The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 11, 1933 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 11, 1933
Page 6
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"'Or, SIX '..'.. __^ T J^V*llg' >< *'-^__ _ ____RI'YTHr!VI1l.,I.R ) (ARK.) COURIER NfiWS __ WKfrNEaHAV.. ( "'" I ' OI ' fl '.1,Ji. IOM Memphis Tech Opposes Chicks OiTFriday Night Wing men at Arkansas HMD IN • Last Chick Win In 1930; Tech Won 46 to 0 Last 1 . Fall.. The niylhevlllc Chicks Mill be .oiil 10 turn a trluk they haven't • i.ccomplished since 1030 at Haley Field tYidriy night. ..They will lac-.- .Tech high of Memphis. probably the slrongeil eleven In the HlulV City and Memphis champs for till 1 .jwst Isvo years. •' II was on Armistice Day tack .In 1930 thai the U. H. K. eleven scored Its last triumph over n Tech [cam. On lliat occasion the Chick.? turned back a strong • yellow Jnekcl eleven by a scon: Ilit IS to 12 and followed with an.-other victory 20 to 0 two ilsy.i •iftter over the Wilson hind '.'school Bulldojs. Earlier In the ..•erne year the Chicks' came from behind to teat Memphis Central ihigh In a thrilling game nt Mem- :phis-in which Pete Craig, now a . member of Ihe fast stepping Tcn- . Vols, snisfhed Ihe Central Llsiie to--shreds: ' • Onr-KIdrd Game In 1932 . ...Blythevllk dropped a 40 lo 0 • cecision to Ihe Yellow Jackals last year and was on the losing '.end of a 24 .0 0 game with the ,7fch team ill 1931. <•; .Tech will enter Friday nlyht's contest favored to emerge winner. But, It. would not be .surprising to grid funs If Ihe Blylhevllle ((•am, largely an uuknuwn amount, should up.set the Yellow Jackets' 'bpple cart. In pant years chick tea'rns have had an unusual hitbil of. turning the tables 0:1 supposed- •ly strong Memphis elevens and ' sVhile the habit has been more or =;ess lost ln' : ithe lost two years r |t can break^out-any time fcgaln. •' ' Lost To Jonesboru • 'The Yellow Jackets 'losl a 13 to' 0 decision to Jonesboro about t»x> weeks ago but Young, captain and star of the Tech team ras missing Ironi the line-up and fans who have seen the stellar blick perform know that he Is the-dynamo of the Memphis While tech boasted such stellar stars as Tipton and Epps last jear It was really Young who supplied the spark for Ihe championship team. He will be In service here and U Is safe to say that the Chicks forward wall has seen -nothing yet to approach Xoung'B .line-cracking ability. 'fAlter the loss to Jonesbovo Ted: .• came .back' last week, to register -. a il« to.O victory over the strong catholic high -team of Memphis and i give warning that it will be i$-the 'peak of its strength when facing the Blythevjlle' team. FAYETrRVILLE. Ark, — Wing Ills t-lellnr nlnv, IK lh[> other sUirt- irsltloiis on the powerful lines of he Unlversllv of Arkansas fool- ball team this year are taken cure by a wealth of good ends. lushing enemy pilfers nnd tit Ls -ear on the sound.- The red-heail- Jerir Churchill. Hector; Bruce Cowling. Mountain View; and H. captain was out of Ihe uatue i osl of last Alison with 1'oole, McGchee, are playing vear on the varsity. Other ends *ho huve been called lor the tldck of the fight this upon me: J. C. Brennen, Eufala, WORRIED Nothing Inherited About ' Team That Takes Field For 1933 Season. SLIDES V.BILL B&IUCHBZ BY (JKOKfiK KtltKSEY j I'rlled ITetK Staflf CurrrKpondenl j CHICAGO i DPI—Htartly Andcr- .'on, culled Hunk for .some unknown ruison, is -star-tills; his third year us Notre Darnc fool-1 ball coach with u clean slate. In 1S31, his- first year, he was handicapped because of the abnormal conditions following Knutc Rockne's dealli. In 1932. his second year, he nailed the season after two major oju-rntlons in poor physical •ondlllon. and was hampered by Internal dissension among the I players. I