The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 25, 1941 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 25, 1941
Page 6
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PAGR5IX BLYTHEVILLE (ARKJ COURIER NEWS ^-^-^•^: :.,-•: a SATURDAY,,-,JANUARY,-25 r a941 •*^^.^^__ _ ^_. _. '__._. - ' . , . * I Coppedge Gets 17 Points As Seniors Win 52 to 44; Juniors Win Opener 32-19 Bo Coppedge and Sonny Lloyd sparked the Chicks of Blytheville high school to their biggest and best scoring s)3ree k of the basketball season*, and the locals won theivrisecond 10-1J victory hei : e Frfday night, 52 to 44, over Dell high school. Coppedge scored 17 points, Lloyd H. Coach John Ed James used 15 players as his junior high quintet found a scoring puce that suited the occasion, overcame an early lead of Dell's juniors, and won its third contest of the year, 32 to 19, to send a crowd of more than 300 fans happy "with the season's fir^t double-header triumph for Blyihc- ville teams in games played at the local high school gymnasium. Lend All The Way With Coppedge dropping in short setup shots and tipins after shots and passes from the hands of Lloyd, Monk Mosley. Hays Spradley. Hush Dozier and Herschel' Besharse. throughout the first half, the Chicks led the Dell 'Devils' 16-9 after the first period and 3424 at half-time. The Lineups l.iru'uiis and .MMimftrirK: Bly Srs (.02) j Dell Sr«; (-H) ! U'tyiJ,' f r, .j 2j linivu,' t T i ;»j SU'.ry. f 0 0 Ojl.irfoni. f 0 l) 2| Syr;i<llt;y, f ':; o' Oi.Tiiio, ; f U) -l 1 U TJiuk-r, ".(•• 2 U.0|l>o\vii,s, f o 0 0 C'i|»V 4 .. '' (*') " I :i-.Tone.-'. <• '1 o 0 Staffonl. f 0 0 G.'l'riMii. <• l n -2 Mo-l.'.v, K ;i i ^jMotc'/.'. j.' (<•) :« .j i ](OK>'. ^ 0 it Oj Jollll.HOl), fC lj 0 0 Jli-shnrsv. £ 2 .0 ^jPoff. « II) Truvty, K <) 0 I (Waiters, jr u fl d <"V.r:iu-Hy, ^ 0 U lj K:iv, ^' () 0 o .Smitli, if 0 0 U{ Ah'Xfctnti-r, X " 0 0 IKK in netted two field foals in the opening: period, as did SrnuHev, then blasted the hcor> five times from the field and once from the free shot cfrcle in the second period. Iloyd, meanwhile, was making srood on a single field shot and four important free tosses. Mcslcv had five of liis seven points in the first half. The third period was a thriller as Cecil MetcaJfe. Dell guard who with Center Elmo Jones were smoothest of jthe invading players, . led an onslaught that produced 13 ,. : prints as the locals were getting 10. The Dell hustlers moved up to only a 40-3G disadvantage before Ccpcedge hit a setup and Spradley. who started for the first- time in nlace of Dozier, scored a short field goal. Better Defense For the firsc time this year on hcme courr. the Chicks didn't Bly Jrs (32) | Dell Jrri (19) V'lii.M-r f- n |if| }'l«yi-r ftf ft [i! Stow, f 0. l) it! Mi'.iolf.-. f <t l i> Wiinvn.' ( .| o 2( Wiltvrn, f :; 0 •>, Stacy, f 0 0 l! Wyiut, «• 2 <i :{ D.'Lniiu. f 0,0 Oi «!ont«s. £ \ 0 'J B<.'shftfj.-o, I '200! OIfk;ion. x 0 0 0 H'aino'is. f 21 l|Gnin<?H. j: D rt 0 Pisuliel. o 0 0 OlSU'MuUm. i: 0 U 0 Ilout'liin, c -i 0 ;',j.F;itin.-^, g 001 Fhunl.Uttn. c 0 0 Oi Sliuji.'yfcli. u' 0 0 n Ronsli, K 0 1 Oj . Doss. K .'{.Oil 'I'lioinpsoit, £ 0 0 f>) (iwtvi's. ;; o 0 (>j V.:•>!.. * o (i ,oj Simpson. K " 0 1| SIERS' GOLF A benefit basketball game will be played in the Rlytho- ville high scliooi gymnasium next Thursday nitfhl—with all box office receipts to #0 to MLsslSKlppi county's infantl'le i>f«raly.sis. fund. • '.Tarliciijani.s will !>»•, the IMJW- <-rftil Ob'ct'olu IruJrpimtlerHs and an independent (earn composed of BlythcviU*, Mariila and I.eachvilJe 1 players.. It promises to be onn of the b'.