The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 9, 1936 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 9, 1936
Page 5
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.' (ARK.) COURIER Peagreens Act Like Vets In Grid Show ; ItuJillieS ^ •••'--}^mmi^&:^ Soph Stars?. Pl§y. ( .I3ig. Pjivl IIV JIMMY DONAIIUK NKA Service S[iorts Writer , : H wasn't so Jong, ago that when i; ii first-year m'nrj'-' was spptBj) in '•' a varsity football' lineup.,'th'^..^slo- ' San',of the opposing squad ^was, (]'"K'oclyi the sop^.J Now 1 ,.! iftsjcad I'..of figiiring.Ilhe recruit iU an easy s •mark!" tea'inV--.:freo.iientlyj think twice before trying to run through his position. Peagreens have prov- • ed- loo ''tougli;.-'- -'.'.'. - : .'-.:; ii£&^ & , First-rato freshmen tutors have had .inucli to do with bringing this cliange about. -The lads get more attention in high and preparatory schools, loo. H is the freshman 'coach' 1 'wlio grounds yearlings in thc system taught tlic ! varsity, however. He also •feache:; 'M3 Ihe youngsters fundai^crjtah, "j -which lessens the burden of'the head man when the lads .move up the following fall. The average sophomore no longer,:, is a raw bush leaguer. He moves into big lime with his natural ability well polished to fit into Hie leaimvork of the.: vet- era ILS. Many coaches hold prize sophomores in reserve until a psychological moment. Injection of this nc\v blood when an outfit launches a drive, or when it is backed up against ils goal line, often means thc difference between victory and defeat. Sharpen I'aiilhers' Teeth The Marshall Goldberg Marching- and Chowder Club was organized in Pittsburgh when the 18-year-old lad of Elkins, W. Va., ran Notre Dame bowleggcd. Harold eteb'oins. also a sophomore "i'fliicl the fastest, boy on the-Panther squad, sprinted to thc toticli- j down that whipped Ohio State. T' Undefeated and untied Santa : Clara- lias had a lot of help from a sophomore fullback nam- • ed Chuek Pavelko. Auburn, which _i sports a fine sophomore end in Hurford, can tell you about '. Pavelfco after ils intersectional •. clash with thc Broncs. . Yale, while it. has ils Larry : Kclley, probably wouldn't have . fared, so ivell this year if it 1 I hadn't been for Tony Mott, sop- it 51 hcmbre fullback. The youngster •>. |s a comer'with prospects cf b2- f^ ing^.lhe bcsY ..line crasher and "RfcSer-iip in the • { 'cast* : ne'xt?- i yc'ar? •Sidney pLiickman of Columbia practically was the Lions' whole offense until he was hurt in thc ' Cornell' game, and Johnny Siegcl • . is one of the best defensive end. on the Atlantic seaboard. : Brock of Nebraska is a, center • who has lived up -to lhc sland- ; aids set by grcslf, Cternhusker snapper-backs such as Ail-American Lawrence Ely in 1932. Dick Tocld, Texas A. and M. halfback, is the big reason why '.• -the Aggies arc so .hot. in the : southwest this season. Thfc youngster is said to be even a better passer than Slingin' Sam Baugh of Te^as Christian. Sirring Strengthens Illini Illinois has been moving well since Bob Zuppkc turned over the handling of his team to the .wpboHiore Davie Strong, who . doesn't hesitate to call upon an.