The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 15, 1941 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Wednesday, January 15, 1941
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PAGE SIX BLYTHEVTlLE (ARK.) COURIER NEW! WEDNESDAY, JANUAR 15, 1941 Coppedge Fouls Out And Champs Get Hot- Juniors Downed 58 to 14 Jonesboro's"- fast- breaking slate champions poured Ihc ball in 34 times from tne Held and seven Limes from i lie free toss line to out-play, out-shool and out-score th.e Chicks of •Blytheville high school here Tuesday night, 75 to 32, in remaining undefeated. Joe DUdy's home forces had the situation fairly well in hand in Lit opening period and were behind only by a 11-10 .margin. The invading hot-shots pulled uway to hold a 34-19 advantage ui hal. time, led 45-23 at. the third period's end and wound up with an unchecked scoring spree in the closing minutes for 30 points in the final session. Juniors \ViUiop«<i 58-14 A preliminary contest between the junior high quintets of the two schools saw the young Papooses oh the short end of a 58 to H score and was an indication of what was to come later in the tilt between the larger fellows, ^orm^ leader for the Jonesboro juniors was tall Melvin (Pokey) Forrester, who scored 13 points in the first half and didn't play mast of the other two periods. For Blythevilie Norman Stone had six points and Bill iDeLong, a four-foot, 10-inch 13-year-old midget, had two setups. Most damaging blow of the night to the locals was a fourth foul called 011'-Big- Bp Coppedge. center who had scored 10 points ' beiLre gc-ng out with two minutes left in the half and whose presence would have been necessary throughout Lo hold down the score. Cannon Scores 25 Star of the game for Jonesboro —if there was only .one—was hardworking Bud Daugherty. n. fellow who helped the Jonesboro eleven ' win over Blythevilie in football, who sparked his team .afield and broke away from Chick guards many times to tally 19 points. A guard' named Bob Cannon was n headache all • night and scored some ' 15 points in the' last few minutes to run .up a tremendous scoring total of 25 points on 10 Held goals and five charity tosses. Sonny, Lloyd, "was -.tops for the Chicks with 11 points but the real disappointment was Hugh Dozier, forward of whom great things were expected after he tossed in enough basknts to account for 14 point In Lhn oponer against Manila hi.-.. week lluit MiuiiJa won 41 ;.o 'JM jjoxii-r wasn't u slur Tuesday night. .if jiU didi,':. di::k all nl.^ii mid A'lu>n he wt-j.t in at centsr 1,0 rt-- pliic'e Ccppedge he hud too !>lg u load on his shoulders and couldn't produce. Monk. MosU-y scored live poinis before fouling out lute- in the game but h'r wasn't yuurdiny closely onoug'ii and i)ie Jone-sowo huis wurki^l ruuiiy :ii.«^ker r.hot;i over his po.sii.io.) as wr-ii n^ over :}ie uther guards. i'c:' Jone.sboro, winner of th-,^ stute cliasnpicnohip in three of the past four velars, the victory was the third .straight ono-sldi-.d triumph o! the season thai included earliw wins over Prescott, 62 to Ii8, and over Wynne, 4U to 18. The boys mbsed -iG ea.sy sfiots duri/ig me night, approximately, but tiu- .s.'.en- book luis only t-nougli room for 7f> points and that was about all they needed Tuesday night, anyway. Statistics ].inrti|i> Ely (32) Hums Minimum's: JoneHboro (7f> fi j>/! "!«>•••»• fp fl jif 1 if :»ii(jh*'-riy. ! '.l 1 .''it. f 'ii-t'.'il!, f Cnr.ivvny, I 1 '-' l|1^«'r|u\ :. n .j| SI-HITS. « '_' ) 4! Aiuii'k, ir On 0| Sluiniuti), « »' Oj N.-lins, i,1' I :i| Cinuiria. o <) l j !'in»T,sfiii. ' .lull HMUI, 1:5 <; is; 1 I f) 204 •J 0 (i n 2 o o ii 0 n 1 n o ID •:> i it n i o o Links Stars Off In New Meet ' .SAN PftANCi.SCO, Jan. 15. <UP; j • .vic;re l,;mn 200 golfers, including ! most o: Liin leading pro:>. u;c- off i today i!) the $5,000 San Francisco I mat:.-h play Open tournament. The program, over the Presidio noli Club course, calls for 18 holes ol medal pluy today und tomorrow to determine UIH :i2 entrant.--! Io- in the match play pha.se. First and second round matches, each at iy holes, were set for Friday; third and fourth rounds, also 18 'holes Ww-h, Saturday, and ths HG-hole fimile Sunday. niuht and Doping hi.s laclsj Among Uie favorites to tak" huvt! picked some: kno\vli j ri'j<:' 1 : 1,000 first place money were :»• si-ci-.Ti. of si:oriny buskids in) Jimmy Demand Luwson Little. The Sports Spotlight Hy J.AYMON'B CRI7.W «,!' tan Courier News Staff VIC- l\VO Sill! looking for a 194 lory ui'Lcr sustaining <is.sc 5 s in an many baskeUm';! • o n t <> s t s, Lhc- BlyUu-vilhj .'hick.