The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 8, 1930 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 8, 1930
Page 6
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Whoops! They Play m Jici 8, 1!)3Q Xpirls and Boys From Lower' \ j End of County in First j •'."> -Game Here. I : ;The first eames of high school ' to be played on a local -Ourt hi several years are sehcd- led for tonight at the uynmaslum- chool room of Ihe Dlylheville ligh school, u-lth Ihe Chlckasaws •J«l the girls of the locals (akin.; n two strong agijregaiions from Jhawnee Consolidated school. . The makeshift Gymnasium ni th. Ugh sclwol has been prepared for he games tonight and us targe .1 rowd as can conveniently be- acked into the "gym" is expected o.'turn out for the games. The local .school for several yenr> las' had poor gym facilities In com- arison to other schools In this aunty and Southeast Missouri and onsequently Ihc games thai have ,een played by the local school lave been played on foreign courts. Opposing the array of local bos- 'ettets. Superintendent Mellon of hawnee school, located on Hljjh- :ay 61 below Joiner, has two irong teams. The boys of Shawire ave played four games this sea- on losing two and placing two in heir win column. .The Shawnee girls had swept over ppositlon to impressive stylo so ir Tinning five out of seven games layed. The two teams have been writing hard tor their Initial ap- •caiance here tonighl and expect o carry back laurels to Slmn-nec ooch Mellon declared today. Coach Hudson of the Chlcka- laivs declined today to announce his exact starling line-up but stut- Sd that J. T. Craig, John Caudlll ind Jack Kinder will be used at he forward posts n-hlle Marshall a slated to open at the center post Uy'der, Sherman and Short arc isted as guards. Melton will open with his first tring team composed of Saliua and Upeck, forwards. Campbell, center, bid Harrison and Uaddotir, guards. j The girls of the two schools will |fne up in the following order: ohawnee Pas. Blythevlll; ylolt : R. F. Moore ! Sanders L. F. Loflln Uughes : c. Foster fienmore c. CalriWell •McPatrldge R.G. Elliott R.G. Sanders -Municipal Plant Succeeds i! SIKESTON, Mo.-The city coun- Rll last -night heard the animal Repcrt cf Slkeston's waler commls- jjioner and learned that the muiil- flilialtty owned waterworks cleared 3 total of 46,799.80 last year. Gross Receipts were- S14,el2.0j and ex- Senses were $0,313.15 . The net profit mentioned makes allowance tor Jl.500 depreciation. Seasonjfere Tonight LL Cf* iHr (irrnW^nC wirfoiTKNOlV THAT^T^ ' fare ln tne h «»Hs of America's W*rf V LLltj V/UliXX)n.S , 1J ' OU1 « I K °I ))C . ">» conserntlo.'iKt.-; 'I here's a .crisis at bund |,. C.lilaigo sports circles, fcr th • mure powerful B lrls' basketball U'aini; are challenging th learn*. Ana they're away ii-lll, U. The thrci fair nni-s above arc ainoiiy (he lenders in tin- btcst drive 0 ,i mru ' s tuiirrmacy in sports. 7 Ihe state of Georgia has added forestry to the courses of study of 100 high schools In which vocational agriculture l.s taught. L> cm - uiMarllon forests of about 10 acres have keen leased for the u' C o' i-Ml\ ol the sciiools. The state for- i-it service hus surveyed ami maii- ptd cucli of these areas and made » plan for iis management nejii-cseiitatlvcs of th= imkie will visit Die school forests tv.o or (tire* tune, each year and curry on vn- rnjus dL'monsirutlons. The stale's vocational agriculture departnrm has outlined a series of Job* to be uonc or. the forests by the students : A summer camp Is to be held each jyrar for |] ls training of selected 'Aleuts. Each t tudcfil (lev;!