The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 19, 1951 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 19, 1951
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FACE TEX BLTTHEVTTXK, (ARK.)' COURTER THURSDAY, APRIL 19, 1981 Statistically Speaking If you're one of those hard to convince characlers, one of those guys who think basketball never will come to Blylhcvllle as a major sport, then read no further, brother. Just flit) on to the comic fccction or social news while we elaborate on the question awhile. We found Jimmy Fisher, the Chicks' hardwood tutor, in one of his jovial moods the other day and, quite naturally. It didn't take 1ml a matter of seconds for the subject of the conversation to switch to basketball. And there was a good reason for it. Jimmy had just finished compiling statistics on his 1950-51 team and he svas quite proud or the results. For, needless to say, last season was the best of Jimmy's four-year stay here. . "Take a took at these," Jimmy kidded. "If Uank Iba could sec these he would be asking me to write 'A Iwok on defensive play." He poked the sheet of paper Into our h.unls uml then stood li:uli as if to wntch the reaction. We glanced at (hem liurricilly and although we can't exactly picture Jimmy as an author, the figures scrihlncd thereon wtre were nmazing lo say the least. The first line told the story. H read: "The Chicks scored a total of 1,218 points in 22 games, The opposition scored 390." What docs that mean? It means that In 22 games the Chicks averaged 53 points ivbilc the opposition averaged 34. And let us add right here that against the schedule that the Blylhevlllc team played last winter, that's a pretty fair record. Of course the Chirks didn't win all Ihrir games by 53-3.I scores. They ended the season with a 19-1 record. The remainder of the statistics was on individual players. The scoring record of each member of the squad was listed with the percentage of .free throws made. And there were some pretty good averages. Take that of Montroe Holland, the Tribe's giant sophomore center. Monlroe played in all but one of the Chicks' fames and ended the season with a total of 313 points for an average of 1-1.D per game. And he hit 50 out of 10G free throws for an average of 48 )>er cent. Ted Vance in 20 eamcs scored 245 points for an average of 12.5 and he hit 38 out of 81 free throws for a 48 yjer cent average. Lynn Vowcll, Fisher's all-district, hall-handling dandy, scored only 232 points in 23 games lor a 10.5 average but his free throw record was eye catching. He sank 58 out of 81 charity losses for a percentage of 11.6. And to round out the first five. Sonny Stires scored but 103 points in 22 games, but his free throw record was 24 out of 34, or 10.G per cent and Dick Reid scored only 123 points in 21 games hut he had a 50 per cent free throw record. Tor a school that's not supposed to go in for basketball, brother, that ain't bad. After glancing over the statistics we began kidding Jimmy about, his control type of play, about how ho would fast break one minute and stall the next. But he had an answer, and a good one. "I like the fast break," he said. "It'll win you a lot of games if you got the right kind of material. And when f find some boys that can run faster than that ball can travel, then I may go to the fast break entirely but not until. You just can't outrun that ball." Baseball Tidbits Kver wonder what the English equivalent of some of these slrancc. joundlns names is? We were running over (he St. Louis Cardinals' player roster the other day and came across a couple of interesting ones. Take the monicker Schoemlieiisl. A German-speaking friend translated that for us is "beautiful servant." But now (here's a new one, rookie, pitcher Bob Habenichl. The same German-speaking friend says that. Habcniclit translated lo English Is "have iiniliing." An appropriate name for a pitcher, maybe . . . llcrschcll Hobo, who piloted the Blylheville GIan(s in the (lays of the old Northeast Arkansas League and who in more recent years managed Helena in the Cotton Slates League, Is back In Ihc baseball tutoring line. Hollo will manage a three-week school for diamond prospects between the M« of 12-17 in Helena this summer. The first weekly session is •cheduled to net underway Julie 4. llersi-hell