The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 18, 1933 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 18, 1933
Page 6
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PAGE six BLYTHEVILLE, (ABK.) COURfflB NEWS SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1933 mm mi , BESET If Lose To Forrest City Thorobreds^f o • • ; — ._. / In.Worst Shape of Season Blythevillet>lsUpDes-j peratc Baltic. Demoralized by a ECIIJS of Injuries during the past wc?k the • Elylbeville hlgli school Chtckasaws, presenting "0 patched up !lno-ui). fwight tack ttijijsrately aeainsl the fi'rong 1'orres: City Thorobrrds jesterday but list ;25 to !3. Forrest City i.rniclwJ across lour touchdowns against the locals in :i game playeJ at Fotresl City tut 1 'the Blytiicville griddcrs re- fustd to E've uii without, an argument and counted two touchdowns. Ths_ Thorobrods. a 25 name v.-h.nlng streak interrupted by JCr-esboro last N'ee-k,. got back iti their .\vlnnlng stride nt Hie cx- ]-:nrc- of the Chicks. They started in: scoring an1 held a lend over tho Blythevillo team throughout the game. • B!ack*ell shot oier. the Forrest. Cily goal line f.'r Blythcvllh's first touchdown ;n the second quarter Elter a series cf passes had placed the ball in scoring'- position. Beck rammed the center of the 'fhorobrc'd line for the final chick touchdown In the fourth quarter. The chicks resorted to the air ionic for most of Uieir gains and completed pass after pass ngninst the Forrest City eleven. The Bly- i-bcvlllc grldcte.-s were- unable lo muster strength for a running or power attack. Mosley, who was not slated to play because of injuries, was sent into the .struggle t< most of the Chick passing. Morse, regular back, was misslns Ircin tho garni*, havinc suffered a trcken lex • Wednesday. Charley Brogdon. who Pas been nil in p.nd cuter this year because of illness, vas also out. Hooks ' and Slides Braucher Thrills and Spills in Hockey BRUSHING UP SPORTS By Laufer Concerning a florse This is not a column about Max Baer . -."-.-[hoy say the guy has •turned actor, on us guys in the back room. .' . . Oh dear, oh dcnr! • • ...V: ;; Max .Baer -an nctor! Well.'there.goes Max -Bar'r , .. . there are so. many millions of actors, i;._'.-.;.'.and so few fighters... like Barney- Ross ... .or Chuck Wiggins,, for' that matter. This column started out to be a snappy piece about? fighters .. it'.be .Iri behalf of the decision I think Primo scored at the'expense of Max in the movies . ; .• despite Messrs. Blake and Dempsey,' who seemed to think otherwIS' Oh. near! But it ... this column Is go- Ing to be about a horse ... maybe it did take me a long time to .get around to the subject ... but breakfast was spoiled by the story that; Baer was going to turn actor ... Oh dear, oh dearl ... Baer was'a monster back-there in the summer against Max Sch- mellng ... lor a few minutes' you remembered : the * fighter Dempsey kcenl? . . '. perhaps you even thought that it-must be the Mauler-In there swinging ... taking them on the snout and swinging them back ... by the thousands But I say, and I repeat ... this column is going to be about horse ... and not In any way do I intend to mention Max Rae , ... who was a fighter ... and be came an actor ... let us forge this beak-buster suddenly bccom Banymore ... and go Into a se 1 rious • discussion about at horse ; ..did you say the gent's nam was Baer? i Take Jess Willard. for InsSanc ; ....he was the fellow who midge . Jack Johnston (colored) out of th i heavyweight picture ... and h I didn't turn actor ... not by 1 darn sight ... right on mv des • this minute Is a squib to the ef ; feet ••- that old Jess rammed 1 '. automobile into another wago .; ... and when the guy stepped ou •'to-expostulate, Jess let him ha { that light hand ... he didn't tui actor on us guys. Give him a look ... Max Bne with eyes. Ilk* minc« pies •sliding up tnd' taking a gal b the hand, .'