The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 8, 1931 · Page 6
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April 8, 1931

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 8, 1931
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Page 6
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;'AGli SIX NKWS \V K D X KS'l) AYj_A I'Ji I L_8, _ 1931 Chickasaws and Hurricane In Dual Meet Friday Rockno In Role of Master Tutor Ik Ftocknc's Personality Was Responsible for Mis 'Psychology" EDITOR'S NOTK: This h lllr I fourth of a srrlre of live arlMes nn phases In the life anil urcrr of! Kmite Rocknp, wrlltrn by William i Brauchcr, spcrts editor uf -SKA Srr- vice, who was Intimately acquaint- j ed with the fnmnus coach. } BY WILLIAM IIKAUUIRK i NKA Service S|Kirts Kdtlor [ . Knute RocJtnc was Illumed for n j lot ot "psychology" tliat IIP never deserved. Most of Rock's psychology was expressed in liis linnUltnu of men. Thus several years ngo Hockne i started a second team InckfWd lift game wilh 1'rircelon. Tlicrc wore many comments In trie Sunday newspapers to Hie cflecl that Hock- ne "by a master stroke ol psychology had upset the aplomb o( Ihc mighty Tiger." The fact was that Kocknc started that substitute set of backs because the first siring brickfield was being disciplined. It happened that the men of the first string backfield had begun to lake themselves pretty seriously, owing to a number of laudnlory vvrileups they lind received. Rockne's "psychology" brought them down—and when he did send them Into the game they romped like wild horses. Last year, he scouted Ihc (xnver- ful Northwestern team personally. When reporters sought him out asking an opinion of the eleven that Notre Dame was to meet the following Saturday, Rocknc spoke IriHhls wise: "We may have some trouble with those big Purple linemen—but I'll be able to tell you how good they arc next Saturday night." Was Rockne aiming that ns ti psychological dart at his own men? The fact is that Notre Uame did have plenty of trouble with "those blg'Purplc linemen" Just as Rockno had said—tail the touchdown, after three and three-quarter periods of gruelling line-play and end runs, finally came when Schwartz carried the ball right through tackle. Carideo had called line-play alter line-play against [he Purple and had seen the attempts wrecked before they could get fairly slarlcJ. Undaunted, as though trying to make Rock's prediction about "how good they are" come Irne, he kepi plugging away with end runs anil off-tackle plays. " Finally, that off-tackle p!ay went through. Carideo had answered j Rock's question. The team had dispelled Rock's doubts as to what could be done to "that big Purple line." It was as though the Notre Dame team that day had taken up' a Challenge from Us coach—and made him like it. The Blythcville Chlckasnws air'. Konmen In winning the fonrlh district meet at Osceola In easy fashion. The dual mcel of the Chick-, and Hurricane heie and the results of the Hurricane-Bulldog encounter last, week should provide ilic dopc- slcrs with some Interesting data for Ihe Fourth district meet, to be helri at JonesUoro April nth anU istli , Two members of Coach Ilcnrj Hudson's squad are at Fayeltevillt to take parl In agricultural club I competition and a track meelsjion- C C n sored by the university nnd «lll lir • i I lost, to Ihe Cnicks for tne dual •UnilSn meet. They are It. A. Nelson, hall _ Sccoy, 4-M pros]iect Of the Chick squad back tills year Pete Craig, weight man. Tom Short Clash Mere Schools Should Dope for District Mcel. |^ rpu ™"', fl " tl >o; " lg . , . Jonc.storo Hurricane, traditional ri- I and Bobby Burns, javelin experts. will take up where t:;ey left • and J. T. Crai olf on the grlrflrcn last fall when they clash In a. dual track an.1 l\"\i mcel al Haley Field Friday nf'.nr- noun. The meet will bejln at 2:37' o'clock with Die 100-yard dash scheduled as the first evenl. T!ir- Iludscnnicn were vlclims of the j Hurricane last fall In (fieir annual artist, placed in the district meet last yea: and form the nucleus for this year's. team. Probable Blythevlllc entries in the dual meet are: 100-yard dasn. J. T. Craig, Fisher; 220-yarrl dash. J. T Craig, Alexander; 440-y;<rd run. Fisher; 880-yard run, Tate; 880- yard relay, Short, J. T. Craig, Pete i nil jliiidiioii tussle nnd will be oiil for j Craig, Fislier, Alexander; mile inrd- • revenge Friday. The HurrieaiiD .suitors lost to the Paiaauuld iiull- ' clogs last week In a dual me:t, but [only by a small margin. • ley, Fisher, Jlmmle Brooks. Beck. Tlpton, Nelson; mile relay, J. T Craig, Drooks, Short, Fisher, Secoy Christian; low hurdles. J. T. Craig, I'he Chickasaws ate nol raled as Short; high hurdles. Sr.oit, Chris- this year ns last, when B. P. | Urogdoi:, slate high scorer, and Tom Hud- ; Sccoy, speedster, aided tian. Javoltn, Short, Burns; shot, put, Pole Craig. Westbroak; hammer throw, Pete Craig, Joggers, Westbrook; discus, Pete Craig, Short, Fisher; broad Jump, Short, Alexander, Fisher; high Jump, Short, Alexander, Christian; pole vault, ihorl, Brogdon. