The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 28, 1953 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Wednesday, January 28, 1953
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•EIGHT •_BLTTHEVTT,;,E (ARK.) COURIErV NEWS WEDNESDAY, JAN. 28, 1953 _ . ^ ~— : auntiQiJAX, JAM. ZS, 1953 Blytheville Burns Hoops and Gets 71-39 Win over Leachville ._^_k • A • MM* ^K. ' « • —~— __ , _ . . ., „ -__ ' _ Chicks Hit Basket Most Coaches A^ree New Rules For Amazing 48 Changes Aid Offensive Team Percent; Paps Win Blytheville's Chickasaws continued their unbent en tiring in Arkansas competition last night by thrashing the Liofis of Leachville by a score of 71-39 before a near-capacity erowd at Haley Fitld Gymnnsium, In a cloeoly-fought preliminary*—— _ , , c)uel, the Junior High Papooses pulled away in Ihe final quarter n-ith IS free throws to take a 38-31 decteion from Leachville Junior High. Scoring 28 of M tries for an amazing « per cent of .'their shots from the floor, the chicks Marled rolling after a slow first period and moved to a 29-22 lead at halftlmc. Using Ihe hall control system of play, Ihc Lions held the lend until the filial seconds of the first fuar- ter, when Holland and Mosley got two quick field -goals ' to put the Ohlckjj ahead 10-8. After that they were never headed. Only one point, a free throw by Leachville, was scored in the first three minutes of play as the lads from *-est Mississippi County controlled fhe bflir and kept action at a minimum. •- ' 11-3 Record -The win brought the Chicks' season record to 11-3: All three losses hove been at the hands of fop Tent ncssee 'quintets. One of the high-light* of the game was (he excellent performance turned in by reserve forward, Bobby/Lee HID, who shared (op scoring honors with big Monlroc Holland. They counted 17 points apiece. Replacing O'Brien In the second quarter, and playing the second half for Chlldfess, who fouled out In the early minutes of the third quarter, Hill ihnci a spectacular 75 per cent on field goal tries, shut- In? six out of eight attempts, , Playing his usual sjead'y game. Holland hit on eight out of 11 l^les :/rom the floor-/br 47 percent. Also helping the Chicks maintain their hint-, percentage was Donald Gentry and Bob chlltlress. Gentry hit half of his .^lx tries and Chlldrcss, snooting only twice, •cored both times. Besides showing fine defensive work, Guard Tommy Mosley also aided the Chick cause with 12 point*; hitting 33 per cent of 'his floor shots. RexrVts Take Over Hewrves took over for 'nio.it of the fomth period, with Hill..Dexter West and Bonnie Hays leading the way a« the Chicks scored 21 points Ihe highest total made In any quarter. West shot a .perfect three for three, while Kays scored two'of six for,33 per cent. : Leachville hit only 20 per cent of their field goal attempts, with Adams and Steed scoring 15 polnls each In the preliminary jjniiie, the Papooses had trouble finding the basket, scoring only nine field goals In the contesl. Twenty points via the foul line, 10 of them in Ihe final period, gave the Paps the «d?e. Jones-spariced the fisal period surge of Coach Harold Stockton's boys, scoring eight polnls In the fourth quarter lo lake high honors with 16. High for Leachville was , AtScelson with 13. The lineups: Junior Game i 'p c Leachville Atkelson 13 Wclnbcrg 6 Ward 3 Threat 6 Edwards 2 Pos. Hodge 1 Isaacs 3 Abbott 3 Akers 8 Jones 15 Substitutes: Blytheville — Bratcher 1, Vail; Leachville — Wells Cagle 2. Carter. fos. F F C G a I.rnchvlUe Adams 15 Steed 15 Childress 5 O'Brien Holland n Oentry 8 Mosley 12 Substitutes: Blytheville. _ nilf'n Mi-hael. Privctt. West 6. Ilavs &'. Cobb, Hall: Leachville — Scotl Hipp 5, Snink. Buck Loyd Ray TIDS on Grid HOUSTON, Te*._U>,Kcrn Tips spj'5, after 18 seasons of broiioYii't- Ing Southwest Conference toolta!)- •Football games are like „ doctmV babies _ the last one you've 'delivered ^cerns tops." , The Houston radio king of gridiron descriptive once was' offererto the opportlnuiy to work on a national netuwk. but he turned it down to stay in Texas. Tips was a Ihree-sporLsathlele football, basketball and bascb.il! — In his high school days. He has been a cub reporter, sports reporter. sports editor, newscaster; he has managed a radio station and now is a partner in an advertising age- nsy. On calling plays from T-formation as compared lo the single wing rips comments: "I confess — and it's no secret _ that r lose the ball more frequently In hands of a smooth T operator; but, after all that's the purpose of the system." Long Bow/ing Record LOS ANGELES «•>—Frank Stiller of this city holds the marathon bowling championship, according to .