The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 9, 1934 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 9, 1934
Page 8
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PACK SIX Ability and Physical 'IVsIs 'Valuable Aids lo Cage Coach. KV EVKHF.TT S. Dll.AN Basketball Coach, Indiana I'm- vmily CLEVELAND. O)>!0.—Snriltllic methods are cn;;! lo the front fls a valuable aid lo (he coach jn | selecting liis ki-'htball if am.' These methods tiller positive proof to augment the coach's judgment of players' n;iililirs. This information is gair.rd through ability te.sts and physLca: and menial tests. The first act by a coach in selecting his varsity team U to ovttei 1 a thorough physical examination of the players. This plan pnrtccis school, coach raid riliijc-r. ' Ability diU'- can bo n very valuable aid to Hie c«ir!i 11 he can plan hi.s practice ;o allou time for them. They can be us-^J as prac- : ttce exercises in mns'.erin,; fun' damcntals. Several tests were designed by C. V. Money, alhtctlc director of the University of Louisville (Ky.) last summer In Hie Indiana University School of Physical Education. The tests Include: a—physical efficiency test; b— speed and coordination test; c—passujR for accuracy lest; d—shooting for accuracy test; e—diibWe uml shot test; f—pivot and shot and B— competitive shooting test. Accurate information from tests is a great help to the coach. A daily record of basket shooting practices gives (he coach the exact percentage of each man's ability to shoot baskets. A free throw graph also shows the coach exactly \vhat each man can do it] this department. It is much belter lo follow this procedure thnn to rely entirely on guessini: at each man's shooting percentage. The following tests have been given to the Indiana University basketball team by Dr. M. T. Ealon of the I. U. jisychology department; a -- peripheral vision test; b— peripheral color test: c— reactionary time lest.; d—perceptive ability test, and e—stability test. This field is almost untouched "at present, but in the near future I am sure it will be of much practical value in athletics. A! Las* Vinos Cols Chance at Til Play 18 holes in the morning. The 1C remaining con train it t s phiy 18 nolcs in the afternoon. Thirty-six hole rounds begin on rhuiKlay «-lih eight participants. Pour win and ate matched for P'l- <iay, again over the 3li-hole rou'te On Saturday co:ne the finals * ? • IHO Holes Malch I'lay The '.vimifr Lnus will have play- medal holes at home and 180 Hook and Slides Bill Braucher That Amateur Scramble Among the tossups In sports, the National Amateur. golf championship is hig.'n up, probably ranking next, to the Futurity us a sheer gamble. And the reason lies in the process of piny through which an aspirant must struggle to approach the prize. Promising golfers lv>vc multiplied nt such a rapid rate during Hie last few years urn sectional qualifying rounds have been found necessary to cut down the number to around 150. When these men reach the scene of the tournament, they must qualify nil over again, the 36 who shoot lowest scores entering the championship proper. which b match play. docd Ones Go Out It is n matter of record tint splendid golfers have been crowded out of the tournament time after time, while more fortunate but less skillful players have crashed in. Last year at Kenwood a mnn had to shoot two 75's to qualify In an .event that is snppKed to be based upon man-to-man play rather than mrdal play. Don Moe, a fine golfer, averager! 74's in the sectional trials but failed to qualify. Francis Ovimet. champion In 1931. failed to qualify in 1933. Wlien the Held get to Kenwood, such golfers 'as Jess Sweetser. Frank D=lp ajid Jesse Ouilford were nosed out. George Dunlap. who went on to win the championship, had to sink a 20-fno: putt to qualify! * * • Is This An Idea? Several plans have been offered the u. s. G. A. and Prc.xy Herbert Jaques is giving them serious consideration. The one which seems most meritorious in this corner of to) lilt; <|ii(-.stlon in tonnbT livli-s wlmii Kllsworth Vines -iis No. 1 amateur—wlinllin- or 'it In- cnii],| ! )Pn i MI) Ti],),.,, ill hi; srailnrl .[ ni] . j c vines, lu.vp, iccoiHIy turucil profc-i- ' il. me<;t-i Tllclon. l,n| nw , j n "«' Voili fur the |,rn net thaia- uiishi|i on that <iulu. ' ed holes of match play during the championship itself. Under the system used Ule last, three years' the contestant played n HO-hole medal qualifier at home, another 30-liole medal qualifier at the scene of the tournament, two 18- hoie. match play rounds and t«-o 3U-no!e battles on the lnsl two days. Anyway. M r . Jiuiucs Is going 'to do somclliliiij about it this year— ""'1 a plan like the one otitliiiKl ibove is pretty sure to be adopted Ms, lip Canadian Disqualified For Kicking Opponent Off Ledge of Armory Ring. Hoy welch was disqualified when he kicked Frr-dilie KnlcJiel oft the outer ledge of the ring |>lntform at the armory last night and Knl- was awarded the decision In main match on last night's chcl the wrestling card. Before the disqualification o-cur- red Welch and Knichcl hart each won a fall. Knlchel was clambering back into the ring after being