The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 14, 1937 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, December 14, 1937
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Page 5
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TUESDAY, DECEMBER M, 1937 BLYTOEVILLE, (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS Schools Talk Purity But Want Action; Latest Example Kipke The Dope Bucket By J. P. Friend Thai the coaches of the Dig Fifteen conference arc trying to eliminate conditions such as existed (luring Hie season jiixt passed Is indicated by their nclions in the recent, business meeting . . And | from the looks of Die thing it appears Uigl they have done the Job well . , . Among the ne\v legislation was a rule that requires teams finishing among the first four in KV 1IAKUY UIUYSON Sports Kilitoi 1 , XKA Hei-vkr. miioiimg tvnivng me nrst four in HS'TV Kicke's summitry dismissal (Jlc staiidangs to play at least l\vo by Michigan is additional cvidDiicc ' " n in that group In order to be that even a coach of a simon-pure cli sib!e lor U\c. conference cliam- collcgc must win. pionslilp the next year . . For Schools shout purity, but tteimml '"stance, pine Bluff, Blylhcvillc "•suits. Little Rock ami Hope llnlslied in Several explanations arc given "'"I- °''dcr during the pnst season for the Kipkc airing, but the real • • • p '"e Bluff was declared the rctisim is tha£ Michigan lost its champion despite the fact that l""">'. Blytljcvillc was also tindcfentixt H appears that the Wolverines Thc y did not meet , . . The Hewon loo frequently and too long, ljras ' however, played Ultle nock h"«vn- n ihr. cvasli came in 1031, for a "d dhln't play Hope . The their administrators mid supporters Chicks met (lie Bobcats but did not to adjust themselves lo any other cl!>s1 ' with Uttle nock . . . Under condition. the new rules each must play two So Klpke, under whom Ann Ar- of t!ie remaining three . of Iroi- bagged Big Ten championships course, there is a possibility 'that or tics in four of his first five years a lea '» outside the group shall wind an;] copped only 10 games in the U P llie season in the undefeated next four, gees just as' he seemed clllss • • . Bui the chances are lo have (nkni a new grip on the finally limited ' Henry "Hank" Crisp, director Of nlhlctlcs at 'Bama. slated us one of the guests ol hojior they can make It a foursome . Anile Heiber, passer deluxe, who is to «l>l>car along \vldi Hulson and Lee In the All-Star game nt Memphis Saturday, may also come with Ihe former Tldesmen, Takes Rough Match at Legion Arena; Malono Wins Over Marcus The !ial, wrestling without his black hood, lost two out of three falls to big Charles SJDkey, (he biter and kicker, in n match Ihat packed in th e mat- fans all the way lo the rafters of the Legion arena here last night. It was one of (lie J Invgest crowds jo attend a wrestling : show here Cor some time and the [ crowd was apparently well pleased 1 by the rough stuff exhibited by both principals. The Incorrigible Slnkey went on a biting spveo and dug his Incisors into Ihe, Bat til any convenient point whenever k became necessary for him to bronk u hold. His Infuriated opponent could do nothing worse than it bit of gouging ""d choking, nnd to keep things from celling monotonous 'Sitikcy alternated his biting wllh some ivell directed kicks. UCferce Mike Meroncy was powerless, lo halt the rough stuff and even found himself tangled up with (he wrestlers on Ihe mat on several occasions. Ptnkcy used the rocking chnlr .'