The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 6, 1932 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 6, 1932
Page 8
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j*AGE :<»: 'if i TOR HOW Stagg. Warner, Dobie anc McGugin Have Almost Centurv & Half Service . ' BY CLARE BURCKY ,;_' NEA Sen-ke Wrllfr V CHIC AGO,'Sept. «.—Amos Alon*p S'.agg, 42 years! Glenn S. (Pop) Warner, 38 yearsi Gllmore (Gil) DoWe, 31 yearsl Dan McOugin, 29 years! .•Add up tl>e years these venerable ,grld mentors have spent on Hi football field and you Imve, or »1! have at the end of the 1932 soa- *oii, a total of 1*0 years of coach- ,ing experience. And Intercollegiate football Is less .than 65 years old It Is purely a coincidence thai Ihe four oldest football teachers li point of service represent, the four major geographic sections of the grid world. At the same time. 11 emphasizes (he point tlia't football te universal in this coiintryy. / • • • SUgg is a Yale man. one of the first men in Blue to win All-America honors, but he has put In all his coaching years at University of Chicago, in the mldwestern sector. Despite some rather lean years of late, he still has an edge in victories over most of tlic teams his Maroons encounted. Warner came from Cornell and got to Stanford University on tlte Pacific coast by way of Carlisle and P1U. There never has been a Warner-coached team that «-as lightly retarded by its opponent, that is, not'.slnce Pop's tricky Carlisle red- *klixs ran wild 20 years or so ago. Whether -Jim Thorpe of tlic old Kdian teams, or Ernie Severs, more recent Stanford All-America full- l^ck, was the greatest of Warner's Mayers Is beside th* point. They **re among the game's greatest, at »Sy rate. • ' i > ' » . • • i Dobie teamed his footbail at the University of Minnesota. Cornell tp^k him as head 'coach about 12 years ago, alter his steady progress upward from an assistant catching Job at Minnesota to head coach at North Dakota Aggies, Unl- wrslty of Washington atW the U. §. Naval Academy. • His. first few years at Cornell Were bright with the great deeds of Raw, Pfann, Sunstrora and others. Then his horlion clouded and only w the'lasi two years has any sun shone on Cornell's football. Rumors had him resigning under pres^ Sir* in 1933. but he'weatjjered thr »torm. The last two years again bite'been «jnny. But Oil'continues the gloomiest of .tutors. '• i.More than.any. other.ilndlvldual. MSOugin;'is--respbnaibie'' for the gtpwth:.oi fc^biyr in the soutli- . . » 'deft tlpn head*d;Vby-.'rtm- "CJrihJim.- viy captain. 1 BUt McOugiii'c!lmbi : <S,to the. cab' 'diver's seat" and «j*e*ed- Jokes with that iridividiiaj *» the.way to the' campus. He hai' b*en. \racktag jokes:' and maklrii' »<^t..fppt]D*ll players -'ever, since. ' ~ " — — — ~ — ' ' • '. v . . ' «d Haired Football teanj .'.RALEIOH, N. 6. : nra- will i be an unusually large number of red. he*y s playing on the North Carolina State College football team this fall. • Among them are Capt. William "Red" &pey, at center; "Red" Ut- !ey at one of the tackle berths'; "Red" Stevens at end, and possibly "Red" Blair at the other UcUe position. Behind the line there will be two redhaired halfbacks, "Red" Goodwin and "Red" . McAdams. Veteran Generals of Gridiron Warfare Bl/miEVIUjy;ARK,)_ COURIER NEWS K*y« Don Seeks Bnjrer forjlacmg Car : DETROIT.(UP)—If you're In the market for a low hung, r»clng-au- toroobtle, and don't mind if it coals you several dollars Just to back it out of the garage, see Kaye Don. •.The f»nied British automobile and speed bo«t racer wants to dispose of the huge tpecial built auto In which he failed to set a record for the mae run at Daytona Beach, fit., i n 1930. It Is at the Don home, near London. "Th« blooming thing is lying there and I've no use for It," Don said. -I'd jure like to gtt rid of It." • WORLD 'G' stands for grand, gorgeous, I gallant and goofy. They do say that 1 Vcrnon (Lefly) Gome/, ace of the Yankees' pitching stair, Is all of ~~ ihein, l;u Ue iooki all right oiu there on t!;c rubber. A lol of fans would just a s soon see him w h i p 'em i n (.litre as any other pitcher in Die bit; • sluw. His every motion on Die mound sj>3lls class. ' Gomez syeakinis: ".When I was a I-cfly fiomcz kid I had no desire to be a ball(T. My pareiit.s wanted me to be an electrical'engineer. 1 wanted-to IK.