The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 15, 1932 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 15, 1932
Page 5
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PAGE SIX • _; _ === _______^^^\\^,j(^^_^K^^v\^ ^^^^ 3 >"V • ~ " ' " ' ' Y "" ~ J • ' ' * '•" ' '"——_—•-"' _ T _' * _• .* '' i .-. —__ __, , iUJiiOlJ* i VjL. WOvIliArRli^T' 1" -i riir^ MM* - —* -:-.-• . • ^^» •^••^^^ ^d ' " ^M ^k __^ ' " T ' •' —— : .z.~.' ••. i -: 1 _^—_±r^——^_^r~- _^ " .^.i—... •__'_ irj —_ ___ , '_ *-**'*•mil C.^ J^y lUu Improved Blytheville Jteam Plays PortagevfiJi ITPP rnrORT III H ?_ T< • l Til . A • mi-mrm ••!•% i..- ~~ — — ^""^ .. mm IN LI-IIPiCBllE TOIf TE1 Blytheville. to Throw Formidable Line Against Invaders Tonight. Tlic Bciiecrusliers, Independent Blytheville football team, '\ytll be out lor their: first victory or the season when 'they (ukc rn the Portagcvllle. Mol, All-Stars nt Haley Field tcnl?!H nt 1:45 o'clock. Tl\e Blytheviile team lost to a Kcnncll. Mo.. town tenm here last week, by a score of 14 lo 0. Since Hint time the locals have strengthened materially and nre anxious for a chance to mix with another Missouri team. I-oanfd To l.oc.ils Jess Ebcrdt, the star center or the Memphis Tigers professional eleven, « p ill be Hie mainstay in tlie center of the Blytheville line when the game opens tonight. Etcrdt a former Blytheville hlgn player, wns a member of Alnbama'i Crimson Tide for three yenrs after graduating from high school her*, ftc was loaned to the local club for tonight's game by the management of the Memphis eleven. Strief, former sharp sliooUng passer of Caruthersville Junior - college, will be in the Blylhcvillj line-up tonight, ready lo open up with his aerial barrage. Joe Craig, conch of the club, a former Blytheville high school and Auburn player, will start nl quarter for the locals. As far :is football players go Craig is no\v an old man but believes he will bs able to give some of his faster backs a i little sorely needed blocking to help them break loose to- niglit. Eades To Pant Poor kicking was largely responsible for the Bonccrushers defeat •by Kennel-last week and Coacli .Craig hopes to rem.-dy fault by putting Endes, a husky youngster from Arm ore! who knows but little football, but can really boot the punttng. ball, back Eades will to do the play al 'guard pasifion and . drop back when a. kick is necessary. Craig announced fociay that his probable starting llnc-up would ccnsjst of Colston, former HencT- rix player, and Christian at the . ... ends. Adciison Smith, the biggest cf them all, and Konnre nt Inct- Ics, _ Enclcs and Kirkendal nt guards. In the b'ackfield will IP Craiif, Sirief, Clpar, who played at quarter in the last game, and the speedy .Rooster Warrington. Penn's Triple Threat Ace Dcnulcl H. Kcllctl... .llrooklyn boy whose plii)i I!c f ur the University ol Pennsylvania turned (he li Jm-k Ku(lur).iiid of Tilt. The All-America backne!:! will might just as well have been zoo et_the public play, but it'.s the line inmates for all the trouble they Wooden Steamer In Watery Grave OAKLAND, Cal. (UP)—She was a gallant ship and she went to her death nobly. She was only t h c wooden Eteamer Winchester, bill, she was built in Oregon in 1S9G of sturdy pine, and for more than 30 yoars plowed her way up and dcwii the coast, groaning under the heavy loads of lumber, but always going. Teen they took the Winchester into the estuary and laid her up. Someone sought to fix her up for a fishing barge. They pumped her out and set her afloat, but her old caulkins wer'e aleak, and a strong hat docs (lie plnylng. During ihe next few weeks, much vlll be heard about such backs as Seattle Feathers, of Tennessee; Mike Sebastian, of Pitt; Paul Pnr- rionner. of Purdue, and other sivlvcl lipped yoiuis fire-enters, ,in vnrious sections or the country.. But U Is not necessary to go back nto the Middle Ages to find teams thnl went through whole se.issns mdefcnlcd without great backfields but with n strong, chnrRins line. • * • U. S. O. Without Mohlcr Southern California this year of- 'crs an example of what I mean. All Ihe boys got out Hie crying tow- jcls recently when Orv Molilcr. the Trojan's star back, was parked on the sidelines for good by physicians.. He wns the only real veteran on the squad. In bis two nnd a half yenrs on ihe varsity he had made 34 touchdowns, nnd seemed to be at his best Ibis year. lie. uvis a. great little fighter, and unselfish in sharing ttc honors with his team- rr.ates. He helped materially lo give the Trojans one of the most glorious vielorle.s Iti lh:lr history last year at South Henci. * < • A Dreary Prospect There would be plenty of (rouble going on HID rest of the season without him. But, of course, the schedule could not be called off. If was still necessary to play Califor- of t'r.s sea, she spu around before the wind into the middle of the estuary and sank there, blocking the chniinjl. Then, like nil old dog too lired to get un, they put an end to her career. They blew her up with dynamite. - a ai n might Birtliffay Shelves Complaint .WEBSTER, Mars. (UP) —Mau- iice H. Lee, of .