The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 23, 1937 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, December 23, 1937
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Page 6
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six 1937 FOOTBALL HELD BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS I In This Cornei EJMMMMM 1955 NIGH By Krenz Pitt; California Power Attacks Stand Out; Many Fine Backs-Produced BY JEKRY BUONDFIEID NE* Service Sports Writer With caches vnrylni; f Uielr lac- tics according to situations, the season of 1937 mkht be listed as one of .unusual defenses. Because the offense was pretty well throttled thereby, there now is some demand for bringing the ball In 15 yards from the sideline.- Instead, of 10, and putting the goal posts back on the goal line. Clint Prank—Whlzzer White — Marshall Goldberg—the power of Pittsburgh and California-Minnesota's reverses at th« hands of Neb">*ka and Notre Dame—Vander- oilt's trick play—a high school boy by the name of Bill De Correront— And professionally, the brilliant stretch drive of the Washington Redskins—their swamping the New York Giants—Sammy Baugh's phenomenal passing aaalnst the Chicago Bears on a frozen Soldiers' Field— We give you, in retrospect, the 1937 season—a campaign crammed full of thrills and action, but which possibly will be remembered most for the startling number of fine backs who roamed the nation'? gridirons. Multiplicity of Star Backs Attendance Increased over ' 1935 at practically every stadium In the land. Rain, snow, and cold couldn't keep 'em away. , Plfk«rs of all-star teams almost floundered under an avalanche of outstanding backs;' such as Yale'r Frank, awarded th e Helsman trophy as the outstanding player of the year; Colorado's amazing.White, the nation's leading scorer; Goldberg of Pitt, mightiest ball-carrier "( them all: Joe Kllzrow, the Alabama workhorse; Sam Chapman of California; Bid Luckman, Columbia's ace passer; little Davlp O'Brien of Texas Christian, and a good many more. The southwest came up with 210- Pound Ernie Lain, the most-remarkable substitute in'years. Until Lain, previously out with injuries, entered the lineup in the fourth>ame. Rice hadn't scored n point. But paced by this terrific sophomore, who did not start n game, the Owls wound up with the Southwest Conference title. Pitt and Pordham olayed their third consecutive scoreless tie, and made It 180 minutes of the most brulsim? sort of football .without o point beine tallied. 120.0M See Prep Game **perts blinked when. Carnegie Tech upset Notre Dame, Indlano rudely bowled over Ohio State, and Minnesota bowed to Notre Dame Vanderbilt repulsed Louisiana State by the simple procedure o' having .Rlcketson, a tackle, hatch a hidden ball and run 55 yards for a touchdown, while the Tigerr chased everybody but the referee The. largest football crowd ir> history—120,000 —packed Soldiers' Field to see-Bill De.correvorit traction^ A mere high school youth who scored 210 points in 10'earner -there was-the bitter fight for the All-America center, berth, waged by Alex Wojciehowicz of Fordhanr Car; Hinkle of Vandetbllt; Bob Herwlg of California, and' Charley Brock of Nebraska^-the best crop of pivot men in the past decade. Not to forget a sensational 66- yard pass completed for a touchdown .against Southern Californit> by Kenny Washington; spectacular U. C. L. A. halfback. Pans were handed another element of surprise when Pitt, because of so much talk of professionalism beat the various bowl committees to the jump, and decided to turn down any post-season Invitations that might be extended to the Panthers. Michigan dismissed Harry Kipke. Harry Mehre and Chick Meehan resigned at Georgia and Manhattan, respectively. Alumni made Mehre's position unbearable. Meehan decided to make business a full-time ]6b. i Football hasn't changed In that respect. A losing coach still takes it on the chin. Four Bowl Teams Use Notre Dame System SOUTH BEND, Ind., Dec. 23 — IJour, of the teams participating In various bowl battles New Year- Day will use the Notre Dame system of play. They are: Alabama, , coached by Frank Thomas, meet Ing California-in the Rose Bowl Michigan State, tutored by Char ley Bachman, and Auburn, coached by Jack Meagher, who will face ttch other in lh« Orange Bowl game, and Santa Clara, led by Buck Shaw,' which meets Louisi»n» Stale In the Sugar Bowl contest. Steele Of er« Defeat Portajevilie Teami 8THLK, Mo. — Steele won doiiUt'hetder over the Port«ge- T«k te»aw on the PorUgevllle court Tueriay night Both the ;««el* t*un tre undefeated. S> The KirU sccr* was 19-13 »nd tb» »w» icon WM 2> (o 17. Stecle to U* tod thwuthout both IS UPHELD BY THURSDAY, DECEMBER; 23, 193? Champ Won't Kick at Altar ffAUSH'S AERIALS DOWN CHICAGO To WH Pf® CHAMP/ONSHIP PoK Hindu Reformer HORIZONTAL 1, 8 Reformer In . modern India. 