The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 30, 1951 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 30, 1951
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVIU-E (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Chicks Expecting Tough Time With Piggott; Hay Is Ailing BIytlieville's CMckasaws got down to the serious business of getting ready for a lough opponent yesterday after a full week's vacation from the grind of rough scrimmages. The Chicks are expecting another* tough night Friday when they take on the unbeaten but thrice-tied Mohawks of Piggctt at Haley Field and they wasted no time in getting down to rougli work. Coaches Russ Mosley and Bill Stancil put their tribe through a touRher-than-usual Monday drill yesterday and promised even slitter workouts for this afternoon and tomorrow. Armed with scouting Information on the Mohawks the tribal chieftains put their squad through » lengthy drill yesterday with the accent on defensive play. Coach Stancil, who saw the Mohawks slaughter Marked Tree 25-6 last Friday nlghl, had nothing but praise lor them. "We're going to have to be ns high for this one as we were for WhHchaven or we'll gel the same as Market! Tree," he said. Hay Alllnj "Piggott has a couple of lust backs and 11 they get by your linebackers they're long gone," He was referring to halfbacks Hlnkle and Hawkins who have been the pride of Clay County all year. Hawkins, a sprinter In track, carried off Individual scoring honors Who'll Win in SWC? It's Anybody's Guess B> HAKOI.I) V. KA1I.IJF DALLAS, Oct. 30. (APj-Just who's going [<, win the Southwest Conference title and play In the Cotton Bowl New Year's Day probably will be decided in the last 30 seconds of the last game of the season. TV Big Problem, NCAA Head Says Video Regulation Is Legaf, Wilfett Tells Football Group in'thrDlsTrbt'^uce"track°mec'r«ti~ I !'; e * 1<I . ent - Hugh wmcU- of the Jonesboro last spring. In spite of a week's layoff, the Chicks are still hampered by illness and a few minor Injuries. Mel Hay, co-captain and offensive ace, mi&s- ed yesterday's practice due to a severe cold and Bennle Hays, a reserve fullback, also was out yesterday due to Illness. Coach M6s!ey said Mel Hay had been ordered by a doctor to "take It easy" this week and probably won't be able to go at lull speed Friday night. The Mohawks haven't lost a game this year but they have been tied by Osceota, Poplar Bluff and Kennett, Mo., by Identical 13-13 scores. I National Collegiate Athletic Association says television "is the biggest problem before the NCAA today." Wllletl, a university Of Southern California professor, told the Stanislaus Quarterback Club yesterday: "We have secured the best legal counsel obtainable and hare spent thousands of dollars In a scientific survey to determine the effect of Welch, Mobley Get Victory In Legion Bout Lester Welch and Ren Mobley, with the aid of an official ruling, defeated Eddie Malone and Red Roberta In the tug match main event of the American Legion's •wrastUng bouts at Memorial Auditorium Iftst night. Welch and Mobley, who appeared well on their way to defeat In the third fall of the fight, got a big lift when Referee Johnny rerreH disqualified Malone for using tactics that were too rough. The. officials' action eaml after • Roberts and Mobley had already eliminated Mobley from the round and needed only to pin Welch to gain a match victory. But after the disqualification the •nraged Welch turned on Roberts and pinned him in three minutes following a series of drop kicks. That gavt the mateh to him and Mobley. Welch and Mobley won the first fall in 12 minutes but Roberts nnd Malone rallied to take the second In 15 minutes. In the two one-fall preliminary bouts. Malone beat Welch In nine minutes with a body pin and Roberts beat Mobley In 19 minutes with a stomp hammtr lock. Hungary Abolishes Academic Titles BUDAPEST. (,1>j — Hungary has abcliihed the hitherto existing system of university graduation, following "the Soviet Union's advanced, scientific example." University graduates will not become doctors, but only "certificated physicians" or "certified jurists" In the future, a government decree ordered. The "dcctor of sciences" grade will be the highest a person may get for scientific work of high degree, while icsser merit will be awarded with the "candidate of science;" title. A candidate may apply tor the doctor title It he can present a doctor's ivorlc. based on liK'opendcnt scientific research and "defends it in a public debate." A special committee set up by Hungary's scientific academy will decide abcut such applications. Un- live television football. on Intercollegiate "The trouble began two years ago when gates began to full off because of widespread telecasts. Since fool- ball supports almost all other collegiate sports, member colleges voted not to permit live telecasts of Saturday afternoon gnme.? except us part of a national experiment " Wlllett added that the NCAA "has no