the time of pub- lication the xolume sold for 100 guineas, or about $600. Its listed price no«- is ¥2,400. Read Courier News Want Ads. Drink Sees First (irid Game at 53 NEW ORLEANS. (DP) — Mcs? Baar. 63, attended his first !oot- ball game at Tulane -Stadium this I fall. He is now a confirmed fan, never missing a game. | BUDWEISER WAT: XING ORDER lavcrnp i'riola: John A. Priola and E. p. Wr'.Bht arc warned to appear in (he Chancery Court for ill" Chlckasawba District of MIs- firsiiipi County. Arkansas, . within Ihrrr months, to answer a com- plainl filed agalmt them by U'l- lon Savings liuildlng and Loan nnd ihe seal 16th day of riORWS OF 8AffERlNG-RAH OF ••••^^ T » BALL IN FAVORITE PLAYS OF FAMOUS COACHES .. Witness my hand of said com: this November. 1933. n. L. OAINES. Clerk Deid. Evrard & Henderson, AUoineys for Plaintiff. T7-24-1-18 WARNIXO ORDER Robert H. Alien: Betty C \1- IMI; Rllis-Joncs Drup Company E. M. gills and P. n. Gnu!),- as receivers for Ellis-Jones rirut- ! Company; and Ellis-Way Dru» ICnmnany. are warned lo nppea? in Ihc Chancciy Court for the Chlcknsawb.i District of Mississippi omity. Arkansas, within Hire- months, lo aiiF!\ver Ihc complaint : filed ai-ainst them hy Union Sav- ilnss Building and Loan Associa- . tlon. | Wilnrts my hand ami the seal | of .said court this IGlh day of November, 1933. R. U GAIMES. Cleit nekl. Svrai-cl A Henderson Attorneys for Plaintiff. 17-i.i-i-ia BY ART KREN7, Han'cy Harman. Penn coach, is in avowed Warner System mini- ind the play dlnsranicd here is a •'•— off-tackle smash run from wris Installed In Mclrn]>nlii-iii ! Methodist cliurch. TOltON'i'O ' o.NTAiiio. KARL HAH; com- tnatulcd Hie Itiitisli Kxiicdl- tionary Forces ID15-1S- Tehor- rtll !<: til" rapilal ,,f "IKllKIA ihc Warner A formation. Buck No. 3 lakes ball while f WARNING ORDER ; J. \V. Fisher: Maude E. Fisher and II. D. Fisher are warned to .appear in the Chancery Court foi the Chirkasaivtei District of Mississippi County. Arkansas, within : three months, to answer the coin: plant filed therein acainst them , by Union Savings Building anil t Loan Association. I Witnew my hand and the fen! i of said com I this 10th day of i Nnvembcr. 1033, ! H I.. GA1NES. Clcri: T\ t -n- T r ,";""! RoW. Evrard & Henderson. Delaware 'K,iver llredging -Attorneys tor piaimirf. THE CHANCERY COURT CHICKASAWBA DIRTUICT MiSSISSlPPI COUNTY AliK ANSAS. Rnssrll Gasklns. Plaintiff Vs. No. Adds to Farmer's Land IN I PHILADELPHIA. (UP)— Deepen- j 11115 ol tv.c Delaware River chan- j "el rrom Trenton to Philadelp-iia ] !'s adding scores of acres ot land I i to the holdings of farmers anrii other propel ly owners alon-i thu [river, according lo engineer.-.. j In addition, the project provides employment for more than 800 nun adding S2.400 a day to the purchas- ins power of those employed. The work Is under the direction ,of the Department of Public Works •and was started as a means of li^! creasing employment. Ethel Gasklns. Defendant WARNING ORDER The defendant'. Ethel Gaskins. j. warned to appear in thU conr within 30 days and answer to th<complaint of Ihe plaintilf. Russell Gaskiiv-;. Dated this the 9th d;u of November, 1933. R. L. Gaincs, Clerk By Elizabeth Blythc. D.' r: 10-17-2J-1 n motion, and follows a massed Interference made by Backs No 1 and No. 2. who block out the opposing end before crossing the line oi scrimmage. Back No. 4 asslsls his right end In blocking the opposing tackle. The play is simpte, but it is as effective as it Is unadorned. MOONLIGHT TAVERNCAFE Nexl Door lo Nabrrs Grocery Oood Things To Ka( We Speeiallic In Fried Chicken and Steaks OPEN ALL NIGHT Paving and Sewer TAXES For 1333 arc nmv di:c and pjyabk- 0. G. CAUDILL Collector Office 10G N. Broadway Next to New Poslofrice Give Now and Give Freely! American Red Cross Roll Call for year WHKiNE\KR emergency calls—for food, for shelter, for clothing, for medicine If relief of any kind—the American Red Cross is the first to rentier aid. This year WITCH needs lor relief are tremendous, the American Red Cross assumes a burden that is iai greater than ever. In the world's greatest peace crisis, just as in the world's greatest war crisis, your American Red Cross is extending its helping hand to victims of unemployment, accident, and major causes of distress. The help of the Red Cross in alleviating actual .suffering locally has been demonstrated. . Flour, cotton cloth nnd other necessities ol life have been distributed to fellow citizens less fortunate than ourselves. Renew your membership in this annual roll call and give more—the need is great! Red Cross Service Actually Reaches Local Needs! Only 50c of every Red Cross membership goes to national headquarters. Thus, a $5 contribution Is divided as follows: 50c to national headquarters for use In n.cctinj the calls of disaster in other sections. $4.50 lo be expended | n meeting actual local needs. The Red Cross provides direct relief to onr neighbors and friends caught In tli» current economic crisis, Enroll in the Red Cross Tins Week Only SI Makes You a Member! A dollar will make you a member, but this year, if at all possible, give more. Join at a higher membership fee—§5, $10 or §2?—and give n needed contribution in addition to your membership. Millions are destitute—the hungry, the jobless, the needy—look to you fnr linlp. You are the American Red Cross. Don't fail them now in the hour of their greatest need. When the Red Crass solicitor calls on you, be ready with a. willing contribution to the world's greatest charity. Fifty-one years of active emergency service have proved the merit and worth of Red Cro;s service. Cbickasawba District Chapter AMERICAN RED CROSS This advertisement Is published without enpens* to tho R«d Cross.

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