The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 9, 1932 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 9, 1932
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BUT M' IN TWO FIGHTS Kirl From West Surpi->.«cd . Ring Fans With Wins Over Unbeatable Fighter . BY WERNER MVFKK NKA Sen-Ice Sports Writer ' It is extremely doublful l( the fie far west was sent by a baby- more startling surprise than it rot when Young Cor&otl. .111 uii- Vi'own fizhter from Denver, Colo.. )"terf the featherweight crown f'-n'n the cow-licked brow of Terrible Terry Mc'Govcrn On Thanks- pl"in* Day, 1901. So great was the prestige ami | elimor of the reckless, two-fisted Te"v. nnrt .so Ion? n trail of I*?H- PU foes had the mite from Brook- Ivn left, in his vnkc. that 'he rim folk iir-lievcil him unbeatable. At- 19, lie had knocked out Pert)-•>- Palmer, n grenl little Kii?lWi- mnn. tn win' the banfnmu'cHil ..HI.VffISVILI.lB.fAHK.> .COUJMKR NEWS Whei? Young Gorbett Astonished Ringstors nivnn out o( his fr-thr-rwelnht tide. . when Tern- stencerl u« into MIC I'-'htwnjirht class to heal Hie dlv- Hnn's ohnmpfon. Frank Frno. Into l-wnstbHltv within a fen rounds. (Vio TirooMv rlvnamlter had eliun- b""cd to helohls never bcfnrc or Fir,™ attained by the smaller Tern- automaticallv fought h!m- relf out of ooponents. • • * ff n when n Mnt dinl^n^ frnni fio fa rrce.st irns .wnt Ijv n (>-i.i,.. Tired hov T^OTO name w.v. Wil- n«mr- n f Vminr> Oorbcll hn<l v\<\ J> few small flohls on I'm "icinc Cnnst. Mc.frjvcrn n"'1 >'!'i imnn- r">r- n c"ntnd with alacrity. The ixiut was arranged at Harl- fr"-rt. Cnnn. rp'-^tone in t*i" p*w cnf'^rm Hri-ul- wnv. where he was the least of : Fwn as h" sqt in hi<- iir"- 1 :- ln<- rnotn in HarffoM. n<v,>!iini» i^r. raU to t^o rin". Terry's Itinuclits were of ttir T>nrf,, j, P would ivo. I?:H^ f0 r hj,. friorvTs as <yvm <K this trMnl Job ht>d been rUleurtod to. ftt the door. Tt. wns flui!" nnrm nnrt there stand the niimn) fn»->vi of Voiinir Corboff.. prinnln« imrior th« onte hnntT>: lVi-\t hung so n;at• Iv'-i over hi* forehead "r^orpo on on^ mid I** 1 ' vm«r Cflldy." tallied norheff. "TnnH-if your are "omg to get Ibe lickin.!; of "onr life." ' MoGovem answered wilh n f rP n m (*f rtt^f 1 . af'er if druvncrl on him, 1t">t. this fre-h brat >i-'l t^v* effronterr to l "'d n u-orVl's rhnnyplrin. Or>iv stro^f amis ken! Torm from startine the fiTht bn- fnre the contestants were even in the ring. At the bell. Ten- lenncri strnl'M ("vross Ihe rln? to nvprwhelin his foe. Corbett. prinniiii;. slnnd un oiiintlv in his comer. McOovern's furious rush wns met by a right that, ncarlr tore his heart off. McBovem was livid with race. He rained Clinches nl. the disniscrt tiristart: but .Corbett slonnvd. reached over with his ocr-n glove, riawed Twv's head bnri; nlll i then crashed over a. riaht that dropped the Terror in the corner of the ring. As Corbett walked calmly awav. McGovern crawled up Ih? ropes, flune himself into the fifht, and traded blows until the bell. The second round, like the first, saw a pinwheel of actlnn. McGovern. Fritting his teeth, his eyes blazing like a madman's, drove Corbett to the ropss in a hall of swinging blows. It looked as though the westerner would have to succumb—when suddenly Cor- bnlt slipped out toward the middle of the ring and turned So meet . another wild rush. Terry rushed and hoofcecl over tis left. Inside of it flashed Cor- bctt's short right to l\'£ Jaw—n cold knockout. * + • McGovern