The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 1, 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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Monday, February 1, 1937
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PAGE six BLTTHEVILLE, (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS At Least They're Club to Beat; Cubs, Giants No . Stronger •NEW YORK <UP>—That 6ns HoiJse Gangr from St. I.ouis, strengthened by the acquisition of Lcn Warneke', will'be (lie lenm to beat la the race for the National League pennant (bis year, ~nccordlng to .many observers.' , Last year, a pitching slaff .1111- expscterilv weakened by the loss of Paul Deri n, cost St. Louis (he ftsg, bul this season tbc hard- plajin? Retlblrds' staff Is headed by Di?./y Dean ahd Warncke, a duo second to none between them they should win 60 game's. Word comes from Paul Dean at Us faim In Dallas that his arm is strong again and good us ever. >If.. the.-younger Dran repaint his :1935 pITccllveness. the Cards have .a-; great chance, as the Glnnt-s •ham done nothing In the way of rebuilding and the Cvibs haven't, replaced -Wurncke. Frisoh, Question Marli .Manager Frankie' Frisch's chief .concern.is his Infield and It cen lers largely about himself. Stuart Martin, who was a sensational rookie last year, was s'atcd foi a rcsiilnr (mi this reason, but an Infected appendix has confined him to b°d If tin operation Is necessary,, he probably will be the entile season, itlon Is, cna Pi'lsch old spot, 1 at second v-si-xr— P ttce ' " so, all w , CTnrt'godd, but should his age "slow him up, a weak infield \ definitely hamper (lie .Cards' chance's Johnny Mize. 'whcse batting prowess Is almost nullified by his \\eakncss defensively, will hold down first base, Leo Durocher will perform at. short and Don Giitteildfje. a flashy l-ookie last >ear will play third Outfleld to Be Same 1 The outfield again win bo patrolled by Joe Medw'lck, Pepper Martin and Terry Moore. Medwlck is one of the most dangctoiis batters in the league Frlseh has often termed this trio as one of the "best outfields in baseball" Should Paul Dean's arm pro\e to be as well as he claims, and if Frisch can come up with a Binning pitcher to ndd to the Deans and Warneke, he can boast of the best hurling corps in the league A promising crcp of hurling prospects, headed by Jim Winfoid and Bill.McCSee, Including Mike Ryba, Nelson Potter, Bob Wetland, Raj Harrell, Jess Halnes, Si Johnson, Johnny Chambers, Herb Mnorc and Morton Cooper, \ul! be glveji a* trial idurln; the next few weeks. < 3. *?t -'- * '. Joe and Bob Doiiijg Their .Act .MONDAY, FEBRUARY ], 1937 Rookie Ready.to Take, . Over for Cochrane DETROIT (UP)—Listed In the roster of the Detroit. Tigers for 10U7 Is a young rookie — George Roberts Tebbetts—who stands an excellent, chance of becoming Detroit's first-string catcher this season, ' ' Mickey Cochrane, Hie Tiger' dynamic manager, expects to resume 'his old duties as regular catcher, bul if Cochrane cannot stand the pace since the siege of Illness he suffered lasl year, the rcd-lmlred rookie may find himself on regular duty behind the plate. ^ Tebueils Is 22 years old and halls from Nassau, N. H. He was varsity catcher on the Providence College team which plays in the same circuit Cochrane himself came from. Mickey Is a graduate of Boston University. Coming up late last season from lieaumonl in the Texas League where he lilt .292 in 134 games, Tebbeils was a revelation. • He played the last nine games and handled the Detroit hurlers with case, while displaying a whip-like right arm. ' ' Tebbetts was sent to New Bedford in the Northeastern league when he was graduated from Providence College in 1934. He spent .some time with Springfield in 1935 and then was shipped to Ueuumont. where he played in 41 games and batted .220. . Tebbetts was nicknamed '••. "Birdie" because of his high-pitched voice, and wh|le not rated as a good batter, he Is reputed to know all the tricks of the trade. Cockrane hopes to be behind the plate for the Tigers but if he Ls unable, Detroit will not laek an able sub- tlilutc. Here's n sample of the tcrpslchoreim pugilism performc'd before a huge crowd which saw Detroit's Joe Louis forced to content himself-with a victory-by-decision Instead of an expected knockout in his (en-round bout with young Bob Pastor of New York In Madison Square Garden. This picture was . snapped in the final round as Pastor (right) danced away from Louis' menacing gloves. when Horace Rnwllngs National Open in IB95 won with the feels about a change. He no actly seven clubs. As laic as 1019, Mike Brady had only two woods and flvo h'dns hi his bag when he tied Walter Hagen In Hie Open, losing in .the playoff. Brady (d- day Is one of the few profession a Ls who carries less than H weapons. He insists that 12 Is ' enough to win any tournament. llotlp.st Pro 'of 1930 Quit tiolf Last Spring lUlph Guldahl applying for membership in the Professional Golfers' Association is remindful that the winner of the Radix trophy .should have been listed among the more prominent comebacks of 1036. .''