\fedford, couldn't J~.ave chosen a belter time for viewing a local Irafiic law. was i his ' even to U'asnlngtcn an:i Oregon. It was painted out by thcs; inclined lo weep for the (ate ol the Jones team that Mohler was most of the backfield, and that th? oilier lads were just a bunch of muggs v.ho stood aromr.l and applauded while they watched him run from town to town. Cama (he California game. Tr.c Ix-nr stories Increased in volume. The Trojan backfleld would bs the caused the Trojans. Now go on nnd color the picture. A backficld, without any highly a ~* .. & «,..ow ua Limu uu^um publicized hot shots, runs rampant clsc ' an<l lltt(J our secondary wor over a team that Is supposed to vl " H "''"' ll1 " """ '"~ irivc them (rouble. Tlie ausw ilnc! On the Outside—Looking In UUKK" I'r.i CiKitball Hardest Jers Eliurdt, former Blytheville j hl«li star center, who plays here i wilh the Blytheville Independent team tonight says pro football is liaidcr than the college variety. Jess who Is now in his second Reviews Deeds of DeCar- ** wv.*f vmw i LI tnjy, in m.-j illJUUHU bo. Summerfelt. Kellett i icnr " r |im foothal i "'"r a fun ._, ' ' ^ ' ' rniTf.r nf I1|« r./^ll/.;,lot/> nnn . n Lnglc and Others. BY I)K. i. H. "JOCK" SlJTHKItLAM* Fcodiult Co;icl>, University of (OipyriRlii, I9:«, NKA ScrvicMnr.l .Seldom If ever have I seen a I'lll learn «o up against as many outstanding iiciforincrs as have the Panthers of 1032. In almost every yiime we have been up against outstanding ]>erformer.s. men who taxed our ability to tin- utmost. Tlicre have Ijeen fine ends, splendid tackles, good guards galore. Mveral fine centers, nnd n Irast ol great backs. DiKiucsne, Army. Ohio State. Notre Dame, and Ppnnsylvariin have shown us remarkable players. + * * Dii(|iicsne had in Nick DcCnrln one ol the best guards to oppose us nil year. unorthodox style, he caused us trouKc al! afternoon. Another great guard was Caplain Mill Summerfelt of the Army. Here was the bulwark of the Cadet center, a : 'charging type of lineman who consistently broke up plays in our own backficld, and who swung out of the line ahead of Army ball- carriers like- n halfback. What damage he didn't do to our running attack was done by Dick Kliuj, Ralph Sasse's great emi. King wns stopping plays In trie center of our line, nnd running our halfbacks out of bounds when they lion. career of the .':hoiiid know. They all come big name except for a dice In a while 0.11111 t«!r 01' two. collegiate game in Hie pro small back who plays a Opinlons Eherdt who In now a member of the Memphis Tigers pro t-levcii and has played with Benny Friedman's Brooklyn team of the Noi- lional Professional league says: That tin; hardest running ball carrier in the pro name Is fironko Narjjurskl, former Minnesota fullback. That all pro players generally agree that Ernie Nevcrs is Hie greatest all round player In the game. That Cal Hubbarcl, who lips the scales at better the than 205 pounds tost linemen in reputations tried, lo sweep his posl- is one of Ihe game. That All-American wither fast in pro company. That unsung heroes from small colleges often make the best professional players. That the best college team in the country would be easy for the strong professional 'eleveas. That Benny Friedman is in a c-lnss by Himself as a passer. chinich probably was the best defensive back we faced all year, and he did a splendid job of interfering. in Ed Kosky, about whom little has been said, Notre Dame had an end to pair with King of the Army. Notre Dame also liad the two best tackles; we faced. I am speaking of Ken Fields, also of the Army| joc K " rtl1 and Ed Krause. TWs was tlie most dangerous back we l' alr faced all year, ground against He gained more ns than anyone lad everything. iUike Koke'n'.' as usual, was a constant threat to us. Penn presented two fine players in Engle, who' had a slight edge | lrallD -<. v. >»>•":»»:>• i»u g.ctii over £ vans at the Army among our Mr? Sure tint Trolan l' ln s' £ ' rs '» Captain Lew Hinchmau "TO^ng centers, and KclleU, and Vuchlnlch. Hinchman was the wll ose kicking and passing kept us All! Fame at lust! The coast comment after the game gave all kinds of credit to ths Jones forward wall. "We doubt very much If without tno strong Trojans on the lln? the (entn could have made a first down against Podunk," writes Operative