-.sf. bu.sketball (incoiinter.s on the entire season's .schedule for local fans— and will be i'or u worthy cause-. The gam« will be played at 7:30 P.ITL Thursday in order not to interfere with plans of basketball Jans to, attend the dance of Blytheville dancing clubs at 10 p.m. in the City auditorium. | Proceeds of the basketball attraction, • as well as funds derived from Lhi 4 dance, will go toward tilling the $1,500 quota set for the infantile paralysis fund in the Chicknsawba district of Mississippi county. In charge of the basketball panic's :vrranjfements will lie a four-man committee composed of Ice VVhitley, John Cecil Cox. J. T. Friend and Layniond Crump. Referees for the contest will be Monk Mosley and Sonny Lloyd, .star guard and forward of Coach Joe Dildy'.s Blytheville high school Chicks and "touchdown twins" of the Chicks' football team. Eighty-Six Starters In Augusta Classic Set For April 3-6, AUGUSTA, G a,; Jan. 25. (UP) — Three fewer players qualified for invitations to compete in the 1941 Masters golf tournament than last- year, but in the field of 8fi there will be 13 newcomers, it was announced today by Clifford Roberts, chairman of the tournament committee. : _ „,„„ M There will be 86 starters in the a r^laps 0 in covering de- Masters, to be played over the fcnse assignments in the °. final- Augusta /National Golf club course neriod. With every plaver watch- in" his opoonent around the bas-i ket and with Coppedge workin? smoothly in taking the. ball off the l:ackboa«-d after Dell shots, the locals even out-scored Dell in the last quarter. 8-7. with Llovd getting three baskets, to win handily. In che junior contest Vernon Hquchin and Charles Warren led scoring with eishi points each; Doss had six; Harry Haines five; Besharse , four and Roush one. These six players did all the scoring, despite frequent substituting by, Coach James. • Both the seniors and juniors will play here twice next week. Coach Joe Dildy said. Wednesday night Osceola, defeated by both teams earlier this month, will play here", and Friday night Paragon Id makes April., 3. 4, 5 and G. Newcomers to the entry list were headed by Richard Chapman. National Amateur champion, and included John P. ;Burke. Bruce Coltart. Andrew Gibson. Jock Hutchinson' Jr.. .Eddie Kirk. Gene Kimes. \V. B. Mc- CuHough' Jr., Rav .Mnngrum, Henry B. Ransom, Jack Rynniv Andy Sz\vedko and Leland J. Wlllcos. Pour players remain to be .selected—ah amateur not included oh the present list by a vote ,of U. S. Amateur champions; a professional not on the list by a vote of U. S. Open champions; and two professionals riot on the list- who establish the best scoring records on. the whiter circuit. Invitations are sent to Masters champions, U. S. and British Open its first appearance against Bly the- and Amateur champions: P. G. ville teams. , j A. champions; Walker and Ryder , - ~ ——. . i Cup team members: first 30 play- ^S2^ TS ' MAKE LOAN iers i» the 1940 Masters: first 30 CHATTANOOGA. Tenn.. Jan. 24.; players in the 1940 National Open—Directors of the Chattanooga ' last eight players in the 1940 Na- .Lookouts., baseball club have been j tional Amateur; nnd last- eight JSSSS[ 12ca to borrow not less than! players In the 1940 P. G A cham- s^ lo meet spring training ex- i plohship penses. •••>{-. ! ; Only one man in 20 reaches a : height of six feet or more. 11,000-Mile* On Cage Tour NEW YORK. Jan. 25. (NBA)— The 11,000-miIe toiu- being- made by the National University of Mexico is believed to be the longest ever taken by a basketball team. Leaving Mexico City late in December, the squad is on a trip which will carry it through 28 states, the District of Columbia and 'Ontario. In some instances, the boys cross one state as many ns five times. ; ; The .tour .requires 52 days, during which 30 'games are being played. Kovacs, Riggs To Net Semi-Finals , ST. PETERSBURG, Phi., Jan. 25; i UP')—Prank Kovac.s of Oakland,' Calif., and Bobby Rlggs of Chicago, today led the parade into the semi-finals of the Florida' West Coast tennis championship/ Kovacs, pointing for his third straight tournament title, vvon r his quarter-final match over Norman Brooks of San PrancLsco, 12-10, 4-6. 