plans to have major league scouts look the hoys over during the school . . . Only 20 bai- ters have hit .400 or beller In the history of (he major leagues. Cap Anson of the original White. Sox was (he first to turn the trick. l[e balled .407 in 1879. Ted Williams was the last to reach thai charmed eircle. He hll .406 In 1941 . . . ff you're Interested in a good history of baseball, Barllcll's book "Baseball and Mr. Spaldin^" is off the press and It's, a good one. It's about the life of A. G. Spaldhig, the "Bamnm of Baseball," ui< the birth of Ihe major leagues. Quote, Unquote . ' At a. Blytheville High School track practice session the other afternoon, a candidate in the weight division was watching an apparent "greenie" try his hand at shot putting. "Boy, you'll really have a sore arm tomorrow," chirped the. weight candidate, "f haven't done nothing but sit here and think about the darn thing and I'm sore all over." Leachville Finishes Third, Osceola Fourth in 20-Team Affair; Newport is Winner JONKSBOHO, April 19.—Handicapped by tlic lack of ...opei- training facilities and the smallest squad in recent years Blylheville High School's track team made a very pool- showing in the third annual Arkansas State College invi- lional (rack meet here yesterday finishing in a tie for LGlh iiace in the 20-Leam field. But tivo of the (our Mississippi* .'cunty teams entered in Ihe meet, .cachvillc and Osccola, finished ligh in the running. The Lions laced third and Osccola fourlh. Newport, won the meet with a to- a) of 45?i points and Piggott was second wjth 30. fjcachville scored 22 1 /, points nncl Osceola got i2Vi. Leachville also furnished the In- lividual high scorer for the meet. Nelson, with two firsts and a third; scored 13 points to lead the Held, •fnyti finished 10th and Dell failed o score. The Chicks scored but three loinls in Ihc entire tneet and one nan, Moulroc Holland, scored all those. Holland placed tiflh in Tigers, Red Sox Lose Again; Bums Win 4-3 By JACK HAND (Associated Tress Sports Writer) Early Wynn und Bob Lemon sound warning that Cleveland wil b« * lough nut to crack in the American League. Wynn's four-hitter In a 10-inn- Ing battle at Detroit yesterday, following Lemon's gaudy two-hit win opening day, emphasize Ihe class of the Indians pilching staff. And Bobby Feller hasn't worked yet. The big four of Lemon, Wynn, Feller and Mike Garcia rank wilh the best. All freshman Manager A1 Lope/: needs Is a solid J lefthander. Wynn and Jim » Hcgan, his calch- ' ei. learned \ip on Ihe Tigers In ycs- lerday's 4-2 victory. Hegan look care of the hit- ling with a homer anil three singles while W y n n charmed Detroit. After Hegan's homer lied the score in the ninth, the tribe knocked out Dizzy Trout in the 10th. Ray Hoone stnzlcd home Larry Doby with the winning run and Bob Kennedy scored the extra run on Pat Mnilin's error. Red Rolfe became so excited about a call by Umpire Charlie Berry that he was put out of the game for the second time in his three years as manager. Pitching also was Hie big story with the defending champion New York Yankees. Eddie Lopat taunted the red-faced Boston Red Sox with 61i no-hit Innings and beat Ihein 6-1. allowing only two singles. Following Vic Raschl's opening dav shutout, this deflated Boston" stock several points. Taylor Tailors ! .Harry Taylor, the S75.000 b»y> from Ihe Brooklyn farm chain • crumbled in a four-run fifth inn-i Ing. He did all right earlier but the Red Sox hitters let him down Hal Just as they did Will Wight Tuesday. Boslon has only one run to show f»r two Yankee eamcs. H looked like Lopat was on his way to a no-hitter until Ted Williams ' broke the spell by singling with one out in the seventh. Bobby Uoerr's .single scoring Ted was the only other hit. i Mickey Mantle. Ihe 19-year-old rookie phcnom. came IhrouRh with a two-run single off Taylor In Ihe tilth; his only hit. Lopal kept that rally alive with a single and lilt a two-run homer off reliefer Ellis Kinder In the eighth. The Washington Senators kept Mfn with Ihe Yanks and Indians by making It two In n row over Phlla- Chicks Show Poorly in ASC Track Meet delphia, 6-4, in a night, game. Trailing 4-3 going Into the ninth, th Senators unloaded on Lou Biissit ',vho walked two and gave up i two-run triple to Irv Noren and a double to Mickey Vernort before he was replaced by Hunk Wyse. Bol Kuzavn was the wither. Only 2.05 watched. In fact the entire major leagu program of five games drew a lota of only 29.061. with 15.145 of then at the Yankee Stadium. Krmslauly Beaten Jim Konstanly, key lo Ihc Phillic repeat pennant hopes, failed hi first te.il at Brooklyn. Making his first- relief appearance of 1551 with otic on nncl nobody out in the ninth. Konstanty let the game wriggle' away on Duke Binder's tying triple and Jackie Robinson's winning single. 