The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 5, 1930 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 5, 1930
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

PAGE SIX m tt'LIST MUET ELEKEIl! Wild Mon of Missouri Valley ;o Misso Valley All-Star! Also Includes: Salesman Bausch. Team POSITION Bid Tackle Guavd 'Jenter Tiuard I'aeklcTjuarlerbari: .fallback ... •ialfback ... "•ullback .... 'OSITION .ackle •H-srd 'enter '.uard .'.ickle ....:. Quarterback Talfback ... :lafbaek .... rinsT TK.UI Campbell. Mi'aour! Fihra, N:-I::IV:: .. Atkhuo:*. Kanr.-- . Von Carlos, 1): Lrc, o:-;!:-h Fey, Ni.irD. Kan-;:' .. Vounc. Wefler. H:i Hansel), SECOND. TEAM llckuf. ... Berry, Okhhonu Smoct, Kansi ... McClrl. .... Kokjohn. Diakr Tranger. Iowa St:ii<? King. Drake Warren. Oklahom i ullback Mills, Oklahoma By WILU.-IM RKAI!C1IER NKA Service Spells Keillor The wild west Is no longer full r Indians, tut the ravages of one MI of the old tribes left their mark .1 10 gridirons during the foothill . eason thai has just ended. That one 'was Louis Weller cf :askell, and in selecting a myt'ii- il team for the prairie lands th: •line of Weller must lead p.ll the >it. .Louis, who broke Into fair,? :st year by miming 105 yards, was he one Indian the West was full • f during the 1930 grid campaign :e did everything except catch his wn punts and receive his own •asses. It was In running that Weller xcclled. Li Haskell's 10 gaiiU'S. ine of which were victories for UK •ndians, Weller ilom!n:i:c:l. » '* * Jack Orover, western official, says •-! the fleet ghost of the west: "I ;o not believe any buck In ih: uuntry combines all (he necessary .ttributes of a shifty, vcrsalib, Hoken-field back as Weller dors, 'iaying behind a mediocre line, In •ach game he manages to pet away" .or long runs. In the Kansas K Haskell's only defeat), lie tinted ;he entire Kansas team twice." Lone Star Dietz, who coached Weller (in much the same manner '.!. Pop .Warner coached Jim Thr.rpe), says Weller is Ihe greatest open-field runner he Ins ever seen, next to Thorpe .Against every Hasten" has played in the last two years Little Swiftfoot Ins broken away tor long runs. Will Ihe experts select Weller for th" All-America teams? W^ll. HS7- kell is a small tchoal. even t!ioujli it defeated such elevens as Butler, Baker, Washburn, Creighton and Oklahoma Aggies. And there ?rc so many halfbacks! The rest of the Western all-star team, as selected above, goes cul- .ficic (he Big Six Conference to in- •cliide only Drake and Hac'-cell There may be better players thin these- in the broad Missouri Valley, but there are none who gave more unstintedly to earn the places accorded them. Rhea of Nebraska, and the sujwr- mrarance salesman. Bausch' of Kansas, will receive AIl-Arnerici | mention by many of those to who?" lot- in life falls Ihe difficult task of selecting, teams to represent so! broad a territory as the United States. The center, Don Carlos of Drake, made a favorable impression on all ! who watched him function, es|»- cially in the exercises between his team and Noire Dame. The Uald ! Dome of South Bend saw and admired the indomitable Drake t"i- cr. • l "~The olher choices expressed reu- j -.c.=ent a consensus ot confideniinl | Jpir.ion among coaches and n«vvs- paper men. Whether the te-m' could defeat an all-star sowh-rr i or eastern team never will be j rugged bunch of young men. $ " ' i 1' '\ ' ;il - V t fit t ''. • V. it ,.1 BIUMIJNC UP SPOUTS M t V^ They're Alabama's Star Bets in Coast Classic HID YOU KNOW THAT— Pat Crawford, shunted from the Giants (o the lieds and finally to the minors this year, should have Rome sort of a prizo for Eclf-affamnem ... He once acted as correspondent while playing with the Giants' second team . . . During one game he socked four home Tuns driving In 11 tallies . . . ami wrote, '"he feature of the game .was the pitching." .... Avt S.Thes..sent clown the river by the Senators, is a sympathetic . r orl of cuss at heart . . . after he fought Al Spohrcr, the Boston cnicher. he learned that. Spolircr had signed on for the bnnr b;ca'.i?o he needed money to pay his wife's bill at a Bas- 'ou lioinital. . . . Next day Art the Great took .some flowers c\it lo .Mrs. Spohrer. Tlie "I'erfect Play" flouts who saw Notre Dame e-;- ic-utc the play (hat sent March;, Schwartz thioiigli the line fo.