The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 17, 1941 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 17, 1941
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

FRIDAY/JANUARY 17, 1941 Chicks Seek 2nd Win Toniaht • * ' -i - i j_ - L - _L -„. - - . ' ^^^^f ,^^^^^m ^^^^P ^^^m flHv * . * .,; _^_ +0 BLYTREVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Shawnee Offers Competition; Jr. ContesUU 7:30 Witlr nine consecutive victories over a varied group of high school foes this season already in the bag, Shawnee ¥\ ft ot ™°Y! er ?? mes looki »£ for No. 10 tonight, at the hands of the_Blythevjlle Chicks. The basketball clash Bulk the Woods . . . and Irons is slated to Penna, Mines, Shoot Good IRound To Win Medalist •Prize—$175 taken over the reins at Shawnee since Lt. Ace Puckett,. former Blytheville junior high coach—deported for service with the national , t guard at Fort Bliss, Tex., will bring seasoned squad for the contest Dildy's improving The Starters Rlytherilta Dozier Mosley tc) Besharsc against Joe youngsters. Won Tournament The Shawnee lads first entered Substitutes-BlyUicvlllc: Sprao- the Etowah invitational tournament j ] e y Dart A t kins Ciu Sai .-' and swept right through a. quartet Weathers/Parker. Stacy- Cobb Sto- rvf fnct: lr\ win iho rha vrmirwicMn _.-,, _ _ __ •_•" vv "-"-' > *J lv Pos. F. F. C. <c)N. R.Hose; G. Lobncy G. Bullarn Shawnee E. J. Hosey .Felts vail. Ross, Stafford, Caraway, Trusty. Shawnee—Smith. . Branley, Jackson, Eddings, Driver, Vrooman. of foes to win the championship with ease. In later regularly sche'd- uted games against Keiser, Misseo, Wilson. Osceola and Burdette, the winning record continued. • j ^ — — M| — .——. N. R, Hosey, center and captain | LarutherSVllle TlgCfS for the invaders, is the scoring ace i p .. «r. __ , of the outfit. The senior was listed tOHtinue Victory March among all-American nominees after j —-— the close of Shawnee's six-man 'CAROTHERSVILLE Mo Jan 17 football season last fall. He stands i —caruthersville's high school Ti^er six-feet, one-inch high and is a: boys basketball team continued "its fast-moving youngster on the basketball court. • Coach Dildy will send the same lineup into action that has started in each of i^he three earlier con- Jests played by the Chicks—with Sonny Lloyd and Hugh Dosier at forward: Bo Coppedge. center; and Monk Mosley and Herscliel Besharse at the back-court positions. Mosley will be captain tonight. Dildy rotates the captaincy each game between his starting le'ttermcn—' Lloyd, Coppedge and Mosley. Gain Confidence Defeated pretty 'handily in each j of the opening two 'encounters, the Dildymen came back against Osceola last Wednesday ' night to chalk up a 32-29 Victory and Dildy thinks that triumph will give his youngsters confidence. At any rate, -the game should be undefeated play in regular scheduled games by downing Warrieli boys on the local court Tuesday night. 33-13. Carulhersville girls lost to Warden. Caruthersvillc boys have scoren 225 points to opponents' 135 this season, for an average of 25 points a game. Leading scorer i,s Gene Michie, Tiger guard and captain, with 71 points. Tony Penna of Dayton. O., and Jimmy Hincs of Great Neck, N. Y., and today the two veterans started .he first round of match play in .he $5,000 San Francisco Open'golf .ournament $175 richer in medalist '.noney. Hincs suffered the attack ot boils and three-putted twice, once from six feet, but got a 68 yesterday for the second qualifying round which, with his par 72 of Wednesday, rave him 140 for the 36 holes, four under par. Penna, one of the smallest of the winter golf pros, started out with three fives but equalized it with as many threes on the next noles to turn in a 68 for a total of 140 and an even split of thfc medalist money with Hines. Penna A!SO had a par 72 Wednesday. Both will get a 'minimum of $75 J they-lose jn today's match play. Former Amateur Champion Chick Harbert of Battle Creek, Mich., who ..