The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 19, 1936 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 19, 1936
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tfl). |» PAGE SIX ' (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1936 At East's Bi^cst Grid Spectacle Maroon and White Squad "tn Top Stape for For- Test Cily BY 3. f. FRIEND v Tile Blythevllle Chicks wound up their heavy training jestcrday .afternoon arid were pronounced 111 perfect shape a;, they await the whistle that will send them into their crucial game with the Mustangs from Forrest City, tomorrow night A visit to Haley Field during the 90 •'. minute -drill was ; convincing enough that the tribesmen were all set, especially mentallj for Coach William Irving's charges They snapped through thch plays with' machine-like :: precision, slapped each other on the back, swapped words of encouragement, mid uorked like trojans until Head Coach Carney Loslie gave them the quit sign at 5 30 There vv*s: not the slightest Indication uf ' overcohfldencc, but rather the opposite. They acted inoio like a gioup just, opening a football schedule Instead of Just about to draw the cuilain The hospital list has been destroyed, with the recuperation of * Maxie Hulchins, hard running hack, and LcRoy ''Bronco' nrovjii,| T) A y plo ,i,j c ,| the coloiful background but left It to Notre Dime to fiiinlsh the winning thiills lllnYl »v\l, nl.a/1 fullKrtflV Irnifll [,1C -"" »«>« <J f- — — o o KEEPS TIDE HIGH By Kveiiz ICE IN FOR THEIR ",.j high powered fullback Hutchlns was bothered with a bruised left leg followed by a skin Infection but is okay now. Brown still favors; his wrenched shoulder sustained In the Greenwood affair but Is showing the same dihc that featuied the fust of the season. Pass defense still gets plenty of attention.. Convinced : '.that the Mustangs will feature the overhead atlack, the Chicks have been working against the Forrest City forward heaves all the week Each day the rescues were completing less and less, indicating that the varsity backs and ends aic gelling acquainled Roland "Skeetcr" Bishop and Russell "Gezll" Mosley alteinated with the chunking but little success Jack Metz, elongated Mustang back, Is an A-l sharp- j, shooter and ranks well with H A •Hoffman of Hie Greenwood team Parker, Thomas, Vance and Melz, ends and backs, are capable receivers Special emphasis on the line play against the smashes of Ta^"" turn, 175 pound halfback. Is also ' telng stressed. tlatum smacks a -mean line, lilts low and hard, and Usually comes up with n gain Fastei than cither Greenwood's Lee Abraham or Scarcy's Cloy (Five Yards) Evans, Tatum will test the Maroon and Willie front , wall Jonesboro -was uiiable to checki him, and the Golden Hui- has no slouch of a line, • Other. Head Coach Laslle has made no announcement, but he is expected to start his shock troops with instructions to let the Mustangs have it with both barrels That would Include James "Bab" Roberts and Dan Warrlnglon at ends, James Burton and Uo>d "Toai -> Wise, tackles; Oneil Craig and Calvin "Hlckernut Head" Moodj guards; and Caplain Bjron ' Ripper". Walker, center, for the front line- defense The clever, efficient .blocking : Alfred "Slick" Meredith ' v»ill of course be the quarterback Mosley and Homer Beslmrse will - hold down the halfbacks, with Hulchins starting at fullback This combination clicked effectively In the last two games. Besharse's presence In the backfleld has given added punch and bct- , tcr blocking While Brown is ar< wcellent puntci and runner, he doesn't qulle measure up to either Hutchtns or'Besharse as blockers He likely will see action, however Mosley, Hutchins and Beshnrse cai pass, punt-and.; run with the ball ' Bronco" does not pass. The Mustangs are expected ti leave early Fiiday morning, ar • riving around noon, and will mak - their headquarters at Hotel NobI foi the East's biggest foolbill crowd of 80 ODD tint watched thch annual meeting at New York. Pictured are both of the.sc aspects : of -the game: the West Point, Cadet Corps parading on the field between halves, and the method by which Noire Diune .silenced Army's big gun, Monk Meyer (center), by ganging up on him. The one occasion when Meyer wasn't throttled, he got away for Army's only score of the 20-0 defeat. He's Porker's Passer sola his club maintained Us drill .nasler's reputation as a. November winner by repelling Illinois, Notre, Dame, and Wisconsin, andi binding Iowa to li scorelcs lie. Many more consider Waldorf 'he all-America coach this autumn '01 lashing his club to ton P°sl- tlon In the nation in the face of icnvy losses. Not many teams strike back with a great degree of success liter graduating backs like Wally Cruice and Hugh Duvnll, and- llnci men on the order of Henry Longfellow, Joe Chambers. Sam Pap r ch Paul Tangoru, and Al Llnd. Cu top of that Fred Plato nnd Bob Swlsher. dependable backs, tnul Invin 'kopecky, tackle! wore declared ineligible, nnd Bergneri the best freshman tackle,- hopped to Nuvy. Johnny Major nnd.Wll- tett Boger, backs with plenty of pick-up and' drive, were put out ly injuries] ' |: :•Honestly, i Hurt Ingvrersen,'; the A very Brundagc Due to Slep Down From A.A.U. Throne Soon. By HARRY GKAYSON' NBA Service Sports Kdltor , NEW YORK.—A college man may be elected president of the Amaleur Athletic Union while n divldsd Old Guard fights it out In tlie big showdown in Houston, Dec. 1, 5, and n, A new deal in amateur athletics would be too geod to be true, bill even grtalod. badgers are weary of the old alignment. Tactless Avory Bnindoge already has announced that he will step | down, which is what he would have , to do anyway after gelling practically everybody but Hitler mad at him in Berlin. This leaves two members of the Old Guard, Judge Jeremiah T. Mahoney and Maj.. Patrick J. Walsh, both of New York, cam- palgnTng for the right to wear the •; brightest brass hat. Mnhoney, as president of the A. A. U., led the group which dragged International politics into sport by violently opposing America's participation In the Olympic Games In Germany. This squabble brought about Mtihoney's resignation, and led lo many others long associated with Ihs A. A. U. emitting various posts as the drive for a $300.000 Olympic fund was launched, which was when lliey were needed most. Walsh, president of th« Metropolitan Association, was in line to succeed Mahoney, but slopped aside just in lime to let the band hcrcted Tcre he is, the pride of the University of . Arkansas' Ramrbacks 'Just Jack" Robblns,' triple-threat quarterback whose passes, punts by Urundagc wind up with tlie dubious distinction of sending Eleanor Holm Jarrett, home, C'ollcebna Demand New Deal Mahoney ha s circularised the 40 odd district delegates, and says that Ihe majority will Insist upon drafting him. : Intercollegiate officials will have something to say about that, however. Those of them who made the trip to the Rhineland were even more dissatisfied with the way things were handled than the more dlsvrunllEd athletes. On their return tliev made it clear that there would have to be a chanae if their organizations ware to continue to develop 90 per cent of the athletes, furnish stadia and equipment, and turn over a shar? of the receipts. They are through bcinit treated like stepchildren. ' William j! Blnghnm of Harvard, 156 -PCVHO ttffltUfBffK OF AtA8AWA, Wl.D TMAHE „.. THE DOWH DBEK GAMED //£ PASSES AJID W'JrS MTU -file BEST /TO CAUS AS VJ&1.L- -JOZ Ti> KM Trie KfD ELEPHANTS /s/To ~tt£ PASbCfNA. ffl>£ BOWL. ON NEW VeAK'S DAY fOK THE ground. The dog should be taken for n 15-mlnute run the first day. : Tho ^, lime should be lengthened five or J • 10 mimilcs a day. On Ihe.thlid ,/ day, select a course well covered with gravclj cinders or slag, and give the dog a ic-minule run on Ihls. Such treatment will harden his muscles mid tighten and toughen the pads on his feet, Plain rabbit work Is the real secret of training beagles. Work vour ilog with an experienced one ;or Ihe first few days of the season, provided you can find someone willing to limit his own iuort for Ihe sake of you and /our pup. . Steady work on (rails about the only thing that will develop and educate a young- tcr; Dogs learn quickly under liunt- ns conditions. All that Is ncces- ary, in addition to plenty o£ vork, is to crystallize their de- ires, and vague instincts to hunt. This cnn be done by giving ,hem the livers and heart of the "irst rabbit s'iot. When your dog begins to un- lerslnnd that his following a (rail las a certain reward, half the battle is won, If the dog Is worth its salt It soon will learn to co-operate with Its master. thei 1 coaches mid myself 'couldn't' manager of the American Olym et how