and the bosine fraternity were dazed even to the next day. The following afternoon Terry canie across tl>c grin- nins Corbett in a, restaurant. "You can't claim my title." shouted Terrs', "you were over the weight!" "You can keep your old title." laughed Corbett, "but whenever I walk down the street they'll say JKcnnett and Blyihcvillelo Meet on Local Gridiron Tonight Turn hack Hit- pages to .'M;ircl) 31, I.KH, :ui<l juii'll gel :, pit lure like liit ore above. It shows Terrilile Terry Mcrmvmi, left, faclni; Young (-'irlwlt, ri^lil, fur the second time, Terry Ii;ivin# lust his fralhrnici>;hf, ircu-n wlirn (Jiirl]i:(t kimi-Ued lilni nut in the hriuuJ rnijml u f Iliclr llglit /i( ll.irl- ford, t'f.im., in 1UU1. Aflcr this picture was sii:t|i|ird Cnrlirtt i;ave Terry ar/illier lioalinr knock- iiiR him ml In tin: clrvcnlli rciunil. In center of picluri: is I!U famous Itcali!!},', oltl-timu rcferoe. Duke "Plays the Devil" With Dixie Grid Machines U. Dunlap, By NEA Service DURHAM. N. : C.-Tb» Diikc Uni- ersity Blue u?vi!s may not fee mif all of their foc'.toll gnpu-s gainst teams In the Sculhern Con- erencc, but they're making it hot noiigh for teams tiny ph ly lo aiw Satan himself to tuni eu- ious, .Turk Duiilap, upper left, Rli.lnl; i-J. left, lentcr, :,ml N'ick I.:incy, triplc-tlircal halfliaik. Auburn ant! Tennessee. two leaders in the conference, had to hustle to trim the Dukes by clcse scores. Kentucky went down. Wallace Wade, former coach of Ahbanm. has brought his leiim along slowly and has developed such outstanding linemen as Ihe (here Roes the guy who knocked ' " rolty fnir ' " Diuilap brothers, and a hacfcn:lil ' j ace in "Crooning" Nick Laney, who's out Terry McGovern. 1 McGovern fretted foi :o mcmre this stiagin, ivas given lo him tWyears iat in San Francisco. But Younp Corbett proved tlic victory was j A 'l N • lo nv<lr Ni ck has done this year is a Bc about six yards n trip "" .Jlfpi 1 , 11 "?:!'» "re Barnes. Ho has made only L u " n few runs of CO and 70 yards. And single-handed t:c has won only one or (wo gallics for Ihe outfit. Isn't . •-.. -..,_ .iLlvlJ >%il> IIU',I , ,„ nuke by stopping McGovern again. I th " e ™"* 1? „ [his lime in ]] rounds I " lc """'ap brolliers play nlons- McGovcrirs star had set Ac f^ P!>Ch ° thcr '" " 1C H " c ~ Jnck .,,. , , WI ' Ac -j's a guard, and his brother. E. 11. claimed a champion nr.a the is center. Tlic latter Is a souho- greatest fighter of his time at 1 a.: more weighing 187 poimSs Jack is f° ,T £ d "I'- 1 '"™'! om-.fa!rt lo be the hardest lackler on !»Mini ri'ii 'V (<?r . a " "»'"'-1 «"'• '"--am. They hall from Uiwton IM.tanl fight or two he retired. Okla Within a few years he went (o Ins i ?m,H~ a , bl0kC " , 5he " lhnl lla:1 i John Mca(1 n 1 " 1 l»s ^'c sons on- comamed a sreat, game, fighting jcralc the "Great Western" railway an - in Wales Perhaps some of the Notre name alumni—both the official grails and Ihi> adopted variety—who have been yelling blue murJer since tho div.'ii- fall of the n.imb)<?i-.s- In Pill Stadium, can help Hunk Anderson. Hunk happens to bo 'a man with a probjem oti his hands, and don't ihtnk he doesn't know it. T.