- an aviator. -I crossed up every- b<j<iy by incoming a pitcher." Thai's how he .started. Now, in his Eceoml year in ihc Ms leagues, lie's oixMwo-thrce among tU« uamo's best iiitcliers. "I uecanie a pitcher simply because I MIS -le<t-linndcd," Ldtty iclk. "Maybe the fact ,lhat I couldn't hit or run had something to do with it, too." But he had a fan ball. Nick Williams of Die San Francisco Coast League club saw It. The angular Castillian took the prolfered contract. Gomez • is .sup;>Q5«i to lose 15 iwunds every hard game he pitcr.- <?s. Fortunately, he gains it back with careful diet and rest within 48 hours, else he'd ue%d a minus quantity. The slender southpaw was born i'> Rodeo, Calif., and *on't tjc 22 years old iiniil the Saarduy after Thanksgiving Day. ny that time he'll be richer by .wcial thousand dollars of world series money. His professional pitching career wgan at Sal l.nke City, In the Coast L«aBue, in 1028. He perform«d for the Frisco Sj.iU in 1929. The Yankees used him in 15 fames in 1930 and optioned him to St. Paul, *here he won eight and lost four Back auain with the Yankees last season, he won 21 gatm and lost 1)1™, his first year as a insular. L«fty was the first major lcagu?r to pitch 20 .victories this season. He probably will pilch the open- i of the world series. JTUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6^ ON IDP US PEBS, MEMPHIS DIVIDE Chattanooga Wins Game Chicks Split Pair With Travelers. Four .cntchn, with combined - ptrknce *f 14* ynn, are shtmn »bo«. At Uw Mt l>,D*n McGnrlu, V»nd«rbilt veteran; «nltr, top, OH DoMe, Cornell; bclov, wntter, Amus Alonio SU«, Chlwto, «nd rlfhl, Pop Warnrr of SUnford. I BILLS Liomez and Allen Turn Back A's; Reds Cause Cubs to Stumble. The Yankees performed as league leaders should when llrey boat thle Athletics, last year's American league champs, In two gomes til New York for the big holiday attraction. The Cube, National league leaders,, jlivtted t»D games with the .cihcltinnti Rfds at Cincinnati. The Yanks whipped the Athletes 8 to 6 and 6 l» 3 and leadln? >y 1214 ftnwj could easily see the vorld series banners floating ahead. The two youthful Yankee jllclvers Gomez and Allen were sent in against ihe A's and turned in victories, Hie 23rd for Gomez and the I6th for Allen. Earnslmw and Walberg were the losing pitchers. -. .. j Al Slmmoiis, B»be Huth and Bill Jickey, Yank catcher, hit liomors lor the' biggest swats of the day. Jimmy Fpxx got but one hit in seven trips to the plate. Tlio Cleveland Indians defeated he St. Louis Browns twice at St. mis: The -Indians won 12 to Q and to 4. Harder and Hudlln were the winning pitchers and Stewart and 31aeholder Ihe losers. Averill got wo homers and Vosmlk. Campbell. Wyatt and Burns also hit for the circuit. Chicago's Whlfc Sox nnd Detroit's Tigers split two games at Chicago. The Tigers won the first 5 to 3 nnd he White Sox the second. 3 to 1. Whilehill was the winning Tiger mrltr and Qaston tlie winning Sox rttchcr. Oehringer got the only homer of the games. Tlie Washington Senators beat Uw Boston Red Sox twice nt Washington. The Senators won by margins of 6 to 2 and 9 to 3. Alvin Crowder and Fred Marberry held the Red Sox down throughout the contests. The Senators gathered 12 hits in the first and 16 in the second game. • The Cubs licked the Cincinnati Reds 9 to 2 in Ihe opening tjamc with Grlmcj the winning pitcher nl- though relieved by Root. The Rods won the second 6 lo 5 behind the pitching of Johnson. The Cincinnati club came from behind to win Ihe second game. Brooklyn's Dcilgors lost two games lo the Iloston Braves at Boston. The scores ivcre 13 to 2 nnd 5 to .4, Zuchury held the Dodgers to five lills in (he first gams and Belts succeeded In chcc-kliiK tliem In the second. Merger got two homers for Boston. At Pittsburgh the Pirates won their 9lh and 10th straight games. The Bucs triumphed behind the pitching of Mcine. 4 (o 3. Stout was tile losing pitcher for the Cardinals. The Fines scored another victory In the second game with Larry French In (he Minnlng role He lield tlw st, Louis team to seven hits and scored n 3 to 1 triumph. The Pillules defeated the New York Giants twice at Pliihulelplib. rue scores were 3 to 2 nnd 5 to 4. \alional Itague Open date. HOME THEATRE Tuesrliiy. \Vcclnesilay iind Thursday Mm.— Matinee ami Night- 10 and 2»c 9 c Southrm W. L. Chattanooga ........ 93 50 Memphis ...... ...... 97 53 Uttle Rock .......... 69 74 Nashville ............ 10 15 Birmingham ....... ..67 78 New Orleans ........ 6C 71 Xtioxrllle ............ CO 87 Atlanta ............. 58 S3 league W. L. Pet. Chicago ............. TO S3 .599 Pittsburgh .......... 74 GO .052 Brooklyn ............ 