The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 6, 1934 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 6, 1934
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Page 6
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BLTfrfflSViLLp,, (AfcK.) Best Gridclers in Many Years Jonesboro Baptist College And U. of T. Junior College Are Opponents The nrst college football game ever (o be played here will be reeled off under the Haley Field i floodlights Friday night with the University of Tennessee Junior college of Martin, Tenn id the Joheslioro Baptist college of Jonesboro meeting. • The game will in n way be n test of the intiaction that college football holds for football followers in Ihls section. with the strong possibility Dial other college trams may lie brought here In future years If Friday's game Is a financial success, Jonesboro spoil writers here for the Joncsuoro-HIytluivllle high loolball game last Friday estimated thai the crowd witnessing the game was larger than any erowc that had turned out for n collect or high school game in Jonesboro this year. If such attendance can be drawn by college games here it Is altogether possible that more than several college elevens will be anxious to journey here, lo meet on neutral territory In th fi tuttirf. B. F. Brogdon, former Blylhc- - • Mile high nnd University of Tennessee junior college star, and W D .MeClurkin, school superintendent, have been Instrumental In signing the two colleges for the .game here Friday night. Records of the U'O teams for the year an not, yet available but the Tennessee eleven, coached by former stars of the University nf Tennessee Vols, is generally' hc- lieved to have the edge. The Chicks, representatives of Blytheville high school, will play aivny from home for the first time Filclay and the game will also lie he ilrsl daytlniB affair for the locals. They will journey to Wilson, in the south end of ihe Ti'irf* f °' " tnt WUh tlle wtlsl "i Bulldogs. The Chicks rate heavy favorites with six straight wins to ihelr credit while Wilson h ns !,„„ only u fair season so far. By Harrv.Gray son /• ; • * , •: " ~" ' J Ernie Orsattl, home \n Los Angeles, reveals that Dizzy Dean-was solely responsible for bcln? b'aned in nmntng..for Pinch-Hitter Virgil Davis in the fourth E ame of the world series. Prankie Frisch was severely criticized lor ending In « $200000 arm to rim. "Dean didn't, ask Frisch a thing —just hopped oil the bench and ran out to first base," said Orsatli The crowd raised such n tretneno- OU5 roar of \ approval that Friseh just-left him In there. And were the skipper and all of us sore when they carried Dlz off the field! •What do 1 think of Dizzy's arm i think it's sure enough rubber. He should have 10 or 15 good years of pitching left ,„ that elastic Whip. Pn U i Dean also has some rubber In his souper, but, (n my opinion he'll never be able to take it like Dizzy." Were nny of the St. Louis Cnr- dinals, particularly the pitchers envious of lhe magnineent Dean £* ma , de a liablt of c ""ying out good-natured boasts? How about c S llcreo! " tl sta »<«»g on the Docs or Pics for Duke - - : - By 'Krenx' i n£.fc*i!'jpfe._ _•.»_••'^i i * — . Winning Plays of 1934 "How can a ball club help but a player who I willing i—j*.. i>i lu i.-, vain 12 u work every day and n couple of times on Sunday?" replied Orsaltl. Dizzy Dean, the Artist "We got a real kick out of Diz all of us regarding him as •> Mg kid who is always playing ex cept when h e - s 0 ,| t thcr on lint mound. When he walks ou? II er he assumes a certain-well arti- try I mean It. He's a great artist out there-as great „ baseball anti 35 ' "-'"' Ga 'bo arc film V-ZTJ"?.,^'.'. cl>nr S«' «'ith not believe the accnsa- fiave you noticed score? -,--lion 'Is true, lat last did ln series game. Although - game. Athough he had an 11-run lead, he still fired U,em through there like y,!,'^ never lets up behind a big lead .. 0He .. £a ! s lh >l '( you don't lei the other guys get s i ar t e(li „* ™" t ..^ i " Double. And who ca say that he isn't right? 'Sam Breadon? Well he's i " t , costly l ,i But - h e docsn . t T y M rans tllink . I ay a bet that he and £.*?* !?» do Chat's right CA'W'' them ' Keep them? snould say yes." i » * * Cardinals All Alike prsattl's left hand U s li\\ i wa.up like a toy ballooii. on, will te recalled that Chick Fullls Selects Foremost Back anc Lineman From Stars He's Seen Play nv DILI. spAtii.niNr; Head Coach, 1J.C.I..A.; l-'onnerly >lli)]](-sc(a Head Coach 'Copyrlglil. 1934, NBA Service) LOS ANGELES, Nov. C.