The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 6, 1937 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 6, 1937
Page 6
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f LIBERT™ Accorded Honois For Sec- 1 . qnd ' Straight Year On - . 'AU-PUyerT Eleven. Squeezing Over a Score In Orange Bowl ••—— - • —^^^^~- " BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS YORK, Jan. 0— Oaynell ., Tinsley, the Louisiana State end ' __ has teen renomlnatcd for a second \llsm to the All-Players Atl-Ameilca _ eleven, tte editors ot Liberty mag-! ttrJne announced today A poll tak- 1 ,en among 1,498 varsity players for this fourth annual selection, rc- ieal«d him (he best end In ths country. r r Clarence Parker, DuJc quarter- .back, was likewise honored 'Ace' P.arker led the field In vole niul fundamental honors and' was regarded by nearly all Ills foes as the equal of a coach on a playing field, This unique selection, !he last of the season, was made by the football plajers themselves' Conduct- ea ty Nornian L. Sper, for Llbsrlj magazine, the poll was taken after each game when (he plovers rated thel- opponents on the fundamentals of play. No "eMiTts yere called In for advice, Hie win- iilng plajers being named by th* men thej plajed against In 879 first- rank games . The magazine will award a gold football to each player who inadp the winning eleven, the editors announced. -' *• Second and third teams were also selected, and a number of plajers were given honorable mention A further railng of outstanding players v\as made In the naming of All- Southwest, All-Rocky Mountain All-East, All-Southern Conference All-Southeast, All-Midwest, All-Pacific Coast and All-Missouri Valley teams The first team lawrence Kclley, end, Ynlc Marcel chesbro, tackle, Colgate Stephen Reid guard, Northwestern Michael Basrak, center, Duquesne Joseph Routl, guard, Texas A & M Edv\in Wldselh, tackle, Minnesota Gaynell Ttasley, end, L. s U Ray Bulvld," halfback, Marque Ite James Caltf halfback, Washington Francis, fullback, Nebraska Clarence Parser, quarterback, Duke By ,, Harry Grayson, 'NEWT.'YORK -^Basketball has grp«n' to such' an extent that II now is giving ^porls big names One of them' Is) Olalr Bee, whose Long island .University-Blackbirds' 43-game winning streak was broken by the remarkable Stanford varsity at Madison Square Garden the other night '4 i [, * Bee single-handedly placed L' * Us-on-the athletic map In five jears; He Is one of the most successful as well as versatile and distinctive coaches in the nation Bee came to the Brookljn Institution, in 1931 after his brilliant record at little Rider .College at Trenton brought him to the attention ol T w. Gibson, facult} manager of'athletics At Rider, Bee developed lauis Zara, leadin» scorer of Ihe east, and Jim McKinstry, current professional star U I u was strictly minor league stux t when Bee moved there. It had no campus, no tradltfon-laden bulldingSj nor , any alumni, io speak of, Two weeks after Bee arrived they told him that L. I u w. as going to have a football team, and by late November-he had a iClub which was taking beatings from no outfit and dishing it out aplenty. That u Infer Bee went to work on basketball Dealing largely m local material, most of which couldn't make the high school grade, Bee In the next two campaigns built a machine that whippsd all of the small, schools It could schedule. • * * Garten Games Pal U I u on Big Time Critics accused Bse of'lining up push-overs, but it wasn't his faull The larger schools or metropolitan New York with basketball back grounds couldn't see any percent age in risking their necks agains a rank outsider, particularly whe- the' upstart threatened to knoc them ofT Promoter Ned Irish's Introduc •he power that enabled Duquesne Unlveisitys Ho) il nnlclm to beat \iuntcd ciilici in the cnson biouglit them vlcloty In the Orange Bowl it Miami tin , In the post sewn yime ainlnsl Mis Iwlppl State College, 1312 Above they pound over thcli nisi toutlidown, lioyd Biunbiugh Clashing through from the six-Inch line pen basketball, and It can't be ap- reclalcd by the fans. * * • lestriclion of I'lvot