- . ABC records. Stiller rolled for 56 Sullins 8 straight hours in January,. 1942. Johnson 11 During that time he completed 325 B. Tale 10 game* nnd averaged )33 with a high R. Tate 11 ..'. game of 251. He knocked down a to- Substitute- tal of 14,451 pins. Gentry. LUCKY SEVEN.— Deiegatcf first horse In history to cop added money faces seven years in a row, stares confidently from his well-decorated stall at Hialeah Park. (NF.A) Archie Broke ToxieyNose Then Went on To Knock Out Young Fighter TOLEDO, 'O.Jift _ Toledo's Archie Moore, the new light heavy champ, broke Toxic Hull's nose with one left hook last night and ia(er knocked out the Chicago heavyweight with another. The beak-buster In the opening roimtl was. the first punch Moore Ihrew since he collected the title Dee. 11 from Cleveland's Joey Maxim,. Hall slayed on his feet despite that first blow but never presented any threat, Moore floored him .for an clghl- cotinl early In ib e fourth round and felled him for good niter two minutes and 40 seconds of thai round. Referee Johnny Webber didn't even count after the second knock-down — Hall M-IIS out In (he ring for at least. .20 seconds. The champ used left hooks and Jabs almost exclusively until deep in the second round. He tipped the quota of rights in Ihe Ihird nfler Hall landed n couple ot lefts to the face. Just before the knockout, Moove busied Hall with u flurry of lefts and righls to the head, selling up Ihc payoff blow. The champ, spoiling nine pounds, weighed in at 179 for the nontitie bout, slated to go 10 rounds. Moore, BG, was the overwhelming favorite to trim his 22-yenr-old opponent. Luxora Girls, Wilson Boys Win Contests LUXORA—Luxont and Wilson. In their only scheduled meeting of Ihc year, split a rioviblchcniler here last night with the Luxora Pantheiellcs notching an easy 03-32 viclory and the Bulldogs nudging the Panthers 61 -58, The Panlheielte grabbed a 22-3 lirst quarter lead and then coasted In. Coekrell and Lewis led Luxora. Cockrcll had 31 and Lewis had 17. In Ihe feature event, the Bull- doss got an early lo-point lead nnd the Panthers closed in in the final quarter, but were unable to keep the rally going. Robinson of Wilson was oulfiland- ig floor man in the boys game with 34 markers. Girls I'os. Wilson . F. ... Nicholson 11 F Reese 4 . P Proffitt 16 G McNabb G Whitakci Q Sivley l.iixora Cockrcll 31 Walker 7 17 M. Clark S D - Clark Lee Subst-IUiics: Luxora — L. Clark 3, New York. Gentry. HowcU. Mcrrinum; Wilson —Coiner 1, Graves, Birchell, Green' well, Zook. Bo.vs ''«»• Wilsoi P. .livora Towles 12 . Simmons 3 I-'. .. .. McAfee 9 . C. ... Robinson 34 O Gnrnt 3 G Ci.-seli 12 By RIP WATSON NKW YOUK (AP) — Coaches of the nation's 10 best college basketball teams-w o r e pretty much agreed today that the new frtc throw rules' h a v e'lncrcBadd scoi'ihfwlUioHl de- crcnsmg the number of personal fouls, but they didn't agree at all on the rules' t-f"ect on All of the coaches except Ken-* Loeffler, coach of fourth-ranked La Salie, thought that Ihe rule award- Ing a bonus free throw If the first one Is missed had increased scoring. Similarly. Honey rtusscll, coach of undefeated Seton Hall, top-ranking team In 'the country, vas the only coach who thought tile •uies have cut down fouling. The coaches were asked how the new rules had affected their team's style of play, the number >f personal fouls called and the number of points scored. "The rules help the team with the ball," Russell said. "They help the kids In the personal foul column and nlso fn (ho scoring col- mm." Loeffler, who guided La Salle to the Niillonal Inviiatlon Tournament championship last year, said his tcnm Is "collecting less pc;vts from Ihe foul line than before the new rule." "Today a player figures if he misses (he first foul attempt he'll rnnke 11 oh (he second," Loeffler iald. "But actually when a player Is careless In shooting the first time it makes liim more careless the second time," Russell also praised the rule awarding two free throws for all personal fouls committed In