The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 18, 1934 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 18, 1934
Page 6
Start Free Trial

PAGE SIX KLYTUEVILLR, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Rido. on Crest of Green Wave THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1934 learns Played Tic in I'/'L', Blylhevillc Won By One, Point In 1933 nv j. i'. ntir.Mi When Ihe BlytilcvlUc Ohickasaws and the Shawnce Indians clash under the Hood lights at Haley Field tomorrow nighl it will mark tlic third meethi' of Iho two'U-aim. 19JJ marks the date o( Ihe beginning of football rivalry for Hit schools. In llnu uieinorlabk 1 struggle Ihe two elevens hauled on even terms, the name ending In a 6-ii tie. Last year Coach Johnny Burnett j brought another well couched U'uin' to the Chick wigwam lint wen 1 tent home lugging ihe short end u a 13-12 count, H was considered! ;rason. by ninny the best name at Haley Held during ihe season. liiirncll I'ins Hones on Hacks This year the green Jer.seycd Icnm believe Ihcy arc going to even Ihe .score again witn a victory Coach Johnny Burnett is to bring ixh even larger team than last year, profited by another years i.\ pcrlciice an<l added poundage. Tile Shawnee mentor makes no "Us and in'ids" about his team. He'confided that he. is/, placing his hopes im ' ^victory squarely up to Ills sillily backlicld. Especially Is he counthij! on Ihe line plunging ability of H. clnik 115 iralind fullback, and nimble legs of Jack Sniotlii'iman, former Biylhevllle lioy. It wi!! be recalled Ihat il was this same Smellier man who jumped into Ihu limelight with a 11,2 yard sprint lor a .touchdown, Against Earlc- Iwo yens ago he intercepted a forward pis.) in his end zone and out inn ttje entire Cardinal learn !or n sK poinlcr. Clark is rated by many as one ot the outstanding backs in Ihe northeastern part of the state. He is fust for his size und knows how to hit Ihat line. Coach Burnett does not Indicate his backlicld by positions as ali. are backs lo him. Every one punUs, passes and. takes turns at wagging the oval. A. Salilja, who performs in Ihe backficld is a cousin to Eddie Saliba, tribal fullback. Slckm^s Threatens Chicks Sickness and injuries threaten to disorganize the ranks of the Chicks. Basil Locke, one of the most outstanding backs, and Elmer Lindsey, brilh'aiit'guard, reported i sick yesterday.. With but a llghl workout they were ordered to bed by Conch Carney Lnslle. "\Vlmpy" Burns, sub niiarlcr, who smashed an nnklc Tuesday in scrimmage is definitely out for at least two v>eekb, it Is reported. His ankle is badly swollen, and was forced to use crutches to get around. ;One of the bright features of the ]nsuj.wo weeks has been the improvement of W. T. Buras, giant Inckle. Weighing 200 pounds or more Burns war. expected to take one of Ihe regular tackle posts before -the season. But Ills work was so disappointing ihe coaches had practically eliminated him from being able to help Ihe tribe cause very much. If he continues to improve it is likely he will see plenty _of action before the season do*.*. Baby Chicks rrcppinj; Although his Papoose ranksj • ,, been riddled by graduation 10 u.u varsily, Coach James "Ace" Puck- ell has assembled a fair squad Ihat remained lor the game tomorrow afternoon with the Jonos- borp Juniors. Dan Warringlon, an;i Houston Caudle especially have shown good form. of Ihe tii'citlcst backfields ever developed at Tulnne K running wild on f.oulhjrii gridirons this Here it h—left to right: Burncy Mlnlx, left half; John McUaniel. iiuailcrknck; Caplain Joe Loflln, fullback, ami "Little Monk" Simons, right halfback. World's Mosl. Powerful Goran Liner Knsicr To Handle Unknowns Than Seniors Prc-I.tibclecl Champions IIY HAllltV Id ail r<a'-h, UniTi.'ltv (if Georshi ATIfKNH, On. — The winning fiiiHlxill much In thh nl-jlily com- pctillvc »;•;[' ij the om- wlit) can hc.ld tin nu'iitnl altitude of his team to -Milt the occasion. During the course of a svascn y(jt! KCC? anil read about this aud that football mentor who hai go!x> ind feot;s of good players but very few victories. And on the oilier iinnd you and read abunt thos? UMiclics whose material Is olivlmi's- ly