The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 7, 1932 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, November 7, 1932
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IE.,, FAG* SIX JBLYTnEVILLE, (AUK.) COUr.IER NEWS MONDAY, ^NOVEMBlR" ••/$. Elytheville Eleven Plays Kennett Tuesday Night EflEBDTl I MIRE 'Tussle Tomorrow Night For Lighting Fund Is First For Locals. The Blytheville independent team T'ill make its debut Tuesday nl-jhl at 1:45 o'clock at Haloy Field against tlic Kennetl, Mo., town team. : The Blytheville aggregation will parade a number ol former stars of Blylheville high school, ex-college performers and lesser luminaries in an effort to make its first game a success. The game will be staged for •benefit of the Haley Field lighting "system above expenses of th: game. - Kennett has already played n game or Iwo and rates to give t!'.= locals a hard battle. Kennetl has defeated the Porlagcvillc town learn. Coach Joe Craig has only had a • f«w days to whip his team into , shape for the tilt. . •'• At-present it looks like Rooster. Warrington, formerly of Wilson high, A. T. Cloar, Dick Potter, cx- Tsch high player ot Memphis, will carry part ot the backficld burden for the locals. In the line Addison 'Smith, former B. H. S. lineman .and - Valparaiso University star, George Henry, Dub Colston, ex- Kendrix college tackle, Max Christian, former, Blytheville high player, and otlwrs will perform. B. P. Brogdon, speedy back ol the Tennessee Junior Vols In past seasons, J. P. Friend ot Louisiana college, Carl Ganske, ex-B. H. S. player, and an array of similar talent will see service. In fact everyone of Craig's candidates Is llkclv to get in tlie game since it is unlikely that any one member ^wlll be able to play the Jull garnet Officials of the local club said today that a big crowd Is oxpoclrf lor the game. They pointed out thnt election returns will not l>2 ready to any .extent, until after the - game is over and that many fans will lake advantage of the opportunity to walch the gams and then get their elccion news. • > BRUSHING UP SPORTS By Laufcr e Outside 'Looking In By "DUKE" FEIN CONTESTS FOfi VOTERS OF -r. }'. rr>. -p or rf,.;|. AMrr-j Child Lalror. Anlnn Wilson, T. n. n.nn- j n V ;a)i decided to endorse n"s SIRE, J-» OHSA ONE Rwe Uft L1FE / TfiAT ft CHEAP AFFAIR-.,..,, uom Alternate!! Harold ."•iv Hunter Crook. WHoht. D. Girrelt. Herbert. Pinkie, ,.ako— -imtocE. LMIolmei, BOT one RrtE/SviT THAT "' M.. Bailey, Ernest Thorn- ,T. T. Miffiin. Ai- Thnmnsop .1. n. Mrs A 1 I'll' V frrm' AlfornntP ' O TTorr, n -,,i l-<Tcir,i,.vin_T|irl"> Clerks nube Eovill. Jinn Clicks Mr J. A. it- CTvrdt J. .1 Township — rvwi. Collins. Lnnis Malnnr Mvrick. AHin-nalos P. nnslliii's. J. H G. W. Stnnos. R. Klair. Alj T. Carfon, T. J. My- Mnnn—Ji'dffs Tj. WIIIV 1 !<|ps H. n. Shnuevfelt. Vavncy Hnrris. Joe Port!"-': Clerks Walter Storey. Finley Nip- Child Welfare Workers Discuss Plans Saturday Practically every organization in the northern end of Mississippi county interested in child welfare New - Parliament Overwhelmingly Against Him Gang Guns Execute Murder_Case Witntw NEWARK, N. J,, Nov. 7. irjpj'. Gangland machine gun bullets today killed August Qobcl, 47, a( |jv" crty on $15,000 ball as a material witness in tlie murder ot a prohl- blllon agent. The underworld execution klllc(1 U o,-]| U") I n c( m under the eyes o! a m He Otll! Holds rower U«man assigned to -•-'•• work had a representative at. meeting of the county council of the White House conference on Child Care nnd Protection held UUl lie ailll nOKlS TOWer ""man assigned to guard him. The here Saturday afternoon. There i, ' (policeman, Adolph Wclgand, 35 were 18 In attendance. BERLIN, Nov. 7 (UP)— Germany 1 was wounded. The five phases to DC used In | ™er»cd from its general election Gobel was willies lo (he murder tills year's activities are: Depend-| *'Uh a dictatorship cabinet of of John Piniello, prohibition aeent 'iicy and ncllni|iicncv, Education, | Chancellor Franz vcn Paiieii tiiill who wits shot and kilHl while ran v*r^.jr uiiu i Jt;j J Ml] UCJ!U Y, /^ui lUii L lui