6-3, yesterday while Rlggs defeated Prank Guernsey of Orlando. Pin., 6-4, 2-G, 6-4. Wayne Sabln of 'Portland, • Ore., defeated Hal Sun-ne'e of Kansas i City. 9-11, G-'J, 6-4, to advance in the round of four with Jack Kramer, of Los Angeles who beat Gardner Larned of Chicago 6-1, 6-3. Read Courier News want ads. FROM SOCCER TO LAW CAMBRIDGE, Mass. — John P. Carr has resigned a ssoccer coach at Harvard to devote his time exclusively to law. He's A'Happy Feller-Gets Salary Boost gfetoBiBE&Wyra^'-* - W-?;~-r? Tws7rx»teiir a^r^ :.r-re\yj?y3M"~^~r—, ^ ~ Loll Reiiirm Here For Mat Show Monday Jimmy Lott, as versatile a heavyweight wrestler as any in the professional game, will seek to curb the rowdy Mexican, Curios Roclri- quex, in ihe main event on Promoter Mike Meroney's weekly mat program Monday night here at the Legion liiu. The opening match at 8:15 fiYbttk will pit Yaqui'. j'o«, fii 11-blood Yaqui Indian iVom Soriottt, M.ftxieo, whose monkeylike ability to use life legs. lwk'«- us much as he did his hands :md arms featured last week's . .show, against tough George % UeiineU from Oklahoma. Rodriquez has been- in a pair o!' bvnwl.s here on the past two weekly shows—both before a packed audience in the Legion arena—and i'an.s applauded loudly when. Lott was announced by Meroney as the man he will bring in to .try l.o curb the rock 'em-sock 'em .style employed by the uncontrollable .star (from Mexico City. Jimmy has been absent from the Blytheville scene of action .since he .quelled lanky Joe Welch three weeks ago in a flying tackle duel that- gave Jimmy a third and deciding, fall and victory when he blasted all the fight . out • of the Oklahoman with bruising- tackles. Welch roared into the Alabaman as the third fall began and hit him twice with Hying tackles that scat, Jimmy to the canvas—hard—both times. As Welch started to fall on Lott, however, Jimmy found the power for a tremendous "tackle" from the floor, knocked all the wind out of his foe and won easily. Last week Rodriquez suffered a badly sprained arm after staging a real boxing match, sans gloves, with Bill Canny, heavyweight champion 1 'of Kansas, but won his match finally after both 'wrestlers were so tired from slugging each other that when the Mexican-, fell on Canny for the deciding pin neither coulcf leave the .ring for several minutes. .Both matches Monday, night will be two out of three fall, 90-minutw bouts. Promoter Would Re-Match Louis, Tommy Fan- In War Fight Series /NEW YORK, Jan. 25. (UP)— Promoter Mike Jacobs \vns trying to arrange today; a series of sue war bouts in. six United States cities between .the best American and British professional fighters for the benefit of the British Red Cross and canteen service. The matches would include a return heavyweight championship battle between Jort louis nml Tommy Furr of Wales. Cnble.s were sent last night to London asking if six suggest'ed Britisli pugilists u-onld be granted furloughs' for a team trip to the United States. It is believed that the furloughs can be obtained because the proposal of the war matches originated in England:• Jacobs