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO AP PI.Y FOR ORDER OF SALE Nolice Is hereby given that the undersigned, ns Administrator ol the Estate of n. E, Anderson, deceased, will apply to the Probate Co'.irt for the Chlckasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, on the 25th day of April, 1931, for authority to sell the following lands belonging to said estate, much thereof as may be snry, to-w!t: The undivided one-half interest of the deceased in the or so ncccs- Southwest Quarter of the Southeast Quarter of Section 33, Township 10 North, Range 8 East; and The undivided one-half interest ol the deceased in four, more or less triangular shaped, tracls of land, being all of the Southeast Quarter of the Kin: * 'ast Quarter of Section 33, Township 10 North, Range 3 Hast, except the right-of- way of St. Louis Southwestern Railroad Company mid Honey Cypress Dltcli. containing thirty HUTS, more or less. Said suit 1 1*5 to be made for the p'.npose o( paying the debts of the c.'.ie.\r. C. J, EVRAKD, Administrator. Held. Kuavd & HemUrson, Attorneys. Planting Seed for Sale Mis-Del No. 2, @ §50.00 per (on, Dclfos 911, @ §45.00 per tun. Seed guaranteed [jure and vji'rmiiiution. test 98'*. This Mis-Del is one ycnr from breuling station. Staple 1 1-8 inch, thirds itself. The most satisfactory cotton I have ever grown. Prices F. 0. B. Grider. Mai. F. P. Jacobs 6C-K13 Grider, Ark. There was something suggesllve of "King Knute" about Rockne ns he sal on the high platform durlnj! practice down to the right and shouted terse commands to his drilling football legions. Somewhat the' fume idea Is gained from watching Rockne, seotrrt in the chair below, reviewing his squad. At the top, left to right, are Hunk Anderson, Hockne and Jack Ohevlgny of last year's board of strategy. In the center, left, nocfcnc, shown by the arrow, has Just chipped, In n wisecrack nnd the whole smmd Is laughing. [fexy A t, oo it - -UNLESS VoO -u»uT A GOOD HAIRCUT- DOIE Before the game with Southern BPAUCHER . once too often In practice, on thr eve of the Army game in 192P. California, Rockne tremulously ul- i tered a fear that Notre Dame would lose by a couple of touchdowns. Perhaps that was psychology, but there Is a chance that riockne down in his heart believed what he Rockne. shouted "Stop!" from his i throne on the high platform. Then "Yen felloes might as well go t? the showers before Cannon spoil; ony more plays!" Cannon was stunned—but he came back. His play against Army said. I always will think he WAS llcxt dny whcn llc wn5 " n over "' afraid that Notre Damo would take n ° ld mnkln B tackles and taking out Consternation 'Hie oilier day Dazzy Vance signed Ills name to pitch for the 1 Brooklyn Rnlilns for five months or I so. lit n. salary of $23,000. That nmoimts to more tlinn S1000 pcrj monfli. Nmvsoaners carried the' headline," VANCE SIGNS BUT IS I SOUE." You might wonder just; what hs is sore about. j He Is sore because he didn't sign I for $25.000, ueiille readers. lie Is sore $2000 worth. That's roughly speaking, about two weeks' worlh of work. If .a commentator wished to be menu, he might leap up anil shout that Vance lost 15 gieat big ball games for Brooklyn last year, while winning 11, and that if he had been able to beat young f.efty Hallnhan In that 1 to 0 pilchlng duel thnt changed the pennant course of 1930, Brooklyn might have won tlio pennant. But why should a commentator be mean In a great lod guy like Dazz? « • • Declamation Lou Gehrlg has the floor. Says lie: "Lefty Gomez is going to be a IHD YOU KNOW TIIAT— Yoiiii',' Dick Glcnrton, Colnm- bit's rowing teacher who likes to think of the triumphs his so»homor e c re',v won back in 1927 will gamble with another boatful of lookles this season. . . . Five in Glendon's present ,'arsily shell arc sophomores. . . . One of these. Jim Vincent, at stroke, couldn't even make the frnsh boat a year ago . 