-.other sophomore and good ruii- '- ning back, Tony Mazetka. Echcenbaiim. Bi hallback, lias shown flashes of remarkable stuff, but hasn't been given loo- many opportunities. Benedict Binkowski, sophomore fullback, went well tor "-Notre Dame while in the game- with Ohio State. Alex and Fred Shel- lorg are robust Irish peogrcen twin tackles. Tony Malsik, shaken loose by }'• 'Dutiucsne for the winning totich- A down run .igiiinst Pitt, Is a sop^ homcrc. Three members of Penn • State's backficlci are in their initial season:-; They arc benise, . Metros and Harrison. Billy Pnyiie and Cotloir^Miln'c'r arc sophomore halfbacks who have gone—and arc going—places for '„. .Tulatfc ami;.Louisiana State, respectively. '•'•' • :„: ,-Petc 2nga.ij ; is,, u 210-poiiiid.. refc ular tackle nt Stanford "who"spec-" latees, rtwsmcfiring opposing backs v for losses. ,i '• • i... - There- ; are marl; other- o'ut- stnnding sophomores this season, AH-AmericBS.':in .the making?" per. , haps. Included among them arc Marty Olicknian, sprinting - halfback of Syracuse; Dan Daughters < Holy' cro.w end; Jim Schwenck. Army halfback; Billy Patterson -Baylor halfback; Godfried'-'Rair Missouri tackle: Mike Kearn! Fordliam- halfback. • and :• Jcny Down, Saint Mary's College of California fullback. Stanford's "vow" boys of 1033 ami the Pitt youngsters of 1935 furnished striking examples of what callable sophomores can do when given, their heads. These sophomores" J ' ; fifc"Vlaying important parts California at Los Angeles halfback; Tony Mott In ^-3H2£s= -"' •£= -'-='" Hriur liuns Duiru Coyote O™NWOOD FALLS, Kns. -Cnrl Pnrk has [omul a new to hunt coyotes. Driving his cur nenr here, park saw n coyote loping clown the highway In front oi Pmfc gave chtise and soon ciivcy Begins Drills fov All-Impbrlant G a m c ihcre Tin's Week ' of nd By Barry Gfayson TOP SCORER NEW 'YORK.—Directors of Ihe | Brooklyn Baseball Club have one redeeming fealure. They somehow always manage to come up with a manager who keeps thg game clostt to the customers. That par haps Is the principal reason win the most poorly handled organization in the majors remains solvent. ' Thc lamented Wilbert Robinson and Casey Stengel and now Burleigh Grimes. Try to match that trio for entertaining qunlifes. : ' The Flatbush board made just one mistake. It;was signing'Max Carey lo succeed Uncle iiobby. Ca rey tried to make head or tails out of Ihe situation. Lionel Barry'more wouldn't be any more out of place in burlserjue than was the erudite Carey trying to make the Dodgers run bases like himself. Ebbcls Field patrons never forgave Professor Max for trading Babe Herman, the most;perfect Dodger of them all ...BeforejCarey took charge, Brook : lylT-'at lcasT'rtad ; 'a."~shOw;' J when ric had finished, th; Dodgers weren't even funny. And the Batbush trade insists upon ils laughs. Grimes, a Dodger at heart, meets ' ail requirements of a Brooklyn manager. Old Burleigh qualified for the post well—br . finisblii" seventh with the Louisville club of the American Association'. . Doubled Altcndance It - was a rare opportunity for ] thc Missouri farmer to demon-1 it. Jic Colonels doubled home attendance with more than 80,.000 paid admissions, which is vastly more than far better Louisville clubs have played lo in their own "ark^in years. It "just naturally followed that such a leader would be pa»ccl by the Dodgers. While Grimes nils the bill In every way, his technique Is consid- Chickasaws Play Fo Can't Accept Hope's Challenge Tho challenge of the Hope Bobcats, one of . the leading contenders for Arkansas high school title honors, who want to play the Blylheville Chlckasnws Nov. 20, apparently cannot be accepted Superintendent W. D. McClurkiii' of the Blytheville schools snld this morning h e could see no reason for nuctnptfng lo cull off the scheduled Blythevllle-Forrest city game here, on that day. Coach Poy Hammons of Hope Saturday issued n challenge In'be- half, of Ills (aim lo (he Chtcka- savvs, suggesting that the two teams meel on a neutral s Friday, Nov. 