said he was eager to promote these bouts in New York, Los Angeles. Detroit, Boston. Philadelphia and Chicago. He was confident they would draw big gates and make robust contnbutioixs to the British Red Cross and canteen funds. • ;-, • A group of prominent Britisia .sportsmen originated the iden., They wrote to Nat Fleischer, editor of "The Ring" magazine. ask>i ing him to contact Promoter Ja- i cobs regarding possibilities of his! staging the bouts. Jacobs was delighted with the proposal. The British team would include Tommy Farr, who gave Louis a hard 15-round fight back in 1937. and five current British champions: Len Harvey, heavyweight; j Jack McAvoy. middleweight; "Ernie Rcdferick. welterweight; Eric Booh, lightweight, and Jackie Patterson, flyweight. In addition to the Louis-Parr match, another heavyweight encounter would pair "Harvey and either Loii Nova cr Maxie Baer. I McAvoy could tangle with either 1 of our middleweight champions, Ken Overlin and Tony Zale Roderick could engage Welter Champ Fritzie Zivic: Boon square off against the lightweight, king. Lew Jenkins, and the world flyweight title dispute cculd be finally settled by Patterson of Scotland meeting Little Dado. American fighters could keep their purses, while the British boys would donate their shares to the British funds. In addition a portion of the profits also would <*o to the funds. " The Sports * Spotlight By LAYMOND CRUMP of the- Courier News staff Golf Tradition hi Bing Hungry Fighter Joins "fight* A- Month" Fist Club Add famous last remarks: "Naturally Joe Louis was full when he fought Al McCoy last December in Boston—he's held the title for three years and lias been living the life of Riley—he'll be dull when he meets me, too. But 1 won't, be dull—I'm a hungry fighter,"—Red Burman. "* * :> MR. BURMAN IS THE GEN- Lleman who will don a pair of boxing gloves next Friday night for what will be a profitable lew minutes work for him,'-providing his hospital bills are not as large a.s the sum he will draw down for his championship heavyweight bout against Joe Louis. Mr. Burman, who evidently reads the newspapers in and around his home city of Baltimore, Md., to secure his information about the Brown Bomber, is not kidding about the hungry fighter business, either. He goes hungry of necessity at times. * * * REPORTS PROM NEW VORK state that the generous 10-to-l cdds given in betting circles are being gobbled up, as it were, by Mr. Burman. Or should we say that the bookies are gobbling.up Mr. Barman's ready cash? Since the Mr. Burman to which we refer never got into the Heavy Sugar class before this fight scheduled for next week, the books probably won't suffer much if he wins. Mr. Burman really doesn't have the money to live the life of Riley. Or ,to plank down many ones even at 10-to-l. - - ; "+ * * PREDICTION: AS USUAL, Louis to adjourn the "Fight- A-Month-CIub meeting Burman in four rounds The January meeting- of the "Club" fe not likely to be anything but another routine meeting, with no important business on hand except to count out the night's receipts . . . and to count and carry out Burman. * s * SOON THE 16 MAJOR LEAGUE baseball";teams will go to their various spring training sits to train, via group workouts and the ."grape- .fruit." exhibition league. Today the Courier News carries a story about the St. Louis "Cardinals. 