The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 17, 1932 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 17, 1932
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 17, 1932 But Crimson Gridders Get Elaborate Medical Scrutiny These Days. fly NEA Service BOSTON—Harvard's humiliation at tlie hands of Army has result::, for one thing, in a complaint by certain old-timers of the Haugliton era tbnt the players are being coddled by an intensive medical supervision the equal ot which is not to be round at any college loot- ball establishment in the land. "Tack" Hardwick, Harvard All- America end in 1014, has said that "Casey's team is being so cautiously handled with kid gloves that he and liis aides have not been Me to work the men as a unit iutotli: physical and menial condition essential to success." Others, including 'a prominent New York sports wril- ( cr, have deplored tr.e "forbidding [psychological effect" which liar- 1 ;vprd's football field hospital, -the mcst complete thing of its kind in ihe country, has hnl on tr.a players. But where one complains of this elabamt: hospiulizalion tnere will be many more who thoroughly approve of it, especially parents of tr.e boys. Ic is a fact that Harvard is an outstanding leader in the prevention and care of football injuries. » » • Harvard has nearly 000 boys out for football this fall. That includes varsity, junior varsity, freshmen r.nd house teams. On each day of ti;e week, Sundays exempted, approximately 300 are ploying llv gam:. Out of tr.at numuer a bump er crop of bangs and bruises is inevitable. It takes men to handle it and Harvard has them. Harvard Watches Its Gridders JjLYTHEVILLE, (AUK.) COURIER NEWS Football From South Seas i-i Soviet "Ccddiinjf," the old erads call it but Harvard's gridiron heroes cf today must have the btEt in meillral (reatmen. Above Roger S. llurlbut, liackfleia ttar, is receiving diathermic treatment Below, George Bennett, another barkdeld man, is undergoing an X-ray examination of a back injury. Football Trend Toward Tights NEW YORK.—They say that bustles arc coming back, but the present trend of football costumes inccle of the been At the head of the staff is Dr. seems to run toward tighls Aisstus Thorndiks, a widely known Probably the classiest mode Boston practitioner. He has three current gria fash , ons has „ medical assistnms, a do=tor for the adopted by the University of Okla- «,rr.nH „„«„„ „ „„„,., ,„,. ,,., homa Oul therc wher * mm ^ men they play their football in shoris, and tlie wide op?n .spices are between the knees ani th ankles. The Oklahoma uniform welglis vnrsity, a doctor for freshman and one lor the hous; house teams. Dr. Thermite attends the varsity himselt. In addition there !s a trained X-ray technician and eight rubbers, nil skilled masseurs. ,,., They have nt their command the Bs i ie avy last word in physical equipment, costume ?!rf r ^h S "^ SUrEiCal T 1 " a " d lhe And ltls not onl V <=>"<> »«»• »"ord- hjdrotherapy room with its whirl- ing to its designer, Lewis Harda»e pool massaging devices and steel W ho coaches at Oklahoma it siv"s cabinets where knees and ankles the played an added advantage of are packed in ice immediately af- freedom in movement. Oklahoma |!|%f? e ?'Sett ing away with an un- •Therfe is an X-ray ro^m containing apparatus costing upward of $20,000. Here boils injuries are Determined. Therc is a fluorcscopie attachment whereby they "look inside" n player and see what's gain;; on. Diagnosis is complete. II the injury is serious enough the player not only jjoos to the infirmary But Uie diagnosis goes' with him. About 700 plates arc taken n year. The main rubbing room is like n big warii in any hospital with iU rows of rubbing tables. An impressive array of diathermic and ultrn violet apparatus lines lhe walls. * * r Harvard goes to extreme length; in the matier of prevention. Every t-oy playing at Harvard is expected to have his knees and ankles taped before playing, in practice as well £s games. With the varsity, junior varsity and freshmen it is compulsory. It takes two hours to tape the varsity squad for a game and as u rule about 500 yards of tap; f- wed. "Up lo the Army game there were only two severe ankle injuries cut of a squad of 48 men. One or i\\o more were adc'ed r,s the result of (hat bruising encounter. There J'.as also been a, decrease in the niiiiiDer of knee injuries. Harvard has a doclcr present not only at every game