The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 7, 1930 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 7, 1930
Page 7
Start Free Trial

KIATIIEVILLE, (AUK.) COURIER NEWS BE ON II UP Lou Litfle's Magic Begins lo Work With Victory Over Cornell. By CLAIRE DUHCKY NliA Servcic Sjicrts Writer Make way, you Rockies, Warners, Joneses and Zuppkes! Lou Litt'.e of Columbia clamors for admission to your select circle of master t;rid- ii-on magicians. Move over, Messrs, Modes', Wcckes, • Smith and Koupisch! Young Ralph Hewitt seeks a niche, in the Blue ana White's Hall of All-America Fame. '' . Chicks Off to Osceola For Battle The enlirc squaci of the Blylhc- ville high Cliickasaws and Papoos- CL, numbering some 30 players, left at noon for Osceola wlierc they encounter the Osccoln high school Scmiuolcs tliia afternoon. A big group of high school students and fans were lo leave this afternoon for the game The Chicks are cdds on favorites to clefeal. ;he Se:nii'.oles. PAGE SEVEN All-Stars To Battle Memphians It must have been a sorcerer's I OSCEOLA, Ark.—The trick that transformed' nn Arkansas j I All-Stars and the Tiger Reserves will clash in a professional fool- Columbia team that accepted a 52-0 lvm ,.,.,,„ m ., llrol( . &slonal loa .. Hewing from _ Dartmouth into the bal , ame al 2 . 30 Q . clai . k ,, ere Su!1 . jigntiug. tearing eleven that upset ^ ay aft er , 1D=n . Oil Dobie's powerful Coniellians 10 to 7. The credit for ilia: piece of day The Tiger Reserves represent Hi? iu i. me uicuu luruia. piece 01 | Eecoml squad O j u , c Memphis Ti- noKus-pokus goes to Lou I.mle. Jatc I ers . lncI , 1(|Kl ,„ the TI * m Df Georgetown It vas Coumlxas will ^ MiRon Soloillll0i Bil , jj. n . of first major victory since 1027 and was accomplished by an eleven thai followed explicitly the teachings of its coaching start. Before the Liens trotted out on Baker Field to meet the Big Red team .they knew (hey had to watcl) for Viviano through the lino, for an offl-tackle smash from one wingback formation and for Cornell's forward-passing game. Thru- out the contest, six Lion forwards charged head-on close to the ground and legs driving. This particular defensive move played havoc with Cornell's miming and plunging game. Tre backs arranged in a 3-2 defensive formation controlled the passing and wide running plays. \vich and Gale Flora. The Arkansas lineup is composed of stars whose faces are well known on local gridirons, some 6f which are Buck Smith, Osceola fullback. Freeman, Wilson, Wcstbrooks and Reginald of Wilson. ut'tcr all this spirited \VaUAM_flgAlJCHER ,-1, Going West? California papers quote Billy • Evans, the former umpire who is cieuuiui-i now general manttger Q [ the Clevc- ss^s;^n «i the young fellow who nonchalantly pulled a dropkiek, a touchdown and ii 1 point after touchdown out of hat at Little's magic command. Hewift was great. His perfectly drcpkicked.. field goal traveled 53 yards'through-the and between, the goal posts just before the first period ended. It took him just 10 ' seconds in the third quartor to score • his touchdown by clashing with-the kickoff 90 yards down the. field .through the entire Cornell team..'-His .sj?c(>nd dropkick half a miinite later/added the point after', touclifrb?."ii*nHt laisetf-the score to"10. '"" •'•"• within five years. The boys on the coast say Evans practically has-made arrangements to train the Cleveland team at San Diego in 1932, a contract with New Orleans interests prohibiting him from taking the Indians lo the Golden State in the spring of 1931. The Tigers will train at Sacramento In 1931, and the Cubs and Pirates will continue to train on the coast.- In addition, interests on the Pacific coast are trying to bring the Yankees, Giants and Athletics to' California.. * *SA : the Table Pop Warner has decided to uc- come a little more intimate with his The injury !6 Hewitt late In" the , . i • i, - «-umi; ii nnn; iiiuiu iu Lima LI; V.ILII iiu» fourth quarter 15 practically an Slanford sqllad [hc ^ mA hc „. that saved Cornell from a shutout. ccnt , cal|c[t ., lhe dlmlbest j evcr The Blue 'and White quarterback coached ... The vet e,-an coach has got .away Tor. a 4a-yar( to j joincd th Cardinnls at , raiuills Cornells 10-yard mark. One play -- later he sustained an ankle injury and was removed from the game. The Dcbiemen alter that. did their scoring table."Not that I need training," says Pop, "but I've unconsciously isolated myself from the boys and I'm going to do so no longer. Maybe they don't know me and perhaps I While the entire Columbia eleven don't know them away from the shared the glory of Hewitt's length j footfall field. We will have to gel of-the-field run for a touchdown, '• together." ' big George Sherwood teak more I .Maybe the Stanford coach is bc- thau his share nn the play. The ginning to realize he didn't soothe langy Lion