lullaws Ikst 1'laj 'Basketball's best and most pic- -~,^uuu.,., ucoi. unu muai, piu- taut seirarateiy lor adjusting. The urcsque play Is outlawed by tne lowci strand is fom and a half resent rule prohibiting the phot feet abo\c the ground when set i the entire foul circle ns well as foi n itail he foul alley I mean a fast [KISS pass ' When released on rubbci forriMnno ^ ,T,™ the ptiot man, who vvhlpb the suiinus 11 kaiis at llehtnlnp -meed t'OMJMBUS O (UP)— One of l to n man cutting and then a to n heiht o 14 feel at an anle rcstling ' > l" ghcst "allyhooed per " " ill to n man cutting and then n iturn pass lo the pivot who loots ' ' Bee disagrees with the genera! iiblic-opinion that shooting is a Ift of nature, like mental telep- thy *or the boon of prophecy ' Anybody can learn to shoot,' vplalns the i,. i u. strategist, nd Ihe set-shooting record of his rrays makes him look like one of )o foremost teachers of the arl In Istory "U | S largely concenlro on' Keep joiir eves and mind on he basket ''Stand feet well apart so w apar so ml 5011 can dribble or pivot away the shoollng chance Is blocked. lave your knees, flexed ana your ody loose When jou let the ball io throw jour hands out sharply vrist snap Is Important because It niparls cngllsh \\hlcli spins the all properly Constant practice will make tin excellent shot out of 1 n dub" 'Bee's status as n national n«tne tow Is clearly denned He is oi.o f'the most influential men In bas- ketljnll 'He, writes and lectures vteilsUelj on the game He re- elves nn average, of 10 letters- a ay -fiom all . parts , of, the countij nqulrlng about Ins shooting, sjs- em ^Hs rnte'ot progress Indicate* many bright basketball 5 cars in Ihe uturc . .' . MIAMI, Fia, Deo. .—If for no thei icason than it docs away *lth the Hat-footed break which pro\en such a tremendous train on many horses, theie Isn't nidi doubl that the Reuben G. J«i> system of starting will be.' ome vmlveisal following its inlio- '.prlngs and rubber ropes » • » Clrik line Muki'd Start Ueforc Original Grnj Cale The elder Gray, owner of a size- ale stable, became Interested in starling devices dining his son' "Idlng • days In Australia. 'In thcso old duys thej had a while chalk line on the giass in front of. ihe. liorscb, and a start was effected from Uils." exlalns it^tcii num liiu,, - t'xuuiis r "..^o i«.giumras «..., 'If n hoise put his hoof,, wherc tllc mn '<* he took pains ovei the white line befoie the , l )cir °" n stunts winch finiii iirrtin H»n >irin. ...... ti«^.» ,. increase his rieht fn MI*. flout broke the iidci was fined a e e iici was ne a . e o Ilvei or a tenci, the equivalent of , s of rou 8h house ivrest $25 oriS50.:A second .-or third of- fcnso meant, suspension of three ..>..., B v,eiv light I was, too small to hold a horse Many other tcleis liad the same cliffIcultj It hi Ameilca In 2-yeai-old luction aces during the Hialeah Park neeling, Jan 13-Maich G ' This strong tst^of sK-strand arrier. replacing the old single- npe one, now Is utilized in Eng- nnd Prance, India, Australia, New Zealand. China, Japan, Mesopo- ""'- Colombia, Burma, and way In some of these countries ns 'any as 43 horses rue sent away iom this bairiei at a time Gray, former Jockey, trainer, nd comic opera singer, Is the on of the Inventoi of the oiiglnal tartlng machine 'My father's gate, had a fault i that It Was too light,'-', explains •ray, who Is in this country from New South Wales for the first Imc to install his contraption a Hialeah. "Mounts it were continu- going through. 'I studied stalling and varlou devices. Gradually my gate evolv lire securely attached to : steel frames vvllh grooved sheaves, which run up vvlre_ stays. The routs strands are 4',c' inches apart, and each strand can be pulled taut seiraraleiy for adjusting. The First 'Villian' Ot Wrestling Is Ready To Retire ' When released on rubbci 14 feel at an angle iTjlC h±? ' Ihe re.easc In the stailcis stand ma a T s g o1ng to ret b k e e easc n e saicis san s Is foolpioof and simple with no mcUinnknl contilvanccs atlnched ,, lmtne ° nonUn Greece other than unbicnkablc nibbei J tllonls iame to the United States Wrings and rubber ropes. 