but at. every wrimmngc. The slightest limp is quickly spotted and the player sent to the field liouto instantly. A sprained ankle is quickly packed in ice, later to be treated by heat and A complete record of cvcry-injnry uiffcred by any player engaged In tr.e sport is filed in a fircprooi vault, built for that purpose. A par- en', no matter whera he may live, upon reading that his son was on! of the lineup because of Injury, may wire the college and imm'di- ntely receive a. dctaild report on the boy's physical condition. fhcre are, of course, oM-timeri wr.o call this coddling and recall Low they played through 60 minutes cr football with broken ribs, twisted K'-ces and fractured collar bones nut others who have carried into tne later years the pains and creak- «<2S of trick joints—t;:e price th«y grimly paid for the courage-rhp quickly to command the medical lavishmcnts as practiced in Har vard football today. Horse Carries Master To Polls for 32 Years LEES SUftfMIT, Me. IUP)—For 32 years, Barney, a most faithful Republican horse, has taken his master, Frank Scruggs of Lees Summit, to the polls. Every time Scruggs has cast a Mraigla Republican ballot, and every time, after voting, net hung a card bearing the picture and nme of the Republican presidential candidate on Barney's bridle. All the cards still hang there, fome of them ' now yellowed and almost unreadable. only T/j pounds, which is abont h°alf (he a 0 - MJ usually large numbsr of forward ! RP(1 -''' manager passes this year. """" '"'• * * * Farther out in the direction where men are men, those Marauding Moragan of St. Mary's oner one of the newest ideas in snappy vogue. Tackles, guards, center, halfbacks ana fullbacks wear scarlet pants. The ends have blue ponts and tlie ciuarlcrback goes to work all togged «ut in white sjlk plus fours. It Is a beautiful thing to watch, but eastern observers received an unfavorable impression of the scoring value of the pretty suits when St. Mary's was knocked oil by Foixl- hain. Probably the most, gorgeous o! (he eastern" ensembles Is prssented by the Colgate team, with very nifty red jeans. Brothers Face Each Other In Grid Battle By NEA Sen-lee KJs'OXVlLLE, Tenn., Nov. .17..IS. was brother against brother in the recent football tussle between Tennessee and Vauderbilt freshman teams. The brothers wore foster and Wail; Hampton. When, it came time for the boys to select a school for higher education, Foster picked Tennessee, and Wade picked Vandy. When they lined up for the game, Uie boys found themselves facing one another—Foster plays right guard for Tennessee and Wade left guard for Vandy. T!K boys showed there was no brotherly love lost during the game. Head Courier Purcs Want Auu Jury Frees Prisoner, But Judge Sends Him to Jail OKOLONA, Miss. (UP)-Uivid Lawrence, negro, became- EO nervous when a jury had failed to return a verdict in his trlnl oti n charge of murder that he decided to enter a plea of yuilty. So ns the jury had been out 'S hours, T. G. Abcrnathy, Lawrence's attorney, told the court iits client would plead guilty if the charye were changed from murder to manslaughter. Judge Pcgrem accepted the plea and sentenced Lawrence to sefcn and a half yars. A minute later the jury reported, and' the Judge nswcd the jury for its verdict. "Not guilty," was the reply of the jury foreman. But the judge said the sentence he had imposed on Lawrence must stand. When It was announced Hint tonic liush had said himself clown ! tl:.; liver from Minneapolis to Cincinnati for n one-year term ivi mnnnger, tile neiv.i dispatches Invariably referred to the team ns "the lowly Hods" nnd went even so far a s to enll Cincinnati <( "grnvcynrd of mnnugors." Looking- back over the tragic yen': 1 ; ot Cincinnati baseball, Iho. 1 ;.- j terms seem rlgln In more way;' than one. 'i'h: Rctts )>;ive often i been colorful. By Unit 1 mean! (here has nearly always been a, hot baseball story in Cincinnati, j Some of the worst of the Hod .' lenms since 1000 hnve been so \ xul they were funny. And the Jest (jams fought (o a Boil thiil Inevitably proved tragedy. Coming or M:il»y Since 1900, which year mi\y he said lo have nmrkcd the bcglii- of modern big leagiv: bnse- bhll, lhe Hcds Imvc finished in tire cellar five times. They won one pennnnt nnd on? world chnmplonshlp In all those years, and (hat wn s In 191!)