The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 26, 1936 · Page 6
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December 26, 1936

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, December 26, 1936
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PAGE SIX ' ~T\ BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Pittsburgh Beaten Three Times; Washington Defeated and lied By HENRY SUl'Hl XJmlEd Tress StalT Coricspoiulciil PASADENA, Cal (UP)—Pitu, burgh's mighty Panthers and the Huskies of Washington clash I'l the 20th annual tournament of rosss football gnmo Friday (Jon, 1) "—with each seeking to score the first victory In the huge Pasadena bowl. Both elevens—Washington, the champion of the Pacific Const, and Pittsburgh, \\hlch was voted the outstanding eastern team ot 1033 —have been defeated this season •Neither has iv-claim on the national title So the only "angle' to the gome is that the winner fln- a'ly will crash the Rose Bowl victory column Washington plnjed first hsrc In 1926 when It was whipped by Al»' banm 20-19. v In 1024, the Ilus!<t:s played a 14-H deadlock with Na Pittsburgh, playing In Pasadena for Hie fourth time, his the dullest record of any team ever lo represent the east Pitt Trounced Dull) T«lce The : Panther's bsst stand was •their nrsU-ln 1923 when they lost only 7-6 to Stanford In 1930, Pittsburgh came west wllh nine straight victories hut that skein was snnp- . ped by University of Southern California Three jears later the Trojans again pummeled the Pantheis. S5-0, for Hie worst beating any team has taken in the bowl Despite their previous iccoids •these glnnls are expected to wage one of the most savngev, battles In the history ol the seilcs And, despite criticism for lnv|Ung Pllts- Iniigh over Loulslnim Slate n crowd of 75,000 Is expected to see the game Pittsburgh's record is mnvred iby a scoreless tie with Fordhnm and «. 7-0 upset detent by Duquesnc Washington started the season with a 14-7 licking by Minnesota Uitcr Washington s record soiled further when Stanford held It to n 14-H tie But in their last game, the Huskies rose to the heights with a 40-0 triumph over Washington State— a victory that gave thctn the coast title and the Bowl bid, for Wasli- ington Slate could ha\e taken the ' honors bj 'winning Botli Plajcd Nine flames Each team has played nine gan\cS with Pittsburgh's record slightly the better. The Panther's victims Include Notre Dame, which toppbd mighty Northwestern; Nebraska, which almost whipped Minnesota and Ohio State Washington's best Mctories were over UCLA, California nnd Southern California The Pittsburgh attack features joung Marshall (Biggie) Goldberg, the sophomore sensation of 1936 Tills West Virginia juggernaut gained 860 yards from scrmimasc during the season,, running wild agaliwi; Notre Dame Pittsburgh has a nigged line and a smashing backficld Tha Panthers rely mostly on their ground attack which - has netted 2,531 jards this season Nine opponents made only 1061 yards through that will which Includes Averill; Daniell, All-America tackle. Huskies Tack Power Washington coached by Jimmy Phelan, has a wealth of good ma.. lerial, as much as three deep In each position Outstanding man on the squad Is Max Starcevitch, All- America guard In the buckfield the Huskies have Elmer Logg, one of the best kickers of the season, and a pair of smalt, fast backs m Jim Cain and Byron Hninfts At fullback, :Novvogrovvskl : is strong. The Huskies' only nppirent weakness is against a passing attack—It was a pass that lost the Minnesota game lor them On f the ground they have made 1,756 Sards this jear and jlelded onlj 696 to the opposition They are rated one of the strongest teams ever produced on the