The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 8, 1934 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 8, 1934
Page 6
Start Free Trial

; PAGE-SIX BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, "JANUARY 8, 1034 INEW-RED-SOX CHIEF By Kretiz Majority of Colleges Using ' Notre Dame Style Hac ? 1 Good Year. By FRED FUTI.EY IJniffd SUUs SlafT rorrfspcmlon CHICAGO. (UP'—'Hi? collanM' of the Notre Dan.;- Iootb:ill trim last season subjected the Kinitc R&ckne coaching system to g-eal deal ol criticism wtiirh the lecords do not wi'rnnl. Bleacher coaehcs throughout Ihe country assigned ll: n Notre Dame coaching syslem in the ash.heap. drtlaring football hud oulgrouT -the methods Rockno used to litilld | . (lie South Bend S:]H»| to nation- " al pre-eminence. 113d Rrvtrse '' Hr-artley (Hunk) Anderson's team at Notre n.->mi> year (•offered Ihe worsl reverse In Its modern football lecord, wtnnliiK Lut three games shlli- toting five and tying one. Th" team won only "from Indiana, NftrlhwFsttrn find Army. To condemn the rysteni of piny because of one uoor season Isn't sound logic. While the "mother" school was losing a majority ol her games, other wains, with but lew exceptions, coached by former Notre Dame players.' were' winning u majority ol their games. Of 11 major college football teams coached by men trainer) by Iiocknc, 'only three lost more games than they won. These were Nclre Dame, Missouri, ami North Carolina. Good Rrrord Teams coached by Notre Dnme players won 100 jaines while losing 54. Of Ihe 54 lost, 16 were to other teams conched by former Notre Dame players. That doesn't HE LEO \WAWlH6TolO To A WORLD CUflMPinKKHiP IN 1934. Ir handicapped by !ack of height, j t r-d tooles to sophomores to fill j ihc gaps. Five lettermen form . (lie nuclei;."; of ft-e squad, with I Wrlr the only senior. Wisconsin lias a veteran five I il,Is season. It rinks as a team reckon with. The team Is one . of in? in the Conference. Tlie rest of Ihe squad.'; are re- j U tilling, and ore ijnl expected to 1-c s'.ro;)?. Appea rs To Have Best Chance to Cop Title (;j,j c k H< With Purdue Contender 1 ers BY EVKRF.TT S. DKAN CLEVELAND, Ohio.—TilC 1034 i i«k(-ltall rliainplcnriilu raw 1 m tin- Western Coiile-eucr threatens • 10 Ijccome one of ti'e mo't inner- lain campaigns In teci-nt y«-ars, ov.-ing to veteviui IIIILII rial on i.'cli ^ ir;-ni. For the first time in many' years, teams!<C'l :is lop-llisli' lonieiKtcrs arc biUlinx among Stoeln Tliis Week Girls Cop Court Crown With 80 Straight Wins Since 1932 liK-mselvt'S, a.ssiiri::*: li.r th H.Ulc. In the 1932-3:1 -ra?nn In wnirii tiini! teams lied I'cr lour places, Ohio Stall; und Nortli«i'M«'in .-.I:i.rcd title hono'- lo<x.\ I Michigan were llc'i for riir.iifr-up '<:sllion, and Purdue, Illinois and Indiana v, r ere d'jadlocked i:i-xt. Wisconsin hud iiRi'ispuled |x>s-scs- of eighth pK'n ><jln ami Chicago colliir. With two>s to the C.tpe fllrarrteau. M". Preni behln<l them the Blvtlievill* Chicks will face old faces In case Eames liere and awnv from home this week. The Blvlhevlllc quint will tncklr the Steele, Mo. high school five in Steele Tuesday night. Steele usuallv boasts n stroii? team and a real battle Is anticipated. The Chicks wilt meet the Jonesboro Hurricane here Friday night for the first time since the locals took th? measure of the Craln- head county boys in the district, tournament last year. The dlfff rencc between the scores of tlie Chicks' first eame In By NEA Service OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla. - The greatest women's basketball team of all time, according to many cage critics, Is