The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 9, 1937 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, January 9, 1937
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX SATURDAY, JANUARY 9, 1937 RULES IS .SflfiELntEDED Standard Interpretation of Code Is Also ' Ctying Demand • • BY HARRY GUAVSON . -NEA Sports Editor Basketball's crying need icmnlns unificfltlon and standard Inlerpie- tallon of the rules Die code is punllng enough without the current wide difference In sectional views. The Pacific Coast Conference, and an Iowa circuit play the game without the ccntei jump. A large group of. college coaches want'the back half of the foil cncle re-established as part of the re°ular floor It was dissatisfaction over theh small icpicsenlation on the rules committee and the colloglati Ihree-seconri rule which piompt- Cd the A A U nnd Y. M C A to withdraw, appoint their own committee, nnd make their own .rules. Offensive plajeis maj maneuver- hi: the:back halt of the foul circle under their code. Tlie collegiate three-second rule makes f the ally and the entire circle forbidden teiritory and 10- duces the offensive team's more advantageous space by at least quarter ^ Much liiore contact from tho lear, U permitted in the cast thai elsewheie , Tta east' does not abide by tho rule ' concerning sciecnlng. Con* slderably more freedom Is penult- led eise'vheie In this icspect, the stand being that a man Is en- tiled to Jils position. Face guarding is picialent In the'east and Western Conference, although Claying a man In place of the^ball Is a foul In tho rules I Interpretation and Judgment of officials Is more Important than the rules themselves It is a -com-1 men occurience e\ eh where for officials to ,ask coaches before a game: "How do you want us to calUthem—close or let them go?' The coaches then Miave to decide and relay the decision to the athletes, who must then tailor their play to the occasion. V • » • It Alt Depends on lit* You Look at It For instance, holding Is a foul, but there are a half hundied interpretations of holding. \'ln one Section, officials won't let a* player touch an opponent Gives Louis the Old College Try, ,' NEV1 HALfBfCK ANO GOLDEN GLOVER. WHO TACKLES JOE LOUIS AT IS To W//V CHAMPIONSHIP AND 8CCOMB A NEUS°APE$ MflJI I V'arsitv Beats Seminoles, • 24-21; Jonesboro. Jun- ,iors Win Prelim " ' Tlic Blytlievllle Chlckasaws op.- ncd , I heir basketball season last ilghl with a 24 to 21 triumph over lie Osccola Seminoles, ' In a preliminary game the Bly- hcvlHe "B" teanj dropped » 32 o 12 decision to the Jonesboro unlor lilih schol Whirlwinds. •The game was fairly closely By Harry Grayson New England's speedy college circuit, which gave baseball t Gordon Stanley Cochrane, appears to have turned out his successor 1ft fieckle-faced and setl-halve it George Roberts TebbclUi. Mickey Coclirane is out of Brldgewaler, Mnss, nnd n graduate of Boston University. Birdie Tebbetts' registers from Nashua, N. H, and caught foi Piovldence College. "I believe we've come x up with In another, they don't care If he »'J««<lng,» says Cochrane, ... "A ^ifltm-M " nulnrtc flit J lets go of one ' The rules read that , peronal 'contact Is a foul, no doubt because there I is no other way of so .statipgMty What is meant Is that , personal; contact is^a. foul if .It If hard enough ••'"" • ' '~Players "are either 'Charging or blocking. It Is up' {b- the "official to decide whether it's n charging body offense, blocking by the defense or not enough of either to be a foul, and therefoie a held ball It might be such contact as to be both a charging body and a blocking "offense, nnd therefore 'Ight-fmnd man of Cochrane In he! management 1 of ' the Detroit Tigers. "Tebbetts reminds, me of Cochiane 'when Mike broke In a double foul. Harold G. Olsen, .Ohio State :oach, has been won over to the abandonment of the center jump following the Buckeyes' trip to California slty nnd through basement win- to assist Ernie Lorbcer,. the man ilows enviously eyed Babe Ruth,' nger, with the catching. His ,.bat Long Bob Meusel, and other high- ting average was 220 In 41 gomes salaried and. glorified major .leag- but last .season he virtually mad ucrs loafing on hotel steps across n bench .warmer, of L'orbeer.i, the waj. • | They called Tcbbclts "Birdie'; a Tebbetts Isn't a big fellow, bul Beaumont because of hLs squeak polnis to the fact thatjhe cycle has tinned more to GinnlTei.catch- ers, and that those 134 ''games in the Te\as League speak right out loud agnlnbt any suggestions- as to fiallty His heafth Mi as been perfect since he parted with his tonsils He lost 25 pounds fiom spilng to fall last yeai, but a good deal of U was extra "weight acquired • last winter. • * •• Makes Bench Warmer of Beaumont Manager Detiolt sent Tebbetb [o New Bedford of the ' Noiihcastei opines Cy Perkins,-- 1 eaguc upon hli graduation'horn Piovidence Collage In 1934 Aftei few weeks with' Spi ho Thice-Eye In 1935, the pros- was transfeired to Beaumont Long Island Unherslly refused to experiment with the abolishment' when the Blackbirds' 43- game winning streak was broken by Stanford at' Madison