- (ouchdovvns against- Ncrthweiievn j and Army might have saved llicl.- pencils. Tiicie Is no trick about t!:? play, miraculous though it miy wem. It's mcrsly a <iualnl old fcot- , ball pliy the boys have been uslnij ever since (hey cjuit kicking the - leather and started toting it. 7 It Is an off-tackle smash. A ' straightaway lln? play and nothing j 1 more. For these who care to have ! it i-xplalned, here's how it works: 1 To start with, the Notre Dame | ! backlield shifts to the right. One ; of the bucks calls off the count'. | "cue, two, three" to conform to the 1930 shift regulations, remiirnis a pause between shift and attack. i Breaking Ground ; The hall goes to Schwartz As b'chuarlz staik, Drill blocks out • the opposing left end. Captain , Conley, Notre Dame ri?ht end i Imrls himself against the"opposhv - left tackle, taking him toward Or | center of the line. • | Fullback Mulllns and Right Guard Metzger pour through the hole ! ahead of Schwartz and get busy ; blocking out the secondary. Ench j of these men is a brcat blocks j Quarterback Frank Carideo cuts I out around right end and dashes ! down the field to head off any stray tacklers. Prom the other end O'Brien dashes far down the field to block out the safety man the last obstacle lu the path of the ! galloping Schwartz. O'Brien Suspected There is no great deception about the play itself. It is the way It Is done that counts. .Of course it is mnre likely to work if the opposition has been led to suspect a pass. It was that way against Army I When O'Brien went into the game against Army, the soldier second- | . aiy eyed him with suspicion. O'- j I Drien reported to Carideo that I (luce men were covering him closely on every move he made. After Belling the tip'from O'Brien, Carideo called the play that was like a home run in the ninth inning ] with the basts full. However, exactly the same play worked against Pitt the first time Notre Dame got its hands on the ball In the game at Pittsburgh. The Pitt- secondary Was caught flat-foot. eel. Preparedness for the play j usually consists of a forward pass 1 thai opens . up the opposing secondary defense. Schwartz All-America The play is called perhaps half a. dozen times during a game.'Often; something goes wrong—a tackier eludes one of the Notre Dame | blockers and nails Schwartz dead ' as he comes through the line. But when it does click, it is a fine movement to watch. It is plain fretball executed with'100 per cent of blocking. 'Schwartz, deservedly, 'will be chosen by all the men who pick All-America teams this year. This explanation of the Notre Dame "perfect play" only serves to show that Marchy had a little help in [ attaining that honor. AMATEUR GOLFER, HAD 2.0 CXiT OP M1U.VAUW.CW.IF., ••••GOLF COURSE- Or] rJO GREErl DID TAKE AIORE TUL)O "•PlffiS- , CLAIMED lie FIR^T AKERICAM e uJEi S(oo£> O/°THE OUTDOORS Ei'ery fimc a. hunter kill:; a wild cat he can easily figure that he has saved his daily bag limit of bobwhite quail, according to Claude Hunt, game farm inspector for the Missouri Came and Fish Department, who urges that sportsmen do '.heir part in curbing the depreda- :ions caused by the common house cat:; permitted to run^jiild. Cats !et more each year than do the hunters, many nature students be- ieve. A checking-np of the results ofj he cooperative pheasant egg hatch | ipomored by the Misscwi officials during the past summer showu that BY ISRAEL Scteiii-c Editor, NEA Jfotorlng- in winter is imeccimm- Ical at best, compared rtli summer drivinj. Quito n bit cf gasoline is needed lo warm up the eiipinc even br>frre the car cim be started out. of HIR driveway. In addition, the fuel mixture frcm tho carbureter has to be heavier than in summer, the choke ihas to be applied mere oftc T.:e entire coding system 15 thawed out when the lower hese j Cooler Cagers Split Pair With Wardeli —. Me.