the Cardinals of thlsclly. Coached by Sam Babb, the lassies have cleaned up on me class of the counlry In ihe lasl l»o year. Their victims have been the strongest Independent, university and college squads. The Cardinals first, grabbed the spotlight In Ihe 1931-32 s«son. Entering the National A. A. U. Tournament al Shreveporl almost unknown, they swept through lo the finals and defeated Babe Dld- rlkson's All-America clones from Dallas, honors. Lasl year Babh's squad went throng!) ihe season without a defeat, and again defeated the Golden Cyclones In the national finals. . Then l-he Cardinals-took a 3000- mile auto trip into Canada to meet Percy Page's Grads, champions of the Dominion, at Edmonlon. Tlie Bals from Oklahoma won Ihe championship of North America by taking the Grads into camu In three straight games. The team was won nearly 80 con- Golden Cy-! for national ,*'',"',' N11 "!hl' which tliey lost lo the Preps 41 isecutlvc victories since 1932. leu lor me „ 1R oi n« M A «^ n,« on i« no j_ I . WOE OP IN F1ELDIN& VUHArf 6S LACKED fcT THE leave • much room for argument the system has failed. Elmer Layden, who succeeds Anderson as Notre Dame coach, had an especially fiiccessful sea- Epn at Duquesne, losing only to Pittsburgh In ten pame.s. Detroit under Gus Dorhs won seven Raines and lost • to Duquesne. - Famtd Horserrtin Harry ' Stuhldreh'i-r, one of the fjrnous four horsemen at Notre Dame, won seven tames, losl two : nd tied one ut Villanova. At St Mary's Slip Madlcan's team won five.of Its nine gnmes. being tied by Santa Clara. Santa. Clara, cosrhed by Maurice'. (Clipper) Smith, won three, lujt two and Ikd one. Pran* Thomas' team a 1 . Alabama won .'even .games ana lost only to Krdhani; coached by Jim Crowley:, lirdham won six oui. 01 eJght-'.gfira'Ea. ^Charley.., Bachman. in his first year:at; Michigan Slate, won four, ifed'one.nnd lost two. Holy Cross, loache'cV by Eddie Anderson, \von .'tven. out- of nliie rjames. It was Anderson's " first ' year at Holy C.'tss.. .'.;-.. do not believe anv flglit In wlilcli rl e appears will mtikc. the kind of .uivar the Garden has to' make lo uikc care of the ".pmondous overhead such R big sports factory imisl maintain. Nol only ha.s wrrslllng benn falling off, but hockey and Ihe concerts liiive failed iron oil the cut! that boxing Hs written. One of these days the Six Hundred Millionaires are golr.c. to ask now Lfiinc 1 . and there a'-c- bound 16 be changcs. The name of De:npscy has been « very, very big mine in little old Nt-w York. Hayti Indians Beaten By Portageville Teams • J-, . HAYTI, Mi).—The Hnyil Indians suffered defeat at the hands of the Portageville teams Friday evening. ' The Haytl girls losl by six points, 21-15. The boys game was ast and interesting with the final core 17 to 19 in favor of Portagc- ille. This makes Uie ihdrt. defeat for Ihe girls nml the fourth for' HID boys. j The following are tlie i;ames' Ifayti lias scheduled for the rest ' of the basketball seiison: Jan. 12, Matthews'nt Hayti. Jan. 1C, DpL'rlny- at Hayti. Jnn. 19, Dlehlstadt at Hayti. Jan. 23, Ojicn. Jan. 2Q, Cimaloii nl Hnytl. Jan. 30, Sieelc ut Huyti. Feb. 2, Horucifi-illo at Hayti. Feb. G. Hollnml ut Hnyti. Feb. 9. Cani])bctl at Campbell. : Feb. H. 15. l(i, Tri County Tour- I miment, here. NSWERS Iowa, to date, rules the position ol standout team ol the UK; Ten. All regulars are eligible, aiiKU-cnt- r-il by a slrong ^ioup of sophomores. Speed and height, is the iorte of the lowans. Grim and Eelzer are two ol the best guards the Conftrence and Dlackmer, Eustinn and MnfleU arc oul- .