-', move into Use:, 'light for n high school <-n<;<mn- (•j- at 8:3U. preceded at 7:30 by u u/iior hifcb dash, ! JOH Uilciy, dissatisfied with tlutj .lone.sboro Tues-| Picking up loose ends: Monday being a nice warm day and the 62nd birthday anniversary of Attorney C. M. Buck, he cele- j sp ar fc' s f r " om brated by playing golf with Cecil \" r \^ fi> . t ,, Shune and wa.s hitting the ball • down the middle" a.s u.sual, we lu:;jr Jonesboro v/rlters have oeen remarking duily about the "lousy" playing of * L-ifiir .state cagers-despite the fact From Hot Stove Loop Tonigh t UV PAUL SCH'liWKLS United IVftss .Stiifl NEW YORK, .Jan. 14 (.UP) — Hot Stove League: The first big league roster for 1941 to come on' the presses is the brochure put out by the Chicago Cubs . . . The fold or starts oil" i>.y listing the pitchers. New Manage/- Jimmy Wilson has to "o no Browns Bolster Pitching O To Seek Higher Position o ,, ,, . , ,.. , Kurthfir to find more than his share Liie Jrst two Barnes urns Ls j of headaches ... No. l problem n before lost mghl's contest; J L , Righlnander won by huge margin.-:—-Are r.tyle Irom the Jcnesboro will tak la from i.he p.m. today. <Jsc«'olit has Hi player*;, h'i-»-- '•st vquiul in several yi'iirs, with thre'- UHterjr.cn, i'au! Anna- hie. Rill.v Brown :»id Klmer Ifryunt haitk. Five seniors and 1 1 jituioi'S are on the rosl«r. IMld.v i* expected to start the •ame quintet a.s in the previous •:Kir of ccniest.s, with Sonny Lloyd and Hu^h Doxiei 1 al forwards; Bo Coppedye at center, and Monk Mosley and Hei-.shel Beshar.se as Hogan, veteran Harry Cooper, his -p);;yers| ---am- Snead and Harold Uu?J Mc- high .school i opaden. - Coach Leslie Speck's ^ Osceola -uinlet has won two games against uxora and Tyronza and lost twice ,o Paragoukt and once to Shaw- ;!oe of Joiner. Amiable, six-foot •-cnior center, is the team's best scorer with Bryant sparking the lie-lit team in the back court. Ely Jrs Sunn?, f Hn Joiic.sborn (M) i if ft |ift 1'layff :: o ojCohii. f () i) 0||{im>r. .f 0 0 ft} llo^'f"-, " f • it 0 U.MrC.'iiilfy, ,• 0 0 OJ ForrfSU'r. 1 0 iJHnlliinil. : f) 0 2| Prc.-^ly, a I 0 To I ills Dick Tipion iuul Kb (. r >8) i'fr fi i>f COO f. I) 0 -• n 0 •j o o f, 1 0 o o o .1 :i n 0 rt i) 1 rt 0 1 !) 0 .i o Absent-Mthtled professors Approxifnaiely^'H2,000 lost' articles are reclaimed each year by passengers from the lost property office of the London passenger transport board. Phone 26 for 24 hour AMBULANCE SERVICE We urge you to inquire about our Burial Insurance. We offer you a fine policy at a reasonable rale. COBB FUNERAL ROME Speck .said today he would start John Ed Phillips and al .forwards: Amiable and Bryant and Ben guard posts. Billy al center Butler at Todays Sport Parade OEM Harvard Gets Coach BOSTON, Jan. 15 (UP)— Harvard's end football coaching position left vacant, by the resignation of Wes Fesler, will be filled by Earl M. Brown. Jr., Brown University end coach and all-America end at Notre Dame in 1938, it was reported today. William J. Bing-liam. Harva.:a director declined to confirm the report but said "Brown is one of several men we are considering for the post." Brown joined the Brown University stafY in 1939. New Net Committee NEW YORK. Jan. 15 (UP) — Helen Jacobs, internationally known tennis star, last night announced formation of a tennis committee of the British War Relief society lo provide aid for the borough of Wimbledon in England. Among the, members of Miss Jacobs' committee, which is approved by and will have its headquarters with, the United States Lawn Tennis association are Don Budge, Bobby Riggs. Don McNeill, Owight Davis, donor of the .Davis cup. an:! Mrs. George Wightman, donor of the Wightman cup. •fid Courier News want ads. tetter gas mileage performance! 2. SAVE by lower oH consumption, many oJI-samg features! 6. S WE by fewer trips with larg«r capacity bodies! 7. SAVE by quicker trips—with Job-Rated power and performance! 11. SAVEbylibcraUrade-ta allowances! 