P> k GE EIGHT BT/t'l'HEVTLLB fARK.)' COUTUZR NETTS R SDAT, TATT. T, 1988 I Chicks Take Piggott 63-45; Holland Is Slowed by Injury Blytheville's Chickasaws made it seven in a row last night as they took the measure of Piggotl's Mohawks, 63-15, in n game played at I'iggoU. The. Chicks outscored Piggott in every quarter. They Jumped U> a 188 first Quarter lead and were never headed. However the victory was clouded by the fact that Montroe Holland, point-producing center, has been slowed by nn injured foot, This may limit hts action In Friday night's big one against Humboldt. Tenn., at Haley Field gymnasium. As it was. Holland pushed through 1« points in what time he did play lost night. Red Childless, who stepped Into Holland's pivot position after the Dig center retired to the bench, was high lor the Chicks with 19. He made nine of these In the final period when Holland was not In the ga'me. Childress was followed by Tommy Mosley who pecked away at the basket (or 11 markers . . . live field goals and a single free throw. Had Halfllme Lead Blytheville left the court at halftime with a 33-24 margin . They Increased Ihls lead by nine points' In the third period and had a 13-12 scoring margin tn the final stanza with many substitutes getting In Ihe game. Coach Jimmy Fisher used 12 men • gainst the Mohawks. O'Neal, Plggolt center got hot in the second and third quarters to help him along to a 19-poilit lotaf He got eight in the second unc ilx in the third, most of them on field goals. Blyjheville Childress 19 O'Brien 4 . Holland 18 Mosley 11 .. Gentry 8 Coaches Aim Rule At Sucker Shift WASHINGTON, (A[>) — In a move to .discourage what a popularly called the "sucker shift," college football coaches lave recommended one of the most radical rules changes 1'OS. . p F . c G. Nettles ' noetter ' O'Neal II ... Johnson K . Harell Substitutes: Blytheville — Mich mel Hill 3, prtvett, Cobb 2. Hays Kail. West; PiBBOtt — Hawkins Mu.se, Parton 4. Osceo/cr Girls, Burdette Boys PO//OW Form OSCEOLA—In games which followed the advance "dope" pretty J 0 ne hand on Ihc ground. The change, to supplement, the present regulation on false starts, would make 1L illegal for a lineman to make n move once he has assumed a starting position. Columbia's Lou Little, chairman of the football coaches rules committee, said a lineman would be subject to penally if he reached up and scratched Ills n/wo nfler once getting down In what Is known a three-point position—feet and Rice Surprises with Upset Over SAAU; Texas, Bears Win closely, O.sccola's girls and Hur- dette's boya came off with wins here ast nifclit. Tire Osceolii girls took it 37-11 de- Through Little, the coaches presented the recommendation yester- tiny along with another proposal clsioii white the Burdette boys were ti,nt the T-quartcrback be made winning 54-48. ; eligible to receive a pnss nftcr hnn- Katie WnUon. with 13 points, led ,illri(! the ball from center. He is both girls teams In scoring. Bcvill's '. now ineligible. seven was high tor Hurdctte, j The suggestions now go to the Euuanks and Long had 10 and 21 r ,i] cs mn kliig l)ody. which meets points tor Blinlcttc while Dlrcll, ncxt Nfonday, Tuesday and Wcdnes- ' vvith 15, led Osceoja's boys. Girts ' Oiceola Spiers 4 Cone 6 K. Wnlson 13 Peepers Kendrlck 3 Lowe f'fts. F F P O O ' a L (lay. The coaches are only an advisory body. [InnliuLR The football mentors voted to 1 Bevill j.<, ep n! | Otll 5,,. rll | CS virtually in- Uoyil i ac [ including the controversial 1 Price' [ rec substitution rule. •i Nash T |i C group thought It would be THE AMAZING O'BRIENS—The'idcnlical O'Brien twins wowed Madison Square Garden as their Seattle University team edged New York University by the record total score of 102-101. Ed comes down after contributing two more points to his 33, Ralph Naitnoli of NYU follows the play. Johnny leaps high to fire one- hander into basket enroule to his 29. Unable to do anything about it is the Violet's Ted Elsberg. Johnny last Winter became- the first college shotmaker to score 1000 points in a season, racking up 1051 in 37 outings. (NBA) By The Associated Rice's potent Owls, the in-and-out University of Texas Longhorns, and the defensiv-' ly strong Baylor Bears held a one-game edge oVer the rest of the Southwest Conference' today. , ' ' : Rice defeated Southern Method. upset concjuerors of the Osvl§ : the recent conference tourna-' ent, 84-54, in one of three open- g games Tuesday night as Texas' clsioned Texas Christian. 