tackle mowed down i his young men much when hc call- thrce Conielliaus with liis great cd them so unintelligent. Do you blocking. And as Hewitt stepped I suppose he's trying to get friendly the last few yards to the goal, Sher- j now? wood raced close behind him, ready to drop in the path of any pursuer. A person unfamiliar the maneuvers of a star tackle might have \vondercd why Cornell's red- shirtPd back-field quartet permitted a Blue and White-jersied athlete to get mixed up in their formations. Another spectator accustomed to witnessing such tactics could- have told him right away that it was oniy. Sherwco;i, the Columbia I,ik{^I>fr. Cannon Northwestern has one of those headgearlcss guards this year. His name is Wood wort Ii unit he not cnly foregoes a headgear but plays barelegged as well. Add to that the fact he is red-headed. Mr. Jack Cannon of Notre Dame didn't wear any headgear last year and hc won All-America mention. Mr. Woodworlh. however, may be excused from the suspicion of copy- tack'.e, playing in the Dobie back- j lng j lr . cannon, for Woodworth b field. pretty mucli of a power unto him self. Not only decs hc play a whole pile of E"ard, but he kicks. Recently when Hank Bruder was taking his annual hard-luck vacation, Wocdwortli booted the ball all over the place . Ar.d if he doesn't care to put on a bonnet, isn't that his business? * • » From Gridiron to Ko\ing Arena John (ivTonki Campbell. Alabama's spinning quarterback, may BO out for the Crimson Tide boxing team after he -stores his fcotbnH togs away for the season. Monk has two brothers fighting professionally who have yet to meet de- Itcnovs in the cast's ind~ual fcornig race at P , cscnt rests wilh Lcii Macahiso. Colgate's 195-pound f::!lb:,ck, who has crowed his op- iwncnts goal line 10 times and kickrd 18 poinu after touchdown. He was a scrub law fall, but three niont:-.s' effcrt v,i;ii a Pennsylvania ranrcad section gaiij last summer fitted him out for i; lC varsity berth thus season. ^I^caluso is six feel three inches-tall ana is a prospective mk-rcollejiate shot and discus champion next spring, Portugese Organize New Political Party LISBON. tUP>—A new political organization has ccme to life in Portugal, the grcsip calling itself the "Legionnaires of the Nation" modelled more or less on the Fascist manner. The active director-organizer is Dr. Fernando 1'ego, a lawyer, ror "Patron and Honorary Supreme Chief" the. Minister of Justice. Dr. Lopes Fonscca has been named. The organization's main objects arc .two-fold: To support the mili- taiy dictatorship and combat Masonry. As supporters of the government they consider themselves obliged to oppose Free Masonry. Dr. Pego claims a membership of- 3,000. for his organization. A pair of mu.-krals produce from three to five litters a year, with from five to eight young in each litter. TH£ LONGEST ftWAHD MOTOR OIL1 ciAtMWtfreraiMHan. DEWft*ED...PAR!AFF!NE BASE...POURS AT ZERO 'HE Magnolia-Petroleum Com- pany.lias worked two and a half years developing this' finer, lubricant, We have had at our disposal the most highly trained engineers and the most modern research laboratories. We have had the pick of the choicest crude oils and the most up-to-date refineries. We have; had the benefit of years of experience in the manufacture of lubricating oils. We have produced the new Socony,' Motor Oil in'which full lubricating i ' "* • value takes on a new significance. For in it'we have-put riot one or two,. but all and every characteristic a motor oil shqtild have. reasons for changing •. today to the new SOCONY MOTOH OIL 1. Perfected Lubrication .'.Refined by the neve and exclusive Socouy process, which gives additional lubricating value, ike New Socouy reduces wear on your motor. 2. Easy Starting in Coldest Weather . . . It will flow mure freely ul zero temperature tlmn asphalt base oils do llial have llie same consistency. at like almos- , pheric or ojicKiling-leinperalurc. 3. Fuel economy and Increased Power . . . Maintains proper "body" at all engine temperatures. Result: perfect pislon seal, maximum power and minimum fuel consumption. 1 \ 4. A Clean Motor . . , A minimum of sludge and carbon, insuring more oil and a clean motor. '. i 5. Minimum Oil Consumption . . No engine heat or pressure severe enough to' break this new oil. Gives 25% lo SO^o greater mileage, with subsequent saving in money. Magnolia Winter Transmission Oil is the superior lubricant for cold-weather. It insures proper lubrication and easy gear shifting. Change to Magnolia Winter Transmission Oil in your transmission and differential today, - when - you're trying your first crankcase full-pNhe new Socony Motor Oil. Chatuje NO W before Winter comes MAGNOLIA PETROLEUM COM SOCONY ; Pronounced SaCO-NY SO1-B STAJION'S AND DEALERS THROUGHOUT THE SOUTHWEST

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free