coast since Howard Jones' last championship eleven at Southern California Comparative records of the rivals: Pittsburgh 53 Ohio Wesleyan 34 West Virginia 9 Ohio State 0 Duquesne 26 Notre Dame 0 Pordham 34- Penn'stale 19 Nebraska 31 Carnegie Tech Washington • Minnesota Idaho P C.L A. Oregon state 13 California 7 Oregon 14 Stanford 12 Southern Cal. 7 22 14 19 14 7 0 0 0 0 14 0 Represent East ami West In Rose Bowl Pitt's Panther?, who'll plovvl In Rose Bowl, lift to rlala In the line: Frank Souchiik, right' end; decree Delicti, right lacklc- Dante Dallc-Tez/e, rWit guaid; Henry Adams, center; 13H1 Olassfonl, left jjii ard; Tany Mntlti. left tackle, and Bill Daddlo, left end' Backs left to right. Bobby Lcllue, light linlf; Johnny Michclosen, quarter; 1)111 F.lanulls, full, and Marshall Goldberg, left half. ' JJIATORJDAY, DECEMBER;'20, 1936 irifhirCorne): O'Dowdy Will Tackle Ter-'j rible Blacksmith in Op,: cn'iifg Mai Attraction UY 3. P. FRIEND . Encouraged over the fine reception two weeks ago of ih'e Charles Slnkey-Gorllla Doi£an • act, Promoter Clarence Holder has Arranged to rematch them Monday night for the main attraction, of the weekly wrestling card of the American Legion. As an added attraction Patrick O'Dowdy, the clever Irishman who won in straight falls over Joe 'Kirk, will be given a suffer as- WashUBtons Huskies, who'll face PJIt In itee Bowl. Left to right In .the line: Prank Peters, right end; Chuck Bond rl°ht tackle- SUuccvlch Ught guaid, John W.atrak, center; Frank Mattes, left guard; Vic Markov, lelt tackle-and Dick Johnson, eft left to light. livion Halncs, light half; Elmer Logg, quarterback; E.I Nowo B roskl. fulltack, ami .Jimmy Cain, left halfback' , , 40 Washington State 0 'Save More Teeth,' Urges ' Dentist of Half Century ', • CLEVB^AND (UP)—Dsnllsls pa , too much attention to substltutin v ,,falte r teeth and not (enough to sav Ing those i that nature provided, be , Jl*",** Dr. J. R. Owens - ^Dr. .Owens, a dentist in cleve ,land for 80, yeuib, sild: "Some o ^ these bridges and plates are grea "works of skill, but I still thin' more should be done about savin WestHeads East, 9—7, With 3 Ties In Pasadena Play PASADENA, Cal. (UP)—Tha Pacific Const holds Ilic edge over , Its Tournament of Hoses rivals in 10 games played to dale. Nine times the far western: representatives ; has won. .The East has won seven and three games ended in ties. The record• 191C—Washington State 14; Brown 0. 1917—Oregon H; Pennsylvania 0. 1920—Oregon Q; -Harvard 7. 1921—California SB-' Ohio State 0 1922—California 0; Washlnslon ' and Jelferson 0. 1D23—Southern California 14; Penn State 3. 1924—Washington 14; Navy M. 1925^Slanford 10, Notre Dame 27 192 G—Washing ton 19; Alabama 20 1927—Stanford 7; Alabama 7. 1928—Stanford 7; Pittsburgh 0. 1929—California 7; Georgia Tech 8 1930—Southern California 47; Pittsburgh 14 1931—Washington Stale G; Alabama 2-1 • 1032—Southern California 21; Tulnnc 12. 1933—Southern California 35; Pittsburgh 0. 1934—Stanford 0; Columbia 7. 1935-Stanlorrt 13; Alabama 29. 193C—Stanford 7; Southern Mclhcdlst 0. Note: in IBIS and 1919 service men teams played. By Harry Graysou St. .'Paul 'of. the American Association, at the conclusion of tnc 1020'.season. , ; I OUcs llrst ciltered baseball In an official capacity In 1920 when ::1; many -suggestions In connection with the organization on a civic basis, of the- Mollnc club of the Three Eye League led to his bJlng named president. - : . Oiks' next step vvas to trie St. Joseph' club of the Western lijiiguc as business manager, and It was a display, of honesty and fairness there tli'nl brought about his entrance : In the Cardinal chain In 192G. . Refused to Take. Advantage i' Or Cards' Error on Uoutlilt St. Louis