The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 29, 1932 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 29, 1932
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Page 5
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THURSDAY, SEPTEMHEIt 29, 1932 ELYTHEVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Haley^ieldJReadjMFor JJigh^Game Frida| H Illllll HiHIS hll ' Pannncoc I nil UIKDIiri/r IP *r vxx *\*^^* t»« g hi mm aim icm c «w n n,,« ( s ,u, „,,.,„' „., '.". ~~ ~-^ READY FOR Kramer's Team Polishes Up Attack; Hoxie Has Won Two Games. . —_ * Coach Charlie Kramer sent his Biythcvillc Chickasaws through a workout in cue corner of Haley Field Wednesday afternoon while a power company cre\v w;is busy erecting filly fcot poles along both tides of the gridiron where the Chicks will play Hoxie High Friday nlghl. Although lhe poles only reached lhe ftelrt yesterday morning before sundown Ihey were in place, seven on each side of tlie field. Today t!ie giant reflectors which will throw their beams across the field arc to be mounted and wires lo be strung. The game will be the first night football game ever played here and is expected to attract a record company officials crowd. Power Insist (hot the lights reveal Papooses toIPlay Jonesboro Tlw Blytlievllle Papooses will action before their big brothers, Oic Chickasaws, meet Hoxie. Well school Friday nlelu. The Pajxx>ses wil play the Jonesboro Junior High Whirlwinds at Joueslwro Friday nf ternoou. Coaches Ben Elliott and George Hunt will take 23 players to Joni's- boro for the game. While the Papoose mentors are not highly oiHi- inistic about their chances Ihey expect their charges to give tlie Whirhvinds a hard battle. Tiie Papooses gave the grusscut- ters of Hie llrst squad a hard tussle in a scrimmage yesterday afternoon and even forced the reserves back on tlwir goal line on cne occasion. The Jonesboro Whirlwinds, coached by Ralph Hatzllp have alreactj played one game this season, losing to a senior high school eleven ID to 0. Tlie Jonesboro juniors are always formidable and have been serious slate contenders In the past and boast another formidable aggregation this year, the play in all its details. Night Th «. following players will make icotball has proven successful for | ' c tr ' pr , ^ b Go °*rleh. Gibber. Sa- 1 small colleges and liigli schools in other sections and the alunmi- busincss men group hacking the Installment here, believe the night games u-itl increase attendance to the pcint \vlicre the school's athletic fvmd will be brought "out of the red". Night, football will be no new experience to Captain Jimmy Tipton and five other Icttmncii who alertness ' to go are expected to start the game Short and Rav • against Hoxic. night The Chicks football for have two : years against Memphis Central at .Memphis. - The first time the -Chicks played under the flood- Jighls they were somewhat bewild- fred because Memphis players took idvantage of the occasion to wear yiiitc sweat shirts and niake the \\hite fcottall hard to find. But Rte Craig got mad and smashed though the Memphis ehamps im- .lil^ they became weary and the Crjcks came from behind to win. Last year the' Blytherllle boys lost ..bat they expect to start, nighl fcotball and the season with a win tomorrow . night. Hoxie hish-barely lost a-7 to 0 decision to the Chicks here last season and has already started Ihis year with wins, with two games under their belt the Hoxie Kramer has been feeding his players a diet of end runs, lateral passes and forward passes which indicates that the Chicks will play a wide open game this season de- liba. Hal Moore. Newell Urigham, James Roberts. George Cross, Eddie Saliba, Norman Speck, Jack McHaney, E. B. Rogers. Ben Fisher Russell Mosley, Albert Ridings, Por- re.st Moore, Tommy Kogers, LeRos Brown. Dick Tipton, Gilbert Hammock, James Dozier, Howard Duncan, Lloyd Wise. pending principally on speed and places. Tommy . Beck pack most of the power in the backfield but Brogdon, Mosley Fisher, Travis Brooks, Bryon Morse and other pony performers are likely to see action. Captain Tipton bids fair to be the sensation of line play in northeast Arkansas football this season. The youthful but rugged and rangy pivot man is all powerful on the defense. From his defense position of roving center, Tipton makes about half tljs tackles and figures in most of the bthers. Football as viewed Friday night will be somewhat dlBerenl from the brand dished up Jor fms in the "past/ due to a series of changes in football rules. Flying tackles and blocks are prohibited as well as face smashing by defensive players. The principal changes noticeable to the spectators however will be the rules requiring five men on the receiving team to stay on their restraining line until, the ball is kicked and the The lasf word in Iho dieIsonary Speaking of the Last Word Here ft Is by . . . Victor RCA Victor Model RE-19...Q radio phonograph combination tfiot ploys the new RCA ViclorLongPlayingRecord5;thatlasta»long 05 15 minutes to a side ... in addition fo bringing you lhe best in radio programs, Wtlos,ly, on the 8-tube RCA Victor superheterodyne radio.Unquestlonably the grsatoit value in the oge. Come in, let us demonstrate the great Jr-stoment. . . prove by , ighf ond |ound its surpassing quality, ils fint closj performance. Equipped wiih Micro Tone Control, Automatic Tone Compeniator and Automatic Volume Control. Uses both Pentode and Super Control Rodiolrons. Super Selective, Super Sensitive. Marveteui Tone. ' Mo«M M-19 $129,50 Complcle Terms To Suil Plus Tax RCA Victor, Standard of QUALITY|for3Oyeai Hubbard Hardware Co. e 32 TIHSTJI1I/EN' Folks Back At Mouul Ida Will Be Pulling for Cub Hurler. MT. :DA, Ark.. Sept. 29 (UP) —In this small hill town high in the Ozarks where all the city "fathers" are women fiom the