The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 5, 1936 · Page 7
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November 5, 1936

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 5, 1936
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Page 7
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THURSDAY, N'OVEMBKP.' n. 1930 (ARK.V COURIER NfiWi 1st university In 1922 oil the first 1933' Homecoming' contest, from \ and the olliors were gcttliic u («•- 11 •"•"'"'"" ""'—>-'-—• 'southern Methodist, wllh a field j rifle kick out of knocking down or goal from a dlUkull, angle, (lie Intercepting their coach's passes. Porkers Meet Rice Owls iii Feature Game at Fay- ctlcvillc FAYETTEVILLE, Ark.. NOV.' 5.— l» meeting the Rico Institute oivls here Saturday in the University of Arkansas' fifteenth annual Hdms- rainliig football classic, thi? "passing 'iHorkers" ot Arkansas hope to break a won-ancl-lost record deadlock",: which Cardinal and White icajiL'i of the past have run up since 1!)22 : when the first Homecoming gains was played. In 114 Homecoming gridiron.bat- tles, 1 • Razarback elevens have won .six vand lost six contests. Two gaiiie.s have resulted in ties. Arkansas met Southern' MctUod- Evcrytliing for your enlerfainmenl ; : and couifnrt C'anfiiiucus Shim-Ing—From 'i V. : Jit. 'Till II 1>. jy. •*. Last Time Teday ** f?l HIUS BIB US THEjUflS IT MUSI !> fi -~ Paramount Ntws anil llaroh or 'limp --Admission— JUaliiier—10 & 28« ' Xi£ht—IB & oCc Homecoming. Doiicd to lose by several touchdowns, Arkansas won a 0-0 victory.; C. T. Smith .was Arkansas captain that year, smith s a resident of Fayclteville, a doss follower of Arkansas athletics, and will .sec the game this week. A' mud Jpattls between Arkansas and Ouachlta ended In" a scoreless dcad- ock In 1923. Sain Colemim led the Porkers. The 192-1 Homecoming game also eiuk'd In a tie, this time U-U as Arkansas and S..M. U. renewed l-.bstlltlles.v Yaiidell {logers was captain. / , , 'George Cole, now coach of the Freshman team'at Arkansas, wrote his liainc ihto Kararback gridiron history in the 1925 Homecoming game with Oklahoma AV&«M. Cole kicked three perfect fietd'goals to defeat the Oklahomans 9-7. Brad Scott was Arkansas captain. A Texas Christian University end. Hags Matthews, personally beat Arkansas in 102fi by a score of''10-7. Matthews caught a 50-yard pass for a touchdown and then booted a 40-yard 'field goal. • Herman Boozman was Arkansas captain. George Cole passed Arkansas to a 33-20 victory over Oklahoma A. ii M. in 1927. ELiscl'colcman cap- ained Arkansas. In 1028 Arkan:as entertained Texas A. & M., •onference winnsrs of '27, and de- catEd the Aggies 27-12! Bcvo licav- ^rs starred In the Porker IniclSfield. Alva Winters was"capialn. One of the longest touchdown 'uiis in Arkansas ' football history vas in?de jir the 1920 Homecoming amc against "Centenary College. Wear. Schooiiover, Arkansas' first ill-American,': intercepted a C'cnte- i"J" pass; and loped 9G yards to score. ;. Ai-k'ansas -won. 13-2. Cl&r- cnce Gels "was Arkansas captain. Oklahoma A. & M. gave Arkansas ner greatest Homecoming defeat In history, in .the 1930 .coiitisl. The Oklahoma team won 28-0. Milan •reighton, now coach of tl cago Cardinals professional team, «'as captain of Arkansas. Texas Jhristian University won 1-0 1931. Earl Sscrest was'• captain of Arkansas. A touchdown pass froai Tom Murphy to , Elvin Geiscr opened scoring in the "1932 game between Arkansas an<i Rice, but Arkansas' - points "didn't hold the Owls, who went on to score two touchdowns for a : 12-G Win. Judson Erwin was Arkansas. Geiser won the game ending. 