™," u! the camp 1 S lo fcC( , lve a | ,- KUIsfnctoi-y proficiency In t |ic wo'\ Invite us vocational forester rrr ' <mimcmllinf him f or employment In i:on-(echnlcnl forestry work "Ihe conservullun of AmMta's forest lands depends greatly ,„„>„ : he knowledge the y olt ,, ser gclmil . ' MI a«|iilres <| llrillg l]lc , c| '^1 M. K. Itokonl. manager of the i, aak W(lUon leagne of America, in commenting 011 ho subject of forestry." The reckless destrucNon of our forest*' in the past is u sony sight for the ; • preset Bcneratlon l c lace. We have j , Ic-arned our lesson and im <lcmb- . [he saving of our Umber-lands will j become an Inuwrtant Issue h, the i Hies of those who are to follow us i Hie liaak Walton leavue hus i ; fought a hard battle to bring about, i u gteater understanding of the ne-! j cesslly of trees and follase In cur(tailing floods, suppying yame cov- rer and helping ( 0 i,r. su[ !fy outdoor j America gtnerally. Tile rea lvalue | of a tree cannot be meuusred In dollars and cents any mure. Our | Joj-ests .in realty <jur greatest as- isets in the program of consjrra- |llon. Without them we could not .hope to keep animal and bird 1'ie jirom disappearing, ilsli life abi.n- (lant In our lakes and streams an.'. Uiivc thousands or acres of i.\iu ^ from becoming Hooded or drying up. j "I hope to see forestry a pnH of - j the tc.ichinxs of all o;ir public .1 schools within a few jvnrs." sjs.i KNOW THAT— Michigan beat Sunford 49 to 0 In the first Tournament ot Roses game. In 1901. .. . if tnat's any chnv fur 1'itt, there it Is. . . Th" Ujiiverblly ol lorn News Service ksu^d u list nfilu dozen athletes ranked as Iowa's all-time stars. . . and dij;> mention Duke Slater . . . ; week later, huv/evor. Hie na:n. service issued K story about Icwa's urK.t negro &thlri:-s. . Icur uicklts. fi!l colored, Aiox- ander, Slater Galloway am Benjamin. . . v/.ien ths lau Ray Campbell, the C!evcia;i bcxinj writer, fell fatally ill Gene Tunney called Ed Bant ;-;)=r,s editor of ths NJWS. an tclri him to get five cr more u. the best specialists he ti::l- !:nd. . . "Spare no expanse ami £3iid UK bills to me: . . T,u wrtsilers who walked out on M JacQiies Cm-ley a couple of mcnths ago. are trying to p;r tiieii lee: under his tnulei">an r. rtcckord in ccnclusion. "It ill help wonderfully 10 create ar pprecwticn of nature and its we! ARKANSAS TEAM FACES KlX'Oill) IJAKI) TO EQUAL PAYETTEVILLE, '- Ark. i/l',~ Spcaklng of tough prepositions thai champions must face, here are tome c! the records ilia', defy this year's University of Arkansas bjrketbal! squad: Their predccesiors have won tlie Southwest conference championship for the past fou r years. Arkansas teams won 21 consecutive victories in conference competition—12 strahjh: In 1928 and »liie last year. The 1029 team made the highest rcore ever recorded In a conference game—71 points against Baylo: 1 . Wear Schocnovcr, this year's captain, set an individual scoring record fcr tilt conference when he amassed au points in that game. Last year's team piled up 505 points In 12 conference games, igninst 2!ll for opponents. To keep the fans even halt-way satisfied the 1930 Razcrbacks know they must set some new records 15 well as land Iha- fifth straight title. K.1- WALTER T. UKOIV.V lAP Feature Service Wrltcrl CHIC A 00 (/Vi-Baskotball n boys' game? . Ila! Ila! from the Taylor Trunk,and May and Maloiu.. le:nns of Chicago. And to back 1:11 the "ha, hay the girls arc plnylng boys' fives thi* year. The Trunks «ith 104 voctorles m nine years and only eight defeats claim the national clmn.