.-.instead ; of plunging out of that .corner ... and socking Camera- or whatever geek happens to be there right on the c Curtln, big Oregon State center, rose to new Heights 10 block this boot, In which he was aldea by other Iron mm of Lon Stluer'j; eleven. It Is one of the year's most sensational football pictures. • Hey, Gimme a Boost, Gang! Tockcy Is an upright game, but a lot of the boys piny It in a prone position. Above are two shots vhich clearly Illustrate this. The upper photo snows the New .York Ranger iction against the Boston Bruins. Below Bill cook, right, of the Rangers, and Ilic New York Americans, decided to "sit this one out." championship squad in hcppard. left, oi .linstrcl ... a bay - colt ... but •ou don't have to put,' that on •our ticket ... Just put down the name ... the guy will know. Football Results FOLLOW button Aw,. you can have Max ' Baer and his' old mince pies. WaU! nie! H*ne! But ft seems to me .we were writing «bout.a horse . . i what was. the animal's name? . . . the Derby winner of 1434 we started |t to' give you ... free.... what the dicktns was that horse's name? ... Oh. yes! First Minstrel-.:, by Royal Minstrel out of Untidy:'... slif'bv Sweep out of Cafe an Lalt, by MedeSer, from Gunfire, by Hastings,. "... •-.•>...- ';•• , v . .' Yep, that> rights .';. sit down |! a,nd write Tourvown ticket how.. i;'~tefora':-K$i'ftifei H in First Little Rock Junior College 16.1 Ouachita Parish Junior College'O.I Fort Smith 27, North Little! Rock 0. | Paragould 26, School of Deaf 0. Henderson Slate 21, Ozarks 2. Magnolia A. t M. 19, State Teachers 0. Arkansas Pre;hmen 0, Texarkana Junior College 0 itie). Ouachita 34. Joncsborc- A. & M. 6 Arkansas Tech 13, Monticello A M. 0. El Dorado 48. Hot Six-ings 7. Hope 24, DeQucen 0. Clarksville 34, Charleston 0. Horatio 20, Arhdovrn 6. Jonesboro 20. Newport 0 Bccbe 0. Bavxite "u. McGehee 45. Eudora 0. Morrilkm 44. Atkins D. Corning 7, Pocahontas G. DeWitt 60, McCrory 0. Huntsville 6. Bentonville 0. Rogers 22. Van Buren 0. Watts (Okla.) 19. Waldron 0. St. Ann's (Fort Smith) 20 St Josephs (Muskogcc, Okla.) 0. IN FAVORITE PLAYS OF FAMOUS COACHES (ackle play Is my favorite. 11 Is and. has been one of the strong- i.n." So says Gits Dora is, Detroit Marriijre Intentions Increased PAIRHAVEN. Mass. (UP)—Mar- n riase intentions filed here during T 1933 had reached a total of SO at' I the start, of November, which wns i five more than the total for 12 months of 1932 School .Makes MILWAUKE5, Toys <UP) _ Christmas toys are made by chil- ;lren and parents alike at work- flaps maintained hero by the' public school extension depart- mtnt; University mentor,,- who supplies me with th? accompanying diagram of his pet play. Here the ball is snapped to the right half, who cut* to the left as if on an end rim and then swerves into the line between the opposing end and tackle, following the interference of iullback and quarter who have swarmed through to mop up on the secondary. The left halfback's Job Is to block the opposing end. who has been al- icwcd to como through. The guard cuts ou; of line lo help block (he opposing, right tackle, and the center moves over to fill 11 for him. "Power is there." Dorais says. 