Square Garden, however. Roy Clifford Western Reserve conch, favors the jump following the test In which his Red Cats were decisively beaten by the Cardinals In Cleveland i Committee Took in X66 Much .territory Three years ago It was decided that the pivot play in the fou alley was ruining college basketball. Teams were putting their brawniest individual in the slot and terrific heaving and hauling was taking place under the hoop, wllh fouls being repeatedly called. Clair Bee of Long Island University and Nat Holman of College of the City of New York recommended that a rule be Incorporated In the books prohibiting—an offensive plajcr from staying In the alley more than three seconds. The rules committee went them one better by Including the circle as well. Bee, Hofman, Clifford, and nany other mentors contend thnt there is no need of restricting! players in the outer half of the circle because they are sufficiently far from the basket to bar any! hnrmful pushing or backing-up. ' . Something should be done toward ' breaking dowli localization of 'rule Interpretation at the National Basketball Coaches' Association and rules committee meetings in" Chicago, starting },farch >' Players are thrown off when ,tcams~ play under agreements — one half one way and the other , another. , '> And.U*every coach had his way and, could fit the game to his material, ^there "would "be so many circles drawn and time limitations . that only engineers, trainmen.'^ linemen, and " professional timekeepers could keep track ot • things. V < clubs grab recruits young and nurse them He hos > been Bengal property since 1929," when Jean Dubuc found him backstopplng for a high school team at Nashua. TebbetU hit 292 in 1934 games for the Beaumont Texas League club last season. Called to -Detroit to have -his tonsils removed,, he was catching Elden Aukcr two hours after his, arrival at Navin Field.' His, exhibition was 'such that Cochrane and^Rny Hayworlu decorated the .dugou't for the remaining eight games ot the schedule. The energetic' Tebbetts handled iltrte Tommy Bridges' fireball and Schoolboy Howe's hopper as easily as the underhand delivery of Auker. Detroit won alt nine games to finish second. • • « Baseball Ills Ambition Since Knlckcr Days Tebbetls' is confident of making good. "Conditions may present them selves where experience may be weighed to "my disadvantage, bu regardless •, of the outcome, thej will never- shake the conviction' have carried since I was a knick er-wearer. T11 get into the blj leagues • to: slay some day," as scrts the new Tiger. "I have worked, bled, sweated and given baseball everything I possess. It may fail to return some of the sacrifices I have offered upon its altar, but it is my life and I .want it." r U will be difficult to stop a chap who talks like that.. Cochrane felt the same way when he washed dishes'at Boston Unlver- OVER QUA; :! TUN LOSES onlested all tlie way. Tlie Sem iioles got 'the Jump, leading 9, to ill the end of he first quarter lilt the Chicks tied It up at the half, 16-io: • , Terry Will Come Here On Monday Bill Terry, manager of the New York Glanl-s, -will come here Monday to confer with pred S, Sallba and "Dutch' Quellmalz regarding 'a; proposal for a Blythevills team In the Northeast Arkansas baseball league to be backed as a Giant "farm." '•'.'• Hank Deberry, ; former major league ball player, In cliorg'e of minor league operations of 'the Giants, will accompany Terry here foi Ihe conference. Should Blj>- thevlliei become ft chain In the Giant system, Deb'erry would -be the club official to whom local officials would be directly responsible.' ! Sallba said that there had been no detailed discussion but 'lliat Terry v,ould confer with the local men relative to such a proposition by, which Blytliteyille would obtain' a At the end of the third quaiter berth in the Claris D league, lie Chicks had pulled out In It Is understood'that if a' deaf lont, 19 to 18 and went further, for a Giant "farm" club here does ahead In the fourth" period only not go through that the Memphis or the Seminoles to sink two ,'Ch'lckasaws of the southern league field goals Jiist before' the game j may make a proposal (o local men ended >ho are anxious to secure a berth Peck Hardln led , the Blytlievlllei m the league, scorers, with . ID points while Dan \ Mr. Sallba said thai whatever Warrlneton was second with 7., agreement for. Biytheville partlci- uolnts,. namsey paced 61 nris with Q.points. Coach. Carney Laslle used every man on his .varsity squad In the Feature game. • Jn the preliminary event Coach Jmnes... Puckett's "B" team boys had tougli going against the crack Jonesboi-o junior team. Tlie vis- j had little trouble with the locals. The Whirlwinds are one of the crack junior clubs of the state.' •j i the'Osce- patton In the Northeast Arkansas league might be reached would absolutely involve no team. He said •• that whatever local money might,,06 neeesary to obtain.'a team and league berth would be provided, privately. jwiesDoro junior learn. Tile VIS-1 i » > i i iir-J I lion, scored almost at win and Amencah* Lamb Widely Traveled Hockey Warrior Perry to B« Citizen By ,NEA Service NEW YORK, .Jan. 8.