1)111 wilh 12 more'pounds on his lean .frame, he has successfully •stood off all challengers for the pre-setting position. . . . In several of the major league training camns. tennis nets wcr stretcher! befcre the pitchers in batting practice. . . . This not only afforded protection for th: pitcher's shins . . . but cave him something to duck behlml when n liner came screaming back at him. It on the chin In that game. That was another challenge to his men. They answered It by getting the jump on the vaunted Trojan and running away with the game before the Californlans could Set going. In this game, Rockne showed his characteristic consideration for his men, and at the same lime raked their efficiency to Us highest point men, was one of the most brillinm t^&lr.r pitcher than Lefty Grove. bits of guard work I have ever seen Rockne had rend him rightly. * • . * Rockne himself minimized chology for the sake of Ins men. He WhyJBecause he's smarter than Grove t<; a fast ball pitcher. He pitches the same way to Ruth that he pltchrs to Eddie Morgan. Just fast ones. Gomez makes every bat- taught (hem to depend upon them- j lcr , n sc l»™ tc st ' 1(i y. »"<! '« >™ selves. They were thoroughly tested | a JV ° a m< ™ or j|- for errors by being allowed to If one were Inclined to argue by uslns for the first time In the , seaso the huddle. That huddle of After lle w;ls sure of nls W"course, took time, nnd that Is what' lerback nc tet him do his o™ Rockne figured his men would need ! thlnWn E- H used to be a popular to get their wind, coming suddcnlv'. mlsco;lcc!);lon tnat Hodnw. with into a warm climate to play. " "'" " '" make them, even by MnTtal o ''"J L °»' °" c j»"j» \, »>' «»' « » , . & ...... vyi, i n1 f n l lrlr tile n flK.1 Vinll llln luM-c to make tr.cm so they could be corrected. pitcher has a fast ball the boys can't see. why should he study, mightn't one? Brooklyn pitcher. Yes. Ivs is the same fellow the Yankees tossed into the nshran a year aco. Look out for that oM Fou'iiaw this year. • • • Tragedy He was a (jreat fighter, one of the Greatest fighting men I ever saw. Now he is a clown, and trying to carry on s.ins le?s, sans wind, sans skill, sans soeed. snns punch. I mean Paul BerhnuacU. the Belting Beauty of an earlier day. It Is pitiful to think of Berlcn- bach fighting again, but that's what' he Is trying to do. The spectacle. ot the onco great ball'er might be' compared to an old tiger, toothless I and claw-less, attempting to cope; with n young mountain lion. i Tlie other night he fought a 1 Harlem negro at the Broadway j Arena, lle was hulicruous. From; the galleries camo the old. unfeel-: Ing. cry, "Throw that bum out-" It. • had an unpleasant sound. I 'Of Ms-handling of men, it has slriicllons for Ihe quarterback. Resuscitation It might surprise you to look In j the baseball editions of April 14 T|. c first counterfeit "greenback" j j opening game of the season, has tating , „,. ---------been written often that he was ll was true tliat tlle sending never abusive. That-may be, but I in of ccrtal " players-such as Two- hls tongue could sting. I have seen Mmiltc Brien— gave Ihe quarterback him perched on the high platform ] hu clle as lo wn »l Pl»>' he might at 'practice, wilh four teams run- Bcl awa >" Kilh - " ^s not n»ces- nlng signals, and heard him harshly criticize some player who was safy for the substitute to hold «. conference with the signal caller. n om oney, wo came In lori a puNlc rebuke shortly before the Roc.fcne left Ihe gam Pitt game last year, can verify that I - v m the nan;is ot ,But Conley took his medicine like i work was l!one durin lust turned back the Britr.?s with two runs and eight hits. That Is likely lo happen Mr.Fred "Meat Head" Helmich showed more stuff through the south than any other the ten-dollar hill of ISti'J. I was circulated In the same year. loafing or eolng through the mo-1 W7lal hac! been drilled into th tlons without the required fire and ' mcn ln l ira c tlc e they knew, almost dash. He spared no persons—Cap-! lnsti "rtivcly, how and when to use '-'-- ~ - • - o-i' n a Bame. • ! R^v,, n i cn , he game itM]f , arge _ the men. His ng practice. HP a man, and played a great game I not wnnt thoin to f fl 'he idoa throughout the schedule. i tllat onv ot Rockne's psychology Rockne was an unerring judge of 8 ?i ng to 5avc tnem olter th <; kick- men, and though he knea- how to make their necks red with a bitln? word, he was loyal to them and they called him friend. He loved the Ftmr Horsemen, but did not hesitate to bawl them out bitterly. when occasion demanded. | • Once In a game against Princeton,] Rising 371 feet when completed. 