This year he will have his own squad for Ihe first time. Only two men on It pUyed under Rockne. They are Nick Lukals. halfback, mid l>un llanlav. fullback. Anderson ugdu is In good phy- :icnl condition, weighing 18U. pounds in comparison to the 167 ' le weighed at the end of lu'it • ear. Kii'ord Tells Story Much criticism has been, leveled at Notre Dame for the selection of Anderson us Rockne'.i successor, his record under pressure spenks for lusclf. He has lost four ea In two years, two to the national champions of Ule past two years, Southern California, one to Army and one to Pittsburgh. Notre Dame might have won any one ul the games except the Army game of 1931, in which the Irish were outclassed and outplayed. •> . ,. Oeorge Hulas, former Illinois star and owner of the Chicago feet 2 inches tall, and hulls from Reader, Ark. Itov r\iyettcvllle; Walter Paui'Ruckcr. llatutte, who has NecK- . McCiehec; and Jim Whrelus caught 'the eye of sport* funs wllh Junction City. Ilrst in the Sanford Memorial, nnd Elylee. winner of the Flash. Seven colts In all nave won more than -*IO,066 each, nnd six miles have passed that figure. 11'j * filly Year 'Had it not been for the victory of Singing Wood, son of Royal Minstrel, In the Belmont Futurity, fillies would have dominated the total money earnings in major two-year-old stakes this year. Even so,- it may be regarded as a great year for the female of the thoroughbred species. Singing Wood has earned $88.050 for Mrs. John Hay Whitney, counting his Futurity triumph. But three of the next best purses of the year for juveniles went to fillies. Par Star won the Arlington Futurity, and has brought in 437,115. Bazaar won the Hopeful, an has earned $38,025. High Glee ha., accounted foe »25,TI5 and the Matron Stakes. Black Baddy Repeats Black Buddy has been the only colt able to repeat in stakes of any consequence, winning the Juvenile ami National Stallion stakes last spring. There is no standout among the youngsters. .They have been taking turns beating one another, just the three-year-olds have done this year. Mat* Hari appeared to be unbeatable In the spring, but after winning three races in a row., she ran -out of the money us many rimes. Wise Daughter has been among the busiest,' winning nine out of 15 starts, placing twice, and showing twice. Her victory in the Saratoga Special marked her as one of the est of the year. Such ftllles as Bazaar, Far Star Slapdash, and Wise Daughter have : betten the more touted colts in such stakes as the HopefuK Ar Huston Futurity, Saratoga Special and Great American. Sir Thuau CMMS C1o*e Oddly, one of the most highl retarded colts of the season, Alex Gordon's Sir Thomas, did not wl «n important stake, but If th Futurity had been over a h»\f lar knc longer route, he would hav •(counted for the rich prize. H •as finishing strongly. " Pour fine eolts, of whfch much was early spring trials have not managed to win »10,000 •pfeeft. Ther are Red Wagon, • acr « th*'United BUtw'Hotell SUkn; JBjh Quest, victorious in U* PntoHtf Trial | First Mlmtrel DID YOU KNOW THAT— Johnny Kiln? votes Carl Hubbcll he has seen . . . nnd (hut makes it official . . . for Klbis, as backstop of the Chicago Cubs way back there; was one of the greatest catchers of the game. . . . Jimmy Crowley says reports have reached his ears that Slip Jiuutigan's "Galloping Gaels" will be sent, easl for that, game with Fordham "one to n car" . . . they're [hat big I -. ... Half the St. Mary's squad Is listed from rural districts of California . . . they're just great big farmhands. "... If the Navy ever is going to beat Army, this Ls ihc year. The same Income tax is paid by federal employes a.s by other civilians. John Alexander To' Mexico flity With Union Team Eear.s. regards Anderson as smartest football