PAGE SIX ; BLYTHEVILLE, ;(ARK.)" COURIER NEWB SIICEL Big Colorado Pinner Re- steres Wrestling to Wrestlers; Is Specialist BY HARRY GRAYSON Sports .Editor, NEA Service They called gentlemanly Earl Caddock the man of a thousand holds. Farmer Burns maintained that there • we're 2500 wrestling Jiolds. -But Everett Marshal],' who has •won-- wider recognition as heavyweight champion thaii any other pretender, didn't climb to tlie top with any of the new and freak holds which have had so much publicity in recent 'years. .Marshall iook the full-Nolson, oneibf the oldest holds in wrest-, lirtg-^onc that every kid learns In the 'school yard—ond simply developed it Into as great a state of perfection as It ever reached. The hlondvColoradoan didn't (lo it by accident or with ease. He spent more than five years tugging and pulling away On a dummy. The, upper .half 'of the dummy is v built of wood to resemble the torso of n man. Tlie legs arc replaced by stirrups.-Marshall plants his feet. In the stirrups, hooks his arms -under those of the dummy, and'bears dawn on its spi Ing- hinged head. He's done It hour after hour until his wrists and forearms aie developed to a laigci , extent than tlie biceps of the -vast majority of athletes' In the most wearing of giinds » » 9 Wrestler's Deadliest Hold Al'llnft, the Columbus promoter who; has-handled John Pesck, Jim Biowning, Dick Slilkat, and Jim McMillen, :calls the full-Nelson as used- tiy Marshall the . deadliest hold in wieslllnu history. Tlie Hard haps more opponents severely than nny other eai* massager of more iccent •vintage. It Is getting so that promoters are careful to get good _ referees' when : Marshall is working for ifear that the man working with' him will be badly hurt. Marshall Is a grappler of the old school. He gets a_bit peeved when folks talk of flying tackles, airplane spins, and other show- -'rrianshlp - holds which have come , 'into prominence of late. Eai ncil Everett ,^'has rcstoicd Hayti and Steele Will Meet Tomorrow STEELE, Mo.,— Unless water conditions get , more sedous the Haytl basketball teams will come to Steele Friday night for a dou- ile header. Tlie games that were Lo have been ployed here last Friday night were cajlcd off as Wnrdcll could not gel here. School Is continuing here although the attendance Ims dropped cousldrr- ably. .THURSDAY, JANUARY 28, 1037 Finished Second to Newport in Northeast Arkansas Team Batting BY J. P. FKIHNI) flic bsccoln Indians finished. In Rock of; the Rockies per- lias injured and; battered •wrestling to the wrestlers—taken the leadership of It at least out of the hands of aciobats and buffoons With Marshall on the program, donning and tumbling is restricted to the preliminaries He of. Sonnehbcrgs, AM Babas, nnd breaks the line O'Mnhonys, and promises <.to start :a new one such as the one of'polished workmen Which ran flora Tom Jenkins to Ed Strangler Lewis Marshall also bolls v>hen anyone suggests that his profession Is made up of showmnnshlp more than; actual wrestling. "Check up and you'll find that some 26 wrestlers died last year (is the result of injuries received on the mat," says earnest E\eretl. "You wouldn't fake a funeral." c, '.*'. * Grapplinf Greats Specialize Every wrestling leader has n . favorite hold'with which he wins most of his matches. Frank Gotch prevailed with- a toe-hold. The Humbolt Farmer developed it' to R point where It woiked psychologically. Whenever he applied It, the other fellow feared a broken leg. j ,1.1 Caddock's : best bet was a head scissors and wristtock. Joe Steelier .squeezed' rivals' Into submission •with the body scissors, , made unbearable by the Dodge City demon's long and sinewy legs. The modem. Lewis .specialized in the headlock. The big Badger's arms and shoulders were so powerful that he actually pressed all the life out of giants by squeezing their noggins. Pesek.and Jim Londos employed a wider variety of holds than most •mighty men of .the mat. The slam - holds • that so many are lining nowadays stir up ex- .citement. but few have succeeded lecond place last year In the Northeast Arkansas League, and >fficlal averages released this week >y Charles II. Miller In the Sporl- jig News, national baseball 1 week 'y. Indicate they were entitled to '.hot spot. Manager Roycc Williams' hlrc- 'Ings trailed Newport by eight