..:• Guldahl .hasn't been affiliated with the P.G.A. for several .years, and has to. be In order to accom- oa'ny - the Ryder Cup team - to 3o)|thpm-.t, near Liverpool, for iho team '. mutch with the British, By Harry Grayson his game doubt would be highly acceptable. Tank Wlckhorst, line, coach at Iowa from 1827 to 1930 mid now an assistant at California, also Ls being given attention, although the demand Is for a nationally known figure. But what I started out to talk aboiit was Dorias. . . ' : Why Do,i«s long ago was not chosen for 11 big-time assignment l.s a mystery. Notre Dame men of n receiver once explained, demonstrated that the forward pass was an Integral not, merely a threat. The squatty little end was Rockne and the game was the history-making one In which Notre Dame astonished the effete east, by (rimming, n powerful Army, tenin, 35-13, at West Point in 1913. Dorais and nockne rehearsed that performance, every Hood Makes^R^s' Field Regatta Site' o Groundkceper Matty Scluvab, stern, Pitchers L*e Grissom. at the oars, and Gene Schott go" "fO(' 4 a row around the bases ;it Crosley Held, home of the Reds, during the height of the flood in din- elnnati. AH, but five rows of the lower grandstand arc covered by water, which measures 21 feet'[at home plate and completely submerges the left and center field fences. Damage is estimated at $30000 Columbia Coach Offers Change in Cage Rule K.v NEA Service . NEW, YORK. - Paul Mooncy, of offense and Col " mola basketball coach, has of offense and come l|p wlth fl 5UggesUrfn ,„ Bank on Return to Form of Vito Tarnulis By' NBA Service NEW YORK.—Mutineer Joe McCarthy of the New York Yankees Is bonking on the return to form of Vlto Tamulis. The pudgy southpaw hurt his arm after winning ftve straight games in 1335. and last year was kept out by an attack of pleurisy. He writes McCarthy that lie has recovered his health. , "Tamuils can pilch and help us If lie's strong," says McCarthy. ,, ,, , of the previous summer considerable less prominence and boac|l u Cctlnr Polnt ' of much more recent vintage hold choice positions throughout the country. CORAi; GABLES, Fla., Jan. 28. —Three *oc<ls, eight of the reg- ulai irons, a putter, and one of the Irick clubs will be used by the ayerage goiter - when the H-club ruling goes m effect Jan. 1, 1938 .Included., among the trick clubs are the jigger, chipper, utility, and sand , blaster. From one to three strokes v,ere added to lop division plajers' 18- hole cards when the change was previewed: in the Miami Blltmore men's amateur championship here. Four'of every five were diiectlj hit,; being compelled to reduce the number of slicks In their bags from as man) as 26, carried by thft defending champion Charles Whitehead of South River, N. J to 15 ' Two-thirds of the field preferred to do without • the No. 1 driving iron, four Al| • but Whitehead chose wocds with .the rest June 20. '-So discouraged .^s.'^iilrtAhlr'jRsX „,..,..„.,„..,„,.„„ 'liill .te'aclilng at a public"'driving range .-and 1 .accepted u Job selling lulomoblles .on commission. He .had . been free-lancing in Umrnamehls on .week-ends when e bagged the .Western Open from strong field in August. Prom rol lime on, he more than lived P to all the promise he showed ;hen a four-foot putt rolling the a-ong way: prevented him from ylng Johnny Goodman in the 933 Open, Climaxing a- remarkable ' streak iy- capturing the Miami Biltmore .iid Augusta 0|)cns In December Giildnhl earned $7600 in prize noney. His 11.03 was the lowest coring average over a full scn- on's competition and gave him he coveted findix trophy. Guldahl belongs and undoubt- dly will be imnicd a member of he Ryder Cup squad. * * <• Iowa and Nebraska seek foot- all coaches. .Sources closji.sjo'the Hawkcyn Mrd-.sayjtliat"it favors the in- taUalipn >6f 'the Notre Dame ystem;•'and. that Charles E. Doras heads the preferred lisl. I happen to know that "Gus" )orias, one of the truly great grid- ron instructors, would listen to He used only three woods. Three- fourths of the participants would not give up the sand blaster, \vith a majority of the lemaming quarter employing a chipper. Only