coaeh in counlry. Hulas Iried to sign Anderson to coach the Bears this fall at a handsome salary, and will hire Anderson any tune he vunts to leave Notre Dame. Anderson Sptall Sonic of the Notre Dame seniors this year started to show signs ol temperament when the photographers and newspapermen began to play up the sophomores. • "We liave no control over what the photcgraphers, and newspaper men do," snld Anderson. "They take those pictures and write those stories so that if the sopho mores come through, they can have the story first. They want i:ew names and new faces. Every Ma" Gels Credit "But you can listen to this, you sophomores. If liny of you acquire my exaggerated ideas about your Importance to this team, you'll be dropped lo the fourth or filth team so quick It'll take you all season or work your way back up. I'm going, to use the best, man al each position. If that happens to be a senior, he'll play. If it's ft sophomore, he'll play. II any of you don't agree with me, come and tell me. Every man will get his Just credit for what he does in every game." ..-„- -- In his two years at. the helm, the job. Anderson has learned n lot about handling players, and meeting Read Courier News Want Ads. situations, other than football John Alexander, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Alexander of "this city, will' leave Monday on.' a 10-day trip to Mexico City• with the. Union University football team, of Jackson, Tenn. The Union warn will play the University of Mexico football team the latter part of the week. Alexander is * former member of Ihe Blyttevme high, school football team. He played both in the line and backfleld ^ith the local team. Later he transferred to Tiptonvllle. Tenn., where-he also starred on the gridiron. So far this season Alexander has been the mainstay of the Union teum at the fullback post despite liis lack of pDumliige for Man of Many Threats That upset 0-0 tie. that tlio Kansas Jaybawkers pulled on Noire Dame, had Hunk Anderson plenty worried. The iiam- blers. figured to bs tlio bent team Anderson haa handled, could get nowhere against the Big Six team. Hunk sat on the sidelines anil sprouted gray hairs aj each Irlfb threat tailerl Droblems, that coma up to i coach. There is probably no coach in he country easier Ulan Anderson 'cr n newspaperman lo interview. II you iusk Anderson a straight ;iic-stion. he'll glv? you a tmlck straight answer or tell you he prefers lo keep Ihe information \cu may seek out of print. Rockne was like that, too. Seattle School Claims Great Back Is Only "Quadruple Threat.' HV riill. S1NNOTT NK\ Service Staff Correspondent SEATTLE. Wash., Oct. 11. — When Oregon bucks up against' Washington here, OM. 14, they'll I &-d7.a un ihe only "quadruple' tlircat" in football—Ail Ahonen. the filuim. silent Finn from Ironwood. Mich. | night now, judging by his performance last, year nntl nis work | for University of Washington | against weaker ttuin.s. he looks a cinch for All-American or at least All-Pacific Coast honors. Whether he can carry on against ihe strong- teams of Ihe Coast Conference ic mains to be seen. To kicking, passing and running. Art adds the fourth tlirrat by reason of his "coffin corner" booiin" —a careful placemen! of the bull out of bounds well within the enemy's 20-yard line. Coach Jimmy Phelan rubbed his chin reflecLivelv when Ahoncn. weighing 156 pounds, showed up for football last year. The lad was willing, gritty and fast—but oil. so light. Phelan carried him as a second string halfback. And he delivered when he was in. Ahonen's "coffin corner" kick from Washington's 45-yard line out of bounds on Stanford! 