joints In the tenm tatting, the Cardinals leading .282 to 214. The •ccond half winners also excelled '.n tlie field will) n mark of .943, Just one point better than the Mississippi conntlans. Five Osccola spangle bearers wound up In the charmed circle. Paul Rucker,-star catcher anil former University of, Arkansas lumlnai'y, topped Jill the regulars with a fine .'M mark. Ottts Dran- uon, first baseman-second sacker, *'ho Joined his former pal, Sklppei Royce, late In the campaign hnd .301 hut took part in but 17 games. Charley Vnlcl. Newport outfielder, won the swat honors with .300, Jnd will get a chance to do his stuff with Rochester of the In- tcrnntloimi League. Other tribesmen with Impressive stick records Include: At Slgiialgo! third baseman, who Is to. get a trial wltii the'Little Rock Travelers of the Southern Association; Boss Williams, .308;. and Qrndy Mills, bill-, ilnnl centerflelder, .303. • Itucker Scores Most Rucker : led -the 1 league In scor- Ing runs, crossing .the plate 90 times, in 95 games. He was second til home runs, one less than Herb Naegele, Piu-ngo'utd Inflelder, with 1C, Slgiialgo slapped out lo triples, two "less than the leader. Royce Williams lacked three doubles tying the pace maker, John Mc- Qowan, Caruthersvlllc, with 21. H, Hall, Jonesboro-Batcsvllle onlUcld- er, drove In 97 runs, six more than Ruckcr. James Ballard nnd Gene Williams, \ Osceola, anrt Lou Orahovac, Jonesboro, fanned 69 times apiece. , .'•'•'•! In the, hurling department .It was a different story. The Indians furnished the pitcher with the best winning percentage, the lowest earned run average, the on|y hurler toCentcr the 20-vtclory circle, and of course, with the largest number of •. triumphs, most complete games, niut figured li most Innings. Blnfham Whole Show Walter (Red) Lutes, Blythcvllle sandlotter, used mostly In relief roles, made, good in his first professional engagement by winning Local Boy Scores First R o u n d Knockout at Memphis; Fowler Wins nv j.'i>, FRIEND Blythcvllle Ims n Golden Gloves champion 1 ° . Jamo,s "Bab" Roberts, whose play at right end of Hie local high school Chlckiisaws brought much recognition as a football player '.nocked out Winston Dickey Memphis, In the first round to wli 'he llglit heavyweight division of Hie Commercial Appeal Golden last night at In Memphis. I'lio vlciloi'y automatically carries with |t two mlnlntiirc golden gloves and a trip to New York City < with'nil expenses paid to take, purl- hi the national tourney, Robert's powerful right arm which brought destruction to Otis :-By Harry Grayson ng at Beaver Palls, Pd., high school; Ken Ormlsto'n, All-Amerca guard of 1934 who has continued athletic i work :in • Pittsburgh; and Bobby URue,? brilliant, halfback who Is to be 'graduated In June. ' ••'•''•!• Mllllgan Is one of the more ilghly regarded Pittsburgh coaches. He keeps sending star freshmen to the varsity, In the past season's crop were Don Ifcnslcy, center; BUI Daddlo and Fabian Hoffman, ends; a'hd Steve I'ctro, a guard who made his first start with the varsity In the Hose Bowl. A half dozen sophomores made the first team, the other two being the fleet halfbacks, Marshall Goldberg and Harold Stcbbias. At. Dartmouth, Hirshberg wli: find another Pittsburgh man Andy Ouslafson. 'coaching tin Green backs. Kansas has Mike Cictto, Pitt's All-America tackle o: Morris Is line coach ai With .Bill Kem and Dr. Eddie Snker moving across the street to Carnegie • Tech, the Sutherland, lysiein comes home to roost at the University of Pittsburgh. John Udln Sutherland Isn't cx- ictly crazy about Kern, Ills lino coach for eight years, and Baker, who tutored his backs for six, assuming command of u neighbor and a traditional rival, but the silent doctor always Is pleased to see his charges step along. The Sutherland plan long been recognized as one of the soundest In football. H has been adopted elsewhere and disciples of . the canny Scotsman are In de-jst. Thomas College at Scranton 'Hove tournament, the Catholic Club Lancaster, Forrest City, the mand as teachers, . When DICK liarlow- went '. to Harvard he said that his attack would be patterned as closely as possible after that of Sutherland. Save for a slightly different Irack- field setup, the Crimson scheme checks closely with Chat of Pittsburgh. Howdy Odcll, pony