16th a£..V last of a series bv George Kirksey, • United Press baseball expert, which included the dope about each major league club and its 1941 prospects. ' . * * .. •& • . PERSONALLY, WE . LTKE ' THE Cincinnati Reds in the National and the New York Yankees in ihe American in the not so far away pennant chases, upon .the -basis 01 viewing each' team's merits in the past season, new. strength, etc. But watch the Brooklyn .Dodgers and the Chicago Cubs' in the National and the Boston Red Sox hi the American. Either of these teams could win. And watch especially the effect of Selective Service upon each team. Many young players who are counted upon to carry much weight this year will go 10 the Armv. Groshfs Meet •/ By JACK GtENTHKR United Press Staff Correspondent f RANCHO SANTA PE, Cal., Jan. 25--HThe tradition 'that a new golfing star is born in every Bing Crosby pro-amateur tournament held again today as young Bill Nary, a caddy just three years ago, chalked up a brilliant 67 for 18 holes of play over rain-lashed Santa Pe course and took a lead which never may be headed. Following in the" footsteps of Sam Snead, E. J. Harrison and Ed Oliver, the lithe, blond boy put together a 35 and a 32 for las jiar- ahatering effort to equal the competitive record of the course m which he the home professional. He did it on' slushy fairways and sticky greens and proved he is as gcod a bet as. any to take down the major part of the $3,000 prize money in the finals- Sunday. Only Four Break Par Although Nary was shooting against only the leaser halt" or the field when he broke par by five strbkes in the first half of the first round, his effort appeared strong enough to stand against the heavy firing of the illustrious performers 'who tee off on their first trip today. At that, it could have been better. Nary's drive went into a Barranca on the final hole and he was penalized a stroke. . When the big-time pros go away tlih riioming- under conditions which are greatly improved ovre those of the first round yesterday, Nary holds Marvin Stahl of Lansing, Mich., with 70, and behind him came Gordon Brunton of Riverside, Cal., and Lornian Kelly of Philadelphia at 71.' Only one other player, Emery Zimmerman of Portland, Ore., was able to equal or break par g if tires. Zimmerman had 72. Teams Run Close In the team competition, run simultaneously with medal - play on a best-ball basls : Nary and his partner, Dr. J. E. Novak,'"were tied for first with Fred Sherman of Chula Vista, Cal., and Andy Bor- thwik of nearby San Diego. The score in the department was 67 and close behind were the combinations of Charles Kline of New Braunfels, Tex., and Bob Campbell of Santa Anita, Cal., and Stahl and Bob Hem m ings of San Diego with.scores of '68. No prominent professional was eliminated during the first "round. A'-cluster of players followed the leaders in the pro-amateur class, where a score of 71 or better will be. necessary to gain entrance into the final finals. The .name players —Jimmy Thomson, Johnny Revolta, Lawson Little, Leonard. Dodson,. Johnv-Bulla, Sam Snead and ,the others—were virtually certain to qualify in their initial attempt to- ,riay ; - if, of course, they receive just a little cooperation, from their amateur mates. . If Youngsters Click May Win Pennanj (EDITOR'S NOTE'i-^Foliovvine is the sixteenth ahd last of a ol winter , stories on the major iea^iie : club.s). ' ' " ' ' BY GEORGE _ United Press Staff'l •VVW-tWr.wk'.n.^-..^ »—»«3 Wl ttfJJ ,,V.-«*» * «."*f*r*l*t«~(ft fc NEW-YORK Jan. 25. (UP)-Don't sell the - St; : Louis Cardinal short. Last winter they were favorites to win the National lea pennant and flopped. This winter they .haven't.been mentioned^ often but don't let that fool you. The Cards deflnlte^SS iSiK i be m the pennant race and could conceivably win -• the flie if thP youngsters measure up to expectations. g Billy Soutworth, who t replaced Ray Blades as manager' in mid- season last year, will start from scratch this .season and he's likely to. loss n.