the final three minutes. "Defensive teams can't foul indiscriminately." he commented. "Now a team that's losing in Ihe Ir-.st three minutes has to use skilled defensive players instead of hatchetimsn." Hank Iha of elf-hlli-ranked Oklahoma A&M. like Russell n defense- inindcd coach, csmmenled that the rule "amounts to n 10-polnl advantage for the offense. Tippy Dye, coach of Uiird- nnkcd Washington, and Jack Gardner of Kansas Slate, No. 5, said Umt fouls actually had increased under the new rules instead of decreasing. Dye said his team's fouls Increased from 14 per game to J8, while Gardner Raid Kansas Slate's average jumped from 19Ji lo 20. Ed Diddle, coach of ninth-ranked Western Kentucky, agreed with Loeffler about foul shooting, saying the rules "place a premium on mediocrity and have developed a sort of carelessness." Ho suggested a change, 'even though • the rules have helped his learn because "we don't have a good free throw team ond moke more second shots than first." Ray Meyer of DC Haul, No. 10, nlso said he "could do without" the qnfrjind-oiiD rule. 'I still-think when a boy goes up to the line It's his Job to make the free throw the first time," he added. Branch McCracken, whose Indiana team is rated second In the nation and leads the Big Ten race with an 8-0 murk, ngrqed the rule wns unsatisfactory. Coach Harry Combes of sixth- ranked Illinois said, "The poor free threw, team hris been given n big advantage." Johnny Bach, whose Fordham team Is rated seventh, saitl noticed more emphasis on defcn hiah General Manager Frank today was in a slntc of elation over his successful ,_.,. long- attempt to reel In the 30-year- okl first foaseihan who leu* American League baiters with 1 .344 in 1051 and .327 lasl season. To gel conslstcnt-hUtlng has been dangling for two years, the While Sox gave up'their'only proven long-ball hitter, first sacker Eddie Hobinson. AlcOliee Goes That others were Involved in the off-season's biggest baseball denl is somewhat inconsequential. The --I- — .--..*,. i.nj j.iujr i, Eunice, r Hill will o A's also donated Bob Wilson, rookie r or us ,„,,..„ , hnr . anhh , vnrnnfi h^cn, — „ .,,!.„ i._i*' ., «„„ Iul us mere than Robbie. slve piny. White Sox Pennant Hopes Stimulated By CIIAKI.KS C'HA.HKKHLAIN CHICAGO (AP) — Undinir reliable Ferris Fain from Uie. Philadelphia Athletics has pumped the Chicago White Qo\r full rt F 1 firO *,^., -^ i. _1 . . Sox full of 1953 pennant dreams. Lane for the next five or six years. We '-'"'- the tidiest bit of trade bait that we've been planning at Comlskey second baseman who batted .209 for Indianapolis in the American Association in 1952. The Sox pave up outfielder Ed McGhee and in- ficlder Joe do Maestri, both of whom were unsuccessful in previous flings \vilh Chicago. ' The relinquishing of Robinson, •12-ycnr-old power s'.vliigcr, who butted .280 last season, was viewed with some misgiving among White Sox fans who have thought all along that Lnne was shopping for another long-ball hitler. Robbie in the lasl two years has driven In twice as many as Fain, 221-to 111. This fact gave rise lo some speculation thai perhaps Lane eventually would trade Fain, possibly lo the New York Yankees for outfielder Hank Bauer and first baseman Joe Collins. The 1'l.in , "We're nol a farm club for Ihc Yankees," snapped Lane. '"I expect Fain to be our first baseman Preliminaries Now on TV CHICAGO (/Pi—A new television gimmick being tried out by the International Boxing Club tonight Juggles the fight program available on the nation's TV screens! Instead of televising the 10-ronnd Chicago Sladium feature between lightweight contenders Orlando Zulueta ot Cuba and Chicago's Luther Rawlings, two six-round -supporting Bouts will be offered instead. One pits Olympic middleweight champion Ployd Patterson of New York against Chester Mieszaia 01' Chicago. The other matches heavyweights Larry Watson of Omaha he'd and Billy Noble, former University ~'~i- of Nebraska football star from Grant! Island, Neb. Hot Stove League^— A's Will Have Two Arkansas Rookies By JOE REICm.EU NEW YORK (AP) —The Philadelphia Athletics have an imposing list of newcomers but the trouble with them is they're mostly pitclicvs. That's one (lepnitmcnt where the A s need the lc.-n.st help what with such slur flingers as Bobby Shanlz, Harry Byrd mid Alex Kcllner. Of the 15 newcomers, 11 are pilch-* crs. The remaining four ar infield- | PI'i; Mn mtrHrrc <inH nn m.fffi*,!