20. Conch Hai pointed out lhat liis lenin ni open dale on its schedule said he understood the Chicks had nn open date. Elytln-vliie should attempt lo cancel (lie Forrest City game. The thoroughbreds nrc one of the strcnccst learns In Arkansas and Hie game is certain to draw n large crowd here. Blylhcvlllc. has nn open date on Thanksgiving which was held open especially in order that the Chicks might meet some other team designated by 'the Arkansas Atliletic Association in u play-off scries for the stale chnmpionshlp. When tile play-off proposal wins UKC-II for a ride" by the association Glytheviltc was left, with Us open date. Presumably Blythcville oincliils would be more than glad V Hope or some other g-state tenin but Hope g.".ine with Hot Snrfnin! nn » , , « Hegislcring !I2 poinlr Eimcs \it Bud ibove qnu-' teibicK of C-iuoll LO!!C O L Wankesha. WK., lc:itls the- 11.11 on s footb ill point ioiub Buck, hiu'li.ns fruin Elinlliirst. Ill i thc bif H i on % In ti e 7'ioneers were imbealc-n.itmi uji- l«.(i in the In t Ii ilf <io en cu. lests of the sea--on Mr.. McClurkin said this morning he could see no reason why handle pitchers. The biggest point in his fi\or I however, is that there never was! a dull moment during his pitching! flays or since, and it is to b2 hope;! i that he doesn't. let the major | league billet cramp his style: Thc docige can stand a shot in the arm such as Burleigli Grimes is competent of giving it. And the matchless • Brooklyn show simply must go on. the Southeast corner of raid Quinton sapp lot. it beiii" a point in the Soulli line of the Qumton Sapp lot if extended East, to the middle of said Clnite; thence West In the point of beginning, a point in the East line of said road directly across from the said Southeast comer of the said Qumton Sapp lot, and containing Olio (1) Acre, more or less, the same being in the NW" of Section 1, in Township 14 North, Range 13 East, in- offlcinte '- l|t '. 15 wndcr- nttempt on tire part of'' Coacli Hammons of Hope to schedule a Same with Blytheville lasl winter ns he is quoted as stating in press dispatches. Rather it is remembered that n letter was addressed to Hope officials and never answered. The statement given by Hnm- mons lo thc press that he understood Hot Springs and Pine Bluff tried unsuccessfully to schedule games with Ulj'thevlllc has aroused local supporters. They recall that Dlythevillc at- tonptcd to schedule games with Hot Springs, Pine Bluff, Little Rock and oilier leading schools of (he slate only for all the schools IIV JOHN 1>ON1>KK SEAHOY, Uov. O-(Spcclal)—Af- ter downing [lie lialcsvlllc Pioneers 2<i lo 1 in n homo coining affair nt Soarcy Friday nigh!, November Ihe sixth, Conches 13. Mnc Trimble tun! Tommy Shaver will Iwgln to- <lny to whip their Scarcy Lions Into -shape for (he, nil-Important Invasion of Coach Carney Lasllo's Blydicvlllo ChlcknsaWE, Friday night, November 13. Tho Lion herd Is In i;ood con- rilllon. except for a few minor Injuries received In Ihi; contest will) Ihe Plcnccrs last week. Oroige • "nuddy" • \Vond, trlple- Ihrrnl quarterback iuitl one of the, best ncld generals In Arkansas hliih i school. foolball competition, and cloy EYnns, 105-pouinl llne- Finnslihiic tull-ljiick, a good passer and blacker, nra the main spring In Ihe.Lton offense. These .uacks nrc capably, nsslstctl by sub-captain Charlie Nichols, diminutive halfback who 1ms plenty of speed Is elusive In a broken field and Is n «ood passer. Leo Wood, speedy Imltback, n fine blocking back, one of the bMl pnss receivers on the squad is no slouch at lugging the •-all, and furnishes n