12-yard. „ stripe killed Stanford's worst threat I /Z^ JIMMY DONAHUE in their 1932 joust. Ills short ' Ait Ahoncn of tho University of Washington — hk running, passing, pimtin'j rind kicks in'.o Ihe "collin corner" make him Ihe bijr "quatl- rupli 1 threat" man in Pacific coast foot ball. narses also \veie effective. He went into action against U. C. L. A. last year, too, and his 08-yard run stood the spectators on iheir toes. This year, the little man from FOLLOW IN FAVORITE PLAYS OF FAMOUS COACHES ./WHO'S NMCOACH? *J NSWERS OREGON STATE'S STINEH Anyone wno :rom t'-ie University of Nebraska is generally a ?ood football player and that Stiner, who played for the Cornhuskers in 1925 when they beat Notre Dame and Red Grange's University of Illinois eleven . . . Stiner takes over new only two Pacific Coast Ihe last two yeai.s guy who was named tackle on numerous equal to the task SIMPI.E HALF SPIN GAINS FOR . HOLLINGBERY BY ART KRENZ NEA Service Sports Writer "It l s not an elaborate one, but en ran the Wckoff 22 yards, and it is one that produces Coach Babe Hollingbery of Wash- respectively,, save Washington a ington stale told me plained one of Following is how lhat play works:' 13-yard line, Ahonen skirted end The team line s up with an mi- ~ or "nolher touchdown. Which, with some puntlns. short "sains, and interferences between, is a fair day's job for the slim, si- ent little lellow. TEST YOUR FOOTBAT1 KNOWLEDGE! OAMK AU.-MLSS. Slate. Auburn-Geor. Tfch DriVc-Creijhton BRAt'CHBR 1'ICKS Alabama C>tor. Twh Drake SPORTS EDITOR COURIER NKWS PICKS Alabama Anburn YOU I'IC'K SCORK Uuke-Tennessfc Fla.-N. Car. State Fordham-W. Va. Grorjia-N. C'ar. Colombia- V -. Cornell-Mleh* .ir S. Cal.-U. Mary's S. M. V.-Rlcr Stantord-Norllmvtn. Notre Uamt-Indiuna Ohio State-Vin'bllt OVlahoraa-TcAis Oregon- W.uhing ton Pitt-Navy Illlntrfs-\Vfacoc6in lom RU.-N>br«ka Kan. State-Missouri t. S. I 1 .- Centenary Marquelie-Mlss. TuHne-Maryland Minnesota- Pardo« Tennessee Florida Fordham Grorjla' Coliunbla Jllchlsan Southfm Calif. S. M. V. St.mford Ohio State Oklahoma Pitt Wisconsin Nebraska Kansas State U S U. M\rqoette Portal Tennessee Fordham - Columbia. , Mlrhljnn SoutheiTi Calif. S, M. 1'. Stinfo^d . . . \ . . VandrrMIt Tesas PKt WiKritailn Nebraska KaiHU Stale . . . . L. s. V. Mlsjkslppl . . . . ; TnlaiM • .... Porta* ....... , a >E th tl I r Vi r i « Ironwood weighs 158. And with a [ holds good for Lon year of varsity experience behind him. he's showing serious signs of running wild. In Washington's first game this duties as coach a! season—against Gonzaga—Ahonen wii'n a big handicap- successfully passed from WagunK-' ton's 45-yard line lo a Icllov: halfback—Ross Pecierson — on Gon- ?,aga's 10-yard line, lo store the first Husky touchdown of the year, He turned in some running, too, that scored touchdowns. And despite the fact that the field was a sea of mud, Ahonen.sec a new All- American record for "coffin corner" kicking when he stood on his own 39-yard line and booted the wet ball 75 yards— out. of bounds on Oonzaga's 0-yard Hue. Against Idaho, Ahonen's long ;icks kept tile Vandals very much in their own territory. Goinc in nftcr an Idaho touchdown. Alion Farra- Oregon S'.ate his seam won j games in | . bin the i All-America ! elevens Lon v.-ai ii.-c-ai- lies nfi ihn COAST 'OF AKH1CA. sui's r;immiK words were, • "D.1..MN TUB TOUPUDOKS— r:o AHI-:AIV IDAHO .cinims iln- win-lii'.s breeet lumber mill at I'othitcli. picked from a list of 80 applicants. . . . after serving us line coach at the University of Co:orado two of his passes— 37 and 27 yards 'ouchdown in four plays. . After the ball got to the Idaho 4it!ef Drives Jews Into Spanish Retreat BARCELONA (UP)—Police PSll- •tiate over 5,000 German Jews '"ave entered Spain through the "'crl nf Barcelona since the rise of Hitler to power In Ihe Reich "lie number Is increasing dally tcordlng to police authorities. In a section of the city known \s