I, i ---------- — • - ....... TW (( t n,ji.ji .itju p u |)|i c Health, Medical Service and Jin power but far short of any par- any W A. Ki>nm»r. C'erks «.ir-1 movement by which the children B P. Jlarbv. Alter-j of [hu county will continue In receive benefits which will aid to building their bodies. A tentative program was selected which will be used until the .send out Its state organization program. Organizations represenied Saturday were: the -county council of rarcnt-Tcachcr .TESocJallons, the five local P. T. A.'s, the Armorel P. T. A., the W. C. T. U., the American Legion, American Legion Auxiliary, Blyllieville chapter of .he Arkansas Society for Crippled Children, county health unit, coun- 'The Bis Game The meeting of the Vanderbllt ComnVXlores and Tennessee Vols Saturday overshadows all other games on the week-end menu In importance. The Vols, undefeated and apparently on their way to at least.a tie' for Southern conference laurels, will be forced to the limit if they win over th? Commodores. ' Vanderbilt has always consider?:! Tennessee something of an upstnrt in football circles and would- like nothing better than to kick the pedestal from under the Vols. It Is certain to bs. a great game with a big portion of spirit engeuderM by intenre rivalry that makes grid conflicts so colorful. Shrnnan and Shtrman Ed Sherman, who wns named by more than one sport writer for all- state end when he played with the Blytheville Chick.*; only a couple or three years 'ago, is now quarterback for the Henderson college Reddies. The team U coached by "Do' 1 Sherman, Ed's older brother, who won about everything loose in the way of state grid honors while playing with the Reddies himself. LVflliam Braucher It has just been announced thnt the Flatbush Foolishness Boys, by which is meant the Brooklyn Baseball. Olub, will train at Coral Gables, Fin., and live for five or sis weeks in the atmosphere of the swanky Mlnml-Blltniorc- hotel. James, quickly, my lorgnette, please 1 Thus the Brooklyn team turns its back forever On the old hurly- burly days In the south. N6t many year s ago. when the tenm first accepted Clearwater. Fln^ as its training: base, the bovs'llyed In an cxnlted kind of shed. • It was one of those hotels that rflemed to have but one key. which the clerk'carrlcd in his pocket. To attempt to lower 'the curtain In your room was to pull It off Its roller with a clatter ami n crash. There was a boivl and stand in n corner of your room. Some of the M T M c K I N LEY. 2i).:lOO ft.. Is the UIgliesij ill North America. The plane shown| is crl'ENTAGOM.I The "FORTY NINERS" were the participants ot the CALIFORNIA HOLD KVSII in 1SI3. ft . betier rooms eicht-hv-lcn hail mirrors, an affair suspended "Jowsbofo 6, Blylheville 0'' One of the surprises in the Joncs- boro-C'aick game to the writer was the manner in which the Chick line battled the Joncsboro forward wall. This column b:lievcs if the game had been scored on lint play the result would bave been a draw. But there were no "its" In thai Jonesboro victory. The Hurricane had the better team, a good team and appear headed for a northcas! Arkansas championship. Roachie Smith and his males have th; goods. crookedly by wire from the mold- •nt. Robbie likcrt It Somehow that old hotel at Clearwnter was part and narcel of bnreball, and It. was cliarnclcristle. of Uncle Wllbcrt Robinson, until lately manager of the Dodgers. Robbie was an old-fashioned baseball man. and he was used to thn rigors of spring training. There wre creaky stairs. The whole buildine creaked, in fact, and when it rained you were pretty sure to have some of it in vour room. Athletes, trying to creep upstairs with a minimum of noise Mter having spent the evening in the convlvnl neighborhood ol Ylior Citv, n wide-open Spanish suburb of Tampa, nearby, were! 'iretty sure to make enough noise' 'o awaken even Uncle Robbie | when those natented stairs started! 