- pionshlp. The Maloncs, newcomers strencthencd by recruits from Ihe Trunks and the Urownlcs nn- othci" successful quintet O f girls challenge that claim this year The American Amateur Athletic unicn also < u, but because of professionalism. Tu-o of playground hi- the Trunks structors. The b a s k c t ii n 11 ih c Trunks Ui-ou-iilts and .Miilojios piny Is no: the timid, liulyllkc kind of t'p bloomer ate. H Is fast and voiMi and the girls wear' boys' equipment! Ihc Trunks, ever since its UI-J-IIH- tallon In 1921 has been uu am- bilious outfit, traveltnij to wherever' ihet-e ivns competition that conl:i nol Le brousht to Chicago. This year the Edmonton, Cniin- ' du, team, world's champions, will ! be here to lest the Trunks. Last :' year the locals won 31 (jaines and i lest one; in 1027 they were nude- ' fcatcd In :I5 games. i The Maloncs look Helen Tenant' • from the Trunks and Alice LindV ' man from the Brownies and around • them hullt n strong five for tlii';' campaign. They also will play tin- Kilmonton ylrb. The bis ssrlei with the Trunl-.s will be late In Jan- ' unry. _ The IJrownies ore composed of '• j members of the Illinois Wouiciis' I Alhlelic Club, and Iheiv opponent:. I uiuisi be within the A. A. U. fold.: Violet Krubai'ck, a stenographer, l probably is the bfet girl player in i the United Slates. Other stars are : Ella Smith of the Trunks and Helen Teiiguc tint! Alice I.tiulcmnn . of the Mnlmrcs. you seen the sensational new pead Courier News Want Ads. ,Slsl« Clc« X U First DrRiich Rickey's occenlrlcltl >s form n fnsclnniine cluiptcr In the story of baseball. Sid Keener writes an Inlerestln.; story in (he St Louis Star of how Rickey m,,d<- n first baseman of George Sisler Rickey became hypnotized over lie flexible leather in a new tlrst basemiui's milt one day aiitl bou-hi t : Three hours later came the Im-ii- ng point in the earrcr of a Z2 •car-old kil Just In from collee.e It was one aftcrnoo n In late August, 1015. when R|<* cy caillc to the bench, fondling the .new glove that re had purchased downtown shortly before Ihe noon hour. "Ain't that n peach!" he shouted lo the squad. Unit siiotton. Johnny Lttvnn. Hill James and in- othots nurecd that It was n "swell a first baseman's mitt and he v,-»is At that lime Mrst basemen had been coming to [ ]lc . Urowns in droves. Jack Leary, Jim K:uttr lm in antl Ivan Howard were among the siiiniuci-'.s mWlts. On the spur of the moment Hlckey's great Idea nnlvcd. Ktill imuiiding his list int'^ Ihe new glove, he turned and shouted: "Where's Slsier? Where's Oariv 1 ' Austin, go out and find Sis for me i" Sisler came over to Rlck-y, who held up the mitt for his inijiefion "See this thing?" Rickey went on "It's yours. You're rtlnylrrr lirst base against the Yankees tihs afternoon." Sisler had made his mark as a an outncldw cf Rngcrs Ilornsby. ' After watchhn; several looping; illCi laud on Hornsby's schno/zle. Mr. Rickey decided it wa^ a wron's : move. .| George nhilrrcstcd At one end of the bench sat s=s- ler. He was then n pitcher and the Mewspaper boys referred to him as the "Michigan Marvel." sislcr ,,.