-Joe Lamb YTTT T n n tl» T LS ' Ca11f " ' Jan ' of of the New York Americans is one more ti-avelel players In hockey Since being signed by the purchased ton, the Les Canadiens of Mon- volce,- which helped htm catcii 01 with the customers In his bile btnnri nt Ntwin Field Just as i did iri'thc Texas League TebbetU is keeping In condilio: at Someullle, Mass, by walfctn eight hours <lally, w.Jh seldom stop,, delivering orders frdni^ono end ot a long Ford factory to the other, "If my legs nren t m shape In the spring, Mr Ford will not lie at, fault,' he beams. i Cochrane c\i>ect.s to cntch.^but If he is unable the Tigers won'1 Inckj hustle, ambition, and intelligence In,back of the plate. won't attack Tennis the Beveily Hills treal, 8t Louis, and when that club disbanded, back to tlie Can- adiens. Hfc was traded to the Americans last -fall for Curl Voss.> Read Courtet News Want Ads Now You Can Sk) Sitting Down Of course, it's a little trouble to get uphill, but what's that to the winter sportsman who'd like the thrill of skiing without the danger-of getting all tangled up? The'ski-bike solves their problems. Just sit on it (as above) and guide like a bicycle. Invented by the MarquiS of Ivanrey, it was introduced at Swiss resorts, i Dillmanand Mobley To Swap Gripis By J. P. FRIEND ',. Rex (Tex) Mobley will take.on Dynamite Joe Dlllman In the fca- _ture attraction of Monday night's wrestling' card nt the American Legion arena. .'For the supporting cast Promoter Clarence Holder has matched Ray Meyers, Louisville, Ky., with Jumping Joe Kirk. Chicago. Bolh matches will be over the 90-mlnute route. .With the possible exception of the new middleweight star, O'Dott'- dy, Mobley has the widest following of any grappler who has displayed his wares here. Dlllman will not compare with Mobley In science but no doubt, he shades Him considerably In rough tactics He s a showman of high order and is skilled enough to carry out his act in grand style. : Tlie semi-final may 'steal the show from the main event!- AJ--I though beaten by the 'Oklahoma);^ 1 Pat O'Dowdy, which by no meaiiff need cause one to hand his head ., in shame, Myers and Kirk arc high i class wrestlers. Kirk, In his first ' appearance, was beaten in stfaigh't falls. He might have fared a better fate had he not tried to get V rough with the Irish cliamp. Myers " tolled on even wkh terms with Pat but finally succumbed to the deadly toe hold attack. : i Amateur boxers complete the program starting at 8 n.m. Matchmaker-Referee Mike Meroney -will Do You Remember? One Year Ago Today—Wilmer Allison and Helen Jacobs were ranked No. 1 netters of the country by the U. S..Lawn Tennis Association. . • .Five Years Ago Today — Dartmouth cagers defeated Penn, 2319, in Philadelphia. . Ten Years' Ago Today—Bobby Crulckshank won the $10,000 Los Angeles Open .golf tournament. officiate. Read courier News want Ads. WRESTLING Every Monday Night 8 P.M. REX MOBLEY ,• vs. JOE niLLMAN RAY MEYERS VS. ,1 ': JOE KIRK American Legion Stadium that looks formidable ' andf'ofte! wil,! dcseit a lioness In,a filht. 1 - \ , v -'I»CTbr. Deadline'hb. j s 'LOUISVILLE, Jan. 8.-De»dline for entries In the .1937 Kentucky Derby U'Ftb.-15, Official-entry list is lo'be released-Murch «, Play Billiards! Wholesome. R«re»tlon Moderately Priced Biytheville Recreation Center 31S W. Main - Former Home of Btll's Pharmacy GARNER APPLETON MARVIN ClIAPPELL WANTED Government Loan Cotton Phone 167 APPLEBAUM BROS. COTTON CO. BHr, Wjtheville, A* SATURDAY EVENING SPECIAL! From the time this advertisement appears until 10 P. M. tonight Great Offering of Qdds-And-Ends of [Famous SHOES i $45 Our^marvcloiis' shoe business, wh'ich has more,' than doubled the past few months, has le'ft us with a number of odds-and- ends 'we won't duplicate for Spring. We want (o clean them out so here they arc at a- price so low they, can't last long. All from our higher priced ranges. . Hecause "we break the price we cannot advertise the name. Sizes from Gc to 10 '/K/ First conic first pick! . < As usual the best is always at MEAD CLOTHING Co. 316 WEST MAIN STREET Blythcvlllc's Headquarters for Particular Men t'l I WHAT WHEN BOUGHT First, of course; you bought the news from the far- off corners of the world. Late news and live; ne\Vs, covering all the countless interests and activities of all people^. ! - " \ Then, too, you.bought the local news—about the recent doings of people you know, announcements of •; coming events, intimate details of your own special circle. ,-•..••'•. . : , .And, what more?''.-.. Aren't you forgetting the vital news items in the advertising columns? Items of ^immediate interest and real importance;,to y6u and ,; yours. News' of better-buyj; in food anti clothes arid /things for the house. News; that you- must watch .;^lesely and'constantly —if you expect to make your ; money do its job. •• '' ' • ,"•::', This new year, form the fine habit of following the advertisements with an eagle eye. . It will save you ' .money and help you live a richer life! ; 11

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