The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 21, 1934 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, December 21, 1934
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Page 5
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I-'HIDAY, DECEMBER 2i, 1984 1 Sugar Bow! and Orange Bowi Fail (o Lui-e Fans' interest Away IIV HAItHV liKAYSON Spoils Editor NL'A Service PASADENA,. Dec. 21.—This beau- Utul little city's annual Tournament of Roses foolball game on New Yew's Day no longer is tile single final nourish In ibe vast network of inierseclional engagements. This winter its offering, Stanford an:l Alabama, is being copied In two other centers on (he snmc af- leinooon. There is to be the Su- Biir Bawl tidbit featuring Tulane and Temple, of Philadelphia, in Neir Orleans, and a contest between Bucknell, of Lewlsburg, PH., and Miami in the Miami Ornne; Bow!. The nation's interest will tic cen- lw«l on (he meeting of Stanford and Alabama in the Pasadena Rose Bou-1 .however. Not only does the big show out here in the golden west bring lo- getlicr two of (lie most powerful creations in the country, but the same has become a classic despite tr.e severe criticism of college faculties in the east and mid-west. Tournament of Roses officials, by virtually turning their production over to the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate conference, made hesitant eastern and mid-western schools like it. Where the Tournament, of Roses people on at least two occasions experienced ercat difficulty in obtaining an opponent for the fnr western champion, eastern, mid-western, southern, and southwestern schools now eagerly seek the Rose Bowl Invitation and to share rich gate receipts. ('liuiu-n Wits All Alabama Needed Lit lie' Washington amt Jdttrson was (jivcn Ite opportunity to liold one of the late Andy Smith's California wonder teams to a scoreless tic on Jan. 1, IG22, only because 113 other squad with a record to speaker was available. That also was the reason why -'Mabama, on Jan. 1, 1926, obtained the chance to do more^to bring about nation-wide recognition of Dixie football than any other out- lit ever developed below the Mnson- DiTOii line. That edition of tire Crimson Tide came from behind to edge out tile renowned George wil- EOII and'im up-aiul-dolng Wasliing- <• ton,.machine,: 20-19, in one of-Hie most thrilling wars ever waged on a {gridiron. Objecting institutions then olfcr- «i (lie same argument that the remaining die hards advance now. Thumbs were down on post-season skirmishes. After all, that is the only argument thai, colleges which • commercialize football have (o offer when a civic organization attempts to cut in on their business. What was intended to be an cast versus west scries—everything the oilier side of the Mississippi was 'way back cast lo the goo.it people out hire then — was inaugurated witli a 49-0 Michigan victory over Stanford with the birth of the year 1G02. That was Fielding H. Yost's first season as coach of the Wolverines, whose lineup included Willie Hciton and Dan McGugin. Cougars Kcnew Scries By Bcatinj Brown That game was so one-sided that it l.'dd to be abbreviated when Stanford ran out of reservists, so the Pasadena people chucked the idea for 14 years in favor of chariot races and whatnot. Lonestar Diclz allractcd so much attention with an unbeaten combination at Washington State in 1915 that Brown was brought out, and [lie series renewed on .Jan. 1. 1910. The Cougars belted Fritz Pollard and the Bruins on that occasion, H-o. Oregon treated Penn- sylvania'the same way a year later. Service teams competed in the war years. Harvard broke away from Ihc rules of tradition.and the cxclusivc- nerjs O r its Oln , SM j a i ^ | ong enough for Eddie Casey lo sprint to (lie touchdown that yave ths Crimson a 7-6 margin over Oregon on Jan. i. 1020. Tile Western conference passed its iron-clad rule prohibiting post- reasoti games following Brick Miiller's iiieniorabls 70-ynrd forward pass wliich helped sweep California to a 28-D triumph over Onto Slate on Jan. 1, 1921. Southern California, the only school to cop three games in the Hoie Bowl, made its bow there with a H-3 triumph over Penn state on Jan. 1. 