^rded a hot 67 to lead Wednesday's play, slumped to 74 yesterday .or a 141 and a tie with John Perelli of Lake Tahoe. Calif. They divided third medalist money of ,50. The 32 qualifiers go out today j .ind tomorrow for two 18-hole OA/E OP BRILLIAMT GOLFS ft 6 CHICAGO our OP WAS BULL A PLAVS A 35-CSKT $Tof?e BALL CLAIMS HB 76 A season was to Bragg City. 17-15. in semi-finals of the WardeM pvs- Christmas tournament. A Bill) a, good one. because the Chicks and Shawnee should lie fairly evenly- rnatched. enough so that a close score should result-. '-"Prices'-for the .games ' : "cerits -for 1 ": for adults!: Ti!den injured •ST. LOUIS. Jan. 17. <UP> knee injury to William «Big Tilden. suffered in an automobile accident at Mcndotn. in., threatened today to upset the plans of Don Budge. Tilden. Mary Hard wick and Alice Marble for an exhibition •! tennis'jnatch" tonight, f n den's, leg . r ; 7; wa «''Merely cut and '« physician said _Uie injury might prevent him 'from playing" for several days. The Dope Bucket FRIEND About People: LOSS—The tragic death Wednesday of Hugh Harbert Sr. robbed the city of one of its •most enthusiastic sports lovers. Father of Hugh Jr., who' gained considerable fame as a?i athlete at the local nigh school and as an amateur boxer, now carrying on in great style at Copiah-Lincoln Junior College. Wesson. Miss.. Hugh \vas an ardent Chick follower. He seldom missed an opportunity to *&K them in action. I heard him say often that, he hud to drive like fury for 100 miles to be on hand for the opening kickoff or first tossup. While a rabid fan in ail branches, •baseball \va.s his No. l sport and during the summer lie never let a week pass without seeing nt least one game. His greatest ambition was to see his son, Tex. enter professional baseball MISSED— Caruthersville-s only defeat this I mat< * es ^ r rta J T which will leave sue finalists to battle it out at JO holes Sunday. Qualifiers for the championship flight included: 142—Sam Snead. ..ot. Springs, Va.. and six others; i43—Clayton Heafner. Unville. N. j C., and two others; '" 146—Willie Goggin, Miami, and five others. Yanks May Lose Men To Army NEW YORK, Jan. 17. (NEA>— Trades which the New York Yankees hoped to complete before the ^ start- of spring training are being Quftfter-fih'al matches in the men's ' Jlelcl ' m ab 2yancc because several singles of tilt Florida state Tennis • Prowisitig younger players may be tournament, postponed, one day. cal l e d under the selective service because of rain, were scheduled to, act - Matches Rescheduled ORLANDO. Fla.. Jan. 17. iUP> — WAleff t-IOLGS- Sox Need Pitching; Try Out 19 Huriers In Training Cain H.v GKORGE KIKKSEY NEW YORK. Jan. 17. resume todav. haven't seen you over .so often after the Jonesboro - Blythcville rame. John Ed; Oh. I don't know so much about that. But I expect T come over -to Jonesboro as often as you-go to Paragould. Pug: (Censored). • * * * DIAMOND DUST— Blythevillc's two baseball managers. Richard fWec Dinkey) Kerr and Herschell Bobo (now first citizen of Heth) arc undecided about what the future holds for them. Kerr has Hopes of Paul (Bear) Bryant, Vanderbilt'.s super salesman, to snare Bud Daugherty for the Commodore cause were blasted when it -was learned that the Jonesboro High star had included no foreign languages in his prep course. Tsfc, tsk! SANTA GLAUS—o. B. (Ears) Whitworth. a 'shining example of local boy who went away from home to make good, has solidified a life-long friendship and gained a prospective Bulldog linesman, Class oi '53. When the generous suiy with the long, white beard dropped by Athens recently •> the Georgia line coach slipped a brand, spanking new football