one of every nine placed s'ufficien value on the jigger to' cany it The utility club, much as It ha been publicized in • toumamen competition,' came In for very lit lie recognition, averaging one every 14 players. Only three of 7 contestants stuck by the old Ide of lugging two putters, allhoug many-have argued that that man are ^required, depending on th weather and speed of the green Rawlmjs Won With Seven; Brady Uses '. Only" Twelve With few exceptions the llclroil Couch Is Master of Deception itiiil I'assing Dorlns ; Is vastly more than the HQ-pound directing genius of the teams -of |911-12-13 which made Notre Dame a pigskin power. Dorlas. the organizer, hns built a flue iccord as athletic director and heart coach. He has Hie character nml personality sought, in those of. his profession. ' „ In ,a none too favorable setup at (he Untveislty of/Detroit, Dorlas' teams have lost on an average of l!'j games, a season for .eight campaigns. Prior to going: to Detroit, Dorias turned in splendid jobs at Gonzaga University, Dumique College, and at Camp Me Arthur during (he war. Dorias assisted his college roommate and friend, Knute Rockne. us the immortal "Rock" made his start ns head coach at Notre Dame. afternoon on the on Eric, where they worked their way as restaurant checkers. They spent 'lours at it. nockn(\ running along the bench nnd Dorais pitching the ball from all angles. I The result was that Notre Dame completed 14 of n passes that were good lor more than 200 yards' against mi Army squad that nVi- ticinatcd little more than u warm- up. ,;•' . Dornis Is one of the inorc pro- eressive coaches. lie 'wns one' 1 of the first of '.the Notre Dame m&i, to make minor ' changes • \\\ frie South Bend scheme.' Among otrfc. er things, he introduced n lli'ie shift ns early as 1931. If Iowa really wants a big ntune and a Notre Dame man from 'way- back who is right up to date, jil can't go wrong In naming Chnrlfe E. Dorais. CHOCOLATE- REJECTS TITLE . BATTLE WITH ARMSTRONG By NBA- Service NEW YORK.—Kid Chocolate re- eliminate the much-argued-about three-second rule. . • "I say throw out the three- second rule in its present form and substitute for It a rule providing that any man who takes a stationary position in lh e .loul zone with his back to the basket may use the position only" to pass," he explains. "In oilier words, he would be ineligible' to piit up a shot until he received a return pass from one of his mates. This would eliminate the pulling, tugging and pushing we used" to see at the pivot post." .Yankees to Enlarge Stadium NEW YORK.-Orandstand seats ;reasecl Yankee Stadium will be 0000 this spring. NEW YORK WILL AHUAXGE BOWL (SAME NEXT DEC. 4 By ["TEA Sen-ice NEW YORK—Capacity .crowds at bowl football games Iras prompted a move to bring an annual post-season interscclionnl college classic to New York with proceeds to be turned over to a slimmer boys' camp charity. t The first has been .scheduled for next Dec. 4 and will be known as the,Silver Football Oaine. William (Big Bill) Edwards, old Princeton star, Is chairman of the committee. IRISH HAVE liEST CROW!) I . AT PENIS' IN TWO YEARS IJY NEA Service PHILADELPHIA. — The crowd of 10.4G7 that saw the University of Notre 'Dame basketball team hand Pennsylvania its first defeat of the season the largest to it (he Palestra in two years. The Quakers had won nine consecutive contests. Horned Frog in Demand ," . NEW YORK—Both the Yankees and the Pirates are said to bs after L. D. Meyer, who scored all the Texas Christian university Horned Progs' 1C. points against-Marquette in the Cotton Bowl game. He is a star second baseman. Derby Trice CMS Up ' LOUISVILLE.—It will cost $99 for a box at the Kentucky DeVby this year, as compared with $17 in 193C. • : New League, in South MERIDIAN, -Miss.—A new six- club baseball league, made up of cities in Mississippi, Florida and Alabama, has been formed. Members are Meridian and Jackson, Miss.;: Selma. Mobile : aml Montgomery. Ala., and Pensacola, Fla. Read Courln News Want Ads Badger Boxing Draws MADISON.