scant yet manage to turn up >vlth powerful and tricky elevens. That was the secret of Kmile ui'kne. under whom I played at N'ctrt 1 Dame. Many have said that :hi' immortal Rock eoidd take sccond-i'ate team, and through menial preparation, send them en the field on an equal basis with much .stronger foe. It is, in my opinion, much easier to handle an "underdog" eleven Lhan n winning and pov;erfnl team Your problem is a simple 0112 wiU 1 the lads who go on the field ratn'J bdow their rival. The lads kr.o.v the victory will be Iheirs oni> Ihrough the greatest of effort anil only utter superlative playing on the part of every man. U is only tiuinan nature for the n'rnklini; to iti'fire to prick the e?o ol his superior. Thus it is with the :jnfa\ 017(1 and unknown Icain. Talk about a job; try handling a biiiich of admittedly strong senior pl'jyer.s — a scjuad labeled by iUTSs ii'id public as champions! It is enmijh to add 10 years to a loach's liie. There are several ways of curb- Ing "scntorills" and cockiness as t appears. Many coaches resort to the old method of benching the i's when they begin to lag In ID notice or to feel lhal Ihe oppo- n'nts coming up nrc "gonna bo easy." If a coach has Ihe utmost confidence of his boys—and without It he won't get very fur—his tnsk Is eomcwlwt lightened. • It takes days and weeks ot,con- tinual stressing your point some- limes before Ihe Ic.ds will believe •ven you. That b; ofu.-n when up..((s (Jfei:r—'..hen the loys tur,i u f car nml ,'ai:c :m o]>ponfnl Ibhlly hi spile ol :ill you can lell thtin. Another superiority way to complex remedy Ihe Is to show Iho toys the plays of the opposition, tinphu.'ii/.ini; the most intrl- ealc aim- ditllciill points In their lot' and (he bulwarks of the defense, :c that a study at create THIS CURIOUS WORLD Sr IlK'lr foniU'.mri will tend to respect for Iheir antagonists. A Look cuiild be written on how to handle fiotball playcis, the psychology of youth, <i<e folb.e.s of Iheir nature and all that. <vcn then you wouldn't have (he subject covjrerl 1 . '-I'll? humii.i element is otic of lie n-.nny ihhv;' that makes foot- tnll Ihe exr.-itlng, unexpected ceiis&tloiiDl uaslime it is. If it were played by automatons, a dull and routine .sport would result. Kilt as long a; the eleven pla;,- i'.'s nre mer>; y.-jrns—college youths - ,\oii can cxpoch mistakes, sitperIrtiu: playing, psycholosi.'ai angles ir.:isiit!o!inl rinrls and the dev.l iJi-jws only ivlmt in the "nine 'Copyright, ISM, NEA Service, Inc.) The mysterious gliuit passenger vessel "No. 534," on which (he merged Ciniard and White Star lines ol England devoted more than three years' work, finally splashed Into the River Clyde, near Glasgow, Scotland, when Queen Mary christened the ship with her own name. Although the most powerful ship afloat, the Queen Mary will be second in size to tvancc's new supcr-llnor, the Normandie. launched two years ago. The British ship, however, will carry -1,000 passengers imrl will cost more limn $30,000,000. A lug Is shown wnrplng the liner into her fitting basin for completion of h?r superstructure by 193G. .••V.,.Tpeiiplel New Tackle, ' $' ^vfc-iOiw^*^^:^:;^:;.;^^^.-^,.^ :' Rowc, \Vanieke Play Saturday At Joncsboro JONESBORO, Ark-.—The appearance .of Lynwocd "Schpoltoj" Roue of ll:c Detroit Tiijcfs; Lnn Warneke of the Chicago Cubs and other .famous major league b»ll stars on a barnstorming tour in n game here is expected to draw several thousand fans to Amcriear LO&ion p ar it Saturday atlernaon Rowc, Warneke, Travis Jackson ol the New York Giants. Bill Dlck:- ey of the New York Yankees an- DA Williams or the t'biladclphir Athletics are all Arkansas men Tele Pox of the Detroit Ti-crs i with them. .The program calls for Rowe k Pitch for c. team of northeast Ar Kansas all-stars against Warncki nd the otter visiting major leagm stftrs, IN THE CHANCERV COURT W -THECHICKASAWBA DISTRICT .OP MISSISSIPPI COUNTY AR -KANSAS. E. H. Conner, Plaintiff vs. Una P. Conner, Defendant WARNING ORDER The Defendant, Llna p. connc Is named to appear in the cfcan eery Court within the next thirl dajs and answer complaint of th Plaintiff, E H Conner. Witness my hand as Chance Clerk, Hits the 26th day of