mayor down, radios were In shape today, for Lomive Waineke, a home town boy, Is scheduled to pitch against Ills New York Yankees in the world series. When Warnekc, hard chewing Chicago Cub, lived here, he was a "mama's boy" and for years wasn't good enough to pitch for his high school team. He helped dally with washing the dishes. Lonnle, as he is known to all lh e town folks, was born here 23 years ago. In 1926 he pitched his first game for the Mt. Ida team. Luke Warneke, Lonnie's father, one of the most successful fann- ers in thts section, dropped In lo Uncle Henry Allen's hardware store to complain to the members of the school board that "your school is ruining my boys. H has already ruined Lonnlu. I can't do "a thing with him. He doesn't do a thing but sleep, eat, and play ball." In the fall ot 1927 Lonnle left for Houston, Tex. His sister's husband, a fireman, had promised to get hi ma try-out with the Texas team. The winter was spent bearing messages for a telegraph company. When his tryout came he was sent to Laurel, La. In 1029 he was bought by the Cubs. They farmed him in 1930 to reading, Pa. In 1931 he went to the Cub training camp. Fans are familiar with his career since then. Warneke writes home onca a week, spends the winter here hunting, and likes good dogs and guns. rule that makes the ball dead when the ball carrier has been forced, to drop to one knee, even momentarily. The latter rule while it may rob the game of spectacular runs- to a certain extent is enforced to prevent piling on. which has caused trouble in the past, gridders figure to be a little farther advanced than the Chicks. Kramer has been bringing his squad along at a rapid pace however and expects to have them near the peak of early season form by Friday night. Scouts of Troop 31 to Have Football Team Members of Troop 31 of the VflBam Brauchcr NEW YORK.—One of the stories of Hie world series is Big Reel Ruffing, who came to baseball ns the result of an accident and won (he first world series game yesterday. Charles Herbert Ruffing was born Into a family that delved for coal in the mines of Illinois. Thei was May 3 : 1904. One of his nuclei was killed in the "Mack hole.' 1 A fall of slate broke his lather's back and lhe man went about lor years In n cast. Charley's brother broke a leg. Ant! Charley himself lost four toes. Swlkhfd lo Slab Big Red was In (lie mines three years, playing ball on the side. One day his left foot was caught between two coal cars. "It didn't hurl rlghl away," says Charley, discussing the accident. "I looked down and saw tlmt the 1oc of my shoe was mashed as flal as a pancake. Then 1 ivalclied blood trickle oul of the toni leather. They took me to a hospital and found that four toes were crushed. Dfcod poison set in and I had to have them amputated. "I had been playing first basf but lhe accident Inlcrlerrvd with my walking. After I got around again I was slowed up. My foot was too sore lor lhe infield Job, so I started pitching. "I found that I liked pitching and got better at it as I went along About all I had then was a fast ball ana a little curve. I used the fast ball mosl. I still like lo throw that Jast one." Coming Up Ten years ago at the bottom of a black shaft. Now performing for thousands of frantic fans, while millions more read of his deeds Ruffing is one of the miracles of baseball. At 18, he was picking up a lew aollars here and there pitching for teams around his home town, Nokomis. His foot healed and he got a job with the Danville club in the Three-Eye League. A Boston Red Soj; scout saw him and recommended his work. The Red Sax farmed him to Dover In the Eastern Shore League in 1924 and brought him back up the following year Charley fell ln ( 0 tlw usual habits of Red Sox pitchers. His first full year, 1925, ended with Big Red having only nine victories against 18 losses. So It went from year to year until 1930, when the Yankees him mid sent Ctdrlc Durst lo tlio Hed Sox in the cleul. • • • Knows iWhat Hal's I'or He hnd been regarded as only "a fair pitcher at liojlon. He became a great pitcher with Hie y im ks. Always a. "comiwlltor," which is the word baseball men use to ileslB- I'atc a fellow with u fighting j.fart "iilllng usually won (lie close ones, "nil where one run wus needed for ft game lie would b.if U In himself. IMlchers nrc looked upon as useless «t Iho bat. Not CliHi-ley. ]i c | s <"'c of the finest hitters in the e>>me. in his years at Boston he service lime after time as a pinch hitter. last Year lllg Red hit .330 ami ttas in 11 prunes u$ & pinch hitter. 'Hie year before he was sent hi In »i|> wild » hilling mark of ,304. And he Ditched' In 38 games tlnil season! Aller (he series, and a few days tack with the folks nl Nokomls, Hlg Red will pack up mid Jilt lor'Xu- ioi». The name Charles Herbert Hulling will be written In large tellers on the registers of fushlon able hoslclrlcs in Purls Rome. LET IT TELL ITS OWN STORY local Boy Scouts'made plans for *i £? lb f" telni ln a nieetlnif last night at the city Hall. Ben Fisher was elected captain. Joe Alexander is now scout master, succeeding Jack Robinson, resigned. Toi Ihwuabd words tould , 10 | tc n j- 6u „• mucli »boul lhe New Foni El,;ht a. a •!»,]„ ride. And whit a ride! You'll feel liV.i sto^iinn tvfrybodr >ou KC inj telling them wb.t . «rand car it !». You've never knuvn an aulo- sonv (F, O. It. thtrat raoliilo Ihal puts more tcnuinc ddi,lu I,, &'Ji"' See u> for a Jcmnnjlrniion. LM ibr. New Fort! V-8 tell you in own Blor>- of Mnootli performilKe »nd c«sy tiding comforl, >fc. 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Other Keller, Heuman & Thompson Suits are $24.50 Feature Suit Value 18 75 'Newest styles and $ patterns, neatly tailored, Dobbs or Stetson Hats Other Hats 2.95 and $3.50 R. D. HUGHES

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