-A foot- UuiJ coach constantly is asked who, In his opinion, is the greatest player ever lo don liie moleskins.. , ,, Tlic-v -.seem to believe the coach j I c w doulit, tu his contiicl, with ^x) many j j p ' (iautjt, to his conlacL with .so nntny i alliletes nvis- years of observation The host players 1 ever suw in iction were Ernie Smith, ol SoutJicrn California, In (he line, nnd lied (irimije-, of Illinois, in thn i icktli'ld. Hcmcinljer, I'm making my .selections from among gridders rv.: si-en perfoiin. There have been many brilliant linemen. Pudge Heffelfinge r'r, [ name still is a standby nt Yale,! and dtere were Henry, of Wash-' Ington and Jetfcrson; Oeorge' Hoiiscr, .Minnesota tackle; Schiilij-, and llernard. of Michigan; Lee Coals, of our own school here; |Hare, McCracken and Woodruff,; of Penn; Ues Jardien and Had- ciiocli. of Chicago; . Cooney and Do Witt, of Princeton; Bauc llor- j-eH. of Cnlifornia; Jim McMlllen. of Illinois; and Helser, Aaron Rosenberg, nnd Larry Stevens, of Southern Cnlifornia. An All-Around Star lint the work of Smith stamped him as my idea of a perfect lineman. A veritable tiger on defense, cool, calculating, and vicious, lie could hold his own at tackle against any system nf attack or any sort of offensive maneuver. Ernie was sure and safe on all parts o[ the field. Seldom fooled cutbacks at the inside of his: position, he was a great hclp'tu his end on wide plays. He was a THE •SPBARWEAt) OF OUKfc'S OFFENSE AVEBV5E LasHe-Puckctt Coa c li e cl Eleven Given First Holiday of Season Ky J. P. FRIEND As n reward lor their brilliant 20-7 victory over the Jonesboro Golden Hurricane, the ilrt after four lean years, the Blytheville Chickosaws- W ere given a holiday yesterday by Coaches Carney Laslie and James "Ace" Pncket It was the nrst off day this reason for the tribe. After six consecutive game, 1 ! he- Joro local Condom the Chicks in- vuilc foreign soil l-Yi.lay when ihey take on the Bulldogs O f Wllron ' 0.-:ceoln, Earlc. Forrest city Shawnee,- Pigeott and Jonesboro have ' BY ART KREN7. NEA Service Sports .Vrlist I'lTTSBURGH-Minncsotn scored its winning touchdown against Pittsburgh, (he second within six minutes In the final period, with this fake buck, laiernl nnd forward Piss, it captured ' the savagely fought battle, 13-1. With the ball on Ihe Panthers' iT-yard line, the Gophers had three yards to go on fourth down. Minnesota hart attempted nothing tricky nil day, nnd Fullback So when the pigskin was simp- ped to Koslka, the Pittsburgh secondary wns drawn in. Koslkn faked a buck anil slip- lied the ball to Quarterback Glenn Seidel, who latcraled to Pug Limit captain and left halfback, toward Hooker, Pittsburgh's , started In, but fell ns hi> attempted to change ilirectlon the right. Harvey ••ft end, end. crossed in front of the scrimmage line, and was on the right flanl;, not far from Frank Larson the Gophers- right end. when' Lund, sprinting i ol vnrd the sideline nnd fading back slightly, passed to Tenner, five yards from the goal line. Tenner snagged the ball and lunged Into a corner of MIC i>nd none for one of ihe mo si import, ant touchdowns of the soa^im powerful offensive threat (o any defense. He could kick goals after touchdowns with accuracy, 'and seldom missed booting over the end zone on klckoffs. Practically every football follower has his idol as a backfield star . i; Ask any Michigan man who wa-> rthe greatest of all time and his Lmiswcr, ten chnnce.s, lo one will 'Ibe;'Willie Hc.ston. Notre Dame iinen recall the deeds of Eichen- ;laub anil George Gip. Chicago .^points wlih honest, priilc lo Walter IjiEckcrsall, and Wisconsin to Pat i^O'Dea, Lnrsen and Henry Coch- 'onis. Carried Ifcill Farthest ; So you BO down through the ,IW of Aubrey Dcvinc and Locke of Iowa; Daly of West Point and Harvard; Bnker. of Princeton- Ernie Nevers and Bobby Grayson of Stanford; Edwards, of Washington State; Archie Ncsbit and Pesky sprott, of California; Thorpe, of Carlisle; and n flock of others. And then you come to Grange the Galloping Ghost. • The red-head probably carried a football farther than any other man in football. His name stands out nbovc all other Illinois i, n i| toters, although there have been some line backs at the Champaign institution-Clark. Pogue. a,"d Ma comber among them. Grange probably was the most uncanny runner of his time lie rould smash, dodge, straight arm nnd cut-all with n naiuni nilr thai no one else I've ever seen could equal. His defensive ability iv n , s „» „„. could be asked. I 4, ^ « . c all over the Held an<l h»itean.i outof many a t ollg , " nation by his ability lo \ na 1 rt<mi and intercept p assc ° ^ As a coar • • - - jmii same o" IhT series. '"hen " n i ur ed by Chair After faulty work on ground balls let In I ' :he two runs that beat nto.y Dean in the only game the Dean syndicate dropped. Orsaltl wa s back In the thick of things in the two closing contests. |'7 " when he looked like himself. Ihc earlier games he acted In ., O «-« lit- I1V11A1 it-^ though he had never played ball In he wind and was a total stranger In the outfield of Sportsmans Park. Ernie blames one of his costly miscues in St. Louis io losing the ball in screening his eyes from the sun There was no question that the sore, hand and an. aggravating Charley horse affected his play, yet his punch and speed were missed the one day he rested. Orsattl Is like all the other car' ""' "o wnai's right -:'™ ls - They'll look like Perth trothers-maybe not * mbo y firemen at times, but come larles, but they'll do ? Wllh next lo Impossible plays When (he chips are down The ssf^s^rjr^S ^•^i^t^ s ^ 61 AKRON. O. <UP)-Fo r n years James T. Flower jr.. Republican R candidate for sheriff, played bone- R ' crushing scholastic and professional football and served two years seratd ""'*' overse;>s wltl 'ont a But he met his nemesis in the form of a combination of a fold- Courier Hem Wint , c ., „ Ot rootball speak and put his foot on a col his HOTBI, Is Now Agent Far American Airlines Inc Call s.-ij For Information and lie.wrvatlon,- hurt when he • rose to Dr. Floyd D. Howton, Dentist Announces the open- of an office for dental practice in the Lynch building on South Broadway. NOTICE WILLIAMS Collector. Moore Wins Ou Foul;' Indian Is German's Victim Tiyer Moore \von over S|>ecdy SclutiTcr when the latter wa s disqualified for eye gouging hi the feature match at the armory last night. I" a preliminary match Eel Kanthe, German strong man was too strong for Bad Mike Chacoma the rough nnd ready Indian. LYNNP1ELD, Mass. (UP)—A 211- liomid buck, deer, believed to-be Ihe largest killed, by an amateur in the' Maine woods' in more than ,20 years, was shot'by'6. Prankiin Green or this town. - ', . • - G AMES:.. 1691-To 1993 TRoSE vJ6i?S TfiE 6AV 'AWOefiES... i WARNING ORDER N THE CHANCERY COURT CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT MISSISSIPPI COUNTY ARKANSAS. ' Boss Thornton, Plaintiff No. 5604 vs. -Flora Thornton, Defendant The defendant, Flora Thornton, is warned lo thirty days in the court named in the caption ncrc-.r snd answer the complain: of ' Thornuin. O. M. Buck, plaintiff. Bass Ktnl [lay of Ootobe', i U GAINF.S, Clerk By Elliott, finrtnln, n. c 23-30-0-1.1 .were hip Injury, the Chicks emerged from the Jonesboro tilt v:ithoiii serious injury. Several of the squad were badly bruised from ihe hard, rough play of the visitors but are expected to be okay when the referee toots the" open- Ing whistle In Wilson,The Laslie-Pnckett coached machine looked good in .their »ame Friday. Especially were they 0 impressive in the last five minutes when they clicked off; two (ouch- downs in rapid fire order to break the 7-7 dead lock. Pacing a heavier and more experienced line the front wail of the tribe more than held their own. The 'fact that Jonesboro was able to register but five first downs indicates the .strong defense. The Chickasaws reeled off thirteen. Hershel Mosley, swivel-hipped quarterback, further established himself as one of the most outstanding- backs in the state bv his sparkling work. His long run" after Intercepting a pass in the final period was sensational. He was a consistent gainer during the contest. •'-.For;; the fourth straight time, Qmer Lindsey turned in a brilliant performance. He spent much of the evening in th,e visitors backfield, making several nice tackles behind the line of scrim- mage. J. w. Pmrtle, Byron Walker •Rasputin" Rayder, Dlek Tipton' Henry Lunslord. and -"Red" Bax-' ter also-played a -Jamtup-gnme..' Read Cmirler «ew» want Ada. The oldest fruit known to mankind is the" olive. SALE OF SUITS A sale with a. punch ... And the punch is the drast.c price slash, we have made in 11 is group of fine single and double breast- cd worsteds. If you've fjeen waiiing for a not price on suits, here it is! PARK HILL $ 30 SUITS $1 Q.50 18 Hyde Park Topcoats $22.50 BOSTONIAN SHOES $10 Shoes for $8.95 $8.50 Shoes for $7.45 ' WBMBIBIHIIMIIM ^MMBa^MM^BI^^H_ SPECIAL PRICES ON 1MENS PANTS $1.50 Flannel 98c S3.95 Tweed Trousers S2.95 S6.00 Worsted Trousers £l-»5 S5.00 Worsted Trousers $.1.35 $4.50 Unfinished Worsteds $:!.•!"> S.'i.flS Unfinished i Worsteds S2.9S -52.95 Corduroy Trousers - $2.15 Riding Pants ------ 12.85 25% OFF ON ALI, WORK PANTS HAYNES MEN'S SHOP

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