fie; tember, 1934. R. L. GAINES Chancery Clerk. Elllolt Sartain, p. c. ; R«ad Courier News w am Adi. Bill Sin cad Is Best Wednesday Skeet Shooter Bill Smead, crack trapshooter of Osceola, paced shooters at the Wednesday event of the niyll^ville skncl club. Smead turned in a card of 2:! hits out of a possible '2:>. .Joe Kcntcr and Hoy Nelson liod for second place honors witli 23 O'.lt 25. J. C. Khinlnghain was n?xi iu line with Ifl. and Judge G. E. <eck had an 1^. A large crowd altc-iule:l Iho shnot. Next Sunday's event is expected o atlrnct a record number of shool- ic giunl and groan boys or His mat haven't nny monoiMly on tin. diold made ramoits by Frank Gr,tch. Down in Texas llicy use it 01 iridlron, (co, as p. Longhorn lacklcr illustrates here, nailing Mlb lydcn. brother of Iho Notre Dame roach, just as the Irish griddci thought be wai o[T for a touchdown. ISLE AU -HAUT, Me. IUP) _ Perhaps the smallest school In the United Slates L s in this island town. Of the S6 inhabitants two attend sc hcol. They are Mary Robinson, 12. and Gordon Chap- HEN LIGHTNING STRIKES IN SAND, IT PRODUCES A FULGURITE, A CURIQUS, GLASSY TUBE OP FUS£D SAND PARTICLES. THE HAND OF A GOKILLA, COMPARED WITH THE HAND OF AS! ADULT BAI-ITU NEGRO. f 1034 Or J1CA UEI1VICE, INC. i ( 1917 AND 1923, ' HUNTER? ISO TONS of AMERICAN Alaskans complain that the bald eagle interferes with the and fox fur industries. For this reason, a bounty is placed nead of the national bird of the United States GOOSE-FLESH IS DUCK SOUP FOR HANES UNDERWEAR T:irl nF Town Will lie Sold WODLANI), Mo. (UP)—About a bird or (his little town, olire in Ihe center or an active co:il Min- Ins! district, will be sold, Nov. 4, for taxej. pate Bradley, sherilT, mid the snie would consist of town ots on which about $500 in (axes is due. They will go lo the highest bidder. Read Courier News Want ,-uis AT THE COURIER NEWS COOKING SCHOOL VALUABLE GIFTS MARKET BASKETS Phone 117 —Sunday—Any time Quirk and Dependable Wrecker Service Tomorrow City Hall Auditorium Admission Free AND we mean hot duck soup! Winter winds have no more nip nor zip than a zephyr—when you get yourself buttoned in HANES! Mister, you'll stoy thawcd-out all Winter. Tin's is the Heavyweight Champion I Poke your hand inside a HANES and get the feel of that warm, Rcccy fabric. Ronglicn it up and pat it smooth—even the scams nre softl Nothing itches and nothing hitches. HANES sizes are certified—bound to fit without binding, no matter how much you bend and reach. Cuffs, collars, and buttonholes are sewed with the best of intentions and thrcadl Sceyour HANES dealer today, and go through the Winter without goosc- dcslil A dealer near you ha; HANES Union- Suits [or SI 2nd up . . . HANES Shim and Drawers brgin at 7Sc ... HANtS Boyi* Union-Suits, He ... H A H E S WER RICKII.D WaUt-Suil!, 7ic. P. H. H, ne j Knitting Company. Win-- ..N.C. For Men and B«yi For Every Siaion We'ro ready to serve you with large stocks of - • HANES , ' ' Wm. R. Moore's MEMPHIS The South's Lsr^ Whotwalo e are not TR E E S Watch the trees this month of October. Sec them change to glorious color—and then strip themselves bare to the cold blasts of coming Winter. Thus they remain until the coming of Spring. It might be economical to adopt the tree system, but it would hardly be wise in this competitive world of people. New Fall clothes are a necessity for the man who wants to hold his place in business. For the woman who knows the social value of being well- dressed. Our handsome Fall clothes stay with us, decorative and protective. Adding pride to the new energy that comes with the tang of Fall, sheltering us from the cold, new Fall clothes are both a pleasure and a necessity. As you shop for your new Fall clothes, give thanks not only for their beauty and warmth, but for the advertisements that are your sure guides to good values. In this paper you will find each day the news of fashion, of price, of places to buy. Turn these pages at leisure, shopping as you read. Make your selections of the things you need at the prices you can afford to pay, and you will be well and dumbly clothed against the rigors of the coming weather.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free