.piit to win bolh of his falls, the first and Ihe third, He required Id minutes to take Ihe first lumble and U minutes for the final. The Bat scored with a crab hold in ten minutes for his only fall. In sharp coujriuit to the main GO was the preliminary bout between Eddie Mnlone and Sid Marcus In which Malonc was the \vln- ,"?,'',' , n >m °" e of tint cleanest exhibitions of stintglU wrestling seen licic In some time. Marcus took Ihe first fall wllh kangaroo kicks, then I lost the second and third. Malone subdued "the flying Jew" with Iho Londos too hold and body pin. H C simply fen on Marcus when the latter missed a flying tnckle and pinned his shoulders to the mitt. Russell Mosley Is Selected 'On All-Southern were: McDonnell, uttle Rock ctnler; Philllpi. rine Bluff, end, an dStone, Ho)JC, tackle, Rose Bowl Bound Tide One of 'Bama's Lightest Kusscll Mosicy. imllbai-k of Ihe Ulylheville high school Ohlcka- stuvs tt-j'to will w«iv the Muroon mil While ngnln next season, has broii mimed on the All-Southern liii:h ticliool football squad picked by John "Itcd" Davis, wli o nmui- 'illy Jimkps .such u selection. Bnvi.-; selected lour plnym from each or is states. In mldDlon lo Mcslcy other Arktttisns selections ., AIU, Dec, u _ Alnbnnm will 8 o to the post, on New four's Bay with one of her light- esl (cums In history. There Is not « fclnclfi man on the starling team that weighs us much as 200 pounds. dipt. Roy Monsky Is the heaviest, and ho lacks two pounds of hitting the 200 pound mark. Jim Ryba Is next In heft at 197. 'flic lightest man 011 the lenm Is nol u back bill n linesman. Perron •,<,?hoc" Shoemaker, right end, weighs but 174 iwiiiids. Joo Kllgvow, left halfback Is next lightest nt 175 pounds. Tlio 'Duma line from end to end averages 169 pounds, The baekflcld average is 18), The team Avernge Is an even 185 pounds. Olm Tiptou. left tackle, at 187 pounds, is Iho lightest starting liicklc nt Alnbanm dining the imst 15 yearn. Thomas Is Stopped By Schmeling NEW YORK, Dec. 14. - Max Schmclliijj signalized his return to I)i6 (tactic ivjirs last night |jy cut- Ung down Harry Thomns, crude but wining Chicago heavyweight. In the elKhth round of a IB-round match before a near capacity crowd in Madison Square Oar- den. Germany's former holder of the world championship, back In a New York rlnR for the first time PAGE'-FIVE since he flattened Joe Louis ' in ihe summer of iwe, toyed with lliomnn for six rounds, put on pressure finally near the end of the-seventh and stopped his rug£C<1 opponent with a slam-bang finish. ^^ Thomas, putting up a earns but almost foolhardy exhibition, wai knocked to tlic canvas seven times before Hefcrce -Arthur Donovan halted the one-sided affair. Firemen Slow 0*r« BOSTON tut-j-No longor vm Jircmcn have to bend to the o»rs to answer alarms oh Deer 1^4 Slilrley out, between the Island and the mainland, has been fllicd 11. Previously firemen had to row 1o the Island U> tight fire by hand FOR CHRISTMAS He will ipprccUto t quality ,11 from our whiskey ih< Whiskeys, Wines, Gins and Cordial* CROSSTOWN WHISKEY SHOP Main and Division i'iluation, ant) with liis team definitely on Ihc upgrade. Members ol the faculty, genuuia and synthetic iiHimiii, anil students yelled for Kinke's scalp a.s- they do iU any crossroads school with football ambitions. 'Hie only difference between the cases of Kipke and Harry Mehrc, who spent 14 years at Georgia, is that, the latter beat the old grads to it by resigning. With Kipke undoubtedly will go L'o). Hcartly W. (Hunk) Anderson. \vlio was brought up from North Carolina state to rise or fall with the one-Lime All-America tack and • kicker. I Pure No Matter How Painful Michigan basaed only one en' gagcmcnl in 1930. Tho Maize and Blue edged out four of eight opponents in typical Michigan style in 1037. Thai would indicate that Kipkc's coaching was highly satis factory during the past campaign, arid Anderson had them ravin? about the Wolverine line before an?. after the rout by Minnesota am' im'lil the fourth consecutive pastin' by Ohio State evidently clinched Ihe argument for the dissenters. Indeed, it was the Kipkc-drilled outfits' inability to handle the Gophers and Buckeyes in traditional contests that unsealed the head man. At bolh Michigan and Georgia college authorities, ; in public utterance of policy, favored moderation and no undue emphasis, and at Ihc tame time expected