The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 1, 1931 · 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, January 1, 1931
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Page 6
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RI.YTIIKVI Thev Seek Rich Golf Priz<; Dlytheville Has Pair o Players Willi Crimson Tide This Afternoon. Jess EUcrdt, former Blytlirville hijh star, is slalfil lo rprn at cent?r for Alabama, J. H,"Hru- nu" WHIlnerth, Jiurrt and rxtra t^V''' pcinl arltst of the Title, is ulinii-.l : /:) "'• cerlain to sep service during tin 1 tame. Whiturjrlh also Ma for 13, II. S. PASENDA, Cal—A record crowd for a Rose Bowl battle- was In prospect today.as (he Crimson Tide of Alabama and (lie Cougars of Washington Slate meet in the sixteenth annual Tournament of l?av es football game. Each team undefeated, untied in Its ' own section will carry a IMT- j feet record into the fray. Wallace! Wade's Ked Elcjihnnts continikrf' to be the favorite Jusi before gnmr 1 time although a sudden rally low-', ored thc odds from 2 to 1 lo aboul ; 10 to 1 in the Tide's favor. ! It appeared early today tl'.nt thc two teams would have a fnst field and almost a perfect day for their meeting:. The general opinion among experts and coaches here is dial Alabama has the most power with Washington State possessing thc | most deceptive attack. However it j is hard '.o finil any weakness in. that stalwart Washington lln? while Disle fans who have nvrlvrd to cheer ther team rciwrt a sprt'dy 1'ri/ AlEHLMORN M-roml annual Asua Calli-nlc Open <! ( ilf Tournamrnt fur 525,000 ttMLIEIITE 1SE IS TEST , .__._...„. UUilffiiURi ft i ; ._ 'BRL'SliliYc--: UP Sri/UTS " TIIUKSUAY, .1AXUAKY 1, Lull I'' Ftii-f Pn/e at Resort Tops Golf Nol. But Pros Cave Cage Loop i To Start and Cain have been setllnR m-M of the pre-gamc publicity Campbell is one of the most feared ball carriers In the 'Bama squad. Schwartz, husky fullback of thc j Cougars, anrt EllinRSPu. passer and' kicker, will undoubtedly bcnr (lie • brunt, of th.c offensive burden for! the northwestern team. | Experts 'predict niter wnlchlnsl both teams in practice that the! game will be n battle of two flf--, lwcl bnskclbrill jinnies inaiigiiral- fensive teams despite tla fact that" 1 * thc rc S' ll:ir schedule of '.lie City each team has been outstanding • "askelinll league will !:(> played at for-its defensive work during the; t!ic_mmnry gym tonight beginning season. Observers believe there will/" ~' : ^ o'clock, be little ground Gaining through j In (he first gainc the Hubbard either of the powerful llnrs and:Hardware team 'illl play thr> Cam- looS for a fancy assortment of aer-lpany M. five. In the second tw.i ial heaves to tell thc late. | tmiads. who are secklns sponsors Probable line-ups nre as follows: nnd as yel lui-nnmcd, win plav Alabama Moore Clement (c) KDerdt Sin gton Godfrey Elmore Campbell Suthcr McRight Cain pos. LE LT LG C RO RT RE CjB LH RH KB A l"ko. " lp whi( ' h sviil lH ' «"'">"'>c«l I" Ihc G Hurley. Mtlnr llut " rc "ivcrdiiy to league Hciu : onlcin!s ' clm ' ]c:i '!'• Krnmer. in Pnroilllj! 1 " 1 "" 0( fc-iskctball aclivilies at Edwards:" 10 e - vm ' k slated to referee the Mnskell. Sanies. Tonkin' The Company M. nggreatton Is 1 Lainhart' the only team which has played n Elingsen yanic this season. The jjuard quin- — Schwartz i tot lest (o the SUele militia Mon- 1111) YOU KNOW THAT— Den Tlcknor, Harvard's All- America center, lias been troubled for two years by "utr.- lete's heart" . . . the only result he noticed was that nfu-r footbiill Barnes he felt distressed . . . sifter the Yale game this year. Tlcknoi' wnuder:d around thc locker room ns If In a daze, refusing to remove his uniform ... A heavyweight who is culled "another Dempsey" 1ms two strikes on him bofor. he ever enters the ling . . . bin Max B:icr doesn't mind a little thing like two strikes ... he sees $1,000.000 ahead (or him and talks It. up quite briskly. . . Two years ago Max was herding entile . . . Then he went to work in an engine factory tj toughen up. . •. . During the lunch hours, Mn.s used (o trade soeks on lire chin with the other employes free oi charge . . . He won his arst professional fight, for n-hlch he got $25. 11V KVKKKTT H. 1IKAN ltaskvib:tll Ciia<:h, Indiana V. When Lou Jourdct, furnwr advisory basketball coach at Pcnsyl- I!y CI.AIKi: lil'KCKV i M:A Sfrvfrr Sports \Vrllrr ] Privileges of a top flight golfer i may IK all that arc nlforclcri the i i bludjluod'i cf llic lurl world bit — To the owner of a thoroushtre:! ; capable of negotiating the !i!i!<: ami , a <|uort'.