4. SAVE service costs needed on •ment track! S. SAVE with long-life Dodge Job- Rated truck quality 1 12. GAIN by the prestige of smart, modem Dodge track appearance! L S J!? t !!ff 0$t , 0 . f "«»**»»«tc, ftr we tM track I 9. SAVE with your fob! truck that fit* Pric«* subject to chang* without notice. - ... for a "Good Deal" on any Truck ... New or Used LOS ANGELES, Jan. 15. (UP)— Peace has come to Patty Berg, and she says it's wonderful. The little red-head finally has lost the" freckles which were as much her golfing trade-mark as her distance off the tee. Also.since she turned professional, she has released a half-dozen of her dearest friends from the tortures they suffered when she was trying for championship honors as an amateur. , I talked lo Patty in Hollywood last night and no longer is she the Minneapolis moppet. She is., a working girl, out on her own, with poise and sureness which once she showed cnly when she addressed a ball on the green. SlVe was pleased when l told her her 'freckles were nearly gone. . Freckles Worried Her "Thank goodness for that, . l hoped you'd notice it." she said in the cinegrill of" the Hollywood Roosevelt hotel, where she is staying while giving golf clinics in nearby California schools. "You;!! never know how much time and money r spent on those darn freckles. I never could see how they were cute and at one lime f had 39 different kinds of freckle lotion. I had so many of. these jars that I had to carry two in my golf bag." ;i But the greatest happiness which has come to ..Patty because of her desertion of the amateur ranks is the knowledge that no longer do her friends and her fathers friends die untold deaths w'ien she fades a brassie into a trap, slices into the rou^h or three-pjutts a ; twelve footer. "You remember how dad suf- ferecl/' she said, "i recall the stories you wrote about the way divd used to" wander around the course when I was-playing as an amateur. He was afraid to get close enough to see me make a bad shot anci at the same time was afraid to get so far away he couldn't hear about it." lias Avid Pans Mr. Berg was not the only one who heaved a .sigh of relief wnen Patty stepped off the first tee. '/.here Ls her brother, Herman Jr., who came clc.se to breaking nis neck when she won the National. Herman Jr. was atop a step-ladder when she canned her last putt, leaned too far to one side attempting to urge the ball in. and landed I on an old lady from Poughkeep.sie , who wasn't as worried about ii,-r- ' man's broken collar bone a.s uooir. her crushed Victorian bonnet. Frank Ptinke, Lee Lc.-k\vuod ai;c! Marshall Nelson are three others io whom Patty has brought peace by quitting the chase for cups. These three are dear friends of the family and have played with Patty since she took up golf as a kid Jif- ooys .sjxJiled? ,.V « If THE TROUBLE WITH MOST .spoils wrkeiv; and .sports fans, loo, if yon please, is that v/henever a team gets a good record they expect it to win every game it plays by a .shutout oi- hopes a boxer will knock cut every opponent in the lirst round. . . . For instance, ihi: New York Yankees; Joe Louis; BlythevJlle'.s football team; Jones- j eager.;. Are we right? j JOK CRAIG PLANS TENTA- tivfly lc- offer another professional boxing show Jan. 31 at the Legion Hut in which Charles Jerome, Memphis light-heavy, may meet Ray Simmons, the St. Louis youngster, with Aaron Byrd and Don Burton opposing a pair of St. Louis boys . , . AND a general admission charge of 55 cents will prevail . . . which should please everyone. ... j * * * SOMETHING NEW EVERY day: Charles Hendon of Dell came in this morning with something unusual -• for this column. He was carrying a tiny cylinder leg-band —off the leg of n blackbird which tree inside his Righthander Clay fcryant, who from the picture lust year with one defeat, and no victories . . . • Following him is Di?,/.y Dean and after that, aspirin. * i r MORRIS ARNOV1CH, OUT- lielcier recently purchased from the Cincinnati Reds, has forwarded his signed contract to the New York Gianus but what has Eddie Brannick &. stafl' worried is the lack of news about his local draft situation . . . Arnovlch has a low draft number and no dependents and betting; Ls ftven right now on whether he reports to spring training camp or the Army. * * t WATCH HOWARD KRIS T. young St. Louis Cardinals' right- fell dead from n yard today. The band rjo. 307792. and in small letters was was inscribed "Ntfy Biol Surv" which we are doing. Then we'll know 1'iom where the bird flew. * » A THE UP CARRIES THE FOL- lowing item: "Professional golfers may be Hocused in