12 Dower ' property.* 13 Snake. 15 Drunkard. 16 Public auto. 17 This ', leader frequently fasts. 20 Pair. 21 Not bright. 22 Century plant| ; fiber. - ' • 23 Eon.' i 24 Beetle'., ' 25 Chums.* -' 26 Gir]. / 27 Annelid. • 29 PJat/orm.i 30 Stream obstruction' 31 Insect's egg. 32 Inborn 1 / > 33 Silkworm. 34 Southeast.; SSIdant. 36 To shed leathers. •37 He encourages Aiuwer to Previous Futile IT1HP1H ilHHHt3H H aiaa IC101N]D| Indians to ' -— foreign cloth. , ' 38Half quart,! 39P!at plate. 40 To pulverize. ,42 Baking dish. 43 Grain. 4 4 To put on. 4 5 Pronoun.. 46 Male. 47 Blemish. 48 Blue grass. 49 He advocates VERTICAL 2 Smell. 3 Opposed to i cold. 4 Like. 5 Percussion' instrument. 6 Bronze. 7 Spain. 8 Main points , „„„„, 9 Genus of auks. 45 Cow's call 10 Born. 46 Member of 11ScaI P parliament. covering. . 47 Musical note. ends. 15 He wishes native fostered. 16 Large. , 18 Baseball nine. 19 Coffin. 21 Old garment. 22 Ache. 24 Morsel. 25 Portion. 26 Secular. 28 To help. 29 Blockhead. 30 To clean with gasoline. 32 Feller. 33 Aurora. 34 Street. 36 Money factory 37 Flour box. 38 Instrument, 39 Moise. 41 To bellow. 42 Moldings. 44 Any flatnsh. for lndia.14 Dress coat 483.H16. .Toe Craig Will Instruct Boxers of Amateur Group Says Average Boy Requires Financial Help to Go to College BY 1FAHRY GRAYSON Sporls Editor, NEA Service CHICAGO, Dec, 23 <UP)_Sneak- Ing at the University of Missouri fcutball banquet, Branch Rickey said that proselyting was quite' Ulttorent from subsidization. | Whit Rlckev must have meant was In the dictionary, for In the keen competition for football play-1 ers, the words are synonymous to- , day. The baseball magnate knows this. He's talked with too many youngsters with both football and baseball promise who wished to complete their education before launching a professional career. In view of the St. Louis Cardinal chain's coolie labor, It would not be surprising if there were times when Rickey could not compete with the colleges. '"Alumni must not suoerlmpose •upon a boy the cloud that he is laking anythlnqr for his athletic ability." asserted Rickey. Nnls, but spoken like a true Michigan man, which Rickey happens to be. Rickey's speech wouldn't have sounded any better to Prof. fia!i)h Airier had the chairman of Michigan's Board In Control of Physical Education written it himself, It was Professor Aigler who j cast susolcion on every football- I olaylng freshman on the Ann Arbor campus by publicly announcing an investigation of subsidization Officials Oullty of Hypocrisy It's time lliese slmon-mire diehards quit' kiddina themselves about the recruiting of talent. Certainly, thev aren't, kidding bovslikc Bill De Correvont of Chicago's Austin High, who has a score or inoi 1 ^ offers and who is goln/; to Hojn.wnod to weigh them during UIP holidays. The average boy requires financial help to go to college, and what is wrong with him obtainln? it In return for Ills part in plfklnj stadiums? It, long since has been that the great majority players go to Institu- Die Miss It Beaten By Porkers, 47 to 43 MEMPHIS, Tenn., Dec. 23,— After trailing through the major part of a "no breathing-spell" basketball game here last night, the University of Arkansas cagers de- eated the University of Mississippi, « to 43. Don She's high-kick champion o: the world with 47 in 29 seconds to her credit, but there'll be ni kicks as ehai-mlng Constance Evans, Amerlan dancer pictured above in London, dances to the altar with Syd Seymour, British dance orchestra maestro. caused him to forget the biggest Part of his Job." That could be. and also it Is barely possible that the material had something to do with the case. It frequently lias In situations of he kind, Certain!)-, there was nothing wrong with Harry Klpke's perspective while Michigan was winning four Big Ten championships. The thrush Is able to sing for 10 hours without a pause. Joe Craig, who will direct ama- leur boxing activities for the Chlckasaw Athletic Club, has announced Hint tvorkout.s will be held daily each afternoon at the high Jcliocl. beginning at I wo o'clock., The Chlcknsaiv A. C. Is nfTilht-1 " ,, ' .. - L id with the National Amaleu~-° f Uie ? e , Uer P^ers go to Instltu- Athletlc Union and will conduct '°" s * (vms them the mosl ass 's- all bouts under A. A. U. rules. ,"?!;,, , ;. in the side quired by A. A. U. rules to prevent over exercise will be observed. The Chickasaw A. C. expec-s to develop a Blythevllle boxing team