-r of (lit- Agua Ciliciuij Handicap in 2:03 or thereabout!-., i officials-of (he liaja. California, r^- i sorl will iimkc It worth his while to ! thc extent of approximately $100,000 in cash. And to tlie manipulator oi a.sei of golf clubs necessitating in 'the vicinity of 235 [jokes for Tl holes (several miles) of thc Agua Cali- entc Open, the.'c same ollicials offer only $10,000. Apparently it hasn't dawned on the professional golfer that his 15 miles or so of plodding through rough for four days repays him only one-tenth ol what thc equine' star draws down for a two-minute gallop around a smoothly-groomed oval. And when that realization comes, what ot it? Ten thousand dollar golf prizes come but once annually during these deflated years. • * * The current Agua Calicntc afTnir. with $25,000 In cash prizes, is only a lew days in (lie oflhu;. The list of starters includes more than .50 outstanding professionals, some of which nre Gene Saracen, Leo Diegel. Ilorton Smith, Al Esptnosa, Johnny Parrell. Tommy Armour, (Tony Mancro, Craig Wood and Bill (.Mehlhorn, If he gets back from the | Orient in time. In addition, a meaner handful, of amateur and "busi- ngs-man" golfers will parade to ! thc post in the second annual | "hot water" open event, Jan. 12-n. A dozen contestants a year ago hail the! reyes on the winner's share of $10.000 as they drove down tlie stretch. Hara/eti saw it OFTvlE BIRMINGHAM &%»& IS Ti-lE OMCf . ORGANIZED BASE&M.I. ut CEiEBRSTepTPe ARRIVAL OP SUMM&R. BY p'TosiNt k-i-mr stiwour. EjypM 18 6!«S ioC. BRMiNSjIAM BROKE FREE-^TVLE RECORDS SINCE (930 'TOOTS 'KONDT MANASE - pic FbR. HIS MAN I\NQ OANMJlAN f.JWP -K 'ifi; l JlrJlJE$ that America isn't overnuphasizin after all. ~ Qitor Star Developed Rapidly Joe Hall who played a star gams at right end on Florida's 1930 eleven, never participated in high school athletics. He captured third place in the national decathlon a: Pittsburgh last August. i day night. Dale to Captain Star !all-s(ar team which will play a star I mid-west aggregation here today. I Dale, recognized as one of thc i outstanding defensive backs in the passing attack with very little diib- bling. This style of offense is very effective and much harder (o stop than one featured by Ihc dribble. Good passing tends to gel tlie defense out of pcsitlon ntid encourages n five-man offense us c'mpar- .?,! wilh the trend to Individualism In (lie dribbling attack. Jole Sclinaf, high scorer of the !>cco " d plare ' Bl " this time. Limitations be tougher . Cardr/eM's teams were com- Thr Signs at I'cnn .po.-Kj of: IlDyr, John Cinmlngh.a!i!. j Thc first evidences of the young I £ Wii ,'' t? whilson . ( : Paul Killian. men «-ho play tlie game becoming!' °- : ' cynical about thc pastime were ai-. Homer forded recently by the Penn play- : Lester Stewart, g. crs who refused to undergo any fur- i Girls: Rose Goi'liain. f: I'rsucei (her "drtidgery" under the direc- ] R iS5- 5 . f: Inez McCuy. c: India : ' ;orti1 ' c: Dall<1 "«>'. c; Hnrdin, g; Ov.-en Mize. K: of the new larger and lighter ball and the winds of gale-like velocity down and across Agu terrain, are responsible that sweep up. aCaliente for (ho changes. Three hales—4th. 10th aud Wliilhcr Arc We Driflin;? j Uon of Coach Lnd \Vray. Of course Blakeney, Just from hearing the talk that i'his is not tlie first; but the os^s ! Gladys is going around after tile faotbal!! of rebellion tefore now have been ^season hns ended, it mi»ht be in-1 restricted jferred that the game, like business' llero was 'after a boom, is about to have some ; out" as you might say. of thc wind let out of it. | Tho result was disastrous for thc Some distress regarding over-em- ' coach. Penn finally announced that phasls has been expressed In wide- j ltle captain hereafter would have ly different parts of (he country. A ' charge of the team's direction. It Bishop, g. Morili ' mostly to individuals, whole team "walking Eastern Intercollegiate conference! llth—have been sliorteiii 'ft In ^ v 11" 0 *' 51 " 0 '!!