The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 7, 1932 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 7, 1932
Page 6
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BLYTHEVILLE, (AKK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, OCTOBER NEEf HULlLIIIIlL IN IISNIEST • Favored To |^-iWin ; Tough Game From Saturday. Aces of Michigan and Northwestern Teams *$•'•••: ire : - jm3«Y ONAHUE 5;'"' '- ' NJEA Strvlre Sports Writer ^J/Wblverines, .Die dictionary says. :^aric'i" rapacious and cunning carniv- H oil it northern forests." The same £, good book classes a wildcat us an % <undcmesticated tabby whose vio- ! ; 5eht temper when aroused is some- i'nhinY to -behold. • £• All -of which indicates a foot• •'ball game is to be played at Ann rf Xrtor, Mich., Oct. 8 on which the .v.' provable championship of the BIB £7 Ten Conference hinges. 'v-.Thc battle^and what a brawl '•" "it will be! — brings together /' Northwestern's Wildcats and the -University of Michigan's Wolver- ''• .in<c. When tlie beasts have done •their 'clawing, the least damaged cr.the two is pretty continue on to a certain to conference ch:i^i=nshij^-\ritri one exception, iy^ ,. If Michigan wins, its remaining fi irows of the season should be com- '<'>'paratlvely- easy to hoe. It meets f-. :' ! o'hlo, minds, Indiana, Chicago /'•"and Minnesota alter tlie North- i'V. western game, and should have V-- an easy time going through the ,'•••; 'schedule; The only two lough j--:'tdare's to come are Ohio State and • v: Minnesota. '-'• : But if Northwestern wins the io'gaine Daturday, It yet has to hur- :;; die .Purdue! The Boilermakers •/;'/'!• arei classed as championship call- i- -'-ber this year, and are out to cop i'vVliis* icagur leadership after Sharif ins • it v/i'.h Northwestern and v:- 1 "''-'' lu "a:\:ui..;:\ ' •••: r'.r.dv.e, North•?'•"- western 'fcpr ;:• ;-'- ina measure U;'of Illinois, :•.;;•.;•.::•;:.'. Ohio Slat; •/V and IC.WR teicve it. can liang up & •''•.- its' .'• conference moleskins. i,r- - in early seasoii the Wolverines, 3:'-V cunning' the animal from Cvf; which-they 'arc named, were con&'.tent to set back and see rumors ••"""•'"-"• • - that their team this weak. The backfield Ncunian, lijht' ... a ;reat quarterback in 1930 ... on the bench most of last year but back in the thick cf the game for the Univcrsit) On the Outside—Looking In Pro and School Football When Hoover takes It on "Articles .by Red Grange and 1 ^' skcl ' s • tnls Bc-nny . Friedman in current maga- ; tnslrs - f.ines stress the point that school! fcolball Is just an undergraduate i course compared to the 'liigh Oe- PTPP of nprfcrllnn reached bv ,• esslonaLfof °e piE Wn art. " ' fall they'll shave Burt homestead to make way lor a new building, Furnishings Include an ornate mantel and beautifully framed mirror, as well as doors, old locks and bars. . . * l rt n **' n . hn "•*-'"* rcinw In both preo «" Collegiate circles are Just It 'Is entirely possible that professional football is superior to high ths college school' ai)d the lesser Certainly mantled (he weight and by no means the experience Hint any inp.jor pro eleven carries these d.'.vs. liut from th3 soecfitor's stan'i- i.-vtiPve be Pine Bluff or Paropould even prep football is. Aside from the chance of seeing a group of _ publicized stars in action there's Tennessee not half the kick in n pro game | Aubiirn as the amateur vari.rty—if even ; T. C. U. t:llCBlatc ball may be placed abcut over nov. r nnd this ™ei>k-end provides a niunber of tough guess- Th-> writer ihou ij lif. !<">t 've"k had an easy list but out of 25 iippcltlnsr the first fall pick. Here gc.-;s for tins week-end: i:olnt pro football will never I t'r.? attraction that collegiate Winner Hot Springs TI:;S who and I that class. ;'.dly i T!ie school game with its partisan . . | student cheering sections, ancient die' rivalries, stunts, 'color and general ( h c j atmosphere .will never be rivalled attack' by the pro sport. Afier nil it's ' more fun to see a tow-hcadert youngster make a lucky catch of a jrass and stumble to a touchdown -and cheer lenders go crazy than to witness a perfectly executed play stopped for a meager j;ain by a equally good ctfense in a pro contest. in i Missouri j Northwestern Ohio State Alabama LONDON (UP) — On a recent isit to "Broadcasting House," ting George heard a record ot no of his own radio Dear me," he said, "I must have incl a co!d." circulated Jf : -Vyear, was "couldn't puncture n tire, it '•• Teald, and the line was so weak ..'that , it couldn't hold water. -.i , ' : : In the meantime, Northwestern i- Vwis : -being touted. Pugnacious •' ••Fug" Dentrier was still in the i:- ^Wildcat backfield, it was pointed -^ out, and Ollle Olson was still in • • their; to get off his long kicks and ' The Wildcat line had not been by ths less -of Marvil and Riley. •; Michigan's joe last week was .Michigan . SUte. The Wolver..! lies, with a new line from -tackle . to .tackle, were figured to be.up- cet. Stale had nine men on the '. field v;ho had played against the WolTerines In 1931. Its veteran Hrie was figured to stop the rushes - of Michigan, and. its backfield -had been 'trained to stop the Ann Ar- : bcr aggregation's collection oj pas- • ... But, suffice it to say, Michigan . v.afn't upset. Slate's experiences Eqiiad was held scoreless, while . the supposed green Wolverine ':; eleven, led by Harry Newman, /* quarterback and expert heaver of - the leather, and with Jack Hes- tcn carrying U?e ball, ran up a •"•' "score of 26. The second team was (u'the field for a big part of the game. .-• Northwestern met Frank Car• idcp's boys from Missouri at the same time Michigan was . drubbing Michigan State. And. ' while the Wildcats scored 21 points to Missouri's 0, they had to call in the regulars to halt the "show me" state's 'charges. Several weeks ago, when it was rumored that Connie Mack was about to break up that great ball club that had lost its spark, it was announced by the management of the A's that "any changes to be made would be constructive:" Forthwith, Mr. Mack" peddled Al Simmons, Mule Haas and Jimmy Dykes to the While Sox In consideration of a sum guessed at all the way from $75,000 to $150,000. It may be a constructive measure to sell a'guy like Simmons who, In a slump year, -hit .325 and drove in H5 runs,' but the only team I think it Is constructive for is |.he Chicago White Sox. Simmons this year, slump and all, was the third best hltter-ln-of-runs in the league, only Foxx and Gchrlg havlng'.an edge on him. Mr. Simmons also In his bad year lilt 31 home runs, in which he was third to Messrs. Foxx and Ruth. • * * How's That, Again? Mr. Simmons once told me his I real name. As I remember it the monicker is Alojzy Szymanski. I may have left out a couple of z's. but that's just about it, anyway. Alojzy won't be 30 until next May. and has a lot of good baseball left in his hide (for which the White Sox will have to pay htm. by the way, at the rate of about $1000 for each year of his life). His contract with the A's was for $33,000 a ycsr. and it has another year to run. He is a kid from Milwaukee wiw simply learned how to hit a basc- CAMBRIDGE. Mass. (UP) — Gcorye Archambeau, 61, fur 20 j Hoover Whiskers Hi? Boy Bloncliard, eccentric Iccal light heavy weight, is authority for the statement that two of his fellow townsmen in the cauliflower Industry have made a bet to refrain from shaving or getting haircuts until Roosevelt is elected president. Nebraska N. Y. U. Navy S. M. U. Wisconsin Carnepie Tech Cornell Yalo Southwestern Syracuse Vanderbllt St. Mary's Sou. California Florida Kentucky Harvard Loser Piggott Marshall (Texas) Wilson HOIK Georgia North Carolina Duke Arkansas Texas Michigan Indiana j George Washington Iowa State Rutgers W. & L. Rice Tow^ Reserve Virginia Chicago Mil! saps Ohio Wesleyan Bowing Green California Oregon Sewanee Georgia Tech N?w Hampshire Valve-less Motor For Boats Is Invented INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UP)_| n _ vention of a valve-less fcur-cy). inder motor for boats is claimed here by John Irvine, who says he worked 18 years on the prajset. Irvine believe.'; the invention may result in vast alterations in engine production. Valveless motors of two cylln- j ders are in use, according to Irvine, ! but four-cylinder engines failed because of sticking cylinders, Irvine said he had overcome this difficulty and found his invention to be a success in several tests. Tile motor is water-cc-oled and is capable of driving a small craft 40 miles an hour, accordins to Its inventor. Irvine .said he believed that with a few additional improvements, his motor could be adapted to airplanes and automobiles. Furnishings Used By Washington Saved ^ PHILADELPHIA. (UP)—Fiirnish- . Don "One Round" Burton, local' ings, which once filled the presi- ycai-s janitor in the Fogg Museum j ]ig i lt weight, and Nolen Lambert dential mansion at Sixth and High nt Knrvcrd