California if the legislature reacts favorably to a measure advanced by a Sacra* meiHo pro . . . pros without a license would not be allowed to teach ..." handed pitching prospect this year . . He's only 25 and is currently one of the Red Birds' leading hopes for a shot at the 1941 pennant . . . Last season with Houston in the Texas League he faced 1,000 batters, gave up only 221 hits, compiled an earned run average of. 1.71 and won 22 games against nine defeats. * = * THE DOPE BEHIND THE CHI- cago White Sox' conditional purchase of Pitcher Joe Haynes from the Washington Senators is that, Trainer Al Schacht believes he can cure the sore arm of the 23- By GfiOUGE KIRKSEY thiiied PrriSs Start Correspozideut NEW YORK, Jan. 15. — The .St. Louis Browns were the most improved club in the American League last season and they are likely to continue to improve in 1941—how much will depend strictly on their pitching. Outside the. box the Browns have u yood ball dub. With some steady piu-hing they might make a bid for a first division berth. Even wit'i la.st year's .spotty pitching they wt;'e iu f-ir.sl division ahead of the Yankees at one time. They finally wound up in sixth place with a percentage of .435. their highest since 19H4. Most of the Browns' off-season tfforts havsr been direett-'! toward bolstering their pitching. They ] bought Fritfc Ostermueller and Denny Galehoii.se from the Red .Sox, johnny Allen from the Indians anci George Caster from tne Athletics. If they have as much luck with any one of them as they dicl with Eldon Auker, who wa.s bought from the Red Sox and wor IU games last season, they are likely to J>e the class of the second division. Missions Send Stars Besides the four pitchers bought from the American League clubs the Browns have two of the best youth pitchers in the minors coming up from San Antonio. Bob Muncrief. big right-hander named the most valuable player in the Texas League who won 22 games and lost 9. and Maurice Newlin, slight right-hander who won' 23 games and lost 8. The pitching holdovers from last year-old righthander Haynes worked in 22 games for the Sena tors last year and won only three and lost six. * * * season include Auker, Emil Bildilli, Vernon Kennedy, Bob Harris, jolm .Miggeling, Roxie LUWSOM, ;ind John Whitehead, who pitched a 7-inning no-hit, no-run game for hi.s cnly victory. The Browns' infield is camootent A-ilh George McQuinn ut ' first, Johnny Lucadello, who came up 'ate last season from Toledo, at iec.ond, Johnny Berarilinb at short- Jtc;> it/id Harlund Clilt at third. :.:is:adello hit .235 for Toledo last ^ason, and packs a real wallop. He ^ rated right along with the YanLs' pri/.e rcokies Phil Ri//u;.o Miti Gerry Priddy its the best of the American As.soeiation'.s youngsters. in the outfield are Rip RadcliiT, who finished fourth In hitting last season v/itli an average of .342, Wall Judnich and Roy Cullen'oine. Judnich is perhaps-the be.sL outfield recruit to come up last .sea- sen. He Ls a ball hawk anti a dan- erous clutch hitter. Myril Hoag and Chef Laabs are likely to be the reserve :nen. fi'ydrogen is the lightest of all sub.stanee.s. Seven. hundred and fifty quart bottles could be filled by one pound of it. 4 FEAIStfONER cently and battered the pins for a 268 .score and wound up with a 650 high for three games. * * * IT SHOULDN'T BE LONG BE- fore the St. Louis Browns swing a deal with the Washington Senators, trading an outfielder — possibly hard-hitting Chet Laabs —for .Catcher Rick Terrell . . . Sopho- IT APPARENTLY TAKES more Bob Swift still rates highly with Manager Fred Haney of the Browns but needs some expert- seasoning and Fen-ell, a Brownie regular from 1929 to 1933, is figured more than a trip to the minor leagues to upset Bill Brubaker . . . He was informed of his sale to Rochester by the Pittsburgh Pirates while bowling one night re- as just, the man to give it to him. CHAMPION BOXER OF ANGEHT GREECE, SCORED 140O CONSECUTIVE, KNOCKOUT*/ COMMENT. 