— The Cooler b.._ ket-ball teams split a double head- S,a,,m,^o-wuri^vr;t^e<^| ^ s ™ J 1 ™,^ I beys team lost 31-12. The Wardel ! girls team was outclassed In evevv way by the Cooler girls but the boys teams were more evenly I matched and their gnm e was more 'ine. ciroinrd from.the radiator p»t c oc Steaming n | Hint time. • * • T: avoid nil this, however mctor should bo warmed up ' i ly. with me radiator shutter' cur is started Cardin.1, ' Beat Armorel „ „ „„ recent census. Of these 1000 -re tcams ° : Burdette defeated tl-e Ar- sHii ir, „ ..j,., ..... • j-md-ei l( ,., ms Wednesday aftcrr : in hard fought gamps" Th still in a wild state. : • ' • in; o I he ™ nhiJ 1 ^ ! tlrawn ' , »'- C 'L " OTm Cnrdlnals h TI ,111 „• V- co " Tlb "f lon chamlwrs will rne of the best teams In the soull , , L U ,\' C ™ 0>1Sh nnl1 ' • I n ^"S !C ' C ' V bur " cr1 ' Scmc ot ' 31t sc:l '- 0 " nnd nre Carting an frcczsl! . tnccco ' i »S sy*cm lo keep! . «'" be blown directly cut thru' other season under the able man , _'in hard fo-irht mines' Tho V,M,J , ""-"= =""""" "- ™oucn anil- ,"• '.'- """i : <™y uurned. Seme of "it season and are'starting an ~ ! played a smooth in nwm* 4 i f1rcczs , l! ;. tnc(cco ' i »S sy*cm lo keep! . «'" be blown directly cut thru' other season under the able man ?&mimmz3£m~--\ ilm, «^ ™« « * c ', d % ^ ;f, 5 ' c '"" ch " fro fL fr , rhC2 "i B ;, Iftherc [-,'"?'T' f°' nc Y 1 " rcnialn b --: agcmcnl of Mnrvin B - vrd - Car ?T(f¥K1i/: s Sil%:'SS''»«M : firft quart-r tn" en c o' -'^ f ! I • "o hope for the fdlow who 1 ^ '•» lie form of carbon. And'Byrd. a brother of the Cardinal'. ||||^p||f||qBgBt!i half and at the" end at't\'* -h-M he'"^''^^'^^^!" 5 : ° : " " S : wa'K ",'," !C 5 P dcw " tlle cylinder; manager, who is principal of the E Hrit QUICKEST U/AY fo | ahead in the final period to win i me solution_has had a chancn to : lubri.-. Hint, n ii ,',.in .1.:.. '\',.' li> '":/.o^i« !„„„,' ,,i /: .... iJD,..., 1 . •HE QUICKEST WAV To «-* BREAK THE DRINK HABIT IS TO RiT UP A WCE to 0. I The boys played n rough came i I morel boys swept into'the le'aY iu ; I the first half bu! :l:p !J'.:rdetf' j quintet- came from brh;rd to co-i 1 the game. 11 to D in i!,? h^ } K \f Cooter Ahunnao Girls to Play Stecle Team COOTEH. Mo.-The Cra's-r fa-,- and st 1-01:5 R:r:< a:'.inmac bi-l'tl- call team «lil pby , r . <ndepTd->T team of Stee'.e Saturday evVninV. The Slec'c ftjuad ;s f.\i-l to be r very, fan and strong team and v .-iii probably K ;vr ••,; cwier aM-Mar ca , 1 " n11re ' 11 ta:t;o. The following Is the lineup of the Cooler te?ni-' XIJTle Mlchle. forward; Ovj'.ia : \oung, forward: Zelnw Webb, forward; Kate Baker, Ei ,. 1rd . Fva V/alkcr, guard; Velma Jitie Trav - cvntcr; Thelma McAdams, cenW' ivth dra'tic conss- nuencc-s ',o the engine block If the impatient motorist suddenly discovers lib motor steaming, h? ,'ihnuld find a warm garage and thaw out there before gong further. If he Is caught far from a closed garage, the nest best thiin is to :top. cover th; radiator, keep (he engine running slowly aii'.i nradually add. fresh water t:> the system until It Is entirely thavvc:! cut. It ij dangernis to arid co!cl v,a- trr to n steaming system, for a 'ra:ked engine block or cylinder head might result when t.'ie cclti water suddenly strike.! Ihe cxtrem;:- ly hot metfil. But if Ih; water Is added very slowly, almost in table- rpDonfuls. this danger can be avoided. Care sh'nld be taken in removing the radiator cap, or the ejcap- Ing steam inlsht scald face and hands severely. If there i.; any al- the pyroxylin finish on the hood. the oil : ••"" -Mice it less effective. T|, e Oiiixrr walls will become fccred' a:i(. Ihe piston, cam and <•• ink : fhntt bearings will te lefi alnios'! imr.ntrctcrt. , h( . of Osceola. ent of Charles Hamp j University to Teach Sludenu Art ° Ti o:i : fur th-.r fi- ii-'ca.o should be drained a'ld •-r:d with freah oil mere cf'.ni '•'"•lUrr. A heavier cartaretnr '•'•'<• anri more frcquetil s;.sc of cliche will cause dilution, rve-.i vrrylhing else Is done proixr- Tl-.i'rcfrre the oil should be u- a!