55-48, nd Baylor downed the Texas Afirv es, 60-44. Arkansas' Razorbaojp/ ere idle: • ic Owls were in command all. way In Houston Tuesday night, ley look the lead from the open- g tip-off, held a 23-8 advantage arly in the second quarter and. ayed out- in front despite persist- it Methodist shot-making. Schwinger Again Gene Sehwinger and Don Lance irrled the burden for the victor- US Owls, Lance dropped in 23 oints to 27" for ihe stellar Schwlng- r. Art Barnes paced SMU scorers \ llh 14 points. ; f Biylor combined alert ball-hawk 1 -' ;is with its brilliant defensive play ,' o triumph over Texas A&M. The ;! ears trailed. 23-27. at the start b'f le second half, but held the Ca- Sports Roundup — Whitfield Has Eye On Track Records Ji) HI COKKIGAN For GAYLE TALBOT NEW YORK (AI>) — If you think John Laiulvy, the Australian youngster who intends to run the four-minute mile before long, is the only bloke among: the track set who is shooting for the proverbial stars you're wrong. Maybe it's contagious," but Mai Whltfleld, late of the United States Air Force is going Lanriry two better. Marvelpus Mai, the Olymiilc BCflrmeter champion twice running. Substitutions: Osceola Stout Tyei 1 • I. Watson 2,, Woolen 7, Donnlrtson 2; Dllr- s , onn , rul(! of dette — Perkins 1 no.v.i (tame ros. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press NEWARK. N. J. — Italo Scortt ihlnl, 153. Rome, Hals', outpointed Joey Qreco. 153H. Jersey Oily, 8. OKLAHOMA CITY — Irish Pat O'Grotly vs. Ben Evnns bout called oir, O'Orady' failed to show up. SACRAMENTO, Calif. — Enrl Turner, 163. Richmond. O!if., out- pointed Woody Harper, 156, Oakland. Cnllf., 10. During' Osceolu Ltndscy 6 Holobanjh 6 Duclos 7 Birch 15 Rogers 12 F 1* C G Q Ilurili-ile T Freccc 21 Eubanks 19 Loll}? 1 Gnrncr 5 Gore Substitutions: Osccola — Phillips, Pinkcrlon, Burns. Dunn 2: Burdette — Hlggins, Riitherfortl, Qualla. Tulane gained 1.139 yards In lush- Ing. Ironically the opposition gained Dell Gets Two Victories DELU—Dell's Blue Devils walked off with a dniilile win over Gosnell In gnines played here last nighl, with the girls winning easily 55-32 and (he boys 53-30. * High 1 sen re for Dell's girls was Johnston with 31 points, which wtis tops for holli pntnes. Iti the lioys tWf. Perkins ami Mooney of DeU divided honors with 15 each. GosneH's next game is at U.ixurn Friday nighl. The lineups: Chin. Dell Pos. Giisncl Johnston 31 .. F llevill 13 Whistle 6 F S. Potter 9 Blair 18 P. T.ucius 10 best, to keep the substitution rule as ifc stands although many mem- tiers wanted lo go to (he prote.s- substllu- .ions. Mow players can be silbsli- .utcd only when the clock is stopped. The pros can take players n and out regardless. Aimed, al Irish Little acknowledged that Ihe change In the false start rule probably was provoked by the publicity over Notre Dame's famous shift but he added that the Irish were strictly within bounds of the present rules. Notre Dame shifted from the T formation to the single wing at certain times, and the opposition often broke over the line before the ball was snapped. The shift, was used particularly effectively in the Oklahoma .and Southern California games. Irish Are Fighting Losing TV Battle By WIU, GRIMSLEY WASHINGTON (AP) — Notre Dame and the University of Pennsylvania brought their fight for unrestricted football television lo the National Collegiate Athletic Association convention today, but apparently they faced another losing battle. Drlnkley G. D. Potter Tnte O Smith Crawford O Lewis Substitutes: Dell—Key. Hubbnrd. Holmes. Garrctt and Peterson; Gosnell—Minyard, Raspberry, Hoys Dell I'an. Cosnell Perkins 15 F Lollar 10 CoHege Cnge Scores Hv '1'hp A?iS»K'l:iieil l're_v% Mlllikin 87 Washington (St. Louis) 8-1 .