1 : IF THAT SOUNDS to you like .a sensible idea, then listen to this. It's a story of an average golf pro: He has been a caddy for four or five years, then lie got a job in a' pro shop and worked far five years learning club-making and repairing. how to handle the varied types of golf-players and doing some instruction work under tutelage of the head pro. ' + ?. * * . After five years — if he's suitable to the state Professional Golfers' association, he is given a membership in the P. G. A. and can go out and get a job at a recognized golf club as head pro — if he can find a spot. He has been in golf nine or 10 'years and has seen lots of "bad golf and knows what to do. If he nas learned what to do about mistakes. then he can teach. And the California legislature probably is not composed of ranking golf pros ' —so -what do the legislators know about, it?? ; McNeill Paces Florida . State Tennis Tourney j -'ORLANDO. Fla.. Jan. 15. (UP)— i National Champion Don McNeill . ol' Oklahoma City paced the field j as play resumed today in the i quarter-finals of the FlorKla State • Tennis tournament. ! .McNeill came through the second round with a 6-0, 6-8. 6-0 victory- over Bob Davis of Rollins College, Fla. i Other second round results saw | Hal Surface of Kansas City, beat •' Ed Amark of Rollins college, 6-4. j We Just Don't Like the Idea of "PACKED" NEW-CAR PRICES Get Your FREE Copy of This Valuable Booklet—and See Why We GUARANTEE Our Prices to fee Free of "Packs" and Hidden Charges. 6-3; Elwcod Cooke of Brookline. Ot 14 * Sl l? rreca , lled witil a lai |8 h the I Mass.. defeat Norman Copelnnd of Daytona Beach, Fla., 6-0, 6-1;'Frank agony this threesome underwent i wnen she was two down and two 1 to play to Marion Miley in the ' Trans-Mississippi semi-finals in 1939. 'They had given me a pep talk before I started, und whrn 1 won the first extra hole Mr. Funkc lore off his sweater, Mr. Lockvrood pinked off the buttons on his "double-breasted coat, and Mr. Nelson threw his cap right into a lake. If ! had lost, I bclie.ve they would have died." At this point the waiter brought the check and I left—a gallant "outhern gentleman who couldn't bear the sight of n woman pavin^ .he bill. ' * K'ovacs of Oakland. Calif., whip Ed Sanger of Philadelphia. 6-0. 7-5; and Frank Guernsey of Orlando. Fla., win over Gardner i Larned of Chicago. 6-2. 6-1. Most State Roads •North Carolina, with 60,000 miles of such reads, has more miles of roads under state maintenance than any other slate in the Union. BLYTHEVILLE MOTOR CO. 117 E. Main Louis George Motor Co. Osceola, Ark. Phone 808 Marked Tree Motor Co. Marked Tree, Ark. Where U Originated Henry "Light-Horse Harry" Lee. lather of Robert E. Lee. famous .southern general, was the author cf the phrase, "First in war. first in peace, and first in the hearts of his countrymen." Part of a resolution of sorrow after the death of George Washington, they were read in the House of Representatives by John Marshall on Dec. 19, 1799. New Lit From Old Superstition provides that for good luck in the coming year the Yule log should be lighted with a portion of the preceding year's log. FREvSH DRESSED POULTRY AT LOWEST PRICES Fow, Select them, we dress 'em free! SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Free Delivery Phone 154 L K. Ashcraft & Co. AT OUR N ? EW LOCATION 112 E. Main, 2 doors east of Blythevilie Bakery T HE "pack" is another one of those dangerously clever and "slick*' ideas. People like to get big trade-in allowances for their old cars. But they have to accept the price the dealer put on the new cars they buy. So, slick dealers figure, why not add something extra to the new-car price, and have that much more to "pad" the trade-in allowance if itV necessary to make the sale? Now, we just can't stomach that way of doing business. Even if you get the full amount of the "pack" back in an increased allowance, you've been deliber- We give ever/ purchaser this ironclad guarantee that the price he pays contains no "pock" or hidden charge of any kind. utely fooled into thinking you're getting a better deal than you are. Besides—how can you tell whether you're getting all of the "pack" back? Theonly way we knowis to insiston seeing fully itemized prices before you buy. We not only quote such itemized prices, but we give every buyer a positive guarantee that the price he pays has no "pack"or other hidden charge in it. That's just another reason for making your next car a 1941 Fireball-powered Buick. It's not only a high, wide and handsome stepper and a big, roomy, oversize beauty, but it's the year's big value sold on an honest and aboveboard basis. LANGSTON-WROTEN CO. Phone IOM-5 Walnut and Broadway Blythevllie OUR GUARANTEE: NO "PACK" IN OUR PRICES!

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