'because we throw the li.iif- bnck, fullback, quarterback and guard ahead of the runner to pave Ice Game, 54 Years Old, Is Now Sweeping Inlo . Power and Popularity. >iy .iiMAir DONAHUE NKA Service Sports Writer. NEW -YORK— When tniy garnp t:f ic? hockey was <!cve)o]icd from raid hf.ckey ,m<l Introduced in C'nnnda in 187'J. origlnatoi-.s of the £iinn' had no '-Islon of the i»])u- inrity the game would gain in \uai.s lo follow, since then hockey hdi d?ve!oiH-d into a co:iimcrc.'lal- Iml ktisliK-ss r.inklng with pi-ofes- f.!rnal .'ootlKill as the l:est paying oi the sports. Oreanizeu hickey t'cx's into ILs foily-sixth year willi the rosiest piG:;pecLs in history. Tliase po.yl- Lllltks were forecast' in last year's Ktanley Cup ;)!nyo!f, won by the New York Ranj-.or.s of the National Hotkey League, when fans nock- id through the 1 UirnstlJcs despite tp allcijod pai.'ity of coin of the '. calm. 'I his season 'clforls l-,ave been i;.ade to stien'4thcn the weak. outfit." in 1111 attempt lo bring about. (r closer rnce and o stlrrlnj fin- L-ih. This proccdjr? is similar to (hut done in b.tseball the past few years, especially in the American League, where n.ltcmpts were made 10 bring other (cams on a par vith the Yanks and Athletics. This action was made necessary 1!' the formidable lineup of the champion Ranjers. Tins outfit bousts a forward line In Boucner and the Cook brothers that is the best in the business. The other L-oy?. Cling Johnson, Eat] Seibert, Jean Pulse. Dillon, Aitkcnhcad and 'Art Somcrs Tit In nicely with that frontal attack. In addition to the switch, bt •covcral players, a few new rules l-ave been add^d to speed up thli; tame, which aheady hns t!ie players swishing- along at a speed of :n'ore than a mile a minute. Officiating 'has been changed so that, tile two referees have equal over and each will hiive charge of half of the rink. Defensive arcns have been more closely defined, and nr- marked by dots en the ice on ?7ont of each goal. Mo attacking player can enter the area ahead of the man with the puck. Another new rule foibicts an ;tt- (icking player approaciiir.s closer than 57 Inches of the goal mouth anless .he is ;«trryi!ig the puck. Hockey has progressed 'rapidly '.luce Its introduction in (he Unit- id Statou a decade ago. In 1929 innrs-than : 2,OOOOQQ people paid to tec pro hockey games in the United States and Canada. Last year it K estimated more than twice that number pnid [heir dough to see the boys £0. The; late Tex Richard, on witnessing his first pro hockey game. expressed the r?al reason why the gaine is succeeding. • '"That's som.2 game." Tex remarked. "You get' plenty of nc- t:oh for your money sill the time. That's what people pay for— action. Wouldn't surprise me to see ttat game get n u:j ;)laj in the United States." Ricknrd's prediction has come true. Hockey was strictly a Canadian tport among professionals until 1524-25, when ' Charlie Adams :ought n Canadian franchise for Boston. Since then 'American earns have sprung up over night mtil the National League of nine .cams contain-!'- five American TEAM'S NICKNAME *6DiL£8 MAKERS' \s NO MISNOMER ALL-AMERICA PROSPECTS much push behind it ... but in ! that game Coach Ted Cox uncov-' ered little- Bucky Bryan, and - that fellow, v.-ltli a sprint of 101 yards, the longest run of the year, put some life in the "New Orleans squad. . . . Green Wave fans are looking for Bucky to fill the shots of Bill Banker and Don Zimernmn . which is a gigantic task . . . but with a run of that kind thrown in now and then, the kid will more than nil those empty brogans. . . . Mike Donahue, coach of the Auburn Tigers when they ruled Dixie, thinks Bryan . is the greatest back to hit the south in ' years. ... A triple-threater, young Bryan will get a lot of votes this year. NSWERS Robert Mnrris was a financier who HICLI'KI) Kl- NANCK T1IK REVOLUTION Jn rmler of stzo. Hie three largest Canadian ciiirs art: MUX'T- llKAl,. TOKO.VTO and VANCOUVER IIAULUI) IB Hie capital o' ^raci • •-. Uryau o2.Tul.irio • BY 'JIMMY ! 