The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 13, 1953 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Tuesday, January 13, 1953
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PAGE SIX BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, JAN. 13, 1953 Fast Bay Must Stop Holland Childress to Top Tribe Tonight Can a short, speedy Bay loam stop Red Childress and Montroe Holland? That's the Question that will !>e answered tonight at Haley Field gymnasium when ;ay and Blythevillt's Chickasaws take the court nt 8 o'clock. Bay has the Chicks equalled or v . . ______ ttered In overall team speed and . .. _ . shooting ability. In their last meeting. Bh'thevillc'B height, rebounding and ball handling proved the difference as the Chicks went to nn 8-J-77 win In the 'finals of the Northeast Arkansas Invitational Basketball Tournament. And In that. one. Holland poured 40 points through the nets to set a new tournament record. Childress, Holland H.ul Control When Holland wasn't doing the scoring himself, he was passing off to Childress and the two tall Chicks Just about hud things their own ; way under the basket. However, they saw a 20-point Jjalttlme lead melt to a mere seven points by the end o! the emne. The Yellow Jackets can put (he ball through (roni any place on the court and when they are right, luck of height under the boards doesn't hurt them too badly, Other Threats However the Jackets might find trouble from another Quarter tonight. Friday against Humboldt, Tcnn., both Chlldress and Donald Gentry were Impressive with their shoot- ling. Chlldress hit for a C6 per cent av- rage trom the field and Gantry, although he shot only eight times, hit thr« of them, all beauties for a S6J average. Bay Is sparked by a 5-9 ball hawk In the person of Perry Ishell, who contributed to Blythcvllle's defeat. In the. district tournament last year In no small manner. Their other big threat is Underwood, a six-foot center who scored n against the Chicks at the Joncsj boro tournament. Only one game will be played tonight. ' ' Clean S/iow For Legion Mat Fans The boys did their best to keep It elean over at the American Legion auditorium In.st night. Before the night's wrestling show PU over, several ot the grnpplers had received a soap job on tlielr «yes. '• In the first Tall ol the tag match, Lee Fields pinned HillblHy Spunky with a body press. Then Red Byrd pinned Lester Welch with slflm.5 nnd a pre.yi. And that's about the time Eddie Malone started ufiing sonp on his opponents* eyes. But Lester scrammed back to the dressing room nnd got n bar of sonp for his buddies, Jack Welch, \vho subbed for rioy, and Fields. And Mnlone's eyes were well sud- Red when Jack pinned him In a final fall. In preliminaries, Jack bejit nyrd with an arm stretch, Lester topped Spunky with n body pin nnd Malone made Fields give with u crnb hold. When Ferris Fain of the Ath- Jetlcs won the 1952 American LenRiu: batting crown It marked the fourth consecutive year that nn inlicldcr copped the championship in the junior circuit. DAN RTJSSF.LL, Body Dcpt. PHILLIPS MOTOR COMPANY rhonc 1153 i tm t risi ***VT«J »>W^ME • Rajah Has Praise For Blackwell Deal By JOE KEICHLER NEW YORK, (AP) — Remember when Cincinnati traded the fircftt Ewell Blnckwcll to New York for cash, n .second rate pitcher and three bush leaguers last Atitfiisl? The Reds were accused of having sold the Yankees the American League pennant. That much maligned transaction will prove to be one of the most profitable, from n player standpoint, the Cincinnati cUib lias over ivinclc, n coord! HIT to Mfimij'or H ogees Mornsby, To the Rajah's way of thinking, the departure of filnckwcll brought three rookies who wi!l plfiy an Important prut In the Rc<ls' new scheme ot things. "Don't misumtcrstand me," fititd Hornsby, "I think Blnckwell will \vin from 10 to 15 gnincs lor the Yankees next season. AL Jcast, 1 hope So. BuL'Blncklc hnd outlived tils usefulness in Cincinnati. He needed n change of scenery. What makes me so enthusiastic about Lhe trndc Is the three minor league players we got for him. All three— outfielders Jl»i Greenprass, Dob Marquis nnd pitcher Ernie Nevel— were hantlpicknd by me, 1 hail Marquis and Novel with me when : -managed Bcnumont in 1050 nnd f personally scouted Greongrass last June when he played nt Beaumont. L