addressed io R. C. Allen Jr.. age 0. in the bulging bag. It will take a lot of persuading to convince young A'Uen that, the University of Georgia is not the greatest, school on earth and J. B. the greatest, coach in the world. . - . IN THE ARMY— Tt, is now Lieut. James A. Puckett. The erstwhile Papoose mentor and mere recently coach at Shawnee High school. Joiner, traded his civies for an army uniform and left this week for Fort Bliss. Texas. Supt. Johnny Burnett, who directed the Indians before becoming head man. will do double duty in Ace's absence. He brings his cagers for :-i setf.n with the Chicks Friday night. * COMEBACK—The crocheted, bath tub for the wisest crack of the year is credited to Junior Coach John Ed James. While on a visit to his old home town of Jonesboro recently he encountered "Pug" Win- !fcr,s. Hurricane a-ssistant. The fol- •" lowing conversation passed: Pug: Hello, John Ed. where have you been keeping yourself?. I been offered several places by fhe St. Louis Cardinals, but hasn't made a choice . . . Bobo expected to get a promotion in the New York Giant chain this year, specifically to Clinton. Iowa. Class B farm club, but hasn't received the green light from Bill Terry. He may return to Fort Smith where ne has been for two seasons. Official . Western Association averages reveal that two former Bly- thcville Giants finished the '40 campaign in the select .300. circle. Joe WTarcsca. popular little Fort Smith third baseman-catcher, batted .325 in 134 games and was the fourth best fielding hot corner guardian Frank Mancuso rotner of the Cardinals' Gus. hit *1Q for Muskpgce but was seventh n fielding among the regular catchers. He had the most assists; President' Ed Barrow revealed that Phil'Rizzuto. called up from Kansas City, has a comparatively low draft number. He isn't married and might easily be called for a year's service. So the Yank management is wary about trading off Frank Crosetti or Red Rolfe. expected to be displaced by Rizzuto. Barrow also says a number of the Yankees' young pitchers may be called for service. "It is the most serious single problem we have to deal with "as we got ready for another pennant." Barrow says. -"All we can hope to do is to prepare as well as we can for any eventuality, and that means holding on to our veterans and going slow in our deals- slower than we would like to." Thc Boston Red Sox arc one ' of the mast lop-sided clubs in. ..baseball. They have championship' power and bargain basement pitch- in °' ' '. , - ,'' ; -i There are hopes for improvement in the pitching for the '"coining season but the outlook isn't bright enough to tab the Red .Sox as robust pennant contenders.. 'The Red Sox hiid one of the best attacks in baseball insL. season ; but hue] to scramble until the last day' of : the race to tie the While. Sox (or fourth place. Even so. the Red Sox were only eight games astern the ^nnant-winning Tigers -at the finish.. , . The Red Sox have- the fnunc- work • for a dangerous contender but it may be lost in the shuttle again unless Joe Cronin cau come up with some really sensational young pitchers. One thing in Boston's. favor seems to be, the decision to stop, relying on mediocre major leaguers. If they are going to finish fourth again, they'll do so with young pitchers getting their baptism under ; fire. Many 1'oung- Hurlcrs Cronin will, haw W -pitchers in camp, and only four, are veterans who've seen any, length 'of service with the Red, Sox. The old guard includes Lefty Grove, who at 41. can pitch only about- once every 10 clays.. Joe Hcving. Jack Wilson and Emerson Dickman. whp has put: in three full seasons at -.''Boston "and lost n for .gun Diego; Miokry Harris, back from ScnuUon, where won Hi and lost !">:... chiirllr Armstrong Tries To Regain Title «Y DON SANDEKS wind set-to hist