'DONAHUE NEA Servke Sports Writer Up to. that Georgia Tecli game, Tulane's. Green.'Wave .didn't have Lead Mine in House Cellar POTOSI, Wis. (UP) -- Built of red pressed brick made on the .'premises, (lie Uppcnn farm home HpLYOKE, .Mass. .. (UP)—Three I near here is one of the few of its • ISO-gallon'- vats of quartered oak, } kind remaining in this section of which from 1893 to 1919 aged and i the country. The house was built blended'.'sdrri'e .'of the favorite wh'Is- I in 1850. A large amount of lead kys ;ol" this -region, .have, been [was taken from a shaft sunk in made ready lor use. again/. The I the cellar of the home.'The house vats -are -owned -by P. ,1. ..Murray i also served as the first church in and .Company, now under •',- the | the area. i.ifel management of-J. Wilbur Murray. GUS WORITE -rni5 OWE BY ART KRENZ NBA Senlce Sports Wi "As in most systems^ t the way. principally D-jceptlon Is added by the ball-carrier'.- :hreatcning to attack n different spot from the one he eventual!) dees, thus maneuvering the end into position to be more eastl> randled by our biocker." Naval Officer Goes 400 Feet Below^ Sea Surfaci SEATTLE <UpT-Cnptnln C B Mayo, war plans officer. 13th Na val District, is believed to be tho first United States naval office to go 400 feet below the surface of the sea and return alive He reached that depth off'Mea dow Point in the Roman diving bell, which is engaged in rnis'ns machinery lost in 1324 when a barge overturned in a storm. The bell has room for two men '- ' Read Courier News Want Ads. MIDNITE SHOW SATURDAY squads— New York Rangers am Americans, Chicago, Boston and Detroit. In addition to this league, there Is the Canadian-American League, with icams from Quebec, New -Haven. p,-ovldeiice. Philadelphia' and Bost r n, and the International Lengue, comprised of teams from Cleveland. London, Out., Buffalo, Syracuse, Detroit and Windsor. In addition to these, there -Is a Pacific Coast League, California League. Canadian League, and minor leagues In Texas and Oklahoma. Hockey has followed professional foot tall and baseball In enlisting college stats In its ranks. The to turn pro Lane, Dart- Starting 11:30 P. M.—No On Under 16 Admitted Admission—30c—To Everybody 'WHAT PRICE INNOCENCE' It smashes the barriers of prudery and tsars aside the blinding veil of ignorance. A PICTURE EVERYONE SHOULD SEE R O X Y Sunday - Monday Matinee 2:30—10c - 25c KARKYMORE HKI,EN HAYES CLARK GABLE ION EL KARRYMORE first college player hockey was Mylcs mouth football and hockey star. M!IO was signed by the New York Rangers In 1928. Following Lano came George Owen, Harvard star puck chaser and a bunch of other boys. 'But the bulk of the more than 600 players earning their dally ticad skating over the ice in ch.ise of a rubber, puck are boys—many of them are old lads, too—who learned their trade In Canada, having , batted a puck around since they were old enough to wield a ciub. Among these are Howie Morcnz, I lonel Conachcr, Bill Shores, the Cook brothers. Les Patrick, now manager of tho Champion Ranges, Chlng Johnson. Aurel Jollat, r.nd a bunch of others. i These oldsters are as colorful! .„. ,..„ , lltll a< the college bojs who arc breaks'! v, . fW'PPed w «h powerful inr into the game-and many of lights, which enable the operator! them • are. drawing dowi that COI.ORTONE MUSICAL REVUE COMING: JAMES HAI.L, Movie Star And His Morielnnd Orchestra ALSO: Sally Randall and Her Famous "FAN DANCH" Direct From World's Fair >;• SUNDAY, NOV. 2fith She flung her life to the winds of chance in on« flaming moment of ecstasy MOMENT'' GENE RAYMOND Travelogue I Zasu Pitts and Thclma Todtl Corned v " .-•

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