Panther back of 1933-4-5, drills the Cambridge backs. Maj. Ralph Sasse employs Sutherland methods at Mississippi Stale, L'ou Little of Columbia and other . leading mentors arc close students of the Panther strategist. Eddie Hirshberg is leaving Pittsburgh to succeed Dr. Joe Doncliess as end coach at Dartmouth. Dr. Donchcss will practice medicine as will Dr. Kalph Daiigherty, Pittsburgh's All-America center of 1031 who Ims just left the coaching staff, ' '; • i ' . knockout route, and the Craw- fordsvllle glnnt, Nudinl, by decision, again proved the deciding factor. It took only one solid, blow after about one minute of fierce lighting to drop the Mcinphlan to the canvas for kecivs. "Bab" concentrated his, attack lo the body and vlbs'/lo start the bout, then shifted'quickly to the head nnd it was' all 1 over. Dickey fell forward on Ills face and was counted out without a struggle. Clayton Fowler, who started his fistic career at the National/Guard Armory here, but later moved to j Sutlicrin'nir only 'Mike Mllllgan, •Jonestown, Miss., was crowned!the freshman coach, and Mike welterweight champion by virtue of I Nicksick, who helped Dr. Baker Ills one round kayo of Lloyd Allen,!with the backs. Sutherland would Turns 'Em Out Dougherty's departure leaves Jackson, Tennessee. To enter the minis young Fowler beat Dan Ferguson, Memphis, who eliminated Jay Smith in the first session, Saturday night. I i i Fowler used nn effective left like to have Muggsy Skaldany, that All-America end is likely to Jojn Kern and Dr. Baker at Carnegie Tech. Alex Fox, former Pittsburgh captain and star guard who in recent years has been line hook to record his victory, repeat- coach at Pennsylvania, may re- dly scoring to the body and un- turn to his alma mater, or the heart until he weakened Others being considered for lien, A right cross put .the fin-j Pittsburgh 'positions are Tiger 8 and dropping but one decisloi for a .889 average. Earnest Bingham, Birmingham boy, earned promotion to Springfield, Ohio, Ii the Western Association, by compiling most of the other records He won 23 and lost but C. Incidentally, he was the first pitchei hi organized ball to reach the 20 game mark. He won 10 games It a row during the year. His earned run mark of 1.97 was best, worked in 23 complete games and wo taken from the box only once ii games he started. His 231 inning was far ahead of tlio rest. H fanned 151 and walked but Gl Johnny Sain, righthander froi Belleville, had 5 wins and 3 r verses, while Kid Kclley won one more than he was beaten. Kelley was the best fieidin first baseman. Brnnuon made bi three errors at second base in i games. Royce Williams was thlr best among the full timers at th middle bag. He performed at thh timing', and who didn't choose to be tossed about. Holds still .are important. Everett Marshall proves it by giving the addicts their wrestling in the good old-fashioned way. .. Cooler Schools Closed COOTER, Mo. •— All basketball games for this week have been called oft and school has been dismissed here due to the high water All rural schools in this district have been closed. hlng touch. I Walton, former tackle now coalli- 1s eight years us Sutherland's Ighl hand bower. He brings Notre tame.a new headache In the dl- cclton of Carnegie Tech. CHAPPLB'RS LEAVE HOXEKS WAY BEHIND IN MICHIGAN ly, NKA Service LANSING, Jan. 28. — Wrestling irovcd nearly five times as popu- ar as boxing In Michigan In 1930. mat sport drew $350,000. Boxing 'accounted for only $75.000. Bradley Has Dark Horse LOUISVILLE.—Col. Edward Kiey Bradley's Brooklyn is rated ihc outstanding dark horse for the 1931 Kentucky Derby, May S. Seek Hockey Franchise PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 23. — A srotip 'of- Philadelphia- sportsmen are. dickering to land Ottawa's Idle lyatloiial Hockey League franchise,' planning to take It over on wnietton of o new civic auditorium. ' : . Talile Tennis firos NEW YORK.