to play har< schedules including inlersectiona' productions. Naturally, the student.' and old grnris wanted many victories, few or n» defeats. And sc did some of the college authorities . Kipkc's exit proves once more I Ihat the venerable Fielding H. Yos' still retains the upper hand in tbr athletic scl-up at Michigan. Criticf among- the alumni have loudly shouted that Yost interferes witr the coaching slaff. At the close of last season, they petitioned that (he slaff be let atone, and it war announced that Kipkc would have a free rein. One explanation of Kipke's uet ting the gate is that Michigan slil was ;i bit apprehensive about wha' it evidently considered somcthin' ol a scandal. Simply Han Out of Good Boys Whatever scandal existed wn? .self created, for it was'the board o! athletic, control itself which announced that subsidization was suspected in connection with certain freshmen. Inspired by Die presence of Tom Harmcn, tx four-letter lad of Gary, Ind.. and three or four youngsters from Ki.sko School, it is said tha' official criticism was directed at - The following year they would find themselves i in the bracketed class, and so on. .. 4*4 BY-LAWS — Amc-ni; Ihc other outstanding changes in I lie by-laws was the stipulation that each team shall play at least six games in the loop In order to qualify for the championship . . . That means that each team shall be forced to play almost half of u,e remaining members, thereby tightening the championship reins again There was also a decision regarding the addition of members . Upon the vote of the 'conference schools may be admitted . . . But they shall be under probation for a period of one year . . . During that lime they shall have a schcd- ul(> in keeping with the body and adhere (o the other rules it is understood that Para?onid is planning to make application for admittance. £ * i GRID—All four members cf the University of Arkansas' famous passing combination—Divighl sloa>- nnd Jack Bobbins, halfbacks, and Jim Bcnlon and Ray Hamilton ends—are very much in demand by the pros ... It was reported that six teams made application for their services but only two laid in on the line heavy enough to secure 'hem . . . oddly enough, however, 'lie combinations were split . . Bobbins and Sloan were awnrde-j o the Chicago Bears . . . While '•Tamittcn find Benton will do their inss shagging with tlic Cleveland Indians . . . Henry "Ug" Hammond, erstwhile Southwestern (Memphis) star is a member of the Bears . . . Jimmy Lee Howell, on? of the great stars' in Arkansas history, is home at Lonoke after o with the New In a lengths' Kipkc. i U is explained that the board alsr believed that rumors and cross- rumors, phis discontent in man." quarters, would do Kipke and Michigan football no good . . . thai Kipkc probably would be under toe sreal a strain working under such pressure. At any rate, the reason the board advances uuofttcially . . . tha' Kipke didn't seem lo get the mcsl out or the material al hand anc 1 was generally inefficient, ... is somewhat superficial at best. II is unreasonable lo believe that genera! inefficiency would cloak a coach as young as Kipkc with such suddenness. Kipke illustrated what lie cottld do with material frcm 1930 to 1.133, inclusive. He was n young genius sought by Yale then. 4 So (he more logical answer is that S'irry Kipke is just another coach who ran out of the type of hoys who make coaches great—and ihat Michigan can't lake it. Tumbleweeds Turned Into Christmas Trees MULESHOE, Tex. HIP)—People from Texas' South Plains area are always tinding tie\v uses for Uun- blewceds, and llii:. year they have discovered Ihe weeds can bo turned inlo beautiful Christmas trees. They wire three lumbleweecis together, spray them with silver and white paint, and they • have a sncw-c&vercd Christmas tree. Pi-one Is Liberty-177G CLEVELAND (UPI— Stuart Collier, recalling he fell "very patriotic" when he mentioned it. sub- mitlcfl his telephone