--:--• 'I'lilsa'DE'Houston 60 Cornell Tin). 87 Carthage 51 William Jewell 58 Tnrklo 50 Hockluirst 18 Baker (Kas) C8 Wnshbiirn 04 i'ittsburg (Kas) 61 Mcl'hcrson 81 Friends (Kas) -14 Oklahoma Baptist 68 East Central Okla) -19 Ft. Hays (Kas) State 19 Knnsas Wesley an 78 Kirksvllle (Mo) 81 Maryvllle (Mo) 09 Chandler 9 . Mooney 15 .. Stamcy 4 ... Johnston 6 ros, . F. . P. . C. . G. G. ... Southard Caldwcll 2 French 5 Cook 5 LUBRICATION 5PECI Substitutions: Dell— Wilbanks, 2 Dixon. 2, MUes, Simmons; Gosnell-- Wlliford, Allen, 2, Hyde, 1, Bevel nnd D. Fowler. The NCAA's TV Committee Is prepared to propose n program just as strict, if not stricter, than last year's find n sampling of opinion mnong the some 4CO member colleges show n bi£_ majority behind it. in 1952 Ihe NCAA permitted one nationally televised game a week, permitted n few regional telecasts in sellout circumstances. Ed Moose Krause athletic director of Notre Dame, and Francis Murray, who holds the some position at Penn, worn scheduled to arrive today with Individual plans for wide-open television. Has Program Krnuse, who will appear before the TV Committee ns consultant, will present a 10-polnt program calling for the lifting of all barriers. Murray has o different proposal calling for unrestricted television with one-third of the proceeds going Into a special fund, supervised by a board, for setting up scholarships. Neither has much chance of passing. Neither docs the plan, offered ijy the strong Big Ten and the Southenstcm Conference, tn take the matter out of the NCAA's hands and put the controls up to regional bodies The convention voteil, 163-8. for limited television n year n^o und backer! the 1952 gnniEi-a-week plan by 185-13 in a mail referendum. A total of £362,800,265 vai.s wagered on harness ruces during 1952. an increase of 19,34 per cent over the previous high set In 1051. Nn Like TV colleges arc in favor o! When Northwestern beat Illinois ditching TV altogether. The NCAA TV Committee, headed 1 by Athletic Director Robert Hall of Yale Uni- vrrsity, considers some form ot TV necessary. The group, which has been poring over surveys for the last recently by 28-26 the Wildcats took days, is to submit its report tomor a 2^-21 lead in the football series, row for convention action Saturday Three games ended in tics. The contents of the report nn he recommendations have been a •uartleu* secret: They are expected o show that gate receipts general- y were hit by the restricted plan .nd that any loosening would crc- .te even greater problems. The television question overshad- iws all the others in the 47th an- lual convention, attended by some ,400 representatives of 400 instl- utlons. Sucker Shift 1111 However, these other important developments took place in the pre- Iminary sessions yesterday: 1. The Fcotball Coaches Rules Committee recommended tightening he rule governing false starts to discourage the "sucker shift" em- iloyed especially by Notre Dame. 2. Baseball coaches proposed a draft nlan. synilar to that in pro- 'essioryil football and basketball, incl laid plans to create the post- .ion of a national commissioner. 3. The NCAA Membership Com- nittee, enforcement arm of the governing body, announced that 10 Institutions are in "hot water" after being accused of rules violations and face possible disciplinary action. Thc.se nre in addition to Kentucky, Bradley and Midwestern, already punished. None was named. thinks he can set records In the 500, 600 and 1.000-yard events. If he does .he'll hold four world titles, since he already has R share in the 1:49.2 half-mile record with Sidney Woodsdrfion, the Englishman. Serious Alblete Well, WhltfleW probably Is one of tiie most serious athletes hi train- Ing these days, and if he says he can turn the trick, you've got to take him seriously. But he certainly has been no great shakes indoors the past few years. ! "1 intend to remedy that impression, though." he said. "After iall I was in the service S'C- years