*]/,.,* I er.s. No catchers nnd no outfielders in the group—nnd .that's where the A's appear lo be the weakest. The Athletics made a belated attempt to alleviate Iheir out field situation when they insisted that Eddie McOhce, H long bull hitting fly- chaser, be included in a. major swap yesterday that sent league-leading hitler Ftrris Knln lo the Chicago While Sox for Slugger Eddie Rob- In.son. Th,c most promising ot Ihe hurlers i.s a six-foot. 170-pound Marion Fricano. author of a 17-8 log at Ottawa. The young curve-balling righthander, pitching for n seventh place club, compiled the best earned run average of Ihe Internalional League with a 2.26 mark. Kaycttcville Boy Up Also up from Ottawa is Charlie Bishop 13-10. n former Giant chattel thrown in gratis ivhcn the A's purchased the Ottawa club from From Fayettevtlle. Ark., comes lean and lanky Leonard Matarazzo, 'J3. who led the .Class B Calollna League with 22-9 record that Included nine shutouls. Manager Jimmy Dykes is counting on Hal Bevan to plug the gaping hole nl third base. Bevan was hitting .353 for eight games when he caught his spikes on » slide In a Capri to Have Horse Show ISLE OF CAPRI—Entrants from many nations will participate in the first International Capri horse show to be held In May. The horse show, coming aflei the International event in Rome, will attract most of the teams participating In the Roman show. The Italian co.iustrl.in fcdcraiion agreed lo a proposal by Prince Francesco Caravita rti Sirignano. organizer of the show, to include Ihe event In Ihc Inlcrnatlonal calendar for 1953. The federation sent cnvalary expert Col, Duks Mario Lombards di cimla to inspect the premises where the show will be hetrt and to make arrangements with [he show's organizer. Luxora —.Tucker 6.'game against Ihe St. Louis Browns and was finished for lh« season. [MERCHANT'S! LUNCH Choice of Meal & 3 Verroiables with Coffee TOM'S CAFE *19 W. Ash United dickering for him a year 'eek did we offer Robinson In any irch, deal." Lane said Fain will fit-in perfectly "With the definite program Park for Veal's in getting a pen- lant winner." •. "We are designing our club for ipccd, 'defensive •ability and hit- tins ability," he added. "We are designing It around Ihe spaciousness of Comlskey Park, where we play 17 games. Pain win do better .- .. u -<-.,iv- Robbie should do better at Philadelphia, bcncfitted in the .trade;." \vi " UP 1T 5?-President Buzzy Bavasi enjoyed what was going on behind his back when'rn Wee Reese, Roy Campanclla and Jackie Robinson, left to right, signed 1953 contracts will, (he Brook . lyn Dodcers. All received raises. (NEA) me nrooK- Cage Scores By^The AssiiciiUcil I'rcss Southern Illinois 14, Southeast Missouri G4. Ottawa (Kas.) 83, College Empo- lln 80. Kirksville (Mo.) 72, Wnrrensburg <Mo.) 84.; ' Kansas Wcsleyame, Baker (Kas.) 59, -.: ' Western Illinois 75, Quincy 69. Missouri Valley 83. Drury 70. St. Benedicts (Kas.) 61, Maryville (Mo.) 50. Rockhurst 65, William Jewell 54. Tabor (Kas,I 80. Sterling 64. Arkansas Slate 85, Arkansas College 70, Arkansas Tech 95, Arkansas State Teachers ID. Fights Lost Night By The Associated Press Toledo. O. — Archie Moore, 179, Toledo, knocked out Toxic Hall. 188. Chicago, -1. (Non-title),' Philadelphia m Dan Bucceronl, 139. Philadelphia, outpointed Roc£y Jones, 178, Chester, Pa. 10. . Portland, Ore. — Freddie Beshore. 180, ' Los Angeles, outpointed Abel Fernandez, 190^, Mexico City, 10. Miami Search. Pla. — WiHie Pep. 13(Bi, Hartford, Conn., outpointed Davcy Mitchell, 131. Toronto, 10. Lattner Was Tops NOTRE DAME, Ind. (/P)—Johnny Lattner, -Notre Dame's AH-Americn halfback from 'Chicago, dominated the firinal statistics for the 1952 Irish football team. The 190-pound Junior who played both offense and defeiise, paced the team in rushing, was second in pass receiving, tied for second .In scoring and led the team in pass Interceptions. He was third in punt returns, fourth In kickorf returns and tied for seconcl*fc fumbles recovered. Johnny dld'W- most, all the, punting, booting 64 punts /or a 3G.36 average. Read Courier News Classified -Ads. UNIFLO the first real ,_*[ year'round, heavy-duty, motor oil for ^ , high-compression engines ... 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