4-3. With the score tied nt 2-2 In (he ninth. Willie Jones' second homer of (he day had given the Phils the edge over Preacher Roc. Jones' two homers and one by Dick Sister provided all Hie Phil runs. Leo Durocher's pennant time table wa-s disrupted nt Boston when Ram Jethroe homered with luo in in the ninlh for an 8-5 win over his New York Giants. Jim Wilson was the winner, 'me loss went to Al Gettcl, third of four Giant pitchers. As the western learns in Ihc National were nol scheduled. Hie even split of the fast In the first two days left Pittsburgh ont trcua with a 2-0 record. A Patriols Day donblehcan'er bc- Uveen (he Gianls and Braves at Boston features today's prcirram. it he shot, put and fourth In the dis- jus. They were the only events In which the Blytheville team placed. In ss}i(c of a strong southerly u'ind that slowed timings down a bit, 10 meet records were broken and hs'o others were tied. Uons Dominate Wrights Leachville dominated the weight events wilh Nelson and Mylon Buck >!ncing high in both the shot and liscus Buck won the shot put with n toss of 47 feet 11 inches which is i new meet record and Nelson placed second. In the discus, first and second was reversed with Nelson winning first and Buck second. Nelson's winning toss was for 132 feet 3 inches which also was a new meet record. Nelson also won the broad jump with a leap of 20 feet 4 inches. Harvey Lee Hill of Osceola tied for second and stilwell of Osceola placed fourth. O-ceola won the 440-yard relay, placed fifth in the discus and second and fourth in Ihe 100 yard clash and fourth in the 220. Results: ton-yard ilnsh—Hawkins, Piggott; I'.ill, Osceola; Minor, Ncwiwrt; Wciiibcrg. Osccoln nncl .Kissinger. Forrest, City. Time 11 sees. 120-yard high hurdles—llolcomb, Parma, Mo.; Clcvengcr, Senath. llo.; Brondwalcr. Newport; Genlry Mnrianna; Lattner, Newport. Time 17.4 sees. Shot put—Buck. Leachville; Walters, wnlnut Ridge; Nelson, Leach vlllc; Spiers, Osceola; Holland, Bly- lheville. 47 ft. 11 Ins. Discus—Nelson, Leachville; Buck Leachville; McDanicl. Jonesboro; Holland, Blylheville; Lanmim, Osceola. 132 ft. 3 ins. (new record). High Jump - Holcomb. Parma Grissom, Hayti nnd Palls, Jones, boro (tie); Gregory. Parma; Thort Leachville, Launius, Sennth, Sal kcld, ^Newport nild Burgess, Tuck crmair'ltic). 5 ft. 8 ins. (New rcc. ord). -• -'-;-, • Mile Relay—Tuckerman, Forres City, Arbyrd, Mo.; Piggolt, Para goulcl. 3-55.2 (tied record) Mile run—Stage, Jonesboro; Pile Ion, Hayti; Jamesson, CnrcUvell. Holt, Newport; Kegby, Piggott. 5-7.5 (new record). 880-relay— Newport, Forrest. City Jonesboro. Tuckcrmnn, plggott. i- 30-8 (new record). 410-yard dash - Hardin. Arbyrd Rceclcr, Pissott: Ponncey. Hughes Harris, Marianna; Kinman, Jones boro and Wittacker, Parma (tie) 55.6 scc.s. (new record). Pole Vault — Salkeld. Newport Crews. Newport and Moore. Parm (tic); Hawkins, piggclt and eleven ger. Scnuth (tic) .10-6. 440-rclay—Osceola, Piggott. Newport. Forrest City; Jonesboro. 47.9 sees. Broad jump—Nelson. Leachville Salkeld. Newport ami Hill. Osccoli (tie); Stilwell. Osceola; Muse. Pig colt, 20 ft. 4 ins. 180-yard low hurdles—Ray. Par ma; Carter. Senath; Salkeld. New port and Clark, Arbyrd. 23.4 sees. 880-yard run — Rceclcr. Piggotl Rawlcy. Pnragoulrt; Holt. Newport Gilhhan. Newport nnd Stage T nne.sboro. 2-13,9. 220-yard clash—Hawkins. Piggolt; Broadiuvay. Newport; Minor, Newport; I'ill. Osceola; Gilbow. Parma. 24.Q sees, (new record). 'iUsburgh .hicago irooklyn •hilixlelplila . ... lew York Joston it. Louis 'incinnati ... AM Kit I CAN Team Jew York Cleveland Vashinglon , ... Chicago >t. Louis >hiladclphia 0 Detroit o 2 ioston o 2 Southern League Team w L .ittlc Rock 5 1 Memphis 4 i Birmingham 4 1 Atlanta n 2 Nashville 2 4 New Orleans I 3 .lohlle . i 4 Chattanooga i 5 .. 1 .. I .. 1 1 ... 