knew what they could do." Grecngrass became an immed- ale success when brought up to the Reds last September. The strapping 25-year-old Texan hit .309 In his short slay, but what impressed Rcdlcg officials was the way he powered the ball. In 18 grmies, big Jim drove in 24 vims nnd banged live homers, a sen- .sntiotifil slugging feat. In one threesome scries, he knocked in nine ol his team's 11,. runs, which included a grand slammer off Brook- yn's Johnny Rutherford. <>r:trffiti.s Speedy Hornsby is of the opinion Marquis Is the fastest thing ' on two feet. He believes the 28-yenr-old Oklnhomnn who batted only .24G at Kansas City last year, \vJJI make an ideal leruloff man. "Don't let that batting mark r ooj -yon," warned Hornsby. "He was leading the American Association until be broke his wrist. He never wns the same after he got back in the lineup. He's not i power hUtcr like Greengrnss but he's a good hitter who always gels a piece of the ball. And he's ns good a defensive ccntcrfleldcr as you'll find in the big leagues." Novel hud nn ordinary 7-G record at Knnsnft City but one of his .rkmiphs was a seven- inning no- ilttcr against Minneapolis. Hornsby counts on the 33-year old righthander as a relief male for Prank Smith. The best "new" pitcher on the Reds, however, ,1s Eddie Ernutt. who won 2fi games ntul lost sfx at Kansas City last year. He had a 21-5 record for the regular sea- while losing one In |ji c uiilc World Series. Erautt, 28. has had two previous (rials with Cincinnati. Maqlie Siqns For'$32,000 NEW YOHK UT>— Remember the play nnd movie nbout the man who came to dinner and stayed as a house guest for months? Snl Maglle, New York Giants' right-handed pitching nee. came down from his Niagara Falls home (or the New York Press I'nhtoeraph- crs Association dinner lasl night and stayed to sign n contract for a reported $32,000, Mnglle. who snld In nn Interview before the dinner that he planned to see Qlant officials about a contract todny. was n-s surprised n-s anyone at the unusual turn of events. "But I'm as happy as I am surmised." he said ns Giant o/ficiais beamed. It was announced that the right-hander, who won Ifl games nnd lost eight for the second place team ilc.sptte nn aching back, received the same Icrnu ns List year. As Is customary in hardball circles, no one would say what that meant. but the best guess seemed to be about $32,000. • College Cage Scores Tty The Associated Press Arkansas State Tchrs 103 Oua- cliita 71 Illinois 83 Northwestern 58 Indiana 88 Ohio State 08 Michigan liG lown 61 Oklahoma A&M 57 Detroit 50 . Wisconsin 70 Minnesota 74 Kansas 05 Nebraska 59 Mnrquelte 83 Wichita 80 Drake 72 Bradley 62 Oklahoma 12 Colorado 63 Rio Grande (O) 113 Wright Field 85 •--•'--•Springfield (Mo) State 77 Klrks- vllle <Mo) State 06 j Marqtietle 83 Wichita 80 Texas 02 Arkansas 57 St. Louis 86 Houston 68 Horse Makes Comeback MIAMI (n't — One of racing's most courageous horses, Pet Dully. Is ready to make n comeback. Pet Bully broke both front feet In the 1050 Bclmont Futurity Prep yet managed to finish second to Battlefield The colt ivn.s turned out for 16 months but Is readv ncrnln H* n-il son added four more victories in get another shot at "Batti"cfVcTd"S the league playoffs and won two Ihe big races this winter at HiaUah. -mm H^Bgl Hfl^^^^H^^^^^^^SViC M^^^^^^VCS^I ''Irltf^B^^^^^^^^^^^^^^II^^^^I iwPPSn^Z^^IB^HIH^fl^^l OZONE DEFENSE — Or. H. C. C burgh basketball player inhale o calc-^ that inhalation of oxygen periods of physical exertion is ber / Robinson After Ne> NEW YORK (AP) — 1 Jackie Robinson, highest salar ami the Dodgers' greatest dra Although he said, "I hope to have another year after Ihls one," the brilliant second baseman Indicated during a press conference yesterday that he might call it quits after the 1953 season. The conference wns singed by the Dodgers 10 announce the signing of Brooklyn's "Big Three"" 'that included Robinson, Pee wee Reese and Roy CampRnella. Slpns at $36,000 "I'm certain I have one more good year left," Robinson said after affixing his signature (o a contract calling for nn estimated $38,000. "I hope to have another year." Dodger Vice President, E. J. CBuzzfe) Bavasi declined to divulge the figures but admitted Robinson was the highest paid player on the c ub and thai the total salaries of the trio was Just