-' few surprises into .the ranks of the other contenders. Southworth proved his ability to lead a major league club last season by driving the Cards from sixth to third place after replacing Blades. In f^Lct, after the all-star game the Cardinals outplayed every club in the league, hitting it 'off at a .663 pace which topped even the Reds .643 for the last hair season. : Get 'Younger' M"eu The Cardinals have sold eight players during the winter, -leading- some to believe that they aren't shooting for the pennant-in '41. However, in paring down the Cards Branch Rickey 'didn't dispose of a single player that he didn't believe ' he could replace ' with a younger man. •. ' The Cards' rookie crop looks outstanding on "paper, especially their young pitchers. The brightest prospects come from Houston. Columbus and Rochester, and if a pair of them make good the Cards will have to be reckoned with. Howard Krist, who won '22 and lost 9 for Houston and compiled a 1.71 earned run average, may be the, prize. Rochester's two top contributions are Herschel Lyons, who won 19 and lost 12, and Henry Gornicki, 19 and 10. From Columbus *' comes Harry Brecheen, little lefthander who won 16 and lost 9, Murry Dickson, who won 17 and lost*8, and Max Lanier. Newell Kimball am Ira Hutt-hinsoii,, .retailed hit* last season, al.stf'f 1 All in all, it's"p-bi the be.4 rookie pitching: crop coming' up any National League club Two other bright Cardinal root ies are Walker Cooper, hailed : another Bill Dickey, and 'tabbed be the No. l catcher, and Har; Walker, versatile outfielder who a brother of Brooklyn's Dixl Walker. Cooper hit .302 last seas for Columbus-. Walker, who speedy and has a. great throwinl arm, hit .303 for : Columbus. coj lecting 17 homers, seven triplij and 39 doubles.- The veteran Gus; Mahciiso back with the Cards again to he Cooper do the catching; Walker will have to compete wit| Ernie Koy for the left .Meld Jo with Terry Moore booked for ce ter and Enos Slaughter for rigi. Johnny Hopp will be back (he al>| plays first.) Johnny Mize will hold the Foj at first .again. 1 Improvement l likely around the middle bag/wit] Jimmy .Brown slated to play se ond and Martin ' Marion" "shoil Steve Mesner, who hit .336 for Sa| Diego, and Creepy Crespi. : wl hit .301 for Rochester, will bait] foi- the third base job. DERRINGER HAS CONTROL CINCINNATI, : Jan.. 25. — -P Derringer of. the Reds' has walk more than-50 men in. only one sei Ernest White," southpaw who. won i son oufc of the past six. His ma 13 and'lost 4 and is back "for an-. f or the period came in 1937. other trial. Last year's regulars back/are Lon Warneke, Morton Cooper, Fiddler McGee, Clyde Shoun and he passed 55; A toad's! tongue points down itj throat. •'..,'•-. •*,• i"i • • • ," Jimmy Lott ¥$, Carlos Rodriguez Yaqui Joe vs. George Bennett 2 out of"3 falls... 90 minute time limit. Monday .Night 8:00 p.m. Legion Hilt" Walker Wins ST. AUGUSTINE, Pla.. Jan 25 (UP)— Diminutive Bobby Walker of Jacksonville, Pla.. held the 16th annual Florida winter amateur golf championship today after defeating Dick Van Kleek of Ponte Vedra, F).a., 2 and l, i n the 38- hole" fiiml. Star Runners Compete For Cuningham's Crown campaign for the eminence formerly occupied by Miler Glenn Cunningham, now retired, moves into top speed tonight when seven star runners compete in the K. of C. mile at the annual Prout Memorial games In Boston Garden. Missouri . graduate John Mun- ski. chosen three years ago by Cunningham as his successor and winner of four