81e«py Jim Crowley lagged on a I Ellr °Pc's highest dam is being ballt run and was nailed by Slagle froml 1 " s »'lz«land to develop hydro- He was a master psychologist In that, anyway. They certainly p!avcd for him. TOMORROW: Rockne's Emotions. behind. In the dressing room Crow- J*y remarked that he hadn't thought'Slagle was that fast. Replied Rock: "Oh well, maybe Slagle didn't know who you were./If you had ihown him those New York clip- pines you have been saving, telling how good you were, he wouldn't h»ve dared come near you." - •. i - • • • Jiek Cennon losfed electric power. HOME THEATRE Tuesday. Wednesday and " Thursday See WHAT 4 ' MAN/' starring Reginald Denny FAY O.DAVIS All Flionc 4?1 r Kent flrakr Adm.—Matinee and Night— 10 and 25e. RITZ THEATER Tuosdi'v-'WrHnesrlay Thursday Sec Marriage 1.931 Slvln Life and I-ove nmonp tl-,--. young married set . . Hits- bands who wander . . Wive.-; who forgive . . Women uhn believe, two lovers arc bet'.er than one. 1 in 'Men Call It Love' with Adolpli Menjoii Leila Hyanis and Norman Foster Matinee—10 and 30c. Night—15 and <10c. hen a single pistol shot opened an empire '* TV iimousOklahoma LinJ Rush of April 22, ISJ9, vt of hnd Co craclc of a piucl op<r.ej I,900,<XJO aero tlemrnls, wily to be driven out by tlic red men . . . their homes gotic in clouds of smoke . . . trampled under the hoofs of Indian mustangs. But such adversity only added fuel to tlie pcrcn.ii.nl Amcric.ln urge to pioneer and to 5Cv-k homes In 3 new- hud of promise. TKcir persistence was rewarded whcn on March 23, 1SS9, a proclamation wns issued by the President, o; ining 1.900.000 acres of land for settlement. How .1 single pistol shot changed an unpeopled and untamed Cunaan one day into an American commonwealth the next, is now history. April 22, 1889, siw thous.imk of cae,er settlers, waiting for the solitary pistol shot lint would open the way to wealth beyond conception. Among the last States to be admitted into rh; Union, Oklahoma is now , tlurd in oil production and ranks among the leaders in ccaon and wheat. In 1905, two years before Oklahoma was admitted as a State, the discovery of the Glen Tool near S.ipulpa forever placed OUahom.i in the vanguard of ,il! oil-producing States. In the comparatively few years since the first discovcry K;, f,,. of oil wcsr of the Mississippi River, millions of dollars hive poured into the pockets of the people of the Southwest through royalties, leases and taxes. Railroads luvc realized a tremendous source of revenue .. . millions of people have been given jobs . . . bank deposits have grown fabulously . . . cities have bloomed where prairies once existed ... the entire realm of business his profited ind prospered. That the founders of the Magnolia Petroleum Company were among the first refiners west of the Mississippi is not nearly as important as the fact that in i single generation this pioneer oil company has supplied every conceivable need for petroleum .. . changing and improving its products constantly to meet the changes and improvements in automobiles, industrial and farm equipment. Just as the Msgnolia Gasoline and Motor Oil of ten years ago were ideally adapted to the motors of that time, so arc the Socony Motor Oil, Magnolia Maximum - Mileage ami Magnolia Ethyl Gaso- lines of today tuned to the needs of the modern motor car ... carrying you luxuriously and efficiently over historic Southwestern trails. C. X. PAYNE .'. TounJer, ola 1'utJcum Company If >fj« of age he drillwi oil n<ll. On* of the ihlte nrijlml o»-n;r» of the J. S. Cul- l,ninO,mj-»nr, Cor!:cani,Te»a>, the floncfr refinery (H9!). Mr. Payne jflecieJ the nime "Maj- nolia". HeJiedinlWS. The first Post Office at (Hlirtomi Citjr, opened 'April 2>, 1119^ the day following the great Oklahoma Lir.d Rush. Dra4n from in tttull photograph, Pottmaster G. A. Be:>]1er ii shown standing in front of iric Foil Office, jimdej by Ku son, Clise BeJdltr. Magnolia Gasoline and Socony Motor Oil for economical care-free motoring. •w MAGNOLIA ETHYL GASOLINE "Hills ire just scenery" •V MAXIMUM-MILEAGE GASOLINE "More Miles per Gallon" T- SOCONY MOTOR OIL "No Motor can break it" rM-)n MAGNOLIA PETROLEUM COMPANY "Pioneer Refiners of the SoutbiveSt Tnll il tkt ikltii of > *liet of Worical iVtuhti porlrar; inj the pioneer hulory of the Soythwfi:, in commemora- lion of l : ounden* Month of the Macnolii PeiroltuRi Company, pioneer Soulhwntccn Stations and Dealers in Texas, OklabomA, Arkansas, Louisiana and New Mexico

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