number, Lil>- crly-1718, in a newspaper oddity contest. successful season York Giants = .,.., interview Howell said that thor" was a great deal of difference between the collegiate and pro-foat- tall game . . . Benton and Sloan linvc accepted an invitation to pla v with the Western All-Stars in Uicr annual New Year's Day tilt witb a similar team from the East, . . . Dana X. Bible. Texas coach, wll' direct the Western luminaries. ALL-AMERICAN—Even the ex ports Imve a wide difference o opinion . . . That fact was re emphasized in the various All American selections ... it war interesting to note the wide varia tion between the groups selcctc'' by the All-Amcrican board ant 1 that of Colliers, considered the successors to the late Walter Cann • . . In the line llic only player chosen by both was LeRoy Monskv Alabama, guard, making him 'undoubtedly an All-Anicrican . . . Clint Brank, Maivfhall Goldberg, and Sani Chapman were named on bolh groups. Byron "Whizzer" While getting the call for the other Post on Collier's eleven . . . Corbitt Davis (Indiana! rounded out the All-America board choices. REUNION—II will be sort of ar Alabama reunion tomorrow ni?ht if the plans of Ccach Joe Dilds" lliuf'nri'iVivo T-tir. Aii,;«t. .»,,..*>... materialize The Ciiick mentor , . . has invited Don Htitson and Bill t-ec to be his guesls al the Chickasaw Club banquet at which tini' the undefeated and untied Blythe- villc Chicks will he honored "with a banquet . . . With 'the affable * * ANTI-FREEZE HEATERS DEFROSTERS TIRE CHAINS Complete Stock I'rompl Service To All Makes of Cars TOM LITTLE CHEVROLET CO. 24 Hour Service Call 633 NOTHING FOPPISH, BUT EVERYTHING STRICTLY MASCULINE AND CORRECT IN STYLE, QUALITY AND PRICE ... ALL ARE REAL GIFTS FOR REAL MEN! SHIRTS His faviuite brand, Arrow and Wilson Bros, sliirls iti all the naves I pntlcms. S1.65 to $2.50 SWEATERS Coed looking sweaters of pure wool made by Wilsun Bros. Sure to plct-isc him. SILK PAJAMAS I.iixurlcrs garmcnta iiorlliy of I.DIIKCHO you \vant to rcmrinbcr with a really nice sift. $5 to $8.50 LEATHER GLOVES Smart Capc'.kin, Mncha, Kid ami Pigskin Gloves, Lined uml inicr- lincil, fine gloves and Hue gifts. $1.50 to $3.95 DOBBS HATS Buy bini a BtAbs Hut Gift Crr- (ificatc in miniature hat bnv he makes hit election Inter. $5 up NUNN-BUSH SHOES $8.50 to $10.50 Fortune Shoes $4 Edgerton Shoes $5 $2.50 to $5 TRAVEL SETS Men's fllfcd ifsdicr travrl sets In « Inrjtc assortment. $2.50 up HICKOK BELTS Complete belt stts wllli attractive, ii\nhy i a m akc them distinctive am) Individual. 50c to $2.50 WOOLEN GLOVES Kmurt looking woolen (jloves, vtry warm nnrt popular wllh a frreal m?.|iy men. $1.50 HANDKERCHIEF & TIE SETS $1 and SI.50 SOCKS AND TIE SETS $1 and $1.50 NECKTIES A h illhitt assoorlmenl of ncre iicckltr- in i.lripcs, checks, solith and novelty patterns. $1 to $2.50 AN OPPORTUNITY TO REPLENISH YOUR WARDROBE BEFORE XMAS! OF MEN'S SUITS and TOPCOATS 1-3 OFF Timely and Merit Suits $22.50 Suits $15.00 $24.75 Suits 16.50 $27.50 Suits 18.50 $29.75 Suits 20.00 $37.50 Suits 25.00 $45M Suits 30.00 Climateer and Merit Topcoats $2230 Topcoats ....$15.00 §25.06 Topcaots .... 16.75 $21.50 Topcoats ....$18.50 $•10.60 Topcoats .... 26.75 Leather Coals Reduced $ 8.75 Coats $6.75 $10.00 Coats 7.75 $11.75 Coats $8.75 $12.95 Coats 9.75 HANDKERCHIEFS PL-re liitcn ami fine cotton Iiand- kcirhicfs with hand lolled edges, will] iniliiih if desired. 35c to $1 PAJAMAS FnulllcsK No-15tlt fclylrs, c om f 0 rt- ablo deeping r-ivmciits In Ihc new styles and color designs. $2 to $5 SCARFS Wool and Silk Scarfs in striking new designs. Put one on the tree fur him Christmas morning. $1.25 to $2.50 WILSON HOSE Scrvlcsable new hose in Silk, lisle and Woolen. Attractive, patterns or conscrviilivo solid colors. 35c - 50c LOUNGING ROBES Komcthlnj- he won't buy for hint- relf but will thrill him Chrislma* mtruing. In sites »nd Flannels, . $6.95 to $10

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