and 1 didn't have much time for training. Then when I began to lose everyone said my long stride was not suited to indoor running." He said he had to unlearn some of the things he learned on this side of the Atlantic. Learned Somelhin? "YoU know, hi this country, we usually sing out around the turns. But when I wns In Germany rezent- I learned that I could do bet- of the track. It was a revelation to me and I think it probably will help me in my efforts to break the records." The American Indoor, season opens this Saturday with meets in New York and Washington. Whitfield will start in New York, probably In .ilie 600, Another Sugar Bowl? CIUDAD TRUJriXo (/Fj — Another "Sugar Bowl" is in the making. This one will be in Ciudad Trujillo, capital of the Dominican Republic, In the heart of'the sugar growing area "of the West Indies. When completed next spring the structure will seat 28.850. It will be equipped for baseball, boxing, tennis, basketball, volley ball and will accommodate a huge pool for swimming and divine contests. The cost will be 52,500.000. Arkansas Sportcttes- Minors Have It Tough, CSL Head Says ter by sticking right to the curb Luxor a Girls Nearly .Upset By Shawnee JOINER — Lu.xora's bnsketbnl teams took a pair of games here last night hut Shavmee's girls ca'mi very close to pulling an upset ove: the fnvorcd Pantherettes. The Luxora girls won by 35-23 in a game which was close all thi way. Cocker ell, Luxora's star forwnrc had to leave the contest In the firs quarter and Welch. Shawnee's ace did not play because of nn attacl of flu. Luxora's boys just had too rnucl for the lighter Shawnee team an came off with a 44-33 victory. Girls Came Shawnee Tos. Shannon 20 P Miller 7 Starling Elrod ' Reed Bennett P F G G G Luxor Cockrell • Walker Lewis 1 . Clark 1 D. Clar Lelg Substitutes:-Shawnee — Kiniber lin, Medley 2; Luxora — L. Clar 2, Merriman, Smith. " . Boys Game ; Shan lie* Fos. Taixor Bill Felts 3 F Towles Mahoney 8 T B. Tate Ralph 10 C Johnson Brcsver 9 G Whi Bud Felts 1 "G H. Tate Substitutes: Shawnee — Samo Brooks 2; Luxora, — Stovall 3, Tur er 2, Gentry 1, Barch, Sullins. ets scoreless the lirst five minutes f the final period and poured In nough tallies to pile up a 48-34 ulge. ' ,3 The Bruin defense also sparkled in IR third period while the Agfiies mde seven points and the Baylors itched In' 16. John Starkey led the Bear scoring with 19 points,, Lcroy liksch .the Cadets with 13. Arkansas Flays Saturday The Longhorns beat the weaken- d defending champions. TCU, In R \ lip and tuck game that saw n"' her team get more than a thi^ point margin until the'last secon if the third quarter when Texas ; noved ahead, 40-35. Billy Powell, scoring 18 points, vas the big gun of the Longhprn ittack,. but his orange and white eammates, Pi'ed. Saunders and jcorge Scaling, chipped in II and 10 "points, respectively; Tuesday night's opening conference tussles were the last for the week , nn til S aturday night when Texas A&M gets Arkansas at Col- Station In the RazorbAcks" season opener, Baylor plays TCU at Fort Worth, and SMU hosts ', Texas at Dallas. ' ) Retiring Director Honore MINNEAPOLIS. Minn. (AP) Bowlers of this area gathered here recently to honor Bert Brookes, American Bowling Congress Executive Director, who retired from his post. At the special gathering he received a \vr 1st waten from the bowlers und a set of luggage" from the alley proprieters. Brookes served the ABBC since 1942. Wyatt's Fate Will Wait Until February LARAMTE, Wyo. (/P) — It isn't ; clear yet whether the University of £ Wyo tn ing w ill c omba t an ex pect ed ";. attempt by 11s head football coach, • Bowden Wyntt, to resign. • : But President G. D. Humphrey ;i .said yesterday the Board of Trus- , tecs would-not call a special ses- • sion to act on such R resignation. • Tt would have to awnit the ne J^^ regularly scheduled meeting, Ft4.n 28. lie said. - Wyntt is the .No. 1 candidate to :1 fill the coaching vacancy at the r University of Arkansas. His contract [ at Wyorning has nine years to run. L Home-run slugger Babe Ruth v:on : only one batting championship. That was in 1024 when the Bambino batted .SIS for the Yankees to lead the American League, YOU GET: • Complete choii'n lubrication • Oil filler cartridge checked— replaced if necessary • Front wheel bearingi cleaned. repacked and adjusted! • Complete bfako lystem inspection wilh fluid added, if necesiary, • Analysis of battery condition- plus cleaning and Tightening battery connections ' Change Engine Oil 50 By CAUL 11K1.L LIITI.E ROCK (AT) — Elinor league baseball had some pretty rough sailing, and ihe seas have been grow ing more turbulent in recent years. However, hope for bettor days • In the future Is seen by Al Hnra- way, Ihe big nnd jolly president of Ihc class C Cotton Stales League, which currently embraces the Arkansas cities of Hot Springs, Pine Biuff nnd El Dorado. The Cotton Stales circuit Is n typical minor loop, though it has displayed more determination to survive than many others, Organized hi 1902 with only four teams, (he SL has obtained its fJuctimting membership from 33 cities in Arkansas. Mississippi, Texas. Louisiana, Florida nnd Alabama. H has been shut down by two wars. ycllo\v fever, boll \\ccvits and league broadcasts. Take a man \vho lives in n rural area. He listens lo n big league broadcast, rnther than driving four or five miles into town to see R minor tongue game. Even if the broadcast Is in Ihe afternoon, he's had his fill of baseball by the time the minor league game near him is yilnyed that night and he will slay at home. Movies, Too "Another tiling that has hurl attendance. I think, Is the drive-in movie. To go to.a baseball game, a couple has to pay a baby sitter, buy their tickets, popcorn, drink? nnd Ihi.s and that. 11 all adds up to three or (our dollars at the least. They can load the whole family into the <v\v nnd go to I cautious In .hatitling out bonuses, i Haraway long has advocated since they would risk losing so breaking up farm systems below I many prospects through the base- class AA. all dm ft. Financial troubles, relates the CSL head, started the latest chain of developments altering the 3cn?ue's membership. Greenville, Miss,, club operators lost money and sold their franchise to Jackson, Miss. Then, Greenwood lost its working agreement with the Brooklyn Dodgers and surrendered its franchise. Meanwhile. floods. Always Comes But it always has come buck. 11 hcis operated in 39 of (he past! drive-in 'movie for about a buck.' 51 years. j Haraway thinks ttie big leagues While it hns taken the extreme i farm systems have, "choked R lo conditions mentioned to inactivate -' -•--*-- ---* » 4 C.E. (Tincc) ADKISSON Lubrication Dcpt. PHILLIPS MOTOR COMPANY Broadway & Chlckasawba Phone 4153 Einraway's league, the most pro- ; longed headache has been one of finance*. "Most of our club owners don't expect to make money," says Haraway, who cnlls Helena home. "They're happy to break even and keep the game going. But they don't always break even." Haraway blames a number oE things for the league's financial worries. "This is class C baseball played in relatively small cities and it's hard to gel crowds for a losing team. "One thing Ihal definitely hurt nil nor league attendance of clubs and IcagAcs to death Big bonuses to young plnyers has bceti H big handicap to llic locnU> opera tod independent minor club: who can't hope to mulch bonus e. being paid out of fal big lea gin pocketbooks. This situation ha made it harder for the Independent lo build xvinnhig teams so necessar; as gate appeal. Haraway thinks the new honu rule, adopted at the winter bnse ball meetings, will prove a bl help to the minor Independents. Under this rule, if a club pay u boy more than 54,000 — includin his first season's salary, that bo becomes a bonus plavcr. subjer to unrestricted drnft. This rule ths complete saturation of major i figured to moke clubs & bit mor The CSL prexy feels the effects [ the new rule will begin to show p this year, certainly in 1954. Haraway also sees hope in what e calls the prospect that "farm y.stcms arc on their way out." "The big