good share or help to the offense. Jnck Hnll Connie Qimttlelmnm, L, c Nuckols, and Ivan McPali comprises a (,'ootl auxiliary for thc back Holt! Captnin lialpl, "Bull" Williams, ICO jwunci Bimnl, h (jie spark- Plug of a fasl-clioppiiij; )»wcr- hotise line composed of Elbcrl Lenstire, aggressive center, Alton Cooper, Captain Williams running Orubbs, tackles, nnrt Walker iintl C3nrrisou, ends, with several first class i-cMi-ira. This stone wall forward, with the asslslnncc of Evans' brilliant line-backing abilities, and n licnds-up secondary have limited 1035 opposition lo '3 touchdowns and i C xlm point while • tlieir own offense bus "ofn' SC<l " Braml U)lal °' m IN THE CHANCERY COURT ™'l, THE CHICK ASAW13A DisrnicT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. Lavemc McKelvy, Plaintiff, vs. JcIT, McKelvy, DjfciKiani. XVAJlM.vo OilDl.K J"liu defcndnnt, Jeff McKelvy, I 1 : wa:ncd to aftwii- in the rouil nnmcd in the caption hereof within thirlv days mid answer thc rrr—!-;„; of (ho p ] fl j,,t llr j^,. vci-ne McKelvy. Dated this 2nd day of November, IMP. 51. M CRAIG, Clerk. ».v A..F, Smith, D. u. Ilcid & TJvranl, •Mv'. i&r Plaintiff. overbauled the ajijiiinl. The car blunper struck and killed Uje toy- „ nu C °, W ,, l!mt Blvcs 20 l» unds of inlik dolly lerjliircs Aeven gallons of water. . IN T7IE CHANCKflY COUUT CIIfCKASAWBA DISTHIGT MISSISSIPPI COUNTY ARKANSAS. Leo Lovemier, Plaintiff, Orange Rivalry Spnrrcil LOS ANGELES (UP)—California orange growers have '-• started ii vilnmin ..war v.ilh their Florida competitors. The former havs pro- dticcrt analyses to show HIM California oranges have 22 per ecu! more Vitamin C in ihcni Uian llieiv Florida rivals. „. along, hgercnt type. If you considered John McGraw ail umpire baiter, just wait until yen get a peek at Grimes, old Burleigh was given the bum's rush no l:ss than 22 times in the American Association last season Fortunately for thc owners, the famous -old spltball,pitcher found it hardest to hold "Jig'temper on talurday afternoons in ^bouisvillc which was as good •««way as'any of bringing - the addicts out on Sunday, n ±fn thsy had the time'. "There must be a littic wrestler! in Grimes, for he mads his tantrums very realistic on occasions:' As a matter of fact, olci Burlei»h became a bit too vigorous 1 nt tim:s, as Fred Haney, Ihe one-time De- troit-third'baseman inann°in'g Toledo, will testify. b N'evcr a. Dull.Moment Old Burlelgh likos to get-' aboard opposing pitchers, too, especial)? those with, rabbil cars. It just so hapDDns that HanW can liandJe his dukes pretty 'we'll himself, so it was inevitable that thc two would have it Out so'on«r or -later, it happened—in Lbiiis- Saturday affernoon of cofirs;—iviicn Grimes was directing ono of his verbal hlnsts at 0113 of lhc Mudhen inoundmen. If you suspect that th"r» Insn'i been any njht in the National League in (lie last.few years, rest assured that It will bi r«stor«d when Grimes lashes himself into bailie ii3Xt spring. Old Burleigh, not only kno~k-d of"job of W carvin. dld l. "• '^ ^" d thfi Toledo e ulde 75 face will) 5 hi" spikes when he E ol him h P rp When Old Burial, puts m , , K; he really pntj one on -primes stin-od 1,0 plenty of excitement in-, whipping the Bloom- T ""^c 11 cl -" b to llle Thres-Ej-e - e - ssMWisr- ^ to cr L to ^ ,a,r ™J^..»™ [ ™^ «f NO™,; about - and •• cef • NOTICE OF COMMISSIONER'S SALE I Notice is hereby given that the' Undersigned, as Commissioner of the Chancery Court for the Chick-' tisawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, acting under authority of a decree rendered September 28th, 1035, in a cause pending in said Court wherein J. H. Grain, as trustee for Lee' Wilson and company, n trust estate, was plaintiff, and Walter Palmer and Mrs. Walter Palmar were defendants, will, at thc door of thc Court House in Blytheville. en the 30th day of November. 