shipped Taylor DDiit- lilt, who was to become famous in center Held, to the St.. Joseph club on option. The option vvas not exercised, 'due 'to. an error, which -left Giles free to piddle the California filer, who had attracted wide at-' lention, but Giles rejected all offers. He knew that, the St. Joseph club hart clear title to, Doiithlt by mistake, : and pcrmlttod the Car- diunls to go through with the deal .Just us though they had exercised ! (heir option. I Giles was made president or the Cardinal farm at : Syracuse nnd I went to Roohesler with the Iran- chlse In December, 1927. Under Giles, the . Red Wings won (our 1 pennants, finished second three' times, fifth once, -and seventh an- i .other lime. ,•.'.'.' • j ! During this nlnc>-year period In | Rochesler, Giles not only became i the outstanding ngurc In Ihc In- 1 lernatlonal League, but one of the leading men In the entire National Association, -, vice president of the International, since 1930, the oilier owners elected him their president I In July to complete the uncxplred term of the late Charles n. Knapp. Helped TlcorRahize Minors \Vlieii They AVcrc in Hail Sliaiw Giles was one of the men named to save the minor leagues In 1932. He became a member of Ihc com- Dean Struts Stuff ^ /' "wtCaHlN&-&H'$ &fc#T INHIN& ATTACK &e-fs irs SVPRBMG TCST in TfiefiOSS BO',V1~ SV.!£ •'"VY£Arfs Dfiy WHEN. IT UP AVERELl. : tf^^^'DMfffl?^ sljnmciu when he meets Blacksmith Pcdlgo. '; • This , four-star attraction gives Ihe fans a well balanced program. Sinkey and Douga'iy arc ; not so, ."hot" as scientific gra'pplers but are tops when it comes to putting on a show. They do more acting and pel forming than any two who have shown here. Their last show came to an nivsatlsfactory ending when Referee Mike Meroney disqualil\cd the Gorilla for r eye gouging. Until the final action each had a fall and were "going to town" for the benefit of the extra large .crowd that jammed the arena. Dougan stormed the official but when SInkeyj .entered Ihc fray with some eye poking of his own Gorilla jumped from the. ring and. raced; to his dressing room. ' In' all''probability O'Dowdy and the Blacksmith will match any scientific . pair ever to grace the local '-ring'.- This 1 Oklahoma A. '& M. champion is a real, first rate .wrestler. He cut down Kirk without losing :i fall. O'Dowdy ts a'toe hold artist but has a varied assortment of tricks and other holds. Pedlgo was not defeated during his . reign as Junior Middleweight champion, 1929-31, but was forced to surrender his : belt in an overweight match because of an Injury. After an idleness of more, iiinii ;n • year he returned to nc-.j live •service and has worked back up among the leaders in the di- i ,vision, lie is best known because I of his "ciTJCillxion hold," a grip that may result In permanent damage if the victim insists out trying to continue? Chief Little Wolf outwrestled the Blacksmith [ for thirty minutes, but in one minute Pedig'o squared tlic match with his "pet" and left him in such a state that he could not come-back. • '-' ' j •, -: Both matches arc down for the usual--(KMninute time limit, two best,, falls out of three deciding.-• 'Boxing exhibitions again -claim Ihe preliminaries, Ihe first getting under way promptly at 8 p. m. Mike Meroney will again be the third man in the ring. . Bedridden Bpy Plays • 2 Instruments at Once - mittee of five selected to rcar»an- Ize the National Association, which was at the brink of rutn.. It was just like Dizzy Dean to drum Two winters ago Branch Rickey iredicted that the Cincinnati Reds vould become a power and. year n and . year out be a National League club to beat. Other senior eague oluclals now, agree with the irector of the far-Rung St.'Louis Cardinal system, and not the least eason why Is the rise of Warren !