league teams are re- ucing their farm setups all the me." he says. "I think ventually get back lo the we'll basis another group ol f independently operated minors, i Greenville citizens — anxious to vho can sell their plnyers lo the class teams cflcits incurred in •pcratlons" (o pick up the season's keep baseball in that city — wenl to work to try to get the Greenwood franchise. They have until Sunday to do it. crosomc A Baldwin-built Acrosonic Piano in your home will add a wealth of nr ca\ enjoyment. It has beauty, sum and a tonal capacity amazing in ^ compact an instrument* Sc« one . . . hear one . . . play one and you will have no other piano. ADAMS APPLIANCE CO., Inc. 208 \Vesl Main I'hone 2071 J. W. AUA.MS, Mgr. —Good Reconditioned rianos— ^^ ~*-T'?*'^&* •*'*'%'*' •v~T-:'''- •• •-• •':--'±r-?%?' f ''.''Ss"-S'-: i ''':£.:sS ":''.:'••': '5 '''•<',' '!>.•'.n'-'-'^ W y '-: V~~' ! '^<~ «i*-*^ 300ST — Utah ' State's Bob larberlson seemingly gets an xtra boost . from Tom Hunt caping high in the air to sink driving shot for another two oints as the westerners de- cated Manhattan, 59-57, to win Ve\v York's Holiday Basketball "cslival -at Madison Square Garden. (NEA) Reserve District No. g . State No. 81-105 Report of condition of The Farmers Bank and Trust Company of Blytheville, Arkansas, at the close of business December 31, 1952,, a State banking institution organizeci and operating under the banking laws of this State and a member of the Federal Reserve System. Published in accordance with a call made by the State Banking Authorities and by the Federal Reserve Bank of this District. . ASSETS Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve balance, ' and cash items in process of collection 5 2,063,023.78 United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed 4.331,5Q7.CO Obligations of States and political subdivisions 119,000.00 Corporate stocks (including 524,000.00 stock of Federal Reserve bankl 24,000.00 Loans and discount (including SI, 187.85 ov:rdrnfts> 4,759,237.^ Bank premises owned §52,500.00, furniture and fixtures Sl-00 52,. C ,01.W Other assets 17,154.08 TOTAL ASSETS .-. .S11.432.-S73.31 I, I A B I I, 1 T 1 F. S Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations "I' 'l.ll:.C3 Time deposits of Individuals, partnerships, nnd corporations 1,119,150.56 Deposits of United States Government (including postal savings) •••' 230.02890 Deposits of States and political subdivisions 500.267.45 Deposits of banks 529,443.77 Other deposits (certified and officers' clieCEs, ei;.) -313,346.73 TOTAL DEPOSITS $10,473.355.53. Other liabilities 25.48C.S3 TOTAL LIABILITIES (not including subordinate:! obligations shown below) ,510,498,842.52 C A P I T A I. A C C O 1) N T S Capital' .*> 200000.00 Surplus • 600,000.00 Undivided profits 113,601.12 Reserves (and retirement account for preferred capital).... 20,023.70 TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS , 333,630.82 PETE BURNHAM 'Increased performance, comfort and convenience In addition to a complete re-design" . . . that's what Pete Bumhntn, salesman for Sullivan-Nelson Chevrolet Co., has to say about the all new Chevrolet. "Come iu and see for yourself this Friday, you'll be as happy over It as I am," Pele said. (Adv.) TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS S11,432,473.34 •This bank's capital consists of: Common stock with total par value ol S200.000.00 M E M O R A N D A Assets pledged or assigned to secure liabilities and for other purposes :••• » 473,462.00 Loans as shown above are after deduction of reserves of.... 24,111.11 I, R. A. Porter, vice-president of Ihe above-named bank, hereby certify that the above statement Is true to the best of my knowledge a '' belief. R - A. PORTER, ^Ice-President Correct^-AUest: B, A. LYNCH F. E. WARREN J. L. CHERRY, Directors. State o! Arkansas. County of Mississippi ssi • I Sworn to and subscribed before me this 3rd day of January, 1953 (Notary's Seal) Juanita Rlgifs Notary Public. My commission expires January 21, 1958.
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