lo compete with amateur teams from other cities and towns, probably Including Jonesbnro, Cape Oi- rardeau.' Poplar Bluff, Kenneth Caruthersville and .other places. The bouts will be of short flu- ration "but several will be stagsd each meeting of teams. Inter./ tournaments have attracted considerable interest elsewhere and sponsors are confident that they will for develop Into real attractions Blythcville sport fans. Bands of butchers often serenaded bridal couples by pounding marrow bones against cleavers In 19th century London. Each cleaver, ground to produce a distinct tone, made the mass' effect that of the harmonious chiming of bells. The Michigan Dally, student publication, doubted Kipke's competency, however. "Kipke failed utterly to organize his coaching associates," it com- i"--.k. "He lacked their confidence and respect. Kipke Lacked Faith—and Material /'Kipke lacked the faith of the men he coached. Men should emerge from four years of football with a few solid values and ideals of leadership.' If when they quit they're somewhat bitter and crushed, something definitely is wrong. . "To some of his own men, Kipke i«« jnmeone Inaccessible, cold, distant. Some of them felt they didn't know him; that visiting htm was tantamount to invading the inner sanctum of some strange executive in whose presence they were nervous. This failure to know their coach very likely accentuated their grievances. "\faybe Kip's perspective was warped after years of success and Cooter Ba$ket Teams Split With Wardell COOTEH, Mo. — The Cooter Wildcats divided honors with the Wardeil teams at Wardell Tuesday night, Jhe Cooter girls winning by a score of IS to 13, and the Wardell boys winning by a score of 22 lo 12. Caruthersville An Holland Break Even HOLLAND, Mo. — The Holland teams divided honors with the Caruthersvilic teams at Caruthersville Tuesday night. The Holland girls won by a score of 22 to 17 and the Caruthersville boys won by a score of 24 to 13. Tree Beans Are Slock Feed HONOLULU (UP) — Dairy cx- perU of Hawaii have solved the problem of how they would feed their herds if they were cut on from feed supplies. It has been ascertained that beans from the , native algaroba trees will give cows all the food necessary for J maintaining not only their life but the quality of their mill: destr ° v crops worth t35,- 000,000 » year, or one-tenth of the total crop, In England, Privateering on the high seas was very profitable during the American Revolution. In fact, the Continental navy imci only n ships in 1782, while privateers manned 500. OUR COMPLETE SERVICE Insures Your Satisfaction * PRESTONE * RADIOS * HEATERS * DEFROSTERS * TIRE CHAINS I'ROTECT YOUR CAR AGAINST WINTER 24 Hour Service . TOM LITTLE CHEVROLET CO. Call 633 You don't have fo worry "%'$£" about sire or color or whether "he's al- - s -'"' ; " v " ready got one," or whether "somebody else thought of the same thing"—for if there's anything better than one bottle of GlEnmore, it's two bottles. It's the whiskey ot a lifetime, produced by men who've spent rhei'r lilt- ttme making it—a total of nearly 600 years of whiskey-making skill. Olnvmore DtatUtrin Co., Incorporated LouilviUe—Owttubofo, Kentucky JfJ I GLfNMORf'5 vmnmor* KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY i4 mint$Drinq$ points, .- whu> Le« Grahsm, , forward, ;, scored 20. . / Fans "voiced approval of the newj rules, principally the one abolishing center-Jumps immediately .if- ter each score, and the speed-up of the contest. \ : , I / \ „________ Lockard.Ttar HazoroncK orward, hit the hoop regularly, -•nimtinR lor 27 of ihe victors' There can be no such thing as sound outside the listener's ear. There are, however, sound waves, capable of producing the sensation known a.s sound upon the audllory nerves. NAME YOUR SCOTCH WHITE HORSE IKKX suu nui. H i h MI . i MMI K my, suut nui« u i iu» N i FOR RADIATOR ROOSTERS If you prefer to take your cold, weather .before an open fire ... or in the congenial company of a sizzling radiator ... this is for you. It's a tip that will cut many shivering hours from shopping treks. Before you hitch up the huskies and part company •with your steam-heated igloo, sit down with the newspaper. It will delay your start, but speed your return. Study the advertising pages carefully learn where to get the things you want, at your prices. With each purchase planned in advance, you're ready to don your parka, crack the whip, 'and mush!—to better values. Advertising pays—winter or summer. It makes life simpler and happier — and makes every dollar give a good account of itself. !> )fi ^ i si I

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