1007 nn(I two y ear s later be- ° r SnlonUn Greece gan vviestllng professionally He mnde a careful study of styles and fan reaction find decided he could make more money by be- iner a 'public cnemj thnn he could bv folloulng the conven llonal Sljle of matmen During the 29 years he spent In the game Kllonls has wrestled in every part of the country, in hie towns -incl little ones Regaidless fight to the title of months '-Being The shortest match Kllonls eve engaged in lv as held In Columbus ye gnt herusweltlil champio — • J •••-.(jn« V.1MU11JJHJI.I HI a l '""-^lU three fall bout The entire match nttoni. was then that my father came to llnst ed onlj G minutes and 28 seethe ConcUMom that there shoul* T ollti! > Us a bnulci of some kind to keep :he horses In check. This 'resulted. hi the biiulnal-Cipy gate' < And from Ihe qilglnal came the Bate which has ioiolut!onl/cd carllng vvhcrevei It 1ms In stalfeci. Yarbro Wins Cage Game, Not Baseball, 2 to 1 Five games In the rural school cage round robin were, played at the armory lost nl»ht two bojs tilts and three girls ganus being staged .The Lone Oak boys defeated the Armorcl boys, n to 8,'while the Gosnell boys decisively trimmed ths Yarbro. toys, 19 lo 10. Probablv the most unusual score was registered In the game between the Ynrbro glrbi and lane Oak girls, Yarbro winning 2 lo 1, the margin of n field goiu over n' foul goal , The Gosnell girls lost a 7 to 4 decision to the Armorel girls but triumphed-over the Promised Land girls, U to 6. •John describes It In this fashion' Bump _ Bump _ Hump Match over Thye still champ' Kllonls' nlnnjs did the unev- .lected on one occasion when scheduled to wieslle a Turk who prided himself on his mustache the Greek secreted a pair of scissors In his trunks and when he ad the Turk on the floor pulled Ponent" NEW SOFTBALL RULES LIKELY TO SI-EED GAME By NBA Service DETROIT, Jan. 5. — Two new rules suggested by the Joint softball rules commute, and now being circulated for n mull vote to all sections of the country, are -- . j ...j. Btlll: cvuiv-• designed to speed np the eamc in '".'? . onc . wWl whlcl < starts can ID37 - _ -.."st deals with the pitcher According to the new regulations onc ot eftt °' for h ° fields Get Away From New M-ichme in Motion le trunks of an The Greek matmnn made last appearance In Dajton ot OD The Outside Looking In By DUKD Dewrve Real Tribute It would seem that tine banquet honoring the nlythevllle' high school ..Chlckasaws, . outstanding high school football team In.,the state In 1030, ^was delayed: loo long to bJ Hie success that'it ^really should be. But even at that: Coaches Laslie nnci .Puckctl- and tiielr'champlon- shlp'squid desoivc an cnlhuslistlo .tribute from Blytticvllle's footbsJJ fans who were legion during the season No Sponsors iVequenti, comments are he ml among former Ulgh s-hool and college ba'Mball players hcie of a dechx for. a' revival of the o'd city cage league. Apparently .most of the comment has been t^hat of those who would like lo paillclpite In the gimcs i ithor than that of sponsoii At present it doesn't appear that there Is enough Interest amona business nrnis of the city In bearln» the necessary cxp^nso that goes aloii" with such sponsorship to Indlcite a ri. oiwning of league activities Ihis season. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 6,' 1937 TD FflCE Kurat Cagers, Going Sfron- The rural uhools are making good use of the armorj court here Tue games were plajed at the armorv list night and several moic aie scheduled foi Thursdaj nlgh> The weekly round robin event has been enlarged into a twlce-a vyeek aflalr. And beginning Friday the high school will play at the armory frequently Oaceolas Seminol°s opposing the Chicknsaws in their first game. Guard to have Tcarr Compinv M Bbthevllle? national guard unit is to sponsoi an Independent basketball team this i ear Candidates for the guird quintet have been Corking out at the armory lately and will be reidv to-action soon < The team rosier is not confined strictly to members of the guard company and trjouts are for local hoopsters Southwest Champions Off On Another