•tandinj;. Purdue, with i'.s usual wealth ol material, has displayed amazing speed and niTrnslve ability, cnil will press lov... tor ihe title. Eddy. Cotlam, Shiver, Fchring Lowcry and Moo;^- are regulars to be counted u;x)n. Illinois, losing Bennett ' and Owen, still Is rated as one of the favorites. The Illini have Hetlmich, iV.cynon, Chin Kaimi, Mills and yenham, all exi>erienced men, in addition to Froschr,i:er. one of the ;tnrs of the Conference. Ohio State, loshi" three of its Usl players in Mattison, Brown :nd Hinchman, am: facing the loss Hosket, All-Conference center, .0 16 at Cape and the 30 lo 20 defeat here last Friday night Indicates improvement in the play of the locals. Coach W. D. McClurkin who has been unable to assume active charge of his players so far will probably soon set into action again and begin whipping his bas- keteers In shape for the invitation county and district tourneys with the locals defending title hoWers In the latter meet. 'The nighthnwk makes tho longest all-over land flight of all Writs: ' It migrates from the Yukon conn- try to the Argentine. I.lncnln< Ellsworth's plane In n NOHTHKO1' GAMMA. Thti counlry Indicated Is LT- IlIvllIA uiiil itii capital Is MON- HOVIA. JACK-LOVELOCK nt OXKOKD !;,ilds the . world's record (or the mil*. '- Hooks , end Slides Bill Braucher ROXY Last Time Today MAT. & NITE—lOc - 25c Btmfxj In? Grapevine commentators, b v.hom I mean thr-sc people wli know, a greal many lliings about everything that is not their own business, have been agog recently' a fresh mors»l of 'gossip. Tlie story is that Jack Dempsey is (•bout to move into Madison Square Garden as malchn.aker. It has come f:om so many sources lately thnt it Is beinf reused along lo you for what II L- vorth. Cardwell Basketeers Win Twice from Rector CARDWE-JJ, Mo—Friday evening the Cardwell high school bas- et ball leams defeated teams from Rector, Ark., at the Cardwell gym. n a preliminary 1 game the Anti- jCh grade school boys defeated ihe Rector grade school team 8 to 1. The Cardwell girls defeated Recor, 36 to 2*. The Cardwell girls lave lost only one game this season. The Cardwell boys defeated R«or by a score of 32-28. uy ineliglbllily, neilner. Col- . fc'irn, Conrad and right- ill? for regular lK-:[hs. -Michigan is not : f potent as in recent years, following the loss ot Garner, huge center; Petrie, All- ei:hof and Evelarc. Allen, Pe- toskcy, Plummer. Oliver. Teitle- liaxnn and Regeczi are available Indiana, losing Dickey nneJ'Hoi- fans, will headline tonight's mol ihow at the' armory. Welch is a veter.-sn of the game rnd is credited wi'l: unusual ability to take punisli-nent and come frnck. Knichel Is n fast worker with a variety o[ grips, u, c'aimed. In a prcliminaiy match Red Steel of Kansas City will meet Jimmie Parker of New York. Both ?re reputed to weigh over 20C rounds. They will V* making their first appearance here. , Weloh, Knichel Head Tonight'^ Wrestling Card Roy Welch and Fred Knichel, .... . . , , two favorites of local wrestling O"* 1 "'™ City CardinaU are the ,| Ihe champion wtmtn's basketball ttam Coral Worley, and Coac-h Sam Madame Rabier-Vauchcr ol Tll- lenroy. Prance, mother of 18 chll- Read Courier News Want Ads. J Floyd Pierce principal of' dren ' nas hnd tne cross of tne Le- Cochrum School. refere«l aU three. S lon .