3-0. , Murpliy played his most sensational game that day. Lewie Johnson was Arkansas captain. ' Rice won another Homecoming struggle 7-0 in 1934 with the loueli- tlown twins, Wallace and McCaii- ley; providing the ' fireworks. Bill Benton, brother of Arkansas' present end, Jim Benton, was captain. Arkansas met Southern Methodist last year at Homecoming time, out- passed .and outsained the Ponies, bill'ilia's. M. V. boys were Rose Bowl bound and weren't to be slopped. "Arkansas lost 17-G. choice Rucfccr was Arkansas captain. Followers of the Razorijacks. accustomed to seeing added thrills at Homecoming contests, are wondering this week what the 19315 set-to i between Arkansas and Rice will >ring forth. The Porkers,,claimants' to passing honors in the nation, •>iid the Owls, anxious to slay In he Southwest Conference title race," ire apt to live up to tradition. And the whoop let out by Waldorf when lie completed u forward won't be any more enthusiastic If l:e completes a parted season by repulsing Notre Dame, Nov. 21. Although Waldorf |s only 34, the Northwestern players call him "Pappy." I can't recall n coach who was — or Is— closer to his men. "The boys have got to like you If you are to get ths most out of them," smiles Waldorf. "A coadi has no business treating college I men !ikc so many wooden sol- llers. when football ceas:s to bo 2 Adults Admitted fcr : Price ' of With Tern .--Hrown, Elcnnoi 'Wliilncy, JJuslcr Crabbe ant! William Frawley iVovelly—"IVfien Von lloa" Ccniedy -"A Dhnioiul in Hie ItOllgll" —A tf mission— Alalincc— III & 2Cc Nislit—IG * 33c —Conlinuuiis Sliowins— TUESHAY, NOV. 10— S275 HANK A'lGHT! Adm.—Always 10 A 25c—Ic IV > .Sho\v Kvcry Is'iijbi IMrilinres Fri;iay, Saturday, .Sniulji I'riJay & Sunday iilatinecs—2:li Snip-day ^[alincc — Cnntinnou: Shliivin; —. 1:00 Till ,11:00 V. HI Las! Time "Wear-Ever" BOASTERS By Harry Gray son 1" tack of ilml long kick he got oil' from bclihul our (joul line." Lynn Waldorf is the. kind of a man you would like to have coach your boy. MIC11UJAN AS STltONO »J .N'K'A Serrlcc of imnch In the University ot Michigan football team this year, the liadltlujnil defense of tha' Wolverine still is u|i to slanditrd, as proved In Ihe gnme against Columbia. The Lions had ntno chances STHJi to score InsWo tho Mtchluan nine- O'K VOKi: i yard line, Including five attempts from the one-yard marker—and I » N N AHUOH, Mlch.-No matler i failed to register 11. counter In Che wjiai has been said iibom die Inch | la-o wolverine victory. I'll quit. "Wo whipped Minnesota in the :lne. and the reason we were able !o do Jt was that our linemen like their coach, uurt Ingwersen. They play ttieir heads off for him." Waldorf played under . Chick Meehan at Syracuse, and sur-. rounded himself with smart football men as head coach of Oklahoma A. & M., Kansas State, and Northwestern. , "Bui I believe thai I learned most of my football from the boys 1 taught either as members of my teams or at coaching schools," ex-:' plains Lynn o. "It is amuzlnj what their (mestlons bring out and what you learn in trying to adapt pluys to material." • V:itm>, JclVersou Deliver When Northwestern sprang one Now l.ocaU'il lit 101 North Second ADDING MACHINE & TYPEV/RITER SERVICE BUREAU DON I'mVAims. I'rourlctor All mnkta <tf Ki'lmilt Typewriters. Adding Maclilius Calculators—1U'|!»lvl»i;—rnrls—Ulliliouj EVANSTON. 111.—Lynn \Val<lorf, of llle bigger upsets of 1035 by \vns known as a November eoach ! ^-ating Notre Dame, Waldorf re- whcn he. assumed eonimnnd ol :™ 3| kcd that il was a happy cul- Northwestern's football (orces last!" 1 ' 1111 " 011 f or boys who lind snf- year. In eight seasons his clubs'' J have lost only two contests in November. • "I ; : guess I never have learned to bring a'team to top form soon enough. It is one of those things that I must get around to doing." remarked Waldorf, when on Nov. 2 of last, year his Wildcats lived up to their'conch's reputation "by beating Illinois after having lost to Purdue, Ohio Stale, mid Atin- nesota. Waldorf seems to have corrected his one fault, for' Northwestern hasn't been repelled since. But Waldorf plainly found a way of making haste nio.