}randall Giles to the vice presidency and general managership ol Mie Rtilneland forces. Giles may lack some of the pro- notional ability and showmanship of Lcland .Stanford MacPhall. whom he succeeds, but he Is a su- wrior organizer and has more baseball balance, Seeds of the Cincinnati farm chain first sowed by MacPhail In 1934 started to produce the better ;rado of ivory last season. Another excellent batch o! ball players comes up next spring. Phil Wcin- t-raub,. who ranked close to the batting lead of the International League, and Frank McCormlck the Piedmont League's foremost clouter, among them. Eleven years of experience im- der Rickey In cardinal chain stores eminently fits Giles to get the most out of the Reds nnd their string of subsidiaries. His wide acquaintance with the minors should help him no end. Prcsscn, First Player Sold By Giles, Now ills Manager In moving from Rochester ti Cincinnati, Giles finds tho man aser in charge of the Reds whon he probably would have sought had r.« not already been there. It Is i strange coincidence that ha again joins forces with little Charley Dres sen. -who was Cie player involvei In his first deal. Giles sold Drcs sen, a Mollnc third baseman, to up a little noise during the lutersecliounl high school football game between Turtle Creek, Pr> - H '8'> «.'«! Florida Military. Academy in st, Petersburg. Dean' The reorganization was success-; B 1 ™' the job as honorary referee, cut in on the drum major and Is II. srt Mm rntlnu'hirv «--n..s.. ...;n. _ I _i._ i.n.. t if \ - • "J"*i ««*«« a-> here strutting his stufl along with two sponsors of the game, Piper, left, of Tyrone, Pa., nnd Virginia Loughnot, of Detroit'. named chairman of the association's executive committee of three, which replaced the old national board of arbitration with power to net on' decisions of President: Villlnm G. Bramham when appeal-i i vere filed. : George Millard Traiitmnn; head' if the Columbus club and another j Rickey disciple. last summer re-! ilnccd Giles ns' chairman of the' executive committee when the Ro-i cheslcr official's multiple duties orced him to .resign. By HOWARD CAN!* New York University Coach NEW YORK.—Tills clever out-' I Ill-lit A -^HVIV Warren Giles' major league life of ' bonnds P'^V ^ used with goo<l s beginning at JO, and cvervbodv ' lcs "" s b J' tcalns I" "<is area, who knows the ruddy complex-! Thc bal1 ls Olllsl(lc J llst below oncd native of Tlskilwa ill '| 011(l ^WiHy to the side of the tas- court about five yards beyond the foul circle toward midcourt, cut for the basket. They cross each other's path, running the defensive players Into the stationary man, X-2, as he throws the ball to X-l. who has come out Into the court for a sMe set shot. ; Thus the defense tangles itself j Into a knot and X-l Is free for a ! comparatively easy try. - ' LORA1N, O. (UP)—John Berstling, 12, confined to his bed for months by aftereffects of scarlet fever, is proceeding with a program of self-education. Unaided,: he has learned to play tnneo'usly. He has learned also to a-guitar and mouth-organ slmul- scw and darn. Par his sisters at home he jias mads dolls and other toys. Recently lie has been working on a model altar. Better Cigars Through Soil Tests Likely NEW HAVEN, Conn/ (UP)—The poor taste and aroma of some cigars can be corrected by proper soil treatment, according to the Connecticut Agricultural Experiment Station. ''Experienced cigar smokers" said Dr. p. J. Anderson or the tobacco substation, - "frequently correlate the .taste with tlis appearance of the ash.on the cigar A dark muddy ash in most cases is associated with poor taste and aroma; while good cigars produce lighter colored ashes." The dark ash was round attributable to excess potash in proportion to other gases, causing incomplete combustion O r the carbon V'and the g-iscous products Ihus obtained are not so pleasant to the smoker as those rcsutlinj.rrom full combustion." . 