'o whine and whimper. ' There was no end of n check- •iD of players at a given Iwur In that old hotel. Tlie stairway told ">n everyone. In His Own Domain Here Uncle Robbie would sit In '-he ricV.?ly lobbv, wetting his something of color nnd honesty and pulsing life 'that the Brooklyn team has . lost, jus t us surely at It lins lost Uncle Robbie. It bore a relation to the dugout which mnrble-wnlletl nnd tiled foyers can never claim. It was baseball training camp all over. It was rough, nnd the men who came there in the spring to prepare for a year in .the bii} leaaue • were rough, loo. They matched it. I am wondering if the Dodgers of ID'S will match this, magnificent new hlstelry. And In whnt way. Railroad Switchman Given Purple Heart CHEYENNE, Wyo. (UP> —Earl P. Paltison, railroad switchman, hns been awnrrtcd the order ot the Purple Hcarl by the War Department Pallison was cited for the nvcdal (or bravery in the battle of the Mcusc-Argonnc In the World War. Although severely wounded by machine gun fire, Pattison conlin- ued to drive his small tank and routed the occupants of a German machine gun nest. Paltison was serving as n wr- grant in Company li. Tank Corps, 354th Division. In September, 1918, when wounded. Vigorous Campaigns Have Created Unusual Degree of Public Interest. BY F. 0. BAILEY United Press Staff Correspondent ! ST. LOUIS, Nov. 7 (UP) — A record turnout of approximately 1.725,000 voters "to select pity, county, state, find national officers tomorrow was forecast in reports to the United Press from all parts of Missouri today. Interest in the election this year hns been kept rcci-hbt by a cam- pntgn sparkling with unusually caustic denunciation of opponents. Every section of the stnte. riiml nnd urban nlike,. reports Indications of a record vote. Reports snthered from 200 United Press correspondents In nlmn.it every village and town in e"— -Tolm Patlcv. J.A. Hrmiin PottiT Alt-matt"! A. J. Trv-iq . Karl O'crks K. A. Rlne.v. Jr.. J. R. Gill /\iti~nr\tcs B^ars S""ov. Huffipon— .Tiiti»r>s Will B-"'. 1 V 'nr Dendmo". ^Tr 11 . Tnrn Ha! Held AHf^niDt'-i niir-k Huffrri-n: Ont Orr,?n. Biitldi din Ka<;ei. Blan Huehes. n'nrks E-l- Arllrison. Al- Loflin. Mrs.. Tom state show registration this \v. ty medical society, local Jross and probate court. Hcd County Clerk Has His Own Salary Decreased RENO. Ncv. (UP)--It took E. II. Bcemcr, Washo? County clerk, tlirce montlis to force the county commissioners to reduce his salary by $25 per month. Becmer also is secretary of the county board. He asked (hat his salary be reduced from S300 to S275 )icr month on two occasions but the board refused to net. Finally Bcemcr arbitrarily cut his own salary and aflcr much discussion the commissioners decided to It stay cut. liamontary. majority. The minority supporting von I'a- pen (sained fractionally in the ••'Ipc- tlon. The fascist party of Adolph Hitler lost some strength and the communists gained. Otherwise tic ixiliUeal situation under which the conservative von Pairen rules over the voice of a defiant but shackled Reichstag remained almost unchanged. It wa« in every way a deadlock and the country awaited an oven more embittered struggle between von Papen and Hitler for power. Germany voted overwhelmingly against the von Papen government despite Its minor gains. The Hit- lerites, although they lost 35 seats in parliament, actually fell only four per cent behind their vote in the total poll throughout the country compared with the re.sull of the last election. Provisional final returns for 531 scats in the Reichstag gave the Hit- lerites 195 .seats: Social Democrats, 125; Communists. 100; Catholics 09: Nationalists. 51; Bavarian Peoples party, 19: Polks parly, n, and the remainder scattered among numerous parties. HOME THEATRE Last Time Today—"Hot Saturday" with Nancv Carrol. ; •la prnrinr-t — ,T«id<rcs lilsh Art- kison. Hnrvm- MrKav. John Mcl»- <">r. Alternnt/"; .Tim Fau"ltt. E. C Me.Hirnn p . Her^Tl Kardestv Clerks Aclolp* 1 Alki c on. Miss Ac PCS H"rt-,?rt Welch. kOs'ieola Telephone Office—Tudt- es R. K Flelrher. H. n. Woorl- irnrd. R. U Naillin". Alternates Mrs. W. E. Hunt/. Dudley I.vnrh. Sanr Coble. Clerks Mrs. Florida. Hunger Marchers Will Gather at Chattanooga CHATTANOOGA, Tcnn., Nov. 5 (UP)—Chattanooga has been designated as the central