- is on at Yale to play' hard to judge how widely the feel, ,. only a few gomes each season— 1ll es of the Penn players ore shar- Concrete b'.iilding blocks coated with a wrather-proof .surface have been invented in, Germany. curate passing to men meeting the bnll and cutting for basket du- scrlbc this attack. Team at Dallas Today ! c< |","! ry ' Ms clectwl ca l> llti 'i 1( «tl Vno Pennsylvania team hns one J •_ lliyiu, f f\f '.hp fii»p.c( nlnvintr llnr\r« in llm" of vile finest playing llaors in tlie Read Courier News Want Ads. Society Girls Skim New York's Hills on Skis Borne of the pros are convinced tlmt a 255 on the new layout ought to draw a sizeable bonus in addition to the 310,000 for first place. Many hnve predicted that a 12-hole total of 310 will capture honors, which indicates just how they regard Agua Cnlicnte's length, these cross-winds and the new ball. When Architect Billy Bell drew u)> plans for the "hot water" layout he wasn't countiny'on flattering any. player. Those who traversed it last winter voted it one of the hardest in the laud. It was new and soft then and though high winds blew only o:;e day of the four the winning score \va,s about 10 strokes higher than the winning total for the average winter tournament. • Tt may have been upon a suggestion of Leo Diegel, Agua Caliente professional, who has been experimenting with (he new ball on lime wind-swept, stretches, that the course was shortened at some holes and lengthened at others. At any rate, Diegel probably felt that the MO.OOO first prize mleht just as well stay to the home professional. AMERICAN BUVS PAINTIXG STOCKJIOIAI. (UP)—"The Shy Model," a nude by the late Sweriis-. painter and etcher, Anders Zorn. has been purelioscri bv tor. Harvaiu and Yale may result in a • schedule that cuts in half thenmn- i bcr of Intercollegiate contests. The I CARDWELL. Mo.-Cardv.-cii Hi'h report oi Bill Binghain, Harvard l^i-., director of athletics, give. 1 ! a suggested outline for Harvard based on a study of the Oxford-Cambridge attitude toward sports. Director Binghain feels (hat we should "base our references not on the purely English idea, but which |can include ideal." on the theory American Ti-sl for Theories Fie adds: "Thc House plan give us a splendid opportunity to test some of our theories. For thc present our policy will be advising." Does this mean that Harvard mid Yale stand ready to scrap the nthtetic organizations of thc past. confine most of their sports to intramural contests, and p!ay only a few varsity games with other schools late In the season? Thc fact is. however, that Oxford and Cambridge do net restrict their schedules. On the list of outsi:le games for these schools there are no less than H cricket- matches, a dozen cross-country races. 20 association football contests. 28 rcsby games. 20 golf matches. 23 hockey 11 Ameri-i clashes. 15 tennis matches ai-i -. can. It is a large oil canvas, con- idozlen swimming tournam-nts sidcred one of Zorn's best achieve- i These are aside from th« intra- mcnts. and it lias been acquired b\ mural games in which the House Ray Long, New York magazine edi- I plan is used. On the basis of this participation, it begins to appear won a donl)le-r.encicr frani Senath Fflgh school Tuesday ning. The cage gam?s were played in the CardweLI High school gym. Scores: Boys. Cardwell 33. Fenath 24. Girls, Cardwell 3S. Senath 24. The games were fast, well played, and in the opinion of most fans. RITZ THEATER ' Thursday and Friday You Laugh— You Cry! Vi'.i.V'if- ^3^'. ;?!• " : " .'$ HOME THEATRE Last Time Today AL Society Is- having its tips and downs nowadays at the muter sports resorts in the north. A photographer for the Courier News and NEA _...„.-., _. „ , Service found everybody skiing -at the exclusive Lake Placid ulub,| |Jlc!uve ** sho P U! *M off to coast down n at Lake Placid, N. Y. r E. Glann. lef^of New York, and Miss Patricia Schmidt, of Chic:-,™/1 of Forest Hills. L. I., is shown in the rci-.'.cr mountainside. Upper Mi!S Mario " s pper r>nd 'hcra are some of Ihe fairest of (hose! risW arc M * ri:| 8>'e Oailagher and Ellzabctli Kncde. of Chicago -,nd who are taking the hills (doun-grade) on high. Elizabeth L'nc- ' ^°ll ^ T, $h ° W ' 1 ™ ( * Car| ' cntcr anrt D°««hy , to«r ieft, of W,*ingto», D. C., found a snowbank an easv •*,«* af,c, an unsuccessful ]llml , Upper lri , are Mte Mary , . anrt left to of Kentucky Small Egg §5.75 Kentucky Lump §6.25 Zei£ler - . §7.50 Empire - - §9.75 MoiiiavalloGcnuine 12.00 BROWNE & BILLINGS Phone 76 Hew Blytheville Feed & Coal Co. Phone 196 The Roop- I! o o p a Doop Girl Co-starring MARIE DRESSIER "Caught Shnri": funnier (linn ir jmore dramatic than in ' i Christie" I WAU.ACE i BEERY ilicller than his "Butch" in Anna "Tlie HE UN KANE a trJ Qtcbm. Victor Moore James, Hall Comedy and Travelogue Comedy and News Matinee and Night—10-2oc.: Adm.—Matinee—10 and We. Coming:- Adm.-Xight— IS and -lOi-. "MONTK CARLO", l-oiniiiR "KING OF JAZZ", with ^rt ir Paul Whitman, bAILOR • "SIX TAKES A HOU- coming-Sunday ^Monday DA\ , wilh Constance _R ut |, chattel-ton in '"' MTl '' Hcniictt. RKItlT TO LOVE" I' OR A Till-:

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