of his lost five starts including a 4:14.4 triumph in the first indoor mile two weeks ago. currently rules as favorite. The rest of the field includes Chuck Fenske. winner a year ago in 4:10.3; Walter Mehl, Wisconsin- grad who finished second to Mun- ski in the latter's last triumph; veteran Gene Venzke; Luigi Beccali, former Italian Olympic litlist; Mel Trutt. the Indiana graduate and Leslie MacMitchell. New York university junior. Next in order of importance on the program is the two-mile race. Greg Rice. Notre Dame alumnus who holds the world indoor two and three-mile records and was winner last year in 9:01.7, heads the field in this event. Indiana State Trooper Don Lash is expected to furnish Rice with his principal opposition. Lash twice whipped Rice in cross-country races this past- fall only to lose a "stretch battle to him in the Veterans of Foreign Wars meet here two weeks ago. 18 In Hialeah Race MIAMI, Fla., Jan. ' 25. (UP)—A field of 18 thoroughbreds went to the the $5,000 Miami Beach handicap at Hialeah Park .today as the Miami Jockey club offered its only stake run of the 46-day meeting. Hall' the field is pointing for the $50,000 Widener stakes, high light of the meeting. P. B. Codd's Gino Rex, who was high weight under 120 pounds . today, Joe Schenck, Montsin, Many Stings,, Robert L.. Red Dock. Exarch. Dori- j mar, and Cherry Trifle-are eligible. The other starters included Pot- ranco. Topee, Detroit Bull, Playhouse. Brown Bomb. Victory Morn, and the Keene entry of "Prances Keene and Hougomonte. We Have Purchased ANOTHER New Cadillac Ambulance IN ORDER TO SERVE YOU MORE RAPIDLY AINU MORE COMFORTABLY! This" makes two new Cadillac Ambulances added-*to our ambulance fleet within one month: This means greater safety and comfort and more rapid service for you. r ' COBB FUNERAL HOME Phone' 26 STARS ON TWO COURTS LAWRENCE, Kan.. Jan. 25.— Howard Engleman, forward who is leading University of Kansas basketball scorers with an average of 17, is No. 1 man on the tennis team. In the decade ending with 1939, publicly-owned motor vehicles in the United States increased from 152,000 to 39D.OOO. ttSS BANS PLAYER SCOUTING DETROIT, Jan. 25.— Basketball Coach Lloyd Brazil of the University of Detroit forbids plsayers to scout foes. He believes they come away with false impressions. PRESCRIPTIONS Freghest Stock Guaranteed Best Prices Rirby Drug Stores ABRAHAM GROCERY & DRY GOODS Ash & Rroadwav Phone 81(1 Shibley's Best Flour 24 U)S. (i7c; 48 !bs.... .$1.30; Barrel. . .$4.y<l MEAL 24 Ibs.. . .-39c; SUGAR 100 Ibs.... .S4.70 POTATOES. 100 lbs...Sl-15: RICE, 10 Ibs... .39c DRY APPLES Box 25 Ibs -' .S2.15 DRY PEACHES, Box 25 Ibs. :......... .52.15 GREAT NORTHERN BEANS ......... .10 Ibs. 49c SPAGHETTI, Box..55c: TOMATOES, Case. :$i:5i> LIGHT BULBS 50 & 60 wall -,-. - -. 2 for 15c Delta Implements, Inc. So. 2nd Phone 802 Get Your Tractor Cleaned, Repainted, and Relettered lor.. .HALF PRICE • You ar*n't lulnt your tractor «o much right now, and you could •par* it for * few day*. W» ar* not «o busy either — «o w* will jir» you a complete, first-claw paint job, including thorough cleaning and reletterinr, for HALF PRICE. Chances are your tractor needs aome other repairing anyway to put it in shape for spring work and RIGHT NOW is the best time for both of us. Our shop is fully equipped; our mechanics are expert workmen. We can do the work to suit you—and NOW you get the lowest rates. Phone us and we will arrange to call for and deliver your tractor if you wish. OFFER GOOD DURING WINTER ONLY DELTA IMPLEMENTS, Inc. 312 So. 2nd Phone 802

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