under- $100,000. It was estimated that Reese would draw $35,000 and Campanellti 525,000. Robinson, who Is spending a busy winter running his own department. Store fn Harlem, heading a housing project and serving ns an executive n NBC, said he had no designs lo stny in baseball once he was through as a player. "I have a goat," .he 'said. "I want to butld - a boys' club in Harlem. That will take a lot of mouey. I'm trying to do this through my store. If the store Is successful, then my future Is secure." No More Minors Asked whether he would accept a baseball Job as a. manager, Robbie replied: "I'd have to consider* It. Of course, H would have to fie In the big • leagues. No more"' mjnor leagues lor me. I might go' back to Montreal for one year in npprecla- Uon for' the wonderful treatment the Montreal people gave me during the one season I was there." Getting back to his, future as an active player, Robbie said he was Sports Roundup — , / Aussies Are Able to Talk After All • By GAYLE TALBOT NEW YORK (AP) — Local spovts-writt-rs were surprised over the past week end lo discover thai the two Australian tennis players, Frank Sedgman and Ken McGrebor, not only could talk but were familiar in some instances with three-svllablp words ' The surprise Is understandable, because in their previous visits (o these shores ns amateurs Hie two young Ausslrs were not permitted to go beyond n cautious "hello" in ihoir dealings with Ihe press. If they looked ns though they might Iiave had something else In mlnrt. such OK an extension of their remarks, it needed only n quick glance at their team captain. Hnr- I'V Hol>mnn. tn /-nnvm™ Mjo.« H,n,. It comes down to whether we should look around and see if we can find a Hopman somewhere within our ranks, a mnn who could take our promising voung players nnd, by depriving "them of speech and otherwise retarding their normal development, gradually develop them into world beaters. Frankly, we are- going to have an nwful lime winning that cup college, lakeri kindly lo such a cace less existence, saying that we dir find ourselves an American Hop man? The answer in each instance probably Is no. We put the questions, both of them, to a number of high Aus tral(an tennis officials within the p.ist tu'o weeks, and each ant every one of them said h& be lieved we would be happier In the Carlson has a University of Pitts- oxygen. Scientific research indi- ;ygen by athletes immediately after is beneficial in relieving strain on the This may be the last year' for hopeful of playing In '54 hut the possibility wns still there that he might have to hang up his spikes at the end of this season. "It nil depends on my physical condition during the coming season," he snld. "One thing I know. I( I feel that I can't play regularly, and at my top form, I'll definitely quit. No bench warming job tor me." Arkansas Sportettes— Wyatt Likes Hard Work, Spirit; Rose Called Turn on. Hog Failure By CAB.i, BELL UTTLE ROCK (AP) — You can't tell by looking at him that Sow den Wyatt is the driving football coach-he is. When hfc talks in his soft, drawling tones this handsome 36-year-old who has been elected to haul the Arkansas Kazorbacks out of t h e foot ball doldrums displays a pleasant, easy-going smile and almost girlish dimples. But his muscular 6-1 . 190 pound frame gives you the Idea he could hold his own In a scuffle. And he admits that he drives his gridmen. Hard Work "The only thing that will build spirit Is hard work," he says. "A hoy will have to want to play football to play for me." If Wyatt gets loose from the contract now binding him to Ihe University of Wyoming, Ihe Razor- foacks are going to work plenty hard In spring practice. He says he'll use that off-season drill period to "find out who \vants to play". Whether Wyalt can win in the Southwest Conference remains to be seen. Ills Wyoming tennis played only one game iviih a team from Ihls original hotbed.of razzle- das/.le, beating Baylor 1-0. It will 'be recalled that Arkansas' last Tennessee-trained coach, John Barnhlll. led the Porkers to a pair Fights Last Night BJ- The Associated Press SAN FRANCISCO — Eddie Chaves, 138, San Jose, Calif., outpoint- ed lightweight champion Jimmy Carter. 136, New York, (non-title, 10). SYRACUSE, N. Y. — Carmen Basilio. 