we could get by Iowa, I P'c track and field team, and Al- Ohlo State, Illinois, and MInne- [r ed R. Masters, of Stanford will oln,"-smiles Waldorf. . •' ' °c prominently mentioned at the Texas conclave. ;tdjuil[Ilii£ Wililcals / . An y number of college athletic But the line was : . plugs eel up i c ' il ' ec ^°rs and graduate managers omchow, with Stevo ,-Rcld, cup- arc capable of guiding amateur nin and guard and a Mocker athletics vastly better than profes- rom 'way back, Hie key. limn, 'jiicjslonnl badgers who step out of reliant Fred Vanzo, /who couldn't' " rement "'cry four years to take 'arry the ball, turned to be the tows and free boat rides, foremost interfere!- In. the 'league.! ' 1 '?. a . m :. Grows With Each Show The 18-year-old Negro, Bernard!, 1 ? vs y linvc proved this In con- Joffcrson, came through in the ^noting their own conferences and backficld, and. under the skillful J"«!ts. direction of Don Heap, North-1': Blngliam and Jlasters arc only western was off to the races. two' of many fine executives offer- It Is the first squad to win skjed an A. A. U. organization fu>d Western Conference games since with dry rot. Michigan accomplished the feat' Such officials as Maj. John L romc years back. • :. Griffith, commissioner of the West•_ Realizing the value of set-up, i ern Conference, Fielding H. Yos Waldorf was well satisfied with O r Michigan, Dr. Edvard s Elliot what happened at Ann Arbor on of Columbia, L W St John o l"^'", 1 ' ,„ , • , ! Ohio State, Dr. Forrest C.'Allei A high Michigan team, given a of Kansas, w. Don Harrison o full share of, breaks, stirred up Pittsburgh, Nat Holman of Collcu i, i plenty of trouble for Northwest- ' of the City of New York and Wll and runs have made him onu of the most feared ball-handlers Inj" 1 ' 11 - which took the game in Us p. Hunter of Southern Callfor ill Arkansas football history. liobbins has played in five of Arkansas' eight games this year, having been hampered by injuries stride. Notre Dame, on the other nla, to name a few, quickly woul Hand, had a rather easy time of 'amputate a lot of red tape and mi it.against Army. The result of the A. A. U. on a business-lik early in the season, but he has nevertheless managed to toss 421 Ihis Is that Wnldorf figures that basis. WARNING ORDER Amos N Clifton and Sue D Chf ton are warned to appsar in th Chancery Court for the _Chicka. sawba District of Mississippfcoun ty, Arkansas, within thirty days t answer a complaint filed agalns them by Commonwealth Federal Savings and Loan Association Dated this November 12. 1936 H. M CRAIG, Clerk By A F. Smith, Deputy Reid & Kvrard, . Attorneys for Plaintiff 12-19-26-3 NOTICE OF SALE Pursuant to a Chancery Court order rendered In the case of Commodore Corporation vs Sha- hecda Saliba, e t-al, I will, wilhln lawful hours on December 2, 1936 sell at the front door of the court -Jiousc at Blytheville, Arkansas, w • ^ ''felMBt bidder upon a credit oi, three months, the following i property, to-wlt: Lots 2 and 3 In block 10. of Davis Brothers Subdivision of the Davis Third AddlUon to I - - the city of Bljtheville, Arkan• sas. -The purchaser will be required -Jo give bend with approved security to secure payment of his Sid, and a lien will be retained upon the property therefor. Dated this November 12, 1938. ., - *• , A, F, SMITH, '- Commissioner in Chancery. Reid & EVrard Attorneys,for Plaintiff . successful passes for 391 yards this season, this being a better than 50 per cent completion record of the 81 aerials he has thrown. His completions this year so far average better than nine yards. In -the punting department Robblns is likewise .skilled, as is evidenced by his 31 punts this season for 1,141 yards—add to tills the fact that seven Units he bus punted out of bounds inside opponent's 20-yard lines, five of Ihese boots bounding out Inside the I0 : yard stripe! Robblns is a long-legged youngster with hula-hula hips. His specially in carrying the ball is to fake a pass, then dash for long gains. In the mud against, Louisiana State this year he averaged better than five yards, gained every time ho carried the ball. In 1935 RS a sophomore Bobbins completed 05 passes for 1,218 yards, the record for the nation last year. Robbins is a junior, stands 6 feet 2 inches, weighs 175 pounds, snd Is a guard on the Southwest championship' baskcTball team. Asked for his nick name, he said "None, jiist Jack." ho will have less trouble firing up America sent five times as man his machine than would have been athletes to Berlin as it did to Ix> the case had It run rough shod, Angeles four years before Olym over the Wolverines. pic Games gro\v with each edition It Is a three-ring circus' now, nn It would not ba surprising If quolU Read Courier News Want Acli By Harry Grayson CHICAGO, Nov. 19.