>:ut every 500 miles. ii--"- should be slightly tm'' Ihe kind used in s'.un^cr rold wenliher.will tcad :,i ''-n it and make starting lurd- COLOTrBUS, O., <UP)—The de mand for waiters and wa!tres?ts wIKi college training ;omc day ma\ become as great as the demand fo college educated men and womei Iravuic for cure h E« n - H such a demand arises, Ohio State University will be prepared with graduates from Its training rclrcl for tray-toters. The course is designed for training HMW who are working their way througl school by walling on table. The students enrolled In the course will tiave special tc-xtbsrks examinations and laboratory work Uruguay «nd £ a tour Canada, has perfected a para- ^ntinc. chute which opens automatically even If Ihe Jumper forgets his part. after the 26,000 eggs had hatched eats caused more deaths of young pheasants than died of natural cause. The toll taken by predatory animals and hawks was very meager in comparison to the toll taken by catii, reports filed by 1,600 persons who received eggs revealed. Farmers who permit cats to roam I on 'their places arc keeping away! birds which aid materially in de-1 stroying insect pests. City dwellers must be content with only empty bird houses if they keep cats, bird authorities point out, us feeding places, houses and batlis nre not suflicient incentive for birds when their greatest natural enemy, th: cat, is about. Hundreds of chapters of the I?.ank Walton League of America span or bird house building contests each year and also feeding campaigns during the winter months. In m.niy sections they also keep a watjhful eye on the predatory animal situation and the half-wild house cat docs net ercape their gaze. I'^ics and trees that have bird houses on be protected against the feline tird them, or feeding platforms, should killer.- Tin shields tacked around the base of the trees or pole, that are about three or more feet hij-h, tend to eliminate the chances of the cat climbing to the birds.Fc:d- ing platform:, hung from wires also help to keep Uic .cats away. Pin money A Five-cent Paper of pins .as a .wedding gift would Jiow be considered bizarre and the donor "tight," to express it mildly. Yet pins were once so scarce that none but the wealthy could afford, them. A box of pins was the ne plus ultra of wedding, presents, as much admired as costly jewelry and silverware. As pins became less expensive and in more, common use, women were provided with a certain amount of money to be devoted exclusively to the purchase of pins. And so the expression "pin money," was originated. The phrase now has a much broader meaning and denotes any allowance to wife or daughters for personal and incidental expenses. Pin money now buys a thousand and one thiugs dear to the hearts of womenfolk. The advertising columns are scanned eagerly by millions of women to see what is offered that comes within purse limits. They know that the advertisements enable them to buy wanted articles at reasonable cost. Advertising also keeps them informed of the latest news in'the world of fashion. It tells what Paris is wearing in dresses, hats, hosiery and footwear. It pictures gowns for evening, afternoon and street wear, as well as simple little house frocks that are charming in their simplicity. Advertising introduces improved household utensils, new foods, automobiles in gay colors—in short, everything that the heart of woman could desire. And that is why women-are such careful readers of advertising. It enables them to make their pin money buy more and last longer. It helps them keep expenses within the household budget. Every one should read advertisements. It is one of the simplest habits to cul tivate, and pays dividends in savings and persons] comforts. Read the advertising in this newspaper... it is full of things you want to know and buy

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