doubts as to the legality of the regulation which limits telecasting of. college football." He said other major problems confronting the NCAA are year-round training in some snorts, especially football and basketball, (he snnlty -"— - — the platoon system In code and football. Read Courier News Classified Adj. • As Jere Hayes, sjmtts editor of the Dallas Times Herald, said the other day: "I can corne nearer naming the team that will play the Southwest Conference champion in the Cotton Fowl than the team that will represent the Southwest Conference." Haye.5 was talking about Tennessee and Georgia Tech the hottest prospects for visiting team. As of now Terns Christian University leads the race by n half tame, llaylor Is the only undefeated team but It was tied by Texas A&M 21-21 last week. That left TCU ujidf.pnted leader because TCU has won its two conference grimes. TCU Has Tough Row But Terns Christian would appear to have the toughest row of all the teams left in the championship running. The Horned Progs have to play Baylor and Texas- two of the best bets for the title— away from home. Rice, which "is in as good shape ns Texas, looks bel- ter off, having three of Its four remaining games at home—Arkansas. Texas A&M and Baylor. But there's no way to figure what this screwball league will do. The way the gnmcs h/tve come out thus far is .enough to make the forecasters pull their hah-—if they have nny left. Home games are drawing AD average of 33,000 fans and they're picking up. From now on the average will be much higher, for instance, Saturday Southern Methodist expects to pull 16,000 tor its game with Texas at Dallas. Baylor looks for 40,000 to -/alert it against Texas Christian at Waco. And all those folks will be there until the last gun fires, maybe later. They just don't want to miss anything. Holcomb Says Present Irish Team Is 'Notre Dame of Old' CHICAGO. Oct. 30. M>) — Conch* Stu Holcomb of Purdue thinks Notre Dame has now developed into "*. typical Notre Dame of old." Holcomb made his observation yesterday before the Herald-American Quarterback Club. Purdue was trounced 30-» by the Irish Saturday. Holcomb also took a crack at officiating In that game. He said movies showed Hint of ficl»ls missed holding, offside and other Infractions on tho part of both teams. Notre Dame was penalized SO yards and Purdue 25. "I wouldn't sny the officiating was bad but I wouldn't say It wn.» good." commented Holcomb. "I want to bt the first to say that Noire Dame is the Notre Dame of old. We were lulled last season (when Purdue and three other teams defeated the Irish) Into a sense of false security, and maybe the officials were relaxed like we were." Athletic Director Paul Brechler of lown. also s speaker at the meeting, said "any kid Involved In gambling 01- Jbcimj should be treated sternly." "The time has come to weigh values and act (irmly," tie su'id. 'Leaders in college, high school and even grade school ranks should determine if they have a good corps of ccaches doing their best. If so, they should keep those men regardless of whether they win or lose." iversity and high school professors may reque.st the committee to de! tcrmtuc whether the doctor of the candidate degree is due to them. Those who attained a doctor title in tile past may keep It, the decree said. Oil Bowl Officials Look to Oklahoma WICHITA PALLS. Tex., Oct 30 (fl — The 1952 Oil Bowl football game may be played in Oklahoma City. Banned in Wichita rails under a Texas Interscholastic league rule prohibiting all-star games on public school property, the oil Bowl .committee here Is dickering with Oklahoma City with an Idea of putting It on there. The committee will meet with the Oklahoma Coaches Association Dec. 3 in Oklahoma, City to discuss the project. Dallas, Liibbock and Lawton, Okla., also have expressed Interest in putting on the game. 'Ask Me Another' Machine Invented NEW YORK (Ifh- An information searching machine to answer questions by scanning 1.000 records per minute has been developed by the International Business Machine Corp, This super-gadget combines the electronic principles of the "mechanical ur,aln" business machine "illi « new mechanical "language" of 792 characters. Photo-etcctrlc eyes read scientific Information from punched cards. Information contained In books and technical literature Is con- clen.secl in machine language on cards. When a question card is placed in the machine, the answer or index to where the answer can be found Is automatically given. Costs Less! Buy the Case or Carton! IT'S Df-B/TTERIZfDJ IT'S CLfAN! Gn*l*djcck Rrot. fir«wery Co. 1 M. Uuii 4. M» TUESDAY, OCTOBER 80, 19« Tennessee Retains Top Grid Rating; Michigan State 2nd By ED CO8R1GAN NEW YORK, Oct. 30. (AP)— Tennessee remained a solid choice M th« No. 1 te*m n the country in the Associated Press fifth weekly football poll today. &-, ~~- »_Th* unbeaten Vols, who swamptd ' Injury-Riddled Porks Lose Pryor for Rest of Season GRID POWER—Conventional