147. Canastota. N. Y.. outpoint- ed Ike Williams, 148, Trenton, N. J. 10. CHICAGO—Toxle Hall, IDS, Chicago, outpointed Larry "Watson. Robert Green •aul Hendrixson V. H. Rodgers i. S. Allen N flimes R. Adkerson W. Smith NEW ORLEANS Emerson Butcher. HO, Rock Island. III., out- pointed Kid Centella, 135',2. Managua, Ntcaraguau, 10. K-Stafe Tops Cage Poll Third Straight Week NEW YORK (AP) — Kansas State held sway in the Associated Press basketball poll today for the third" straight Kansas Sinte strenlhened its, hold on the top spot, piling up 820 [Joints in voles from sportswriters and broadcasters on a basis of 10 points for first, 3 for second, etc. But the Staters will have to beat up-and-coming Kansas Saturday night io retain their lofty perch. Selon H:\ll, still in second place with 642 points — although their lead over La Snlle shrank "from 24 to 10 points—faces an even more immediate danger. The Setonlans, who have won 15 straighi. meet seventh-ranked Fordham. also un- defcalcd, tomorrow night In a game featuring [he last two major teams with perfect records. Fordham is counting on its home floor advantage io stop Seton Hnll and rack up Us 12(h straight. Illinois Foarth Illinois, (or the second straight week, failed lo receive a single first-place ballot, but piled up enough supporting voles to retain fourth place. After a thumping 83-58 victory over Northwestern last night, the Illlnl now face sixth-ranked Indi- ana in the Big Ten's game of the week Saturday at Indiana. Others in the top 10 are Washington, fifth; North Carolina State, eighth; Oklahoma A&M. ninth,, anc Western Kentucky, loth. Tiie leaders first-place votes in parentheses): Kansas State (30) 820 Seton Hall (20) 642 La Salle (15) 632 Illinois 544 Washington (11) 443 Indiana (6) .........425 f'ordham '(1) 283 North Carolina State (5) 282 Oklahoma AiM (1) Western Kentucky (3) The second 10: Notre Dame (1) Southern California Tulsa (1) , . Louisiana State (2) Kansas Seattle (1) Holy Cross (1) Oklahoma city (2) UCLA Georgetown . 235 ..IT were In error. Who knows but what Frank and Ken. a pair of fine young pirn, will be talking normally by' the time they arc Jialfwjiy throus!] their present professional tour with Jack Kramer's tonr. At the moment they speak hesitantly, as thoilfih testing their new-found freedom of expression, but ih.it is almost certain to wear off. Lesson for V.S.? The reason we have for pointing up this linguistic phenomenon is that it.h.is a direct bearing on this country's future Davis Cup policy. Reduced to its simplest equation, the problem Is whether we should continue to humble along trying to win the cherished trophy back with tennis players who can talk, or should tighten our stays and pitch Inlo the Australians on their own terms. back until we do. I* 11 Worth It? One question is: Is it worth II? Another is: Would our young play- long run going our casual way. They said they liked winning the cup, but that they weren't sure It was worth It If they had to ers. most of whom have hart at have a martinet such as Hopman least ,1 nodding acqunlnlnnce with running their side. ' STRAIGHT »OUR1ON ^WHISKIY ' tHt MllKtu OISTIUIKS COKMUr, IIK. . n«IN, III. Attention Men! Mr. James R. Scott Special Representative of the Storrs-Schaeffer Co. Will Be In Our Store Wednesday & Thursday Showing a Smart New Line of Fine Fabrics and Styles in Made-lo-Measure Suits R. D. Hughes Co. howl games In his first two easons. More Op«n Game Wyatt teaches A more wide-open ngle wing than did Bnmhlll, now director. The differs from respect — he nlks more freely and easily with porls writers, rkansas athletic oung tutor also arnie In another Hoft Nrtds Time Glen Rose, the Roorbacks' bas- etball coach, frequently over » >ng period of years has been nc- used of being a pessimist. He's I ways denied It — saying that, dually he's opllmisllc but beeves In calling u spade a spade. And right now It looks like that's just what he was doing; a few weeks ago. When the Porkers were racking up victories and 100-polnt-plus scores ngninsl non - conference teams, big Glen said: "We're hot going to score 100 points against any Southwest Conference team." lie also labeled as "bad guessers" the Texans who picked his Porkers for the championship. Now, after (wo league games Arkansas owns two defeats. Not quite out of the running, but very close to II. It's going to take Rose