1923. Washington lied Navy. 14-14. in bringing the follow- in« H'aion .to a close. Noire Dame's immortal Four f leu euic it—S lull Idrclier, • La ydcn, G'rowlcy. and Miller— readied the ci<d of It'.e trail in Ihe Arroyo Scco canyon in repelling lirnle Nevcn; "'HI Stanford. 27-10. on Jan. 1, 1925. * * e ''We Makes [onrHi ''i|' to liose Uowl Alabama, which is lo ntuko Its "JUrlh appearance on Ilo.se Bowl I" 1 '', scored .such a hll in outlasl- year 7-7 TpviuAc (Afck.) doURiM - NEWS Where Stanford arid Alabama Will Come to Grips . Eyes or the sport world will be Koy Welch Will Return Here On Monday Mat Carfj and its resultant safety enabled < Georgia Tccli lo win from California in 1929. Pittsburgh was smothered by Southern California in 1930. What generally is conceded In have been Alabama's most formidable array trimmed Washington '"oaaiis were brought back a ,. 1 "': *•'«» they linlshcd in a »,,?• * WIUl Stanford. Biff Hi arVL C °" Vml °" « am stanror <> n£ n ° vei ' Pittsburgh !n 102P Roy Rials' famous reverse Hoil- Ils run Rose .'Bowl -Record •PASADENA, Calif.—Here is a complete raorrt of Tournament (if Roses New Year's Day fobl- ball games here: 1C(K—Michigan 49, Stanford 0. Witt—Washington Slate 14, Brown 0. - , • 1917—Oregon 14. Pennsylvania 0. - • • , • 1020—Harvard 7, Oregon II. . iail—California. 1J8, Ohio Slate 0. '•'. t,'' '.•'•.' 1922—California 0, Washing- ton'and Jefferson d):'.- - , 1S23—Soutlicrn 'California' 14, 1'cnn State 3. 1924-^Washinjton 14, Navy, 14: 1925—Notre Da'mc 27, Stanford •10. ..'•-;.:. ,-,'• 1926—Alabama 20, Washington 19. . ... •••'.•', 1927—Alabama T, Stanfo'rd" 7. lifts—Slanford 7, Tiiisburgh (i 1B2U—Georgia Tech 8, California 7. ' ..''">* 11*30—Southern California-47, Pittsburgh It. :'/'•'.-, W,l— Alabama 24, Washington State 0. ..-;•'.• '••,= '< ,- I!):i2—Southern California 21, Tulane 12. 1933—Southern California \ 35, 1'iltsburgh 0. ' '.• 1934—Columbia 7, Stanford .0. NOTE: Service Icams-compet- ed in 1918 and 181'J. ' WliQ.o-o? Teni))lc^ Wibt Owls Siigai- Bo\vl Bound Sllll Hummer in uniurlo POINT PELEE, Out. (UPJ-H'a III! summer here. While (he rest )f Coiuuln Is fcelhiB llic nrst ouch of winter, trees mul shrtib- bei-.v here arc nlmost as green (is hey wen; In .lune. I'olnt Pclcc In one of Cmiiida's most naullit'rly mints, * Premiums' on life Insurance ixill- clcs Iota! 510,0011,000 dully In Ihls country. I Above is the team Temple Uimcrsity pi ins lo ^liut, ngainst Inline in the faugn' Bowl foothil O ai|i.c hi- New Orleans on" New Year's Day. In the line, left to right, ore: AticlciBon, Uusscll Gurzyhski, Captain' Stevens,. Miller, Dohcrly, imd Wise, llic backs arc Walts, Dave Smiiklcr. 1'rcy ' ' • and Smilli. ... Harry Grayson Slate. 24-0, in 1931. A fighting,-but luckless, Tulane team bowed to Southern California, 21-12, in 1932. Troy again nio'ppsd up Piltsburgh in 1933. Columbia did the totally unexpected a year ago when Cliff Montgomery spun and slipped, the ball to Al narabus who sprinted n yards around Stanford's right end for a touchdown lhat was heard around the football world. Stanford look Columbia lightly— a mistake the Cardinals -arc not making this . trip. Tiny ThorhhlU's sophomores of 1933 arc juniors now. It is doubtful if Uo more evenly matched teams than Stanford and Alabama ever have been deploy,-! against each other. Tim smoke of pyrotechnics is certain lo cloud up this sweet-scented atmosphere on New Years Day. NEXT: A.meeting of inspired teams. When the Louisiana State' varsity became as hot ns the argument between Huey Long and Biff Jones and edged out Oregon In the final period at Baton Bougc, it marked 'the fifth defeat, for , representatives of Ihe proud Pacific slope in seven major intersectional football games during-the 1934 season. It seemed that .every other section had something superior lo the