0 1 0 2 .KAGiiK w L ... 2 0 ...2 0 ... 2 0 ... 1 0 ... 0 1 Pet. .833 .800 .800 .600 .333 .250 .200 .107 ^ifl, j*. " >~* ~>~« -oc; ICK—Jackie Jensen, Yankee outfielder, crosses tome plate in third inning after belting a home run which scored Gerry Coleman ahead of him in the season's opener Tuesday against the Boston Red Sox at New York. The runs were the first, two of the Yankee 5 to 0 victory. Greeting Jensen is Phil Rizzuto (10), New York shortstop. Catcher is Buddy Rosar of Red Sox and Umpire u Bill McGowan. (AP Wirephoto). YESTRKDAY'S RESULTS Naliunal League Brooklyn 4, Philadelphia 3 Boslon 8, New York 5 (Only games scheduled) American League New York G, Boston 1 Cleveland 4, Detroit 2 (10 innings) Washington (i, Philadelphia 4 Chicago at St. Louis rain Southern Assoeiallon Birmingham 5. Chattanooga 0 Little Rock 6, Mobile 1 Atlanta 8. Nashville 4 Memphis at New Orleans rain TODAY'S GAMKS National League New York at Boslon (2) Philadelphia at Brooklyn Cincinnati at Chicago Only games scheduled American League Boslon at New York Washington at Philadelphia Cleveland nt Detroit Chicago at St. Louis Southern Association (All night games) Birmingham at Chattanooga Little' Rock at Mobile Atlanta at Nashville <V Memphis at New Orleans The Travelers, doing an about- face from their cellar antics of 1950, iiollshed off Mobile ngain last night, j-l. Memphis, which shared the lead Wednesday, was idled by rain •U New Orleans. Birmingham pulled into a tie with Memphis for second place by blanking Chattanooga, 5-0. Tile third game went to Atlanta over Nashville 8-4. Less, than one fan in 10 showed up for Mobile's fourth defeat in a row—the crowd numbered 021 where 3,972 sat the night before for Mobile's home opener. The Travelers, losers 6'fi21 games in a row last April and May, sacked up the game Lange, Yarbro Softballers Win Y League Tilts Lange and Yarbro were victorious in games played in the Blytheville Y's Giade School Softball League at Little Park yesterday nfternoon. The Yarbro Porkies trounced the Sudbury Yellow Jackets 15-7 in one game and Lange edged out Central 3-2 in the other. The Lunge-Central game was pitcher's duel between Brown of Central nnrt Holt of Lange. Brown yielded but four hits and [Volt gave up only five. Yarbro combined 13 hits with numerous Sudbury errors to ac count for Its 15 runs. Gregory wen the distance for Yarbro giving ul e;ght hits and Brntcher hurled fo Sudbury. Chandler Said Ready fro Resiqn NEW YORK. April 19. Id'.-Happy Chandler, lame duck baseball commissioner, may resign within a week, the Associated Prc.t.s has learned. . Twice rebuffed by die club owners who failed lo renew his contract In December and March. Chandler is safd lo IK preparing to run for governor of Kentucky. If Chandler rcMcns. bn.soball would be ruled by the executive council until his successor | s named. The council includes. Hie two major league presidents Will Harridpc of the American and Foul Prick of the National---ami iwn club presidents - Tom Yawkey of the Boston Red Sox and Warren Giles of Cincinnati. Switzerland was founded in a meeting of Ihc representatives nf three cantoiiK on Ruth in 1307. a. meadow called Boxing. Wrestlinq Fund Established LOS ANGELES, April 19. Wi— i non-profit corporation lo reimbursi up to S5.000 Ihc next of kin o California boxers ami wrestlers kill cd In the ring, hns been formec under sponsorship of the Cnlifornii Athletic Commission. The corporation is known as "California Hioxers and Wrestlers Assts ance Fund." and will take one ha of one per cent of the net ga receipts from all boxing and wrestling shows in California until fund of S15.000 is established. Travelers Thump Mobile Again; Chicks Rained Out By T11K ASSOCIATED PRESS Surprising Little Rock Ls nil alone al Ihe lop of the Southern Assodalion standings now. in the fourth in- wilh three runs ning. Ralph Brickenew won for Birmingham's Barons with n five-hitter nnd with the help of four double plays. The best the Lookouts could do was get a man to second base. Young Elmer To til was most of Ihc reason why Atlanla won. The 20-year-old refugee from Ihe defunct Southeastern League rescued Lavry Sassalle in the sixth and ave only one hit thereafter. - Read Courier News Classified Ads For Title Go With Gavilan DETROIT. April 19. l/fi— Agil Johnny Bratton, NBA