University, dusts his velterweight, are the two leather Street during the time of George c.wn bust, mnde by n student and I ... placed in the museum. PUEBLO, Col. (UP)—Tut tut, rl:' P. McDcrmott, a hale and nuEfcy male v.on a S10 gold pie.e a prize for a cake he ,bak<_d in competition against scores, ot feminine cooks at the state fair. and I pushers who have decided to let Washington were among the pieces nature take its course. i of furniture moved from the old "I am an amateur ball player In Milwaukee and have played with the Right laundry, Junean, Stevens Point and lola teams. I would like to have a tryout with the Philadelphia Athletics because I have heard and rend so much about them and you. If you take me south with you, I atn sure I.' can make good.' Mr. Mack wrote that he was verj sorry. And he was sorrier thai that two years later when he bad to plank down $50,000 for Alojzy' services. v Hits All Wronir From the artistic standpoint, Alojzy never should have been able to hit a baseball at all. It is accepted baseball style to "step Into" the apple, It being explained by ths gray^oards of the gams that in this manner a batsman can bring all his ixiwcr into play. But Simmons always batted with one foot "In the bucket," which is the expression characterizing a layer who pulls away from the late as if frightened. He was all wrong, of course, but e could hit that way. nnd it never lade any difference to Alojzy •heilier he hit 'em wrong or right o long as they went over the gar- en wall, After comparing the ea-ic <*' i->e two teams in defeating their opponents last Saturday, It looks like the wildcat may fall victim to the cunning of the wolverine in their tangle this week. Extra! Luxora Beats Osceola Gridders, 13-6 ball better than any other kid in Milwaukee. As a boy he was a messenger in a shoe factory. Dunns the way (he was barely i in hi? teens) Aiojzy went to work in an airplane motor factory. Twelve years ago he was given a chauc; to play right field for the rtigi-.t Laundry team. In his first same he smacked two homers, and Aloj?.,v went an to assist materially In win nlng the amateur chiimpionshn. that year. rops Line to Connie About 10 years ago Al wrcnchet knee white playing football (jus o further his education) at Stcv ns Point, \Vis. ; Normal School. H •cnt home, and wrote a letter t Connie Mack. "Dear Mr. Mack," wrote Alojz; Read Conner news want Ads Dr.PaulF.McCutchen Dentist STEELE, MO. Phone 85 YOU GET WHAT YOU WANT from COURIER NEWS WANT ADS . . . . LUXORA, Ark. (Special)—Lux. ora high school was on top of the, world today. The Luxora foot• ball team, playing a real season' schedule for the first time, ••"'teatsd the Osceola Seminolcs 1 . yesterday. The score was 13 to C ; Osceola scored first on a pass ."' but Luxora came back strong to •. Ktre twice in the second quarte and add one extra point. Sea to made one Lus:ora touchdown on a ; line piiiEirc -ii'c Sco'.t the other on a short ••:fv. 7'h: entire second ..'" he'.t VS3 ••..'.:•-•'. •:. • Luxcr^ !.-•_ - . :• '. : I Tirol dov.-ili •" to" aix fot Csc-.-oiii. ;., AlthoO?h. Luxcra has played £, »om« football' in tha past few :. Ijrcirt only a very few games were f-Jfjitfti until this season when a jY'.*ei«dule for the , entire fall was v*-.,trr«oted. Latt year Osceola b:at "'"~~ more than 70 to 0 ac '•' toirdinj to reports and the Luxora went rtW when Its team :tttn«d In a rtctory.over the Sem- tem the neighboring town head A. and U. Is •' tto Lttxora iquad. FITS • The Gillette BLUE BLADE can be ad- justed to fit exactly the requirements of any face or beard. A. simple twist of the razor Handle and the blade flexes to the correct position. Leam how this affects shaving comfort. Try the Gillette Blue Blade. The 'Built for.4.40-4.50/21 4-75-If Ford 19M-31 Chevrolet 1934-31 $8.55 S.09-19 DfSolo 1««-3I Nodie 11K & 11JI Prmtlac 1929-31 Wllly»-Knl4ht 19J8-31 9.15 5.S5-18 Bulck M. 1931 Ch«ro!«t 1132 OWsmobile 19W-3I 10.3O 5.50-19 StuJcbalLcr HM-30 Oakland 1128-29 I2.0O Less Allowance for Old Tires . PARTMENTS .... household help ... used cars ... radios ... and hundreds of other everyday requirements. A tremendous popular market for both buyer and seller. And both buyer and seller profit too, because the cost of inserting a want-ad in the Co'urier News is so small. Phone 306 and our ad-taker will help yon. Costs NO than any STANDARD TIRE BILL WUNDERLICH'S MAIN SERVICE STATION Phone 711

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