Erskine Johnson. "The Trojans have won their games only because the line Is the best in the country. "Headed by Captain Toy vBrown and Ernie Smith, two tackles who surely are headed for All-America Tioiiors, the Trojan line has been responsible for every victory. And. with Orv Mohler out of the gnme rled with his fine passing. Ohio state presented two great In Captain Lew Hinchmau ;hlnlch. Hinchman was the spark-plug of the Buckeye attack, a runner, passer and kicker. Vu- In <)nc Time Out Ills collegialc; years al o; Alabama and the lv,'o seasons In the pro game Ebcrill has not suffered a serious Injury and lias had time called out Icr him only once. That wns last, season in a pio game. Jess was "out" for alxiut two min'>:cs whin an olllchil jumped inlo the middle of a nile- liii^ loot caught Hie back of ihu up and his swin the biu cWer un head. A few recruits for the local team tonight liuilt :i!i:iij; flic lini'S i Ebcrdt (ir AdJiiun Sniilli, rnoriiiuus (acklc, :md the JocaN wouldn't IH.. ciniuilcrcil lijiil ^e-)lrst any line-up. Dly- some May Lose A»ain Unless the Chickasavv.s of thcvllle high school show unexpected strength Friday they're Jikely to drop back Into the Josing column. Newjart always puts out a strong team and reports are that linn year's aggregation Is no exception. Missing 'Em The writer has been unable to find the results of clirec out of 25 games predicted. last week. Otherwise it tlie worst blow- suffered on picks in tills column this fall. Thirteen wins were registered, four tie games resulted and five teams predicted to through victorious. lose BRUSHING UP SPORTS By L an fer /•""* tf INSWERS ^ - J~ ~ "^~~ ~ —-a- — btodafi THKi: I «'orrleU against California, tt proved , to the satisfaction of all that lines win foolball games." Which closes 'Use case for defense. the Sun Blinded Truck Driver LA GRANDE, Ore. (UP)—Dlainc Crnndnll, driver of a large! oil truck and trailer, became temporarily blinded by an early morning sim near here and crashed into 2,000 head of sheep, killing 3D of (he woolly animals. lie was uninjured. plaint. I under nnd around the Bears, who ABUSE / "- • ' £'h : . Gillette BLUE BLADE • Why abuse your face wilh faulty shaving methods whefc extraordinary comfort 13 so CM)' to obtain! Just try the "BLUE BLADE," and learn how picas- ant a shave can be. Buy a package of "BLUE BLADES" on our money-back guarantee of complete satisfaction. OFFERS STRAIGHT THROUGH SERVICE -3<>4 STRAI THRCI VSERV to ST. LOUIS THK MAGNOLIA LIMITED America's finest bus service. Free pillows, free porter service, cxtrn- hmirious spic-and-span busses, faster time. Leaves 3 p. M. daily XO EXTRA FARE One Way $6.40—Rouni Trip $9.60 Oilier Low Rourd-Trip Farts: MEMPHIS S 3.30 CAPE GIRARDKAU .. 4.90 FARMINGTOX 715 VICKSBURG 1050 NEW OUI.EAXS 1680 CORINTH 7 45 • .-.-, v v • // Everything for Your Entertainment and Comfort RITZ THEATER Tuesday and Wednesday Aclm.—Matinee—10 and 2!5c — tO ami 35c: afternoon. CUEgK T E Kremlin is a famous FORT in MOSCOW. KING GEORGE V o( England J 5 aho Emperor of India. The lish .U»»a IK a SAIt- Ul.VE. Son? Writers daughter to get lier ideas and at- II . n , • v ,L tilude °" son = s - Popular songs IMUSt Retain lOUth Upneal mostly to girls and women _ who are more subject (o emo- EL PASO. Texas (UP)—To bc(' lous tlian.-iiien." writer must re- successful, a son tain a youthful psychology, believes Al Diibiu, author of "Danc- ' ig With Tears In My Eyes." "A song writer can't afford Fox-Hunting to Be Broadcast LEICESTERSHIRE, England (UP)—For the first time in the history of.,fox-hunting, a meeting of to i tlie. Quorii hounds is lo be broad- e graw old in Ins ideas,". Dubiu said I cas t in, -February while on a visit here. "I engage I ' ' ''' ___ long conversations with my ', Read Courier News Want Ads. No other NiCKEL buys so much as the nickel spent for ELECTRICITY a'stoiuidinjf j)ictnre of tlie age. News and Comedy COJIJN&-Sun-JIoii~"»icss- |( cd Event" with Lcc Tracy. "Bill of Divorcement" wilh John Barrymore. "Cabin in Ihe Cotton" with Richard Bavtliclemcss. . C1I1CAKO 1J.GO UNION BUS DEPOT 2nd & Ash Streets. Phone Sot GREYHOUND —C<rt^- HOME THEATRE Tuesday. Wcdncsd.iv ami Thursday Atlm. — Matinee and Xipht— 10 and 25c See 'Vanity Street' with Charles Biekford & Helen Chandler ... Fox News ami Comcdv Electricity lishts your Bed Room seven days for trie price of a Lead Pencil... Electricity for one weeks washing costs less than a Bar of Soap ... Electricity warms your bed all night for the price of a Spool of Thread... Electricity for a five hour Radio Program cosh less than a Box of Matches... ELECTRICITY IS THE CHEAPEST THING YOU BUY Arkansas-Missouri Power Co.

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