— mid an nntl-cllmnx. The Reds have won lhe title of , "lowly," yet more often Hum not ( in tbe years since 1000 they linvc been in thn thick of lhe fighting, especially in the golden decade ot Cincinnati baseball that begun with lhe coming of Christy Mn'th- oson in 191C. Buck Hcrrag wns n grent ball player, .but n failure ns n manager. Shortly nfler mldscnson In 1016 he went to the Glnnts in n denl whereby Big Six (wcitine the "ed.V manager. Matty took an eight plnce bnll club, developed Its pitching: (re- mcinuei- Fred Toncy?), wrought llic tram into lhe first division lhe following yonr nnd duel went wild with baseball, enthusiasm.' : , Matty did not remain to' sec his hopes of 1017 realized. Illness took him nivay from the team In mid- season of 1018, nnd Heinle Oroh \va s named ncling manager. Under Gioh lhe boys battled their way into third place in 1910. Win for Pal • Mallwwson went lo Europe In search of lieallh. Pal Mornn was named manager for lhe following year, lhe year in which the Reds f,-ere lo win their only tins; nnd n world championship Hint wns to to clouded by White Cox disgrncc. i Memories of Cincinnati bring 1 [ back Jim Thorpe and how his bat beat the Giants out of three games file year after McGrinv sent him down the river. . . . Garry Ilerr- IIIBII, a Cincinnati printer boy, who wn s to come up with lhe Reds to the height of baseball nf- and to Leader Quit* Office BAKU,' U. 8, 3. R. (UP)-TJlS Clmlrman of the Council of People's CommiHnrs, or "I'rombr," of j lha Av.erbaldjnn Sovht Itopubllc, UunlAt Kddc, has resigned his c!- dcc. A prominent Communist laid- er here, ujafsr jialrov, hns been npiHilntcil us successor. The rciif.on (or t;:o Pr:m!cr's wllliilrnwnl was not <ll.iclo.iecl, m Is one of Ilio liest known revolutionists in this region. ' 'tho combined sealing capacities • 1 Ni'iv York tlwiiU'r.i Is more limn CGO.OOO. BRUSHING UP SPORTS By Laufer r>.E Ht>P OWE J-JN6 19,1991, fliicnce nnd power _ _ end his days In obscurity, living on a pension awarded by his union. Mornn's Death Yes, and I'at Moran's keen disappointments In 1922 nnd 1023 when the Reds rnn n btingup scci ond to the Giants . . . and his death in spring Irnining camp In 1024 . . . and lhe struggles ol Jack Hendricks through the following five years ending In Hendricks 1 dismissal when the team drifted back into seventh pines In 1929. Sidney Weil, coming along with scads of money . . . and ready to pour it in(o the Reds to make them n. pennant-winner < again . . . \Vjil dropping a terrific bundle of cash In this bank crash and that . . . but game to the core, nnd ready to stake his last shirt oa the Weil split- Reds. And, oh, yes . ting his pants' last spring while spring . and your correspondent's wondering where tho good Mr. Well was going to get another pair! umpiring a game in the training camp at Tampa Never rub an eye that hns something In It. wash it in a taraclc acid solution with an eye cup. COMMISSrON'KU'S SAW: Notice is hereby given thnt the undersigned Commissioner in coai- pliance with the terms of n decree rendered by the Chancery Ccurt for the Chickasawba District ci Mississippi County, Arkansas, on the 2Cth day of Scp'.rmho'r, 1032. v;h;rc- in Ava R. Scivally and,Frances L. Scivally were plaintiffs apd It. W. Cowan and Edna Cowan were defendants and numbered 5289. «'ill sell at public nucUon, to tv.e highest biider, on a credit of three months.at the s;uth door of the courthouse in Blythevil'.c. Arkansas, between the hours prescribed by law, on t'r.c 10th day of December, 1932, the following real estate situated In the Chtckasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, tc- v.-it: "The Northwest Quarter (KWIi) of the Southeast Quarter (SE',1) of Section Twentysix (26), Township Fifteen U5) North, Range Eigvit (81 East." A lien will be retained to secure the purchase price and bidders will be required to protect bids with solvent bond by Three o'clock on Ihe day of the sale. Witness my hand and the sea! of said court on t'Db the 15th day of November, 1932. R, L. GAISES Commifcsioner in Chancery. 