71 C5 52 2 Philadelphia ......... 68 G7 .504 See fast Companions' with Tom Brown Fox News Comedy—"Bless the Ludie?". The \femnhis Chicks slipped back into second place and the Lookouts regained first place In the Southern league race Monday. The Lookouts beat the .Smokies 3 [o 2 In the first game of a double 'leader and the second was halted by darkness at the end of the third inning, Peltit was the winner in a pitch- Ing duel with Lar.sen and the Lookouts barely breezed through with'a victory. The Chatlancoga club scored its three runs in the-first inning and the Smokies gave the crowd of 7.000 a thrill by coming hack in the ninth to score two runs. They fell short of tying the score, however, when Barfoot took the momid. Tlie .\fcmphis Chicks, play] n » at Uttlc Hock, lost an afternoon game to the Travelers via the shut- 1 out route, 3 to 0, but came back strong to grab the night contest ! 5 to 2. Barnabe Gets R!«ht Bnmnbe, Traveler pitcher, hurled sensational ball to blank the Chicks 1 in the afternoon game, He allovei : the Chicks, then the Isague leaders, but two blngles, both singles, and turned them back with a Memphis base runner reaching third. It was Jlarnabe's 19lh victory of the season. Brilllieart hurled a tood game for Memphis hut could not match Barnabe's sterling performance. Walter Beck, the Memphis ace, on his 26th triumph of the season when the Chicks grabbed the "ight game, neck gave the Travelers 13 hiis but held them 10 two runs and managed to win over Nugent who hekl the Chicks lo 11 Wows. The Pcbbies had H left on oases. o7,T n";" ? rlcans Pell 'ans <Ie/cat- od (he Birmingham Barons twice at New Orleans. The Pelicans won Hie nm game 8 lo 2 and the second game 9 to 5. Moore and Rabi> were winning pitchers. . Atlanta's Crackers were on the losing end of two games at Nashville with the Vols triumphant The scores were 4 to 3 and 4 to 2 Reid was the winner over Bhthen in the first mound duel and Chaplin over Hasty ana Jenkins in the .second Clabaugh. Smith, Chatham and Cummincs hit homers. "THE GREATEST ADVANCE EVER MADE IN GASOLINE" . fc . ' said Motorists in SUOIIS . INDIANAPOLIS • CINCINNATI • CLEVELAND Mobil with SI. Louis ........... G4 70 .418 New York ........... BO 73 .451 Cinchinati .......... 50 81 .409 American League W. U Pcu Neiv York .......... 05 40 704 Philadelphia 84 54 Washington ......... 79 55 C1 «'eland ........... 75 58 ^'ro'l .............. 07 04 St. l-onis ........... 57 15 chi ™go ............. 41 91 Boston .............. 37 B8 TODAY'S GAMES Sorthtm Chattanooga at Atlanta. Knoxvillc at Nashville. New Orleans at Little Rock. American League Cleveland nt St. Louis (two). Only game scheduled. BENT RAZORS • Patented, cut-out comers assure perfect alignment of the shaving edges when you use the Gillette BLUE BLADE. Bent razor corners (frequently caused when you drop the razor) cannot buckle or warp the blade. COOLEST SPOT IN TOWN RITZ THEATER Tuesday and Wednesday Atlm.—JIatinci.—10 anil 2f<c Night—10 and 35c The maddest, merriest comics of them alll IN They (urn a college Into a madhouie juifaiif Alma didn't Mater) • A inorfing whinny of on- bridltd joylj A fit. Latest Paramount News Comedy—"Iron Minnie" with tho Masquers Club. Ritx, Theatre on I lie Air Over KI.CN Every Ilav ;,t 12:16. y* NOW ready for you in Magnolialand at over 12,000 Stations and Dealers "COR over a year Mobilgas lias been doing exactly what we say it will do in your car! To prove tliat Climatic Control was a reality, Mobilgas was first introduced in cities with extremely cold winters and hot summers. It clicked! Regardless of changes in temperature, weather conditions or altitude, Mobilgas gave the highest usable level of performance! Try Mobilgas in your own car. You'll become enthusiastic! You'll praise it! You'll marvel at the smooth ANTI-KNOCK performance you'll gee from this regular-priced gasoline. J- Stay with ^CLIMATIC CONTROL h die P r«Jjust- nxnt of tfw ipccificatloni of Mobiljji. Wiore !c is placed on tale in your I«ilii>"- ^ "toimticjll/ aJap.-i 'nself to the wmtiooi in "fn$'tr,c hat", caiiic.1 by changes in tempfrJ»J[f> altitude. h.-jT.iJ- ity and roiJ "pull". In the Mobilgn R( WarC ri Liboratorfti ill thae dunging c l' mjt 'c conjitkint have been "nwnufictureii" in hoc inj colj tci;- ing-dumben. The roiJ ptrformince of Mobilg« Ji tKuj jckntificili? ireilficd at diScrent "en^r.c h«t$". AGNOLIA and You Stay ahead ^Mobiloih Each Best in ITS Clast B-5-MG J

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