<" Honor conferred on her games. The next games sre ^i'.h i b - v tne French Government. G. G. Caudill General Insannce 106 N. Broadway Phone 797 Senath, at Cardwell, on 12. Drink Forly per cent of the corn crop of the United States is fed w s-srme, 20 per cent to farm horses. JO per cent to cattle and other livestock, while only 15 to 20 per cent is used far, centers, and Hndson, forward, f or human consumption. BUDWEISER =- k LAST TIME TODAY m • Mat. 2::?0, 10-2'ic .7 Nile 6:45, 10-35c FKKDRIC.MAltCH, GARY COOPER AND MIRIAM . HOl'KINS IN "DESIGN FOR LIVING" BROADWAY BREVITY—PARAMOUNT NEWS HOUR BEBE DANIELS Randolph Scott Jisiie RilpK Sidney Blackmcc 8»rry Norton DincuJ t>, Viclv Jchc/tiin,,, A Coli.Vlo Picon NOVELTY REEL COMEDY UTuesday - Wednesday Mat. 2:30, 10-25c; N'ile, G:45, I0-35c HERE'S A WE\V STAR WHO'S A REAL STAR Those The Garden put on a Ircavy- vclgty boxing sho\v recently bc- n-een Walter Nctuct and Ray 1m- pellittiere. It was both an aris He and nnandal flippily-flop. A Eenerous. estimator saw 4,000 -people in the house nnd what ihej matched was not wr-rth the candle "iTie program presented Ncusc. chasing the lmpo,-j;ible Impellit- llcre from pillar to post, and ob- tervers say It was not pleasant to see. ; During the Hire 1 : monllis ending Nov. 30, 1931. the Garden iliowed a net loss cf 540.106. During the same three months in 1932 there was a pro.1t ol 426,011. For the six monllis that ended Hoy. 30, .ir.M. the Garden showed a net loss of $205.629 against a kss of H30.133 during the same b»lf year, of •'32. Thest are not hire figures, and If any substantiation of the rumors o! a change are needed, It prob- »bly can be found In the financial rri»rt. Then There's Bur Dempsey, who recently has been touring the counlry as part of •the wrestling hippodrome, drawing crowds wherever he goes, has a rather valuable asset besides his cwn popular appeal. The property !£ Max Baer, who has promised Jack, as a.pal, that he will fight for no one. etae. . • . .Tbe Gardth has to have Baer be- fcre. It can ,promlsc any fight In which Cnfriera' Is to'be the other party—* Garden really -wants to have oetomtrs Much Is made • o{ Curien'c drawtaf po*'rt but t Tues,-Wed.-Thurs. MAT. and Nile—lOc - 25c TEN THOUSAND DOLLARS -AND NO SENS Ef One hujband after (mother had learned about^u-omcn /torn hrrl V\ /"/v-i i. She fii(cinDtei::.d*yattoHiiU. ; «xhilorate$...singj,£lancesqn4 • entrances. II will be love atfiril light when you jeelhis diminutive darling ensnaring Lew ' Ayres. ..aided and abertad , ijy : lH<r\wb»t bfrouttful flirli in / HoHywopd .. .four'-hilarious. / comedians.;.and 1h« mailer <J1> of ail inusical produt«rs, /jsji' .( i K o «*oto A ScrTech] \of promtw; |V£RR€E TEASDAll" MAYO'METHOT. PHYUIS FOX NEWS—COMEDY iiess I wilh Chorles Bulteiworlh Horry Longdon Sid Silvers Henry Trnveri Irene Bentley A B.G De5yl»o Directed by David &vllv PARAMOUNT NEWS—COMEDY JANUARY is a Month o/ Bargains THE MAN (or perhaps it was a woman!) who invented the towel had a great idea! And an equally great benefactor was the man (or more likely a woman) who conceived the scheme of making towels as colorfully attractive as they are bathingly serviceable. Along about this time of the year, towels also have their plan of moving from bargain counters to thrifty closets. Linens, handkerchiefs and blankets also beckon the eye and prices soothe the pocketbook. January is a glorious month for bargains! The advertisements in your newspaper are important news of the shopping world and they tell an interesting story of quality and price —of'things that are new. . • Did you ever pause to-consider how much time and expense these advertisements save you? You make your own decisions in your own home. You figure the cost to a penny. Then, with the help .of these daily messages of economy in your newspapers, you go forth on an adventure of buying and return with exactly what you intended to get.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free