const. Pittsburgh carried the' east- ern'banner to a 20-fi victory over once mighty Southern California, and Notre Dame thc mid-western to a M-o decision over El Trojan. Wiishinglon Stale, which went, through thc Pacific Coast conference campaign without n reverse, bowed to Detroit, 6-0. Texas Christian upheld the prestige of the southwest with n 9-7 in i" YOU'RE TELL! NG ME Major bob Neyland, Tennessee head foolball coach, who leaves for Army "duty in Panama this year, turned In a .record of 76 victories, five tics, and seven (Osscs lu .88 games during the nine years he spent at Kiioxvlile. .' . . but lie its peak in'prestige. In 1928 w'hcii'MaJ. ftalph Sassc, Ihe incominj a Slanfoid steam-roller followed coach, studied It at i'iilo Alto dm 1 ' an Oregon Slate -liu'ik into New, Ing the Cardinals' practice ' Hi following spring. Those dizzy and delightful day .... of 'leadership are only plc-asan biniition, 25-13, on .Thanksgiving memories of the rabid coast fool Day. There . were the inevitable hall filbert now, hoover, and lifi raves about the young "giants of won't be worth living, if Stanfori Corvallis, but -Broadway hadn't happens again to stub ils toe seen oiiything yet." the Hose Bowl. York. The Aggies "were not highly regarded before' they . trimmed a good New York University com- Two Looks Convince Jaiian lo Train Maids Army Warner Is' Right TOKIO (UP,)—Th» Social nil When Pop Warner unleashed reau ° r " lc A ° ki o Municipality 1m one of his finest Stanford teams a 5 l lre ' n ' course, free of charge against Christian-' 1 Keener Cagle for Ja ! )!m<;s e maid servants. Tin and Ills Army males two days lat- i 00 "™ includes, among others, d numerous All-America pickers ex- • •— ^.^.w.^v that they could i»""»«rs and olher matter; selections and ""' to '''"''' llfc ° r s civa Hoffman. " pressed Ihe wish- tha reconsider nominate their Biff Fleishhncker, Sinis, Post, . Herb liobcsky, and thc entire Cardinal and White personnel. It was a perfect setting for Warner, the master showman, and thc old muster saw to it that Hoffman, Sims, and other expert ball handlers made the most of it. Confining himself to one foot- I ball, Ihc late Harry Iloudini (couldn't have taught the Cnrdin- Is more feats of legerdemain. This rout and a 34 : 13 smolhcr- over Santa Clara, ..._. that tied Stanford and' which was rated on San Francisco j bay form charts second only to i,,_ . ,, , "',' " --,-- ~..™«n..the cardinals among far western ' 0 "? $ " le ., ' a " d f. of . Slnnfor< ! '™>' out, west Ihe following year led to THiim' " lc dollblc wlngback Warner sys- "_.! I 1 "'" Wng installed at West Point, i arrays. In minor engagement, bested Creighton, 13-0. and Gon- ?aga finished in front of Washburn and battled Wichita to a scoreless tic on an Invasion of' Kansas, but from an interseclional j standiwlnt. thc past season was the worst ever experienced by cuast clubs. ;', » * e •Stanford Hlrircs In Ilceain Lost 1'rcstigc If Alabama prevails over SUin- inestic affaii-s, how to brln' children, health, economics, good rs csscn nils. Hoy Welch, "Jimmy Ixmdos" ot mat circuits In this section, re(urns !o thc jocnl armory nfter n liralonuect nlucncc Monday iilehl svhen he dikes on Wnync Hnnicll of DcSolo, 111,, nn unknown here, In the feature mulch on the Am- I'l'lcnn Legion's riml. Welch, "klii^itn" of Ihe grunt and groiin racket In Mils nrcn, 1ms Iteen \vrcsllliig In Texas for nboiit («'o months mul hns only recently I'clnnied to Ihe uyersburg hcad- »nitcrs of Ihe wi'MllIng fratcr- illy of this section. He Is . - cd lo hnve ended his Tcxns so- lourn wllhout losing a mn'lch and n be in Rood condition, I-MIIS who 'Ike lo howl and Jeer will likely ict their money's worth Monday ileht for Welcli almost nlvvnys issumes tho rolsi of vlllinn In i)iitches here. In fncl until he w« nmiped off by roiifjh Johnny Mnrr iere Itisl summer Welcli hail BOIIU mbwilcn for many inonlhs and i'iis generally ruled Public Enemy No. 1 by local wrestling fnns. I" the preliminary match Emil Fh'l>o, Sonlli American showman vho somellmes wrestles, will mecl 3hicf Ultle wolf. Tncoma, Wash. Indian, chief Little Wolf, who nc- :orilliiB to reiwrts Is none other lian Chief Arnucllc who met ibcksmllh Pcdlgo here last sum- ucr, should give Fh]>o more op- losillon thnu the South American liimly hns faced hi n local rlnii In ome lime. Flrpo cnn wrestle men lie is forced to hut unless ils opponent makes him slny at !