13-22-29 From the land O r , .maidens do these two football players Imll. IJolh. are from llu- wall, whore football is taught. lm d played In bare feet, Above Is Mlck"y McOtilre, University of Wisconsin back, W h 0 is invnlimblo to Coach Spears this senson. He In n lin- wnllan by birth nnd an Irishman by~ parentage. At left is GoiYon Chung-noon, nnolhcr Hawaiian grlddcr who is playing n great brand of football lit halfback for Irish Won Game on Ruling That Upset Them Against Pill BY ART KltliN/, NKA Srrvlrc Simris Writer .; Controversy over whether » play, which happened early In tho recent- tilt •'between Notre Dnino unil Pin, was n touchback or safely recalls a much similar i>luy In which the rule that governed this year's p\ay in question gave the Irish a victory nvcr Southern Cnl- ilornla. Ttvs trnmc occurred nl Soldiers' Field, Chicago, In 1021. It started a 'i-vtlonwldo debate. Tlie play. came near' the closing mraucnts of the struggle. .The •score stood 7-fl In Nnlrc name's favor. Southern California hrnl worked the bnll deep Into Die Irish territory and wns in position to score. Morlcy Drury, captain and qimrterlwck of (lie Trojans, threw n. forward pass, Tlie Irish qimrtflr- back, Charlie Rltey, irlcd to intercept tlie pass on his own 1- 3'nvtl line. * • * MMV of the rooters tvnd experts thought Rlley erred In try- In? to cntch [lie pass. They main- tajncd he .should have batted the ball so that It would have hcen prmind.?:! In the c.nd zone for "touchback. lint tliero's whnt he was faced Had l-.c not attempted to catch (lie ball it, might have fallen Into Ihp hands of an eliglljra Trojnn receiver. Had he batted the ball it might have been recovered by an opjxment before It touched the ground. Riley leaned and aiii|?ht [tie ball, but was tackled before lie gained complete control of the ov.nl. Riley lost tlw ball and it rolled over the soM line and out of the end zone. • » • Drury claimed fi safety, which would have made tM score 8-7 In the Trojans' favor, lie declared th.it Rlley had jwsscsston of the ball anil tt W;RS n plain fumble, and that the impetus which «nt the ball across the goal line came from the Irish quarter. Tho official nilfnj, however, was that Rlley did not have control of the ball and, that ns long as niley (ilct not gain possession of it, the impetus that carried it across the gonl line came from Drury. Therefore. the officials contended. It was a touchback. « • * In this disputed case the rules "A safely is mad: when n free hall or a ball legally in rjosscsslon and control of a player guarding ils own goal line becomes Oend my part of It Mug on, nbove, 01 ichlnd the goul line, providing :he Impetus which sent It lo iir •BM.L'ROU.'S OVJER GOAL UNE AIJO BiVONO £NQZ£iNE iicroso the yoal Una was given bj u player of Ills own team. "H Is a snfcly If the ball, bo- fore becoming dead, goes out o bounds behind Urn yoal line, pro- .vlded the • impetus which Mill I across the Bonl Hue wns given by the team defending that goal. "A loticliback Is made when . free Imll or a ball legally In possession ot a pluyfir KunKlIng hlf own goal becomes dead, any par of It beiiiE on, above, or bchln< the goal lino, |)rovldlii(r tho Impetus which sent It to or across the line was given by an opi>oncnl." Severn! families, us a rule, shar, a communal kitchen in which tlics do their cooking, in Moscow. Sugar cane wan Introduced Inli America in 1502, In the Island o San Domingo. Road Courier News Want Ads. onncit The defendant, Robert 15. Purvl Is warned to appear within thlrtj days and answer the complain of the plnlnllir. Clirlsllne Purvis In the ChaiK-ery Court of the Chfcknsawba District. Mlssisslpp County, Arkansas. Witness my hand ns clerk of salt Court and seal thereof this 2-!tn day of Oct., 1932. R. L. GATNES, Clerk, By Elizabeth Blythc, D. C K W. Barham, Atty. Ad Lltcm. 2-1-3 1 -7 -14 RESULTS slrtd objective follows a slow, circuitous route Indeed. Onr-nVint-Ad columns not only locale thest prospects for yon but also assure an Immediate Interview with ,i«. Interested prospect at the greatest sating of time and effort. Phone 3O6 HllslllCJS IS l>USl- "CSS mill It's nt I Li very Ijcst I" (lie want-nil section of tills |i:i|>cr. 1'rolll by Ilial futit Mr. ss Man. DIXIE GREYHOUND round-tap aro REAL travel birgitai wait for "special days" nor hurry y° Tllr «'»rn.GreyIibundoffersPIRST CLASS travel at BIG SAVINGS. SAMPLM ROUNO.TKW MEMl'lHS t-'AfB OIR I'AKiMINGTON VICKHHUKG NEW OHL CO-HINT!) 1'DMSKI CHICAGO UNION »US DEI'OT 2nd t ; Ash SlrMU. Pitta*.. CM '? 3.30' 4.90 7.15 10,50 K,« 7.45 19.SO 15.«* Young Men "TAKE" to Them 13 Thty like their distinctive stylo and long wearing (jualities . . . they like the it- "easiness". And these coats arc easy to buy, too, at 50 Up R. NUNN-J5USH ANKLE FASHIONED OXFORDS Seven smart winter styles now on display. FOKTUNE'S OXFORDS AT S3.50 HUGHES & CO.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page