-.2 problem is the C-3-2 dcfsnse, Where the gash-darned thing originated, nobody seems to know. Rome say it was born in the fotl'.le brain oi lii'rnle merman (now Mln- tie.soui coach) when liernle v:as coaching nl Tulahe. Anyway, liicr- inan tried it out on the Georgia I'leren, which was coached by Harry Mchrc slrictly alony Noire Daiti^ lines. Old 0-^-2 smeared Gooryia tackle thrusts and .smothered GCDI-- Kia passers before they could yd 1 tlic tall asvay. | ... Army Has- II, Tliki l-iist year Army' boblwd up with li'.c same sort ot defense agaliLst Notre Dame. It worked to perfection. fCvcn.Marchy Schwart/. couldn't «ct away from il—and the Notre Dame i>a.s.?ers were either so hurried Out they threw wildly, or were nailed willi the ball in tf.cir hands. This year Tilt came up with OH C-3-2 herself, with modifications by the gootl Dr. Sutherland. Again Notre name looked very bad !n- ilfcd. The line bucks piled up before they could get started, am! N'ctre Dame made a sorry spectacle of herself when she started passing. * I * II nw It Works What is this G-3-2, and how docs it function against Notre Dame style? Well, it's very simple when you stop to think about it. Just place six men on the line of scrimmage, pulling one of the linemen back. This lineman and two of the backs play behind the defending line. Further back are the two other backs. The three men just behind the line are ready to go lo whichever side tlic' play goes. Tlic plan gives Hires', men Immediately behind the line, where thcere were only two before. Usually tl:c faster of the linemen is the one pullet! back to work with the secondary. !n this way there is a halfback flank-fug each tackie and n loose 1'layer In the middle ready to swing either way with tbc play. Of course, there Ls a short side of the line, caused by pullinj one of fhe linemen back, there being two inen on on side of the center, and three men on the other. Extra Secondary Tlic Sutherland modification of | tlje e-3-a, as noted by this writer 3 • n i t • i ?*' ' illcr llie PHt-rtoti'c Dame strug- DOX m Barnyard Aids elo, places the man who Is bricking f alf af Potato..:, lhc silorl sWc of I"* ] 'ne a little v-cUl <u laieieria farther buck than his two fellow ^VT^T,., secondaries. OXFORD Miss. (UP)_A cow The G-3-2 gives Notre Dame," nr'n^fr'f t 0 ™, 1 " ltcl - ««*«« tc! »»" 'he problem of ZiTr'rt , M , ' W r;, tlltJ ' c °- blocking out or petting past an ex- o hunt f H B I/ " 10 wns *\ l ™ secondary. On tackle thrusts, °f hunger of the calf. | nn nttack ;„ B ., li! . h Notrc Damc a ,. rue midget .lei-scy, welsh'tis I frays has excelled, the value of this 1'^ pounds and measuring l-l'j extra man in the immediate back- mclics in height, was too short lo! field Is trcincnrioiis reach its mother's udder. S.-> Ih? I Mr. Anderson's problem is to de- cow instinctively slood besid- a vase a plan that will take this ex- H A It o I, i It E D CRANOB, famoii? All-America fool ball halfback wore 77 on ill jersey. The PAN AM A CANAL was OI'KXKD lo navl- >',iliou in Hill Th» l'I,OWl-;il Is Ihe XINNIA. Vanderbilt Proud of ; Coach Graduates NASHVILLE. Tenn. (UP)—Vanderbilt claims II is building up a reputation for .producing coaches that compares favorably to such schools as Noire Dame. Eleven head and associate coaches claim Vanctcrbllt as their Alms Mater. This list Includes: Oils Morrow, at Cumberland; Kay Morrison, at S. M. U.: ,Josh Cody. nuJ Hiiss Cohen, at Vandevbilt; Jimmy Ifavqocd. at Boiit'nweslein- p Overall, nt T. p. T. ; u. E. E^ at , Lnmbnth: Zacb Ciirlin. nt Eton: Tcss Ncely, at clemson; and L;wis larciagc at Oklahoma. small , calf climbed atop the box Rained the needed altitude. tooi- i^Lj" !'' C V, 1 "'"*', 11 " 1 ' ""; | Ira secondary out of She way of the , ^j cai . r j cr> so No t rc rjmnc can continue