• he frequently strays off Into lorsc-plny and "foul" tactics that rouse (he Iro of many customers vho tnkc his pei-fonnances very erlously. , PACE IIVJE: 1 fas. CURIOUS WORLD sfi IM NATlONAlTpARK, V V/IND ANO WATER. COMBINE TO CARVE THE 1 VvORLO'S.MOST FANTASTIC ICE CAVES/ MOUNTAIN BCAV&R MAKES HAY/ IT CUTS GREEN H^,.. PLACES IT IN THE SUN TO DRV... AND THEN STORES IT FOR ' SUPERSTITIOUS EGYPTIANS FREQUENTLY CHISELED THE LEGS OFF THE ANIMAL, HIEROGLYPHICS, TO PREVENT THEM FROM'' RUNNING AWAV/ The mounlhin beaver does not live In water, but Is never happy far from It. Through thc summer months It prefers to loragc for green crops, bul wlicil whiter comes, the clever Illllc nnlmal stores up hay tor the months when snow will cover thc ground outside Its den. NEXT: Where were swam mice regarded as royal birds? Now Located at 101 North Second ADDING MACHINE & TYPEWRITER SERVICE BUREAU UON EUWAIIDS, rtoprietor ill rnakra of rtbttUt Troewrttcrs, Adding Machliws and Calculator! Kepalrlng—r»tt»—Ribbons The Search lor VALUES The gold or silver miner does much work before his mine is on a paying basis. That's "development work." He carries on in the hope that soon he will come to the pay-streak and will have his reward. FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. INSURANCE DKPT. ford, at- Pasadena on Day, majority New Year's bcUcyc the residents, of lied Elephants _.,™..««>. «i Ihe golden shore will have lo con- 49(0' Ihcmselvcs wilh Ihc Palo Al• • -- -• -. - i« "u loans' easy verdict over Norlh- ncvcr won an undisputed Southern' Western and the-conquest of-Ford- Confcrcncc tjtle . . _. He'turned iiain; by Saint Mary's. out Boinc or the grcaleat stars' in Ihc gninc in Bcullln leathers, Gene McKvcr, Hcniuni Jlickman, Cobby Dodrf, and Buddy.ffncktria'n.'. . : . . Evpu' the. baskclball' Is, liiore • lively this.year The size'jjas been reojuccd, but Ihc prcbsurc inside Ihc ipl'iere ls : lhc sanic—13' pounds. . . . .. Coljale's gridders will'make lolal of.'8,100' niUcs in Uielr 1935'schedule! ' Serious Illness or,-death'may, result 1 rom flic blistering of' half. of the body l>y. the stui's'<wye,: natural rc|)ly of all other yroiips to .that would bo, "Wlial tctiin' didn't beat Novltiva'stan ;md I'OHtham?" • .It wasn't : sii long ago that uul- JllS'llkc;Oregon State, ffllli ordinary records at home, crossed the Mississippi ahd: run rutnn-ant "EUi.nst supposedly fonuidable n\lu°-l western mid- eastern- rivals. Then ,11. was tlifil -Southern California .was - mowing, clown combinations like Pittsburgh and Georgia, and. playing-Nqtfe-Dame off Its feet. Cosst football. perhsps reached Iti the Excitement of Christmas don't forget your car Radiator .... PRESTONE $0.95 ' . "'.fniFTJ /"\X*»:> (i • »•,., * ^f L JTHK ONIJ SAFE ANTI-FREEZE Gal, ALCOHOL $1 GALLON I'KOOt'' . PHILLIPS MOTOR CO, Compare this miner to your reading of the advertisements. Not everything you read is of vital interest to you at the moment. But many thousands of others are reading. One finds a well-recommended smTor overcoat at an attractive price. That's a pay-streak foHnni. Another rejoices to find a sales announcement of coal, or coke, or furniture. Another wants the latest automobile or radio, and is mightily pleased to find the advertisement that tells all about it. carried in this helpfulin tie" business of living. They merit, appliances, things for personal and household notc ° tllG . s, you now have in stcal led thenUo^urllttention? likely that you'first'read about them ^ ment. Other good values await your choosing in tile advertisements in this issue. ;Lf

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