Title Quest Friday Night. FAYETTEVILLF -Ark., Jan. fl— . With the Baylor University Ucars furnishing opposition,: the University ot Arkansas Razorback con-1 ferencc icharniJIonslyip Mskeifxill .team opens Its loop campaign for' 1937 here Friday and Saturday [ nights, Jan. 8 and 9. The Tia^orbacks have captured I foui victories out of five starts I iso far this- season, against non-" j 'conference foes. Their last win .was over the Southeastern conference champs- the: University of Tennessee Volunteers, in the Sugar Bov I ot New Orleans oti Dec. 30 Arkansas lost by two points to (he Brown Paper Mill live of Monroe, l^a., en route home from New Orleans. The 1'orkei-s Uat Drake University once and the Southeast Oklahoma Teachers twice in eirlj season battles. Although the nazorbacks have seven 'lettermen from last season's championship squad, the Porkers are feeling keenly the absence of theii all-conference stars Poole and Howell, . center and guard who together scored 417 noints last vear. Coach Glen Rose of the Razorbacks claims that unless another goal shootci shows up to assist forwards ,ailllland. and Lockard this season the Arkansas team is in for some rough going in conference confcsts , Big Frank Brodfe Is coming through as a guard to replace Howcll, but he Is yet to displiv scoring ability. '.'Baby Hay" Hamilton, great grid-Iron end and Fremont Goza, sophomore tree-topper, are working in Poole's pivot position ' but neither is a point miker Due to a lengthy football season and the Christmas holiday intermission Rose has been able to put his Poikeis through only eight regular practice sessions this season. There's a. great'need for soltje,,tcam conditioning, he says ant! will woik toward that end this week. Daylor .comes here riddled by graduation, having only two lettermen back. Arkansas beat the Dears 44-20 and 38-14 in Waco last year. who can atctnd Is limited It Is slated. Clyde (Shorty) Pjopst, South- vestmi University football coach 1 Is to deliver the principal address' Jesse Taylor, local attorney will fsrve ns loastmaster, . Motorist Injured strangely HOPE Kan (UP)—Tom Mor Bin 27 decided to tluow nwaj his clgaiet while riding In an automobile He readied for the window handle but seized the tloor le\er instead The door engaged in nas held In Columbus swung open and Morgan fell to In it he met Ted Thye then the the pavement He suffeied a/skull gnt heruwel ' fracture, a broken nose and'lacer- California lias flown the flags of 12, nations since 1542 his O, - — «j , J1V arrangement naci a guitar at the which he broke over the his rival during a inKup , in recent jcars Kilonis has' nd tujied with a carnival he' He also owns an amuv '>• '•lent park at Manchester, N H. ' ^?§^v^^ owns. lion of college basketball lo th Garden gave L 1 u and Bee the big opportunity Columbia, Ne York University, Fordham, an others gave L. I, u the cold shoul oer, but major teams of the mic die and far west we rent too proud !•. I U. acquired a subway alumn and nowadays big battles featurin the Blackbirds mean capacit crowds In the house that Tex Rick nrd built •- t -Bee has definite ideas on th sort of basketball he prefers. J'Zon'e defense" is effective wun , the rules as they are today, but I don t like It," says the Long Island mentor_ "it slows up the action and * puts,spectators to sleep, i fancy fast-moving -basketball, the kind played when teams go In for man- lojraan defense. ,In my ejes, there ^nothing prettier in baskelball , sense^than a good switch pulled by smart ^ defensive players working . wari-for-man • , "t don't care' for block plays. - There is tco'much of the element of flipping,' too great a danger to v tht J)l»yer being blocked It isn't both feet In - ^ • "•*•« uu; ^WIILH^I- wim me pitcher's plate • t o: horses _to break donn facing the batter, nnd, in deliv- 1 ei} of the ball, make only one step, nnd thnt_ forward. A step "Mv 'Mt»"1 •"""""" , backwaid or sideways will cause My gate leaches a jockey to a pitch to be ruled illegal a ockej and not just a pup. The second deals with n runner el sitllng on a horse. He must on Ihlrd on an Illegal pilch In and rwin «^ OVV '5 iBC of starlln S the Pnst he has been made to hold ers arc ? " "** n " d rld " lho bag mittl the ba " has Passed I'r.'r" 1 !!," 113 barrler ' the starter can him to score when the umoive pet them away in motion There calls an Illegal pitch P is no prettier sight" i - sUts^of 3 ^," >° Grfty P lc con- Whlle ex P lorin g H'i^of Tepe concr^ ?