those long runs through tackle that marked the K-ockne regime. It's No ripe Mr. Anderson knows he has n lough job on his hands. On returning from Pittsburgh, lie lined up the frosh with the 6-3-2 defense gave tlie first-siring players ll:c Ornkc Off Irish Skcil Tlie scveu-year series of b.ill frames between Notre Dame and Drtik;. arranged by the Lite Knutc Rockne and Ossie Salem, a fellow Norwegian, endc'd with ti:e "[.line the two tenms played (hi? Or.PauiF.McCutchen Dentist STEELE, MO. Phone 85 TRY THIS! • We have told you that the "BLUE BLADE" has edges harder than glass. Take a "BLUE BLADE" and cut a window pane (preferably your neighbor's). Then drop us a line about your experience and we will send you two new blades with our compliments. Gillette Safety Razor Company, Boston, Massachusetts. Order Your Winter Save yourself the inconvenience of having to wait your tiii-n on ;i cold cl:iy \vhcn all dealers are swamped wilh orders. Be |ire]i;m\i ... let us fill your bin today. "Our Con 1 is Klack, hut We Treat You While" Buchanan Coal Co. Phone 107 pendent teams of Illyllicville u«d Kenned mial at Haley Field tonight at 1:45 o'clock. The locals, v.'lio liave nem workout only a few days under the <!i- ii-ctlon of Joe Craig, v.'lll meet in , th.? MIsMiirfans an ;i'ii;re(!atloii: that has already annexed one or, Iwo victories. I Although Craig has fomc likely • ciuterlnl for his eleven Ihn visitors j I will probably rule the favorites! tinct: they have hud more lime to ; ^f:t in shape than the Dlythcvlllc i tovs. [ Tlic game Is to IK played for Ihe benc-lil of l!ie. new llalcy Field. ; Maliting eitulpnmit Installed this year. j C'ral^ had ^.cvernl cojiibinalions working out in llie backftcld for Ihe locals last ntjilit but tlic start- ins line-up toniRlit is still very much in doubt. Among (he hacks nrc Cloar. Warriiigton. Dillalitm'.y, Peathcrslono, nrogdon. fianske. Potter, Jjiiree and .others. The Hue stacks up wilh a number of former B. H. S. stars and ex-college performers. Included in the group which will probably lie available for service loniglit arc: Wallace, Ben Elliott, K'Otis Koonce, Addison Smith, Ocar Elliott. EacJes, Sternbci'H. Colston, Raydcr Klrkendal, Christian, and thers. Little is known of the Kcnnctt cam except lhat it htis a victory iver the Portagcville town team o Its credit and is sponsored by Sverett li. Gee, who picks his boys o show the Blylhevillc team a fns 1 . rand- of football. Offers for games have been re- Mi«!s«i;ii)i hnve .:t',kcd for games v/llh the local ngKiegation. Wheth- « any of llie invitations will be accep!,:d depends largely on the outcome finnnclally and In team I'iay tonight. HOME THEATRE Tuesday. \V'c'<liter;d;ty ;incl Thursday Adni.- -Maliiict! and Nij 10 and 2oc lil AYRI in his Old Staire Coach Rides Jn^First Plane IN'DIANAPOUsTtupl-Lcoimrd ciTis. Civil war veteran, form-r fa?e coach driver and friend of Jesse James, celebrated his 87tli rirthday anniversary here by tak- ni» a ride in an airplane. Slim, while-haired nixl still j bearing n soldierly altitude. Fcr- I 'is enjoyed a ride with SMI Jones,! i pilot, whom Ferris has known' ,ince babyhood. They were nccom- ! panied by Enrl ztnk, Ferris' i grandson. Ferris erplaincil thut during the ' stage coach days h e became ac- quaiWal with Jesse James. "He stayed at our house sometimes." • Ferris said. "We joked and swap-1 jed stories many times. He was jolly and kindhearted. not black , like he hns ueen painted." 