Ensanche. German J?ws at- :?ady have opened restaurant. or their brother exiles, whtli wealthier members have (akei liomes in the cristocratlc neigh borhcods of San Gervasiox ant Eonanova. One exile has drawn attemior by selling anti-Hitler newspapers v.rilten in German. According tu authorities, it -Mlmatert about 75 per cent of th exiles already have started, o are planning to start, in som business or industry. mlanccd line to the right. The all Is snapped to No. 1, usually he full or half, who fakes n half- pin lo the left tis if to hand the all to back No. 2. Instead, he urns back and plunges inside of he defensive tackle, who Is slde- wlpcd by the right guard and quarterback. No. 3. No. 2 takes out K opposite ends. The right tackle cuts out of line md crosses over to aid No. 4 back In cutting out the opposing tackle This same formation can be worked with reverses and passes. Read Courier News Want Ads College Prexy's Son Willi Bynl CANYON, Tex. (UP)—Joe Hill, 20, son of .T. A. Hill, president of . . . West Texas State Teachers' Colle handsome new coacr.. with de- lege. accompanied the' Byrd Ant- rmination stamped in liial cleft arctic Expedition II when It sailed in, will give Ihe coas; one of its for the South Pole. Sept. 25. He s!- tastes of Nebraska football . . is one of the youngest members of , with tlip single wnigback and j the expedition. •Hi • • . Ij^n is for olfcnsive' - wtball, "and plenty of it." assert- i g lhat defensive football is all | jhi, but that overemphasis of it ! ever gels a learn a score .... 11 e plans lo conrcntrate on dcvel- | . plug liis team for games in his! vn conference . . .but ihe east ; ill gev a look at his Orange squad i hen it meets Fordham at New ork N'ov. 18 ... Stiner is a fain- ; y man with a wife and n four- j Mat.—10-25c Nile—10-35C ear-old gh| . . . jf,. p | a y s ] !:lm |. | i)l 3iul golf for exercise. . . ;uid ' Last Time Today ivs his golf is icrrible . Ickuame hen r.e laying with All-America. F.d Weir n . [lie Nebraska .st]ii:i:l. outs his anny. , HKNRIETTA GROSSMAN, The j HHATHER ANGEL, NOR- XIXON in The fast disappearing ox learn lill remains as or.c of the special ttraciions to American tourists isitins in the vicinity of DiRby, a Scotia, N'RWS - - COMKDY ! Thursday & Friday .MAT. 10c-25c XITE inc-:!5c R dft W W A, B ' Wed. and Thursday MAT. & N1TK—lOc - 2Sc 1HEY COULDN'T BOTH WIN!! Two-Headed Snake Owned by Portland Man PORTLAND. Ore. (UP)—A two- headed snake was on exhibit in the home of Fred Relnking today., He found It in Ills' garden, he eald. The two complete heads on the body of Ihe reptile have the requisite eyes, tongue and" mouth. Because of Its triangular appearance—tall and two heads—It has been named Thrce-Polnl- Two. At The Home Of The Mayo Clinic '"(cchester. Minn.) the health o ft'vi. Dr. D. C. Lockhcad. recent w'd In a statement through the pifss, "We In the health depart- ir.tnt are concerned about milX I 1 i.m two snples. Because It Ls Hie best food obtainable, we want lo sec It consumed In great quan- fiies, and because of the possibility of Its spreading disease, we wnnt to know that our local sup- tlv is produced under all the refinements of production commercially possible and that It be pas- tueriied so that we can gnirantec it safe." Telephone No. 74 Bennett'* milk Is safe — It's properly pasteurized. Bennett's Dairy Impudently daring:.. recklessly c.t cilin;:...the year's stage nithccl (tircrt to you! im triu .mph. I M; IARRYMORE REUNION , . . One's Kite it J dagger it the throat of > hundred million people! Onc'i lovt dngt * womin through luin! GOIDEK U/rfn Uiana FOX NEWS • - COMEDY RICHARD ARLEH CHISTiR MORRIS CIHHIEViTOBIM «0!COiI(S • olph Murphy Rog.ri f rs ^. \V. C. FIELDS COMEDY CARTOON

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