„, not Interested In the glove-It war. t New V/ay Is Found ! To'Recover Copper PULLMAN, Wash. (;V|—Dlsrnv- ' cry of a new process for tlic recov- I ery of practically pure copper Iron: ; copper sulphide ores by means ni •:, ' hydro-eyectric mctnllurulcal pri ' ess has been made. The process - was developed bv j the school or mines and i;colo«y :n ! War.hington Stale college nlttv u j year of research. U will depend t "pen cheap hydro-electric power: i for Its' chief advantage, over IlicoUi i methods, said A. E. Uruckcr. dea:i! of the college of mining. j "During the last 15 years certain i electrolytic processes have \mv. '' highly developed for v.Inc oro. s.. i lo Ihe outlleld. HR olffrcd no"ob- ] have' at ^.t^loked the^'rariou' ''• Jcctloi. lo I if new assignment. AIM! problems and are abie under t • .tin I'Ump hft lilni.,.,1 «t n_... l I _,_t . , .... ul - | Ilirois from I'raU Austin i 1-avan. and snachcd tlIn II ml errlnsly in the new L. ovc F „ that day on Gcoige Shier »V i ! flrst baseman n . proper conditions at hand, can > t his own ore in the mine from lining to end, produce pure i rolytlc copper of marketable ! e. and eliminate the dc;Uictijn: in extractions and various penultl?, ' Cr«,,«/, n 0,u,, ri ,t,, r iS'^ff^t^ta' 1 '^ Back In 1S24. .1 ran- rookie who •• •'•melter. ","" corn=r ' " W "° ll!xve Conducted careful Ii- : morning In spring^'u'^!.!:''^ ami cnen^ worked'along slml'la",,"^- i „ ,,„ oft llll; , ci " vi ', s of J e-v<" esses and can find only one ca*» J'" ' d - S ' ' v:u ''!:-:l 15 or 18 years ago. where a liit!:- , | rookie came back to Ihe bcnche'hc ",'»,• i ,, , ; was no longer a pitcher but an ou;- n, n i- lo sny wc nrc i j fielder. His name was Chick ; ^ c "F- ll to "iakc such clcctrolytk- «ifey. . ' ; „ "? P."?,"? [ or .. s '«" a PUKL-.«. Cheap Farm Water System tfi^Srt^ \ &>«^.'i"5~.i~ 'W A •<-.-. i. w i =^=«^S> <^M^ ! Those who seek the utmost in motoring satisfaction—at sensationally low prices—should see and drive the Greatest Chevrolet in Chevrolet History . . . now on display in our showrooms! Here, by every standard of comparison, is Chevrolet's finest quality and greatest value—made possible by Chevrolet's large volume production and the vast resources of the General Motors Corporation! An improved 50-horsepower six-cylinder valve- in-head engine? Four Delco-Lovejoy hydraulic shock absorbers! Fully-enclosed,'internal- expanding, weather-proof brakes! Stronger rcaraxle! New non-glare windshield! New dash gasoline gauge 1 And scores of other features! Come in today and see this car. Drive it. Note how comfortable it is—how easy to handle- how flexible in traffic. And remember that it is now available— at greatly reduced prices! \tfi 1 i ^ ^ y *» J* ' LJ 1 — 1 cut 1 %(»«> j L •)"'•"."f**? citlu-i, on Jklilj. ,/c* vt',1^ 0 ^ mjtt/ »o tin i«,, tr n lrv lindtr of j^jmp. Tbc KOADSTKIl $ 495 The rilAKTON 5 49I> T.V SI'OHT KOADSTI-K S 525 The COACH S 565 The COUI'K S 565 Tbc SPORT fOWE S 625 S 625 S 675 The Cl.ltn SEDAN' The SEDA.V SEDAN DKMVEUV *595 LIGHT DELIVERY CHASSIS $ 365 I 1-2 TON' CHASSIS $ 520 1 1-2 TOX CHASSIS WITH CAB $ 625 A.'l prices f. o. b. factory, Flint. Mirhiiran An liiciiK'nsive waicr systein tor rural Ini'u-s designed bv \ \v <'K ~\, aerlcullurpl en B !necrat Iowa Slat* College. Ames"Iowa can be InstVllfci by the fanner who Is handy will, tools. Construction of Die sy^ton, j s [ shown here. Pipe K trmr, Ihc faucet eMtnila down Into the br-ller In- riot below the level of the water Irnnt. i>i r c A U the hot water pi,,', line D is «n extension ot Iho cold wat,.r Mr>c nn,l E an uxlcnslon of the hoi water pipe. This low pivsi.urv syMc,,, .cqulrcs only tho p,,',-. ^a?s 0( • force pump, range liolltr. water frunl and mual pining c,^;. ing between Si) and J50. A SaX IIV THE PK1CK IK AIV«C OF THE FOUR W. L Denton Chevrolet Co. Blytheville, Ark. SMOOTHKll, FASTER, METTER SI

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