*„ aV5 ' w^j Wt '" Gakira ' Mesopof«mla, archeologisS t?ack «A i, M Ca ° h s1de of tllc . follnd mcat bones'ln a pot, ----- ' track, each held securely by cross enHy j l( 5t as they were nut lire ' ' Is known as Ihe "Dsvll's Slide" _Read Courrtr News Want Ads *"••••• .EIA3VCING Every Night SILVER MOON NIGHT CLUB 2 Miles North Missouri Line Foothalj 'Banquet Is Postponed To Wednesday, Jan. 13 The. banquet honoring the Bly- Uievlllc 'high school -1936 foot- 'irall squad, mythical state champions, has been postponed from .Thursday night until Wednesday nlghl,. Jan. 13. ' Football, enthusiasts' who have been sponsoring the banquet said lhat lack of interest'in the banquet vvos responsible for the postponement of the event until next week. : They pointed out that the banquet was not a. profit making ^affair .and that the sponsoring committee was not interested In I the banquet simply, ns' a matter i of selling tickets at one dollar! a plate but rather' -to obtain a I capacity '.attendance at the nf-i fair. The banquet will'be held In the Blue Room of Ihe Noble Hotel.! Only about 180 persons can be, accommodated at the banquet and. ns some 40 or 50 will be spec-1 a! guests the number of others Do You Remember? One Vear A;>o .Toihij- — IVul '.Jiompson of the Chicago Black l.awks ' took individual - scoring honors in the InrcriiaUou:-! d| V . Won of the -Vatloiul Hockey | League,- piling up, 13 iwlnUi. . Five Years Ago Today--'; 1 ')!i)mv I.Mteliccck was " given a 10-goal rating, one of only three players In the world to receive. top vank- : 'ten Years Agj Indian .won the Orleans. ,;,l^ • _• C r: $1,600 Rankin .^"""s, New In the world. Play Billiards! Wholpsome Recreation Moderately Priced Blytheville Recreation Center ' 310 W. Main - Former. Home ot Bell's Pharmacy GARNER APPLETON MARVIN CIIAPPELL CIGARETTES CAMELS, CHESTERFIELDS, LUCKIES, ETC. ONE PACK FOR lOc WITH EACH PURCHASE OF 50c OF GASOLINE OR OIL AT THE lOc MARTIN OIL STATION STEELE, MO..:'-; • The Goodwin Co. ' Main , urae ana of a dark brown color which does not frighten timid horses to strand ^ small, bur ,^ ««rty small, but clear, black numerals on white tapes to guide lhe jockej, to I Proper post positions The stiands' Wrecker Seiylce - Gas S, OH OPEN AIL NIGHT Phillips Service Center Phones 777 - gto W A NT E D Government Loan Cotton Phone 167 APPLEBAUM BROS. COTTON CO. Btrtlj BJdf. Blylheville, Ark Privilege licenses, city auto licenses, street taxes and dog licenses are now due and payable. Men You Still Have Time to Get In On These, Big Savings On SHOES-ACCESSORIES A Real Sale of Nationally Advertised Merchandise SUITS: $22.50 Merit Suits For $16,95 $27.50 Merit Suits For S20J5 $32.50 Timely Suits For S24.95 $37.50 Timely Suits For $28.95 $40.00 Timely Suits For $29.75 TOPCOATS ?22.50 Merit Topcoats $16.95 §27.50 Jlerit Topcoals $20.75 §35 Timely "Climateer" $26.50 COLORED , AND FANCY Your prompt attention will appreciated. RUTHBLYTHE ...... . City Clerk. be SHIRTS-SILK PAJAMAS Reg. $2.00 Shirts . $1.65 Reg. $2.50 Shirts '. $1.85 One Lot $2 Vdues $1.35 (3 for $4:00) PAJAMAS by Wilson Bros. $2.00 Pajamas .!..,.. I;.::..;.: $1.65 $2.50 Pajamas $1.85 $5.00 Silk Pajamas ,.:::. $3.95 $6.00 Silk Pajamas .:.2....:: $4.75 $8.50 Silk Pajamas .. , $5.95 One Lot—$2 to $3.50 Values $1.35 $1 - $1.50 Ties l::...l.:.;.....:..„. 65c 50c - 75c Wool Socks, 3 Pr. $1.00 $1.95 to $3.50 Scarfs.... $1.00 Leather and Wool Jackets and Sweaters - - 25; Off MEN'S SHOES $7.50 Nunn-Bush Shoes $5.95 $8,50 Nunn-Bush Shoes $6.95 $4.00 Fortune Shoes...: $2.95 $5 - $6 Edgerton Shoes $3.95 MEN'S HATS $7!50 Dobbs Halts '.... $5.95 $6.50 Dobbs Hats $4.»5 $5,00 Dobbs Hats $3.95 $3.50 Dalton Hats $2.95 1 Lot Shoes, broken sizes. Choice - - - - $1.95 R. 0, HUGHES & CO.

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