7 . • S2500; Building of brick or frame, frame; Material for roof, composition; Material exterior walls, wood; Material ot foundations, concrete; Building on the rront or rear, front; Distance to properly line. 10-feet; Distance, to nearest building on each side, 50 feet; Building to be occupied as, tea room. I certify that the above statements, are correct to tlie'bssf, of my knowledge and belief. Permit received bv:- RUTH BLYTHE City Clerk. 26-29-31-5-7-12-14-19 ELECTRIC & ACETYLENE"' WELDING AT BEST PRICES PROItfPT SERVICE Barksdale Mfg. Go, •• "'' Lonif Murriafcs Celebrated MONTROSE, Colo. (UP)-Pour local couples celebrated their 5Bth Bedding anniversaries here within the space of • a few weeks Th-y were Mr. and Mrs. Gus Frost Miami Mrs. J. V. Lathrop, Mr. and' Mrs. R. A. Gibson and Dr and Mrs. Fred Schcrmerhorn. APPLICATION FOR 1'EUMITS FOB BUILDINGS, ALTERATIONS AND REPAIRS. SIGNS FOR STRUCTURES IN THE OITV OF BLYTHEVILLE, AUK' <?tr.T« N0 >' 2 DatC DM - 26 ' 1935 ' Street Number 626 W. Main, Lot 10, Block 8, Chickasawba addition- Number or stories, i; value of work' Wrecker Service - Gas & Oil OPEN ALL NIGfi Phillips Service Center Phones 777 - 810 WANT TO CORN SOY BEANS CRAWFORD & COI'PEDGE GIN CO. Highway 18 - Phone 331 confident that It. will be as 'well i spent in the' big show as it was In the minors. —,1 Draws Blind Pension, But Drives Motor Car PEORIA, ni. (UP) -After his fourth accident in 24 hours, police arrested Charles Drown. ' Upon examination doctors found his eyesight Impaired, and county records showed that he had been orawmg a blind pension since 1932. out he still believe;! he could drive an automobile. Do». Killed By Bullet Striking Buck's Antlers <TJP) — , . — Arthur Desmond, state trooper fired his gun at a big buck, but— the bullet ricocheted orr the animal's antlers and killed n do;, which was 10 feH away. kct. Offensive player X-2 is standing outside the foul line and giving no indication that he I s about to figure in the play, lie tak:s a loss from X-l. a dummy pass ov:r Ihe head of h!s guard. Simultaneously, X-3 and X-4 stationed on either side ot NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the Annual Stockholders Meeting of The Mississippi County Building, and Loan Association will be held in the office of the Secretary in the Farmers Bank & Trust Company on Monday, January 4th, at 4:00 P. M. B. A. LYNCH Secretary Play Billiards! Wholesome Recreation , moderately Priced Blytheville Recreation Center 316 W. Main - Former Home of Bell's Pharmacy GAIINEB APl'UOTON ' 'MARVIN CIIAPPELL TERRY ABSTRACT & . REALTY CO. Abstracts, Linfls & Loans E. M. Terry, Pres.anrtai.gr. I'hone617 BIj-lhevillc.Ark. WANTED Gqyernmeni Loan Cotton Phone 167 APPLEBAUM BROS. COTTON CO. Berthj BIS?. Blytheville, PROMPT BATTERY SERVICE Call us when you have trouble, we fea- • lure quick service. We still have plenty of PBESTONE" anti-freeze. Russell K. Man- rure Oil Service Station Phone 304 THE BEST LAUNDRY SERVICE All buttons sewed on and minor repairs made. —actually costs less by the year—if you notejiow much longer your clothes last. THE SOAP we use is so pure you csui wash a baby's skin with it .'. . the water as soft as science can iuake it . . . handled skillfully you are- assured of maximum wear from your clothes. Try Blytheville Laundry service for one month. YOU'LL LIKE OUR CLEANING SERVICE, TOO! BLYTHEVILLE LAUNDRY

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