welterweight champion, is all warmed lip an ready for his May 18 title figh against Kid Gavilan—and his hail isn't even mussed. Bratton warmed up last night b\ stopping Don Williams, 23-year-old ex-Marine from Worcester, Mass., in the fourth round of their schcdulec 10-round non-title bout at Olympla Stadium. Williams wasn't able to distirl the Chicagoan's _ neatly-combec black hair. Meanwhile Bratton'; block-bust ing rights battered Williams' head and opened a deep gash over his left eye. As Ihe fourth round was about to start Referee Bobby Watson stopped the fight. Bratton weighed HO, Williams 151. Favorites Eliminated In Nortk-South. Meet By KEN ALYTA PINEHURST, N. C,, April 19. (API—Just tbout everything t :ould happen has already t*en written into Ihe books on the y North and South Amateur Golf Tournament. Yesterday's double - barreled brook, Pa., were ousted yesterday, round produced the most sustained sniping at established stars in the vent's history. Whatever happens 'rom here in will be lame by contrast. Second and third round Hatches set up quarter-final palr- ngs .over 18 holes, like this: Upper bracket: Hobart Manley, Savannah, Ga., vs Dr. W. J. Panow- ski, Towson, Md.; Jack Coyte, Springfield, 111., vs Richard D. Chapman, pinehurst. Losver bracket: Billy Joe Patton, Morganton, N.C., vs H. H. Haverstick, Jr., Lancaster, Pa.; Harvie Ward, Jr., Southern Pines, N.C., vs William (Dynamite) Goodloe, Jr.. Valdosta, Ga. Stranahan Ousted Gone from competition were three members of the Walker Cup team Uncle Sam is sending over to England to meet the British in mid-May. Frank Stranahan, Toledo. Bill Campbell. Hunllngton, W. Va., and Jimmy McHale, Over- with only McHale getting u far u the third round. Stranahan lost a 1 up malch to Joseph McBride, Palcrson, N. J., who had lo play off at 80 Tuesday morning to get into the tournament. McBricle, a former jersey and Metropolitan amateur champion, profited by three sixes that dotted Stranahan's 71 card. Campbell, defending champion, lost 4 and 2, lo Jack Coyle, Springfield, IIL, in the morning. Coyle, low amateur in lour opening tournaments this winter, then outlasted Bill Markham. East Hnmplon, Conn., In a 23-hole duel. Word Beats Ahern That was one of three marathons. The eranddaddy of them all came in the second round when Ray Palmer, Wyandotte, Mich., went 10 extra holes to beat Bill Muwhinney. Canadian amateur king from Vancouver. Justice Department to Study NCAA Football TV Plan Today By JOE TVES WASHINGTON, April 19. t/P) — ThD National Collpgiate Athletic Association hopes to get government approval today for the skimpy television fnrc it plans to serve the nation's football fans this fall. The 12-man NCAA Television Committee will take up the pro- s^rnm—agreed on here yesterday — with the Justice Department's anii- linst experts to make sure it's legal. Ef it is, and they don't expect anv hitch, the program will thcu he- cotnc the one used to snide college football television for the 1951 season. Where there were usually Several uamc.< on the video screen to choose from lust fall, this season under the NCAA program there will be only one game each Saturday. The game is to he selected sy the spon- sor or sponsors. On one Saturdr.v there will be a football blackout to I test television's effect on attend-1 ance. ' If a network or all the networks handle giuncs, then one game will probably be seen, it they don't, then a different game might be seen in each area, the urea to be defined by thc NCAA. There is one slight hitch In the selection of the games by the sponsor. A provision of the program says one -school, Notre Dame for example, can be seen only t^'ice during the season on TV — once while playing at home and once while oil the road. Tom Hamilton. Pitt's athletic director, said the program was drawn up as n move to save the life of college sporl.s in the (ace of declining gate receipts. OLD in tlie wowl Straight Kentucky Bourbon in all its Glory! 'A GREAT it , VALUE! U FUJF. xmuCH tlllKHT UlilliK HISW. IK SUt! D1S1IIIIM (C.. fimfOil. fr' COUNTY AGENT TROY JENNINGS OF PIGGOTT In Test on Sam Bearden Farm SHOWED YIELD OF 104.5 BU. PER ACRE WITH PEPPARD'S FUNK G-711 HYBRID OTHEK HYiiiuns GUARANTEEING A STAND YIELDED ONLY 04.6 BUSHELS I'KR ACHE! 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