—Lynn Wai- dori Is very pround of his Northwestern Wildcats, but they give him the jitters. "We on the bench — when we could sit there — have breathed easily on only one of seven Saturdays," saj-s Waldorf, as he polishes the Western Conference champions for the completion of an unbeaten and untied campaign at Notre Dame on Saturday. "That was against North Dakota Slate In our second start. We have beaten no other opponent by more than 11 points." Northwestern came from behind to beat Ohio State late In the ing . moments before scoring Its only and clinching touchdown against Michigan, after setting kind of n record for fumbling. ' All season, the Northwestern varsity has put out just enough to prevail.' The Evanston school has a collection of Jim Thorpes In that respect. The Immortal Indian loafed along until It was necessary to put on the sleam. Gallant Fox ran that way. So docs his Illustrious son, Granvllle. Grover Alexander pitched In tnat fashion: So do Carl Hubbell and Dizzy Dean. It is a mark of greatness, although Individually members of Norlhwcstern's first undisputed Big Ten championship array do not sland out on paper. * • * ..All-America Coach Many critics rated Waldorf the all-America coach last fall, his first at Northwestern, when after !•> 10 oni*,r* -««j I* J ... * lx u»M»YK»l<:lil, YVIlUll BHCr 12-18 going, and waited until the clos defeats by Ohio State nnd Minne- G 30SE-FLE5H, chills »nd cVial- tering teeth won't p«rch where there'* H*NES Underwear! Gentlemen, here's a union-suit that takes you as straight ai the crow flies—(o com/or/. The minute you bul- ton up * Heavyweight Champion, those snug ribs of downy nap get to work—and you're set for »n easy Winterl HANES gives you the warmth you want and need— and something more too. Here is accurate, comfortable fit . . . a union-suit that's knit and cut to the exact size of your chest and trunk. No bagging, no sagging with HANES! It fits ns flawlessly a* your akin—and is every bit as limber. You can bend, twist, and reach without being underwear-bound. Nothing cuts or binds! S««your HANES D«*ler today. /> ddly-wlnks, and pinochle were add by 1940. io Trip lo Cosl $500,000 The Olympic Committee had to niggle along with $250,000 this ar and were fortunate to collect at amount. That left the Amm'- an .party suffering from the iorts, as the boys say. It Is estimated that it will cost 00,000 to' send a still bigger bat- lion to Tokio four years hence. Brundage siiggests that this be Ised by placing a small tax on ckets to every A. A. U. and col- ge event in the interim. There Is a sizable job ahead. Younger men who become in- rested in A.:A. U. appointments discouraged when pompous uffed shirts step out to take the jotllght when the Olympic Games •me around. - • Many who worked hard ns dls- ict su|}trvisors in raising the lympic fund- of 1932 .refused to 't a hand this year.- Diplomacy- organization is need- d to ge( all the workers back i'n ic fold.> There Is more to • running tne . A. U. than keeping records, mea-- urlng distances, holding watches; nd wearing badges. : Progressive and able college len oiler- the solution. - Read Courier News Want Ads. Early Training Is Big Help To Beagle Hounds BY MAX KIDDLE NKA Service Special Correspondent With leaves on the ground, corn In the bins, frost on the pumpkin, and snow flurries in the air, nimrods become impatient for (he music of hounds nnd Ihe smell of powder. Man and hound collaborate on the trail of Peter Ijabbit in mid-November. The season usually catches the city chap unprepared. 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You'll likely say it's the easiest, pleasantest whisky you've tasted, and buy/ it regular—like folks/ex^ have bought < Slow Mash whisky since, 1870. BROWN-FORMAN Distillery W,, Louisville, Kentucky SILBERNAGEL & CO. Exclusive Distributors for Arkansas I.ilUc Rock I'ine BliilT ; Berinott

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