out when Weleli rushed to the ropes kicking at Knichel and knocking on tlic floor. Knichel was earned to the dvessing room where he regained consciousness. Commissioner Jcfl RoUTnd said it was ]>os- siblo thai Knichel sulTcrcd an injury to his arm. In a preliminary match two avics go! together with Jimmie .iKcr taking Red Steelc into camp in two straight falls Ten Years Ago Today—The Now Vork Giants put John Scolt. hero ci the world scries two years b»- fore. on the auction block. ANSWERS the clubhouse is. briefly, as lows: In the sectional qualifier, retain the districts as divided last year, but add to the rigor of test with 72 holes ol play. C oy this method 128 qualifiers When these 128 men reach f-e scene of the championship ir.ev are through with medal' play, bn the first day of the tournament which is Monday, they start match play at once. An 18-hoie round tile first day will narrow the field to «. On Tuesday the survivors again play 18 holes, nan-owing the field to '32 players. On Wednesday the survivors G. G. Caudill Oaenl Inmate 1« N. BhMhny The [.resident of Spain Is MCETO AI.CA1.A ZAMOUA The bird shown Is a 1IAWK The three largest European cities are LONDON. HKItl IN in<) I'AIIIS, In that order For Sale 3 Bimdies - 25c Special attention to orders. CHICAGO MILL & LUMBER CO. l (1 irsl .'i l-lolcs in •'I Under l*ai'-- And Noi a hill! :r=r-Tr7Tr=---~ Y iy.^^ COURIER ^M'S. Chirks Hope For First al LOS ANOEIjKU.—Kour under par for the first three hoies—ami not u slngli! pu'.t! Tiial's the record of Walter Marsli. maiuitror of a public links Ijolf ;- -.op hen 1 . Waltr-r's («at started on the first c of his round. No. l, a par 4' of 415 yards, siiv,- him bo],, ml a \ :mashi<> shot for an at-lc U'o frun ' a dl-slan:;:- of 105 yards, on the .second hole, a par 5 msasurin-'Vjj yards, r.e holed out n msshltMiiij- liik of TO y.irds for u |)| r< n e A| ,_ ether iiiastili'-iilbllck .shol, this one 0! (X) yards, was holed out <m No .'i hale lor another hirdle. ' 'I The iiiythevllle Chlckasa-.vs will Fire Y«™ A™ T,vT.,. „ , • !ltll;l "!)l 'o turn a trick t ley have ^^£if1'"rS--'"'- 0 --^ }M^»-'»*^;;K«^^^ 01 ' •'''•"" of the Mls.soiirl.ins. but never 0niglil j on a Stcele court and Urn li whati ]thpy\~lirbaoViru>"downlRlTt. : and Tipkm'.' fonvunlv 1'urlK- n-n- i The game will be the t'PlnTof' tcr; ICoVliler nntl Wilson, guards.' the season for the Chicks. Thoy, SubMllnn-s will bi- Slac.- ;iiul llroi- ; , liave tot two tames to the Cai* 1 " 1 "". forwards; Klli-y. center, and , Olrardean, Mo., Preps, cue o[ Mi.--1 «l:U'<) and Illnrkwi-ll. i-ti:ivili. l ,„ i., ..,,,] ,ii- «i, i.souii's fastest hl M school teams. ! 'yi lo '«J -leclslon ,"' ^.^of^SS.&A'iw Sh ^ nee B °J' S Victors i ui " " ' ion year, acco.ding to coach w. D. Over Osceola, Tyronza • n ,,, V I~T ~ - .^S'nrst^stK.a;,;^!^!,--^. **- -"- » - r*\^X &£*!£™* £?% n '%£ a & t r i ^*zy^^^™w } ^F^ * *^ The tr«ii« ,,-ni it. ' broko even In iu-» t-ontfsis. 'liiu- in Ihi: \vocld, i ne jc.ais uill liiio-»p n^alnsl "" " ..._--_ • . <U OSCJOI:, Fridaj Saturday nt Sim,,,-, , in , ^ '" ' ' TyreniM . T!'.<> bays ii-iiin delcau-d tin- Os- y. Style Leadership Compels this Style Clearance Finer Suits and Topcoats by HART SCHAFFNER & MARX $ 27 $ 31 .50 We Call It Style Clearance For Two Reasons FIRST— Because the styles are the newest and best o.f the current winter season. That's a mighty good reason for you to buy, when you can save many dollars from the real values based on* today's costs of materials and manufacture. SECOND— Because this is a style store and has to have new styles, and only the new styles, at the opening: of each new season. Spring clothes are already ordered. We are making this sacrifice in midwinter to clear the decks for their arrival. i UNDER GRAD PREPS - Real $25 Values with 2 Trousers ~ $ 19' 75 Ml I he New Sli/les and Colors ONE LOT SUITS and TOPCOATS Broken Sizes, $ 14 75 Every Department Contributes Its Savings to this Style Clearance A complete clearance of current season Hals, Shoes and Furnishinas far below Replacement values You've heard about |)i-nji|ii!cts of higher prices for sojonj; that inayivj you think they are not coming. We can assure yon they am. For mouths all the clothes beiri),' made have been costing much mo>e. The only reason we hnve been able ID keep prices down as ]on« .is we have, is thai we contracted for our Fall and Winter stocks six months in advance. These values won't hi-a long! MANHATTAN SHIRT SALE INCLUDING OCR KNTIRK STOCK. EXCEIT WHITES SHIRTS AND PAJAMAS $1.35 Values $1.15 $1.95 Values $1.65 $3JM Values $2.25 $4.00 Values $2.95 $1.65 Values $1.35 $2:50 Values $r.85 $3.50 Values $2.55 $6.50 Values $4.95. Corduroy Suits $3.50 Trousers - - $2.50 Jackets $2.95 HATS Huntleigh $3.50 Values Choice $2.95 Suede Jackets $830 Values $6.50 $6.50 Values $5.00 $5.50 Values $4.50 LoungingRobes Silk and Flannel $15.00 Values $10.00 $10.00 Values ' 6.85 6.50 Values 4.85 250 PAIRS SHOES The Greatest Shoe Values of the Season ir A'cw Styles Mack and Tan $6.00 CROSBY SQUARES $4.85 $5.00 WALTER BOOTHS $3.85 25 Pairs Discontinued Smith Smart Shoes NEW MEAD CLOTHING COMPANY

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