October' <i. Hammering Henry might turn the trick. Although ho hns hud un urcluous*- cnreer since lie won his ilr.st tiilo —the featherweight—bnck in 1937, f—^j. lie's still n dynamo in Die rUiR. JT 3CIS, He's u crnl'ty boxer—one well able * to tnkp fullest ndvuuuige of Zivic f' _^ f\ if the champion has one of his JT 1QUIGS \Jll *Jli I • l £> MIS i ^*J ' I'inis-hcd On Face For the last of the live fighting Xivics hns had «n up and down erireer, AJ.so a clu/ay boxer who likes it bt-st when the going, is fust find rough, he frequently hns trouble pelting started. He wus nt his peak when he beat Armstrong, and will have to be there again il he is to retain the title. Thf night HammerhiR Henry lost the last of his three titles, he fought the Hnnl rounds almost blinded by blood from wounds nbout his virtually closed eyes. Ho fought until ho could right no ended (he bout flat on defended his 147- pound title seven times last year, just, missed winning the middleweight crown from Cefcrino Garcia, n nd stopped Lew Jenkins In a handicap afTnlr. He was a busy little man, Has Bern more his Armstrong Now lie has hnd a much-needed rest, lolling around hi Hot SpvinRs, Ark., and he's determined to regain l he title. The trouble with his eyes may have been cleared up by mi operation i'or the removal of .sour tlssiip. Zivic has had n lopsy-turvy career. Not tons; before he whipped Armstrong, he dropped n decision to Johnny Barbara, who probably wouldn't last more Uuin n few rounds with Henry, Since winning the crown, hi; defeated Ai Dummy Davis in a Garden fiasco. Davis, enraged becnu.se he wns obviously losing! hit, Fritzie low no less than seven times and \va.s disqualified '&nd suspended. The fight wns stopped in the see- Wjigncr, who led the American ' Dnr! ' !incl although Zivic was the Association in percentage ;uul eurhfd runs with n victories against one loss and an E. R. A. of l.fM; and Joe Dobson. obtained in the .-ix-playcr deal with" ihp Indhni.s. I'ylak Mijrljl Help Perhaps Sox pitching will improve with Frankie Pytlnk from Cleveland behind the bat. ^Anyway. Pytlak, who c:uight. more aiian' 100 muster, ||, wasn't a proper lest. Itrokc Lou's .law That, was in November, A month inter Flatten IIIR Frit/ie took on the lightweight champion/ Low Jnnkin.s, and was not. impressive us he pained ii cinvw. Ferdinnnd Zivic first attracted attention, of s the Hght world outside Pitlsburgh when he broke Lou NEW YORK, Jnn. 17. (Ul>)~ on tonight's right:' Principals— Welterweight Chnm- pion Kritzle Zivic of Pittsburgh iinrl Henry Armstrong of Los An- Places- Madison Square Garden at p p.m., Centra! time. ; world welterweight At stake championship. Distance— 15 rounds. broadcast— NBC blue network starting ut o p.m. (CST). NEW YORK. Jan. 17. (UP)How they compare for tonight's fight: Zivlo 2G 5 ft. 10 in. 147 71 In. 3-1 in. Age Height Weigh L Reach Chest Normal Armstrong 28 5 ft, 516 in. 145 08 in. »•« in. 3G : Vi In. 'Chest Expanded 39VI in. 13',i in. 11 In. 7 in. 32 In. 20 In, 13'i- in. BVj in. Biceps "Porch rni Wrisl, Waist Thigh Calf Ankle mi in. ll;M in. 7'/i In. 30 In. 19*1 lii, 12-'H in. 9 In. Hicks Is Favorite PUNTA GORDA, Pin., Jan 17 (UP) — Elizabeth Hicks of Long Beach. Cnl.. remained the favotitc in (,he annual Punta G Orel a women's golf tournament starting today de.spite a practice score of 39 by Young . Louise ' Suggs of Lithia Springs, Ga. Other lending entrants in the tourney Included Jane .Cbthrtvn of Greenville, S. C., and Jean Bauer, of Providence, R. I. Additional Sports On Pajae 8 games For the tribe in 1937 nnd" Ambcrs> jnu ' in 103S -' Sis months 1938 and hit. over .300 each season 1 ? Lcr Aml « rs wn « 'HRhLvvcight promises to plug one of the weak chnm » i011 - zivlc WQ.S In the clean- gaps in Boston's lineup and take ln ? T n: ! c ' P rMsin B business. New Yorker Stars