1935. offer for sale to the hhdicol and host bidder upon a credit cf Ihree months, thc following described real estate lo- calcd in sairt district and county, to-vat: ' Begimiina at a point in the East Hue of Die road North ami Scwh along the East side of the ISO fi. by 15 ft. | 0 i previously f'l'l by Florence E polsck lo Quinton . Sapp, and riircr'ly Kist from the Southeast roi'ticv of said lot. and running N'orth along the East line of said road 500 ft. to a stake: thence East to the middle ol Chute, about, 99 f t . Ihciice in n southerly direction following the middle line of saici Ciuile to where it- would strike a line East from „ nv,^ munj iimiiiy us nn effort to lay the foundation for en "undisputed" claim lo the mythical state lille when Ihe season ends. II M. CRAIG. Clerk. By A. p. Simth, D. V. •2-0-11-13 Can Now Sell You On Next Fall Terms X£ ",?•' Pay one - half down, the balance October 1, 1937. I his gives you a chance to buy better furniture and divide the payments. Ilcforc Voii Uny Any Oullioard - Sec (he NEPTUNE 2 H. P. Sinslt Cyl. (Other Sizes lo 16 H. P.) HU551JARD TIUE & liATTERY CO. FOOTBALL CONTEST Two Valuable Prizes' Each Week Second Prize — Arrow or Wilson Tie. First Prize — ARROW SHIRT All VHI have Id do Is visit our stove, secure a ballot - . n , . box. All hnllots must l lo in by Friday wich week's tfnme.s. y THIS WKHK'S OAMKS; Hlythcvillc vs. Srnrey . firmm-ond vs. Cliick.«d.ili> Mile nlurr vs, Utllu Jtuck Hut Siirlnjfs vs. m Dorado Fonlyci; ' vs, Caimlni .SculhM'cslrrii vs. Loyola Ui'uritfn Tt-eli vs. Atnliiiinii Ole Miss \s MnrqiiUle I Nrlunska vs I'lllslnir^h " Arkniuas vs. S. Bl, II. I.AST WKKK'S WINNKRS:- Hrrb no short cut TIMELY CLOTHES •.. klion- no iliorl cue (o quality. Vv'o hove arrayed n wiile clioicc of Hue fabrics —nil of 100*selected v-ouL, oacli llic licst oLt.liniblo in >:= licld. TLcFc have l>«n very tarelullf sij-lctl ami tailored — "itli ;n. cyu to keeping them in style lllrouglioul a Jicrioj of long, faithful service. Next, v:c luvo provided .1 wiilc range of sizes to fit ci-cr>- man's ftgurc. Lastly, we I'Hecil them ctecly — the one elioil cut to value ivc know! -4U050 ; 32 I'rcp Htiils-'§r!l.75 Up Aleril .Stiits-522.50 Up TIMELY CLQTH7s~ The"Four Seasons" Climateer $7.95 to §13.50 $2.00 and $2.50 $2.95 up ... $2.00 up . Capeskin Lealher Jackets .. Arrow Shirts Sweaters, iargc assortment Faultless Pajamas Dqbbs Hats $5 up - - Dalton Hats ..1. $3.50 Gladstone Bags '. $12.50 up Gladstone Valet Bags $12.50 up Nunn Bush Ankle Fashioned Oxfords $7.50 up Fortune-Oxfords$4 - Edgerton Oxfords $5 Silk and Wool Scarfs .'..' ..$1.25 up Gloves $!.25 up - Ties 65c to $2.50 Arrow Handkerchiefs 35c up Wilson and Interwoven Sox .. 35c up Hickok Belt Sets . §2 R. D. HUGHES & CO. Most men buy a topcoat for Fall and Spring wear. Timcly's Clitnateer Topcoat goes two belter. It lakes' all the seasons tn Its stride (except, perhaps for real -mid-Winter, freezes!) Warm, soft, -water- resistant and lustrous, .Climateer fabrics arc loomed exclusively for TIMELY CLOTHES by the famous Kenwood Mills— then designed along youthful, masculine lines and staunchly-tailored for active year-round.'service. Cli- mafcer delivers the biggest topcoat value we kiiotviof—at: moderate cost! Ofhcr. Topcoats .SID.75 Up ;

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