mobilization point for all' southern groups as well as from all parts of the nation In a national hunger march of unemployed of this country scheduled for November 29, Norman Davis, southern representative for the movement, announced here [oclay. En route to Birmingham, Davis paused here "yesterday to confer vfitli J. n. Rosser, Cbattanoofra, •ifs Adolph Alki'on. Miss Ac "'"' •<• '<- Jtosser, Chaltanoora, McVr-v. Alternates Joe Cassidy. organizer of - bonus marchers who 'I ha Mrs. B. Pftrrin. Alternates W. L. JVIetciier, Alene %Vard. vXJsceola- Tjiimoer Yard —• .lurtf'es J. A. Piff"! C. B. Driver. A. W. Ycun". Alternates A. P. Spiese. 2» Wins, Five Losses Winners were picked in only four-filths of last week's predictions in this column or in olher words 20 hits and five misses were counted. - Teams which upheld this writer's faith in their winning abiiltj were: -Jonesboro, Rice, Birmin?- ham-Southerri, Brown, Colgate Cornell Duke, Southern California Columbia Syracuse, Alabama, Tex as, Tulane, Tennessee, Michigan Notn Pame, Army, Vandcrbil Minnesota and Dartmouth. The boys irho crossed us up pi a j ,«d for the following teams: N. Y V (over Georgia), Fordham Cove JB Mary's), Missouri (over Ofcli bom»), Washington (over Stan ford) ant Ohio State (over Nortl tipbibet possesse of chwacten—katuuk ot'men, and hlranag umb as he turned the p,i«es of a sler. and discuss his ball club ilh the scribes. Usually he would ave the opening day lineup tlie cond rtav the boys were In camp, his 'would be changed daily, clc-! endinj upon the deeds of the thletes at the leakv-roof little all park beyond the railroad racks. Perhaps It Is just as well that Uncle Robbie Isn't with the Dodg- rs anv more. It is hard to imagine him In one of those supercilious, embarrassing lobbies such its some of tl-.e more fnshlonnM Jap Has Ex-Kaiser's Autographed Picture M1YANOSHITA. Japan. UIP1 — S. Yamngnchi. be-mustached managing director of the Fujiya Hotel here, has an autographed photograph of the former German Kaiser, which cost him $3 and which portrays Wilhelm of Hohenzollcrn wearing his spate buttoned on tbe inside, Instead of outside. Yatnaguchl, an enthusiastic collector, wrote the ex-Kals?r for the picture and was informed he could have it for S3. The hotel man sai3 ic was told the exiled ex-Emperor buttons his spal.s backward as a "mark of royal ldlo?yncrasy." year is more than ten per cent greater thnn ever before. Approximately 1,130.000 qualified voters have registered. In 1928, the nreviou.s record vear, 1,504.000 registered nnd 1.1C0.712 cast their ballot. 1 ; in the general election. In St. Louis, where the vole is normally Republican, nnd in Kansas City, which usually returns a Democratic majority, registration* broke all records. Rurnl sections showed corresixmnlng increases. Three issues havs dominated the state campaign. They were economy in government, prohibition, nnd hosslsm. Economic conditions played a major role in brinjln'; Hie first two lo the front. Democrats rtrcw oratorical blasts from Republican candidates because of support of Thomns J. Pendorgnsl. head of the powerful Kansas City Democratic organization. A considerable decrease in shti 1 revenues, nnd the mounting cost of slate government caused cau:li- flatcs of Iwth parties to campaicn on platforms promising drastic re- luction of expenditures. Democrats have charged "flagrant waste" at Jefferson City mi- Morris. Frank Sliinncn. Clerks T^ols Bobbins. Pnv^ll Hnle. Alternates Mrs. W. E. Burton. W. T. Tosle. s promised to co-operate in the - ing the Rising Sun brewery in Elizabeth, September 13, 1930. Arrest Leachville Man For Assault to K3I A charge 'of 'assault win- in. lent to 'kill has been preferred against Isliam Meyers, "Lcachvll'lc youth, as the result .of a family quarrel, followed by violence according to reports. .... .„. Meyers is accused of the attempt against his father .according • to meager reports. - Traps Catch Btttlw • - ' PHILADELPHIA, Pa. (UP).— During a seven-week period 13500.000 Japanese beetles were caught here in 472 traps set on smartweed plots, the ' State Department ' of Agriculture reported. Of Roumanians 17,500,000 population, about 80 per cent are peasants. Tuesday. Wednesday and Thursday Adm.