—It is estimated that there are more than 3,000,000 table tennis players In the United States. The sport Is among the top 10 of the nation, XENIA, O. (UP) —zzt. n. Chapman, n member of the first Boy Scout troop In the world, has been elected commissioner of the Scout movement In Greene county. Chapman Joined 16 other boys in England under the leadership of sir Robert Baden-Powell to launch the Boy Scout movement I -• Play Billiards! Wholesome Recreation Moderately Priced Blytheville Recreation Center 31G \v. Main - Former Home of Bell's Pharmacy GAKNER APPLETON MARVIN CHAPFELL Albert (Luby) Dlmeolo, Pitt cap tain of 1929, has been attached t< coach Clilck Median's New Vork University lines. * * • Kern Knows Notre Dame Paul (Bultrtog) Relder is th assistant coach , at Westmlnste College at New Wilmington, Pa which gave football Tuss Me Uuighry of Drown. Spike Harding the niiai'terback of 1325, and othc Sutherland-taught men are scat tfred among [he colleges. Thci arc perhaps 80 Sutherland products coaching high school teams In Pennsylvania, eastern Ohio, and West Virginia. Sutherland removed much of the fluff from the Warner system —brought, it down to earth. His Pittsburgh teams like to lug the ball. There Is no doubt about that being the hard way, but it has paid Pittsburgh big dividends. ' Kern, Baker & Co. will stir up plenty of trouble for Pittsburgh. The Carnegie freshmen have defeated the Pitt peagrcens the past lliree years. The _new Tartan coaches will'be the least surprised If Sutherland, the old master, keeps a step in front of them, however. They know the great ilrillmastcr whose Panthers hove lest three games in 13 years. Pitt will miss Kern if for no other reason than that he.perhaps knows the Irish better than anybody outside of the South Bend organization. The big tackle scouted Notre Dame exclusively during Vi'«ir«2 in ilta fttllncti of itt foliage, a trff- rrrcnlt thii miitfnitutlti ofnii- turf.'i ttc.hit'ri'invnt. So, too, dims ivltiskcy that's mint''from only the J^"\ peak part of fitch ilislitttilion — the iSjp'j TOP-RUN ...that's CmbO TKI< wKlikty ii 18 mo.-.lhi old A PRODUCT OF NATIONAl DIST11LH8S Have you tried it—lately? We've stepped up llic age to a full 18 months — and it's belter than ever! A good whiskey become great! N a tie n aJ Disti II ers Prwiucls Corporation, Loui$« ilk, Ky. YOU! GUIDE TO GOOD UQUOSS Try this great KNOCKPROOF Gas! •bit^itibitk, wuti it;w JLUYC autajtuucii I I n . — »«>*! in slamming a first-rater who un-UI} , cont "^ without a mtscu derstands balance, leverage, and ! Sl 8» n '8o was third. Gene Wllllan ••••-• - was fourth among the shortstop Or.ady Mills was the best of tl centernelders with .951. Jam Ballard and Thomas Mabry, right and left fielder, respectively, were used In both pastures and ranked well among the leaders. Ruckcr had 65 assists behind the bat 'and fielded .943. Lutes trade but one error; BIngham 3; Kclley 3; Brunner 2. Ten-Foot Begonia. Grown •WILLOUGHBY, O. (UP) — Mrs. J. H. Carman believes she has the largest house-grown begonia in the world. The 6',4-year-pld plant, standing on the floor of her home, touches the 10-foot celling, its branches are from 13 to 15 feet long. It has bloomed continuously for five sears/ , : . •Girl Unaware of Broken Neck SYDNEY tUP)-After suffering n> broken:neck in a 13-foot jump, Marie Lawson, 14, defied all medical laws by keeping up a normal physical activity for. several days until the fracture finally forced - her to consult a physician. FOR A CHEERFUL GLOW MADE WITH ARKANSAS RICT Distributed by MIDWEST DISTRIBUTING CO, , Ark. -.. . phone 63 & #•/•;•' / $'v ,'•/ Aft'/ you AMAZE ME! FIRST YOU START IN A SPLIT SECOND AND NOW YOU TAKE THIS WHY SHOULDN'T I ? I'M USING GULF'S NEW NO-NOX HILL WITHOUTA KNOCK 1 . ^•^^^mssm^m^^. HOW WOULD YOU LIKE to banish-forever-thosc annoying, damaging "pings" you hear from your motor when you climb a tough hili, or pick-up fast? You can do it with Gulf's new No-Nox Ethyl! For this fuel has been stepped up to the highest anti-knock value in motoring history. It is literally a biodproof gasoline—ijdds a world of power, smoothness, economy. . And—note this—the new No-Nox Ethyl is the fastest-starting automotive fuel Gttlf ever marie! It saves your battery, requires less choke, cuts down wasteful crankcase dilution; Gulfs new No-Nox Ethyl costs no more than other premium fuels. Use it with Guifpride—the world's finest motor oil— and you've got an unbeatable combination! Drive in at the Sign of the Orange Disc. FRFF AT Al I AMI F HFAI ITPC_ New Funny Weekly with full page of puzzles, games, mtC. HI HLL UULr UCHLtllO— and other features. FUN FOR all THE FAMILY!
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