1 all and told them to get going. The frosh did the same thln» :ith the varsity attack that Pitt a<l done, and tr.at the Army liad one before that. Thev piled up he lackle Ihrusts. and harassed or mothered the forward pasrcrs. Mr. Anderson has known for -ame time about this U-3-:. an:l ; t spring began concculraliiiR on •OUID plan to beat it. It seems to to. thai one of the best football :oi'ies of the yc.ir will b? cmicirn- d wilh this defense, which may |:ell success or failure of Hunk an coach at Noire Dame. As the word gees around, more nd more teams win throw Old-3-2 into the mth of the Irish. s it possible that the Noire Dame 1 ootball dynasty will stumbls over omcthmjr as simple as all thnt. picture since "All Quiet." With Maureen O'Sullivan and m.ny others. Scr.en play by William Anthony McCuirt Produced by Carl Laemmlt, }, Dn.cled by Toy Garnelt. Pft- ««nt«d by Carl L«mm!«. A UNIVERSAL PICTURE. 1932 , r^.rr.r. / Wyoming Citizen- {J Voted for Lincoln . KRMMERER. Wyo. (UPJ-Kem- merer has among iu citixcus the only man In Wyoming now | lv '„' who voted for Abraham Lincoln ° He Is Frank" MlticT'ivho^jipn^ OS on his next birthday! He ]j 'j i.," coin county's oldest citizen ami tiii only civH War veteran i n ,^,1 county. Kvcrythinur for Your Enler- lainmcnt and Comfort RITZ TO Tuesday and Wednesday -_io ami 2r, c Night— 10 and ar )C 'Low-born, brulol.h" become'filUd with Ihe. glory oMove for the lady who so1 olone! I »M GEORGE RAFT CONSUNCECUMMUKS WYNNE GIBSON MAE WEST and ALISON SKIPWORTH ^U.K^WWwM*. >1»1 Ci.Gtmm'atint Qicture News and Comedy j Yon couldn't make a better buy than THE FAMOUS SAHARA COAL —"Hot as the sands of the desert"^THE COAL THAT I SELLS ITSELF j Distributed ONLY by the SUPERIOR COAL CO. II Plmiif.123 1 Also other Hiah Grade Coal of all kinds The Parker Pen Company Announces: Look at these liberal allowances: $S Duofold or Lady Duof^H Pen, only «J — »nd an old poh $1.75 Pencil to match, only O - and an old pencil $3.28 Udy Duofold Pencil, only ft — and an old pencil $7 Park«r Duofold Sr. Pen, only 5 — and an old pan $4.25 P«nctl to match, SQ2S only «J - and an old pencil $10 Duofold De Lux* Pen, $"750 only I — and an old pen $5 De Lux* Pencil to match, only I - and an old p«ncil A Timely Trade-in Sale for the New Term of School and the New Business Upturn To reduce retailers' stocks for late fall and Christmas shipments, Parker offers you a $1.26 to $2.50 c«ah allowance, for your old pen on the new stre«mlitied Parker Duofold Pen, or 75c to $1.00 (or an old mechanical [icncil on a fine new streamlined Duofold Pencil. The Duofolds offered are NOT discontinued models, nut Parker'3 finest and latest-exclusive jewel-like colors in non-breakable Permanite—Sea Green and Black, Black and Pearl, Black, Jade, and others--all goM mounted, ami all with Parker's super-smooth, "special-order" Duofold point, extra ink capacity, and quick-stnrtirift, non-clogging feed. The Vens and Pencils you trade in do not have to be Pn;ker*. \Vc only require that the old pen hnvc a 14k gold point. So ransack the home and office for old pens and pencils. Take them to the nearest pen counter, trade them in, like cash, and walk out with a brand new Parker Duofold Pen or Pencil, oi both. But hurry- Parker ' ~ time. ker reserves the right to withdraw this offer at any e. The Parker Pen Co., Janesville, Wisconsin. *» RKim-T° DISCONTINUE THIS SALE AT ANY TIME-Sq^DON'T DELAVJ

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