—Matinee anu Night— 10 and 25c in hit greatert picture since "All Quiet." movement. Courthouse—Judges l-eon Ross. C. E. Sullenger. C. N.'Pace. Alternates G. H. Florida, Fabcr Whit.i. T. W. Potter. Clerks Henry Patterson. W. C. Pace. Alternates Mary Belle Layman, Mrs. Goode J dy. C i scr _jnc)ees G. S. Baltic. W. M. Taylor. G. M. Polk. Alternates B. K. Moore, W. W. Anderson. CHarvey Wilson. Clerks Charles R. Coleivmn. C. F. Ford. Alternates Dorris Chllrts and J. K. Childs. Collection of Beer Steins on Display PITTSBURGH (UP)- A collection of beer steins, Including unusual designs from Great Britain, Germany and Italy, has been added to Me antiques nn display at the Western Pennsylvania Historical. Society here. Some of th e steins are as elaborate as vases—others are simple Everything for Your Entertainment and Comfort' RITZ Last Time Today—"Smilin" Through" ..with Norma Shearer, Fredric March and Leslie Howard. . • Tuesday and Wednesday Adm.—Matinee-r-10 and 26c Night—10 and 35c ; Jiwn ^Ki The steins were collecled by Mrs. Graycc Ramsey Deyo. Pilts- burgh, a native of Ciearfield' County, who died in 1929. They recently were placed on exhibit at the historical society. With Maureen O'Sulli»jn and m»ny oldtrs. Screen pUr by William Anlhony McGuIre. Produced by Carl Lacmnlc, it. Directed by lay Garnelt. Pre-' wntcd by Carl Lacmnlc. A UNIVERSAL PICTURE. Of tlie world's 3,000.000 lepers, 12.000 arc in the Philippina lands. hotels in Florida wealthier tourists. offer to the It Is impossible to plclurc Ihe der Republican anrt Republicans Administrations, have met ihc Report Feeder Loans At Close To Two Millions WASHINGTON, Nov. 7. (UP) — Tlie Reconslruction Finance corporation up to the close of busi- ue.ss November 4 had loaned Sl.- 935.901 to 559 farmers In feeder loans. These loans were made thru regional agricultural credit corporations and averaged approximately $3,403. charge by claiming that cxpenrii- tures already have been minccrl and promising that, they will be reduced si ill further. Some candidates of both psrl!-s have promised to do all in llir'.r power to It5a!i7e manufacture ami sale of beer. Others have sti;;lio-.H- Iv avoided Ihe issue. Washington's Soldiers' Bones Are Unearthed LANCASTER, Pa. (UP) — The bones of 12 of Washington's soldiers, fatally wounded In Ihe bat- Us of the Branrtywine. were unearthed during excavation for a Dodgers of the old davs. for that i new house. The bones have lx>:n matter, choosing (his fork or that re-Interned In a plot In the LlUl* for the salad • and filet mignon. cemetery and sitting stiffly under the Many of the men wounded at the scorching or condescending looks, Brandywtne ' were brought to this ripv!i™i h m ' nuf!>cl " rers '«»n section and nursed in the Ephrala .„„ „„,„„»,»„, t . lrv aior tin Swii i*w SmUSy at an! Bolsters. Many were buried in a I down on Dick's head Dick Tree. Elevator Provides Headache For This Boy Dick Ware, small son of It. N Ware. Jr.. hasn't much fallli it elevators and uill confine his uoe climbing to the time tested tuethix ot "shlnnying-up" in the futile. Dick \vns nil set to ride com fort ably and s: fitly Iroin the Erouud to a tree house In a tree In n neighbor's yard Sur. About the lime Dick WP.S reac! lo take on" fcr tho upper floo an Ircn itfed ns a balar.c? the improvised "elevator" tumbled , .v, adjoining: table. It WM Ba»*i!l •rhaloldframe hotel of earlier Iri Ihn jiniitii h«d trench near the Ephrata borough line. cessfully weathered the mishap but doesn't care to take chances on bouncing any more Irons off UU hend, Business Is business and it's at Its very In the want-ad section of this paptr. rrofit by that fact Mr. llusintss Man. GEORGE RAFT CONSIUKECUMMIIMS WYNNEGIBSON MAE WEST W ALISON SKIPWORTH FOOTBALL Tuesday Night November 8, 7:45 p. m. HALEY FIELD Blytheville Independents vs. Kennett Independents All proceeds to go to High School Athletic Association Admission 25 and 50c

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