-e rapidly in an easy manner. Beating mighty Minnesota and bains in the position of protecting th» foremost position In football hasn't altered the practice of ths Northwcstjrn array. Ifstill is-,a bunch of kids having a lot of fun, with thair coaches enjoying the sport as much as they do. . Waldorf One. of the Hoys Waldorf was throwing passes for! ihe Northwestern freshmen against | the varsity.. The 250-pountl' chap I who played so much; tackle at, ,Syr-1 acuss isn't the most accomplished I p.issar in the world, but blond Don I Heap, ollie : AdeIm'an,'.-"Fred .Va lercd three defers. Reviewing the victory over Minnesota, Lynn o. plainly derives the most satisfaction out. of the performances of Vniura and Bcrnie Jefferson. .' The blocking and defensive work of Vnnzo, 215-|K>uiul quarterback, was so superb that tt attracted Alt-America attention. •"I am extremely happy jihoiit Vanzo's game, for it will make him forget (he Purdue game. In which he was Ihe victim o!,a b^d ui<;7i<L last season," says Waldorf. "A young and awkward substitute for Duvnll, Vanzo lielped butk the hall to the four-yard line where he fumbled and we lost the ball. He has felt very badly about this, which is something I don't waul my players to do. . : "I am very proud of Jefferson. He danced in one place when we got him. See his long stride .nniy. And there was plenty of coiirage On Displuy • Saturday, Nov, 7th llic completely new Immediate Delivery Available LITTLE CHEVROLET: co. DR. SAL.BA Eye. Kar, Nose & 'Throat •' GLASSES KITTED Itncm 218 Ingram Hldj 3 SIZES RECTAKGUUR Reg, 53.95 Reg, $4.95 Reg. $5.95 For big, medium or small sized birds. Ail roasters arc self-basting, fuel-saving. All have lifting racks. Kcs. I'hoiic 410 Office 418 grunt YfllUE- li-I— -1 s m Irlillo l I'jly "Illy $10 lim ... $5.15 per mnnlh fartt mantla- Other Dianitinil ltin»s $12.50, $21) I,, $r,000 Dlani'imls cm Agiprnviil— Write fur :. -.Hrrli,,,, GEO.-T.fioDNAXJnc. Jewelers, M:iin nl Mu.-mir. McjmitsM NO SALES. TAX "IN TENN ESSEE_co ni o_ giicntly purcliaici mado frorp us are free nl tax. SKS33Z3S5EE2SZ BOUND 2 Pans; together A modern utcn- for roasting, sir that heats Separate for faster, browns coolting, baking, teller- Specially ctc - «1 oc priced. e n ' T c ONLY S l =i ONLY * 3 ™ HARDWARE CO. 2 Adults Ailmillcd for I'ricc of All .Children—10c 1'hotic 32 On Display Saturday, Nov. 7th the comnlelely new 1937 CHETOLET Iniinediale Delivery Available Mi LITTLE CHEVROLET CO, . . Also Selected Sliorls KNOW IT'S THE TIME OF THE YEAR TO UQf IN FALSWF mm BEER J lOtfT IET i^f .D WEATHER LYOU UPA £• ORDER Sprial—"The Clutcliins Hand" '•)• with Jack Jlulhall .' . pnrtocn—''Novelty Shop" It's Open Season For Falstaff Winter Beer! Don't let cold \veatlier give you the blues! Keep in the pink with Fa'l.stalT—the original Winter Hccr. Us tingling tang warms you up and pops you up! It's R. tingling taste treat that can't be beat! Order'by case from your dealer today, or ask to see the handy six-bottle "talcc- inc-liomc" bags! JUST RECEIVED ANOTHER CARLOAD OF IS am! other Simmons products including the famous l>ull Easy Studio Couches, Mattresses, Slumberkin ff Mallrtmses and Springs. to''be sold on EASY TERMS Rose Orchid Green Tun Blue .With Ncio Tapestry Damask Cover We offer you the world's-finest mattress .•'!•• '• ' }-. 'i f. V •;:•.. •:—a: Simmons Beautyrest^on'terms as liberal as you'd want. Choice of five-colors: in nevy pane] damask covers. It' you -want better, more healthful sleep, come in and select your Beautyrest now. See these beautiful new Simmons Pull 1 Easy, Studio Couches . . •• quickly made into a com fortabld bed ... a complete assortment of new colors and coverings . . . now being offered at lowest prices in their: history. , •• • BLYTHE¥ILLE, ARK- ^aa^^ ' -- f "- a ^^ m " •••«i»-.

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