—Last year the University of Wisconsin's boxing team .performed before 36,800 in six intercollegiate matches and the all- university finals, • i- . - -,: TERRY ABSTRACT £ REALTY CO. Abstracts, Lands & Loans E. M. Terry, Pres-anflMgr. Phone 611 Blytheyme.rk. Hawaii Will Revive Dance-Feast Festival HONOLULU (UP)—Revival of the "Hale Hul"—ancient native feast and dance festival—is to be started thus year. Moses Alnuia, officer of the Native Sons of Hawaii, announced plans for the first such event .In 40 years, to be held at Hilo, island of Hawaii. The modern version of the festival will occupy one day, whereas the old-time residents feasted as long as the food held out. Head Courier News Wani Ads ; Play Billiards! Wholesome Recreation :' Moderately Priced : Blytheville Recreation Center 3IG W. Main - Former Home of Bell's Pharmacy ' GARNER APPLETON V. MARVIN CHAP PELL par- •easphnblc proposition, aiid, like •lie-. race ..horse handlcapuer ask' 'What's Iowa waiting for? 1 '' As-for Nebraska, all (he Corn- nuskers have-to do Ls break their habit of going on (he outside for mentors.. Fxl Weir, their All-America tackle of 1924-5. has been an outstanding success as tutor of their freshmen. They could do much . worse . than place him in supreme command. He Ls entitled (o and worthy of the opportunity Dr. Eddie Anderson, an' Iowa boy who played plenty of end at Noire Dame and who now Ls In charge, at Holy Cross, also is bcinp considered by the Iowa board members. Despite a remarkable record, there was some little dissatisfaction with . Anderson Increasing tendency of Detroit to schedule games awny. Five outside games next fnll mark a new nigh in this respect. Detroit material is^not .so good. Generally speaking, the.Titans get. the leavings after Michigan and Michigan State, not (o mention other Western Conference schools, have had their pick. Yet last season the Titans beat two of the country's leaders, Duquesne, conqueror of Pittsburgh nnd Mar- qctte. and Villanovii. Domis would enjoy a whirl In the Big Ten, generally considered football's fastest company. The renowned product of South iend doesn't promote power, for hat is the hard way. Like the rue Notre Daincr he i.s. he banks n deception nnd passim;. Annu- lly. he produces one of the brat drilled outfits in the land nud with a passing game that is veil conceived nnd as nearly pei- cct as hands can make it. *.'••'*' lorais and Kocknc 'racticed All Summer Dornis should know more about passing than anybody else. He was the young man' who lyrew the ball in the game that, at tlcipants'carried tons from Numbers -3 to 8 inclusive. The blaster supplanted the No. 9, or niblick, In a number ; of- kits. . The one- Ihird who had no use for the driving, iron, replaced' it with the No. 4 wood All but a «ry. few carried three woods, even In the lower flights Manufacturers estimate that sets I of H Irons that have sold at an average cost of $102 for a high gradi* s will be reduced to nine In number. In many cases prices will remain • high, but a good set of Irons probably will be found on the market at WO'Vi 1938. Woods will continue to be peddled at an Average price of $6 each, with sets of four junning as high as $40 and M5. " ' •' A far cry is' this from the' rlay Worcester. Some of those influen- " Cru * adcr believed . that he should have been unbeaten In 1936 with the material at hand I do not know how Anderson Open All Night ROAD AND WRECKER SERVICE Phone 633 Tom Little Chevrolet Co for another j'enr, no much he is offered. WE HAVE SECIiREO THE SERVICES OF Art EXl'EKIENCED RADIO MECHANIC who will guarantee to repab. your radio to first class condition.-. A Complete Line of Tubes and I'arls - - Best Prices Hubbartl Tire & I5at. Co. Phone 476 WANTED Government Loan Cotton Phone 167 APPLEBAUM BROS. COTTON CO. Bertlg Bldr. N Blythertlle, Art Tax Assessment Notice t The lime for assessing Personal Taxes and Poll Taxes is from now until April 10. H you fail to assess the assessor must assess for yon. You know your properly better than I, so assess it before the penalty is added. R. L. GAINES Assessor BILL-OF-FARE Only the stoutest heart enters : a restaurant and proceeds to order filet of beef, lobster Thermidor, or even ham-and-eggs without first consulting the menu-card. For here are suggestions to set the taste- buds aquiver . . . and prices plainly marked. Shopping for merchandise can be pleasantly con- "duc.ted in the same, manner. The advertising columns .are in effect a bill-of-fare, with prices that protect as a bill-of-rights. In the leisure of your home, at the breakfast-table, you may check and choose before . starting to town.. ., • And what a varied bill-of-fare it is! Everything .your heart may desire, your home may require, and your budget may perm.it. Presented in a readable and interesting fashion. Sp'orisored by a merchant whose name you know, whose-'services you have come to rely upon. Get the advertising-reading, habit. It saves time, temper, and shoe-leather, to say nothing of your hard-won cash. The advertiser's word is as good as his bond. On no other basis could he hope to win and hold your custom. •• II'

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