CHICAGO. Jan. n (UP'—Art Rubin of New York, who finished, at the bottom of the list in 1940, j was today's hero of the world! three-cushion billiard tournament, the newcomer who beat Jake Schaefer. nmner-up last year. Rubin turned the trick last night in a game that ended 50 to 44 after 42 innings, shortest, of the present, tournament thus far. But the brevity of the game belied the difficulty Rubin encountered in toppling his opponent. The lead see-sawed throughout most of the game until Rubin scored three" in the 41st inning and came in on a natural "be ready by now. Bulk of the pitching is iifcniy to be done by such youngsters as Earl Johnson, brilliant southpaw who came up late last: season and won "6 a-nd lost 2; Leslie Fleming. who won 17 and lost; 12 for Holly.-' •"9od before joining . the Sox in September; Oscar Judd. who won ana lost 13 for Sacramento: Dick Newsomc. who won 2:5 and a load off Jimmy Foxx r .s mind. Pox'X can concentrate on playing first and not have to worry about being drafted as n catcher again. The infield will have Bobby Doerr, rated baseball's best second snckor. Joe Cronin at short and Jim Ta r bor 'at third. Tjamn.r Newsoinrj, from Baltimore, rated the best in- 'fielder in the" International League, nail sub for Cronin when necessary and 'Odell Hale, obtained in the Cleveland _ deai. can piny either second or third and do a good pinch-hitting job. Ulysses Lupien. who hit ,307 for Little Rock, may be .retained-• as Foxx's understudy. With Roger Cramer traded* to Washington, the Red Sox outfield .now 'lines up. with Ted Williams in left. Dom DIMaggio in center and Lou" Finney 'in right. IL has class offensively and defensively. Read Courier News want nds. HARRISON'S AUTO PARTS & GARAGE SERVICE STATION General KepaJ?in(f, Welding AcroM from Red Top Gin He tried several other ventures, then was out ol circulnl.ion with a -siege of pneumonia. They snid FrlUif would never box ngain. But he camp. buck. Friendly Fritzie knows he won't last forever in the fight game find is looking nhcad ' hns a'lrendy had n 'fling n!. politics. If he doesn't hnve one of his better nights tonight, he should 'start looking after his political fences. Our word "tulip" comes from Turkish word, "tulbcnd." meaning "turban." because of the flower's resemblance to the Turkish head-! dress. Dr. W. F. Brewer Dentist . Blylhevillc. Arkansas Specials! Extractions - - - - $1.00 Full Upper and Lower Plates $25.00 (Extractions Included) BUDGET lUBdfloWM PHILLIPS MOTOR CO 5th & Walnut Phone 810 Actually higher test than premium gasolines which sell for 2< more per gallon-.•'.-. is 66 Poly Gas. This rwnarki^le was proved by scientific analysis of 303 separate samples of 19 different premium ^soline&'-Tnr;^ili^» ful of higher test Phillips 66 Poly Gas, which Is not a single peojij higher in price. WITH VARIABLE-PITCH PROPELLER! fluid Drive in a Chrysler: The ~ more powerful _ Spitfire engines have multiple-jet carburetors .. , like G cao't he described ... it la all aorma( driving, gears adjust ^ veral carburetors ^ one. Different " J ' tlx experienced. The best comparison is riding in an airplane having variable-pitch propc]- 'ers! That's the equivalent of Fluid t>rrt>c with Vacamatic transmission! themselves automatically. Just put 6n ' Cts for ^ G ^^ speeds ... a Spitfire jet the brake to stop-touch the throttle for a ^i a S a ra of powerNvhen you "step to start! on it get away in a swift, smooth glide! You cruise on a fraction of your horsepower, just like;? modern airplane I fluid Drive transmits this power through a column of oil... not through metal connections. Hence the smoothness ... the silence! Sec the more beautiful Chrysler! Drive it! Drop in today; 121 \\\ Ash St. T. I. SEAY MOTOR CO Blytheville, Plion« ill

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free