time to complete fhe conversion from" bait control to firehouse basketball — and to get'his type of ball players. N THE CHANCERY COUKT FOR THK CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT ' OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS rainage District No. 16, lisslssippi County. Arkansas Plaintiff V 5- No. 12297 Jertain Lands and Hobcrl, Green, et al Defendants NOTICE OK TENDENCY OF SUIT All persons having or claiming an interest in any of (he following Described lands are hereby notified that suit Is penning In Ihe Chancery ourl lor the Chlckasawbn District of Mississippi County. Arkansas to nforce the collection of certain Drainage Taxes for the 'years 1951 and so<! on said lands, each supposed owner having his or her name set pposite his or her tract of land or lot, together wllh the amounts of axes severally due from each, to-wit: Assumed Name Pnrts of Sections S. T. R. P. Baker O. B. Martin [ebedee Reed ack Howard Roberts 'rank Blocker R. C. Roberts Lot 6 EM NW NE 17 15 Lot 7 E',i NW NE • n 15 Lot 9 Eli NW NE 17 15 Lot 16 E'i NW NE 17 15 Lot 19 Eli NW NE 17 15 S 50' W 125' Lot 34 EH NW NE n 15 8 W 260Vj S 330' SW SE . E of RR except Lot 108' x 108' SW Corner 30 15 a S 30 A SW SE -. 32 15 8 CITY OF LEACHVILLE Hayes Addition ~ W W 100' 7 2 S 60' 9 3 11 3 .N 25' 14 5 Acres Years Delqt. Total Tax Per Year' 1951 1952 Lot Lot .75 .75 .15 .75 Lot 8 Lot O. J. Heuter 1st Addition 6 A Hollis H. Thurmond ; . G. and Frances Honnoll E S' W _pO' 7 A W. A. Dew;'.. : ; w 15' 12 \B Hooker Addition Jnknown Jnknown J. D. Heathcock John P., Davis D. Jones >. 12 " 14 Irregular Lots 8-15-8 Lot 8 W',4 NE 8 15 Grace M.'Jackson Addiiion 4 A Matthews 1st Addition 10 2 1.11 13.06 .15 .15 .75 1.41 39.39 .37 .50 .75 .15 .58 44 .58 1.11 13,06 1.07 1.07 .15 .15 T. P. & Viola Gilliam Matthews 3rd Addition Ernest Wood .., 3 Howard &: Martha Selby 4 Park Addition J. T. Turntak E 30' S". 11 Elmer, Robert and Van Smiley ...' Harry N. Ashby Viola Wilson Viola Wilson E. W. Johnson :IaroM J. Shaw ,.,.... Harold J. Shaw E 30' S> Smith Addition W!i 31-32-33 & 34 21 & 22 13 14 26 31 32 'll 23 24 .75 .75 1.4S .75 .75 .15 .75 1.50 .75 .15 W. O. and Winnie Wilson O. W. Pariin -. G. W. Partln '.'.'.'..'.' Stauilenmayer Addition Harold, James. Earl. . •» Anna ft Asa Thomas, Jr.... 7 Harold, James, Earl, Anna & Asa Thomas, Jr. S!i-... 8 B. & Ruth Plannigan S 33' 9 Annie Gabbards N!i 9 Delia Myracie and Nellie Laws James L. Hollinseed ; CITY OF MANILA C. D. Ashabranner Addition James Nowlln 7 3 Henry Ashabranner Addition Charles Northington ]2 A Charles Northington 13 A H. A. Sewell W 50' of Lots 1, 2 & 3 B Irregular Lots 36-15-B Frank Lee Lot 3 NE NE .15 .75 .15 .15' .75 8 A 9 A 9 B 3, C 6*0 J. W. Russell Arch & Mattie Glisson Lot 3A NE ME 36 15 8 Lot 3D NE NE Irregnlar Lots 31-15-9 Lot 2 E NW NE 3t . Lot 4 NW NW 31 . Lot 5 NW NW 31 .. Lot 6 NW NW 31 Lot 11G NW NW 31 Lot 10 SE NW 31 Victoria Ashabranner G. W. Bunch G. W. Bunch G. W. Bunch Hershcl M. Carpenter Ernest Horsley Ellis Glen Horner Lot 8A S',4 SW E 200.5' S 387' Oriftinal Survey to Manila Luler Riley 8 1 Maggie Billings .....,, 28 3 Delana Wiseman 33 4 Mae Parker 124 11 Howard & Hazel Spencer 141 12 Howard & Hazel Spencer 148 12 Rex Ca'stleberry W 10' 191 14 Jack Tipton 238 17 James H. Ray Parkview Add'n N 4V 11 .15 .50 .10 .40 .25 .40 .40 .40 .73 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75 .25 .39 .75 .75 .60 .60 .40 1.60 .75 .75 .75 .75 .15 .75 .75 .60 Wcstend Addition' Charles E. Crow 3 .15 .75 Charles E. Crow 4 .75 .75 Merlin Gilbert 5A .75 .75 J. W. Dunn 6 .75 Williford Garrison Arfd'n Emmett and Arle Jackson 1, 1 .73 All persons, firms and corporations interested in said lands are hereby not I Pied that they are required to appear within four weeks and make defense to said 'suit, or the same will be taken for confessed and finnl judgment will be entered directing the sale of said lands for the purpose of collecting said taxes, together with the payment ot interest, penalty and cosl-s allowed by law. Dated this 12 day of January. 1953. OERALDINE LISTON, Clerk 'Seal) By Cherry Sue Barnes, D. c. Oscar Fendler, Attorney for Drainage District No. 16. 1/13-20-27-2/3 Retread Today, the McCaul Way! McCaul Tire Store' John Bum«n, Mgr. Highway 61 South Phoiu 8662

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