soccer football is considered too calm ,„ Munich, so a couple of German motor-sports club teams speeded .1 up by introducing light motorcycles as part of sUndart equipment. Here a disappointed goalie forgets to shift intosecond. watches the ball scoot past him into the scoring net (NBA) Tax Collector Awaits Joe Louis' Decision CHICAGO, Oct. 30. (AP)-Joe Louis'possible compromise settlement of income tax Indebtedness appeared delayed Indefinitely today because of his reluctance to announce his retirement from the ring. John T, Jarecki. collector of In-* ternal revenue for the northern Illinois district, said that a compromise Is possible if Louis intends to quit fighting and proves inability to pay his full back tax. "You can't get blood out of a turnip," Jarecki said. "The elnmor is worn off Louis now. He's through (as a boxer)." Jarecki declined to disclose the amount owed by the former heavy- y- weight champion for 1047 nnd 1948 Unverified reports were that sum approximated J100.DOO. Theodore Jones, certified public accountant employed by Louis, also refused to discuss the amount Joe owed. He said he would visit Jarecki's office this week with a check to be applied to Louis' settlement. Announcement Delayed The 37-year-old brown bomber flattened in the eighth round by Rocky Marciano In Madison Square Garden Friday night, decided not to announce his retirement plans yesterday. He called ofl a scheduled press conference. Louts Is to leave New York on Nov. 10 to make a boxing tour of Japan nnd will not announce any positive decision until his return. Jones said Louis has paid his taxes for 1945 and law and hns been depositing substantial amounts on his settlement offer since he started his comeback in September, IBM. Students Rally To Aid of Rival Grid Player TAMPA, fla.. Oct. 30. W>j—Stu- dent leaders at the University of the Tampa called a meeting today to get blood donors for a rival football NOTICE In (he Probate Court of Cht'cka- »wba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas. » In the Matter of the Estate of Harry Hamby. deceased Last known address of decedent- Blythovillc, Arkansas. Dale of death: August 10. 1951. The undersigned \vas appointed administrator of the estate of the above-named decedent on the day of October, 1951. All persons having claims against the estate must exhibit them, duly player. Gerald Adams. 185-pound sophomore tackle for Applachlan State College at Boone, N.C., is In serious condition in Tampa Municipal Hospital. He received a kidney injury in Applnchians 14-13 victory Friday over Tampa. When It became known yesterday that Adams needed blood transfusions, members of the Tampa team volunteered 100 per cent. They were turned down by doctors, however, because the loss of blood might prevent their playing this week. Several other students volunteered as donors late yesterday and were accepted. Today's meeting was planned to spread the word that more blood was needed. The name of the gymnasium and garden In ancient Athens where Aristotle taught was known as the Lyceum. verified, to the undersigned within sis months from the date of the first publication of this notice, or they shall be forever barred an precluded from any benefit In th estate. This notice first published 30th day of October. 1051. JOE L. HAMBY. Administrator P.O. Box No. 440, BlytheviUe. Arkansas Marcus Evrard, attorney for Ad rrinistrator. 10S30-1116 Good... In whiskey, too, — there is good... better... and IUN1UCKY STRH16HT BOURBON WMSKEY (WMf* (fin Whiskey atrts A dunrpiuh among vvliiskics- tlufs mellow HiH and Hill! Today, make "whiskey .11 its best" your favorite choice for )oiir favorite drinkl By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS It'll be one of the most Injury riddled Arkansas football teams in history that goes against powerful Texas A. & M, at myetteville Saturday. Tennessee Tech last Saturday, S»-o, garnered 1,313 point: and 58 flrii- plac« votes from the sport* writ«r« and. sportccaiters ocrou the nation. Trailing in iccond place w*> Michigan State, which also wu eh. runnerup list week. The Spartan* notched 1,13J point.! but had only 36 first-place Pitt, Coach Otis Douglas announced Monday that doctors had advised lim against playing Dean Pryor. irst string qifenslve and defensive halfback, any more this year. Pryor suffered a jaw fracture In practice ast week and did not play against Santa Clara Saturday night. Pryor Is the third regular lost 'or the season, Within Just over a week, quarterback Jim Rinehart and end Bill Jurney were put out >'y obdonmltml operations. And up to half a dozen'other starters will miss the" Aggies game altogether or see limited action. Linebacker Jimmy Smith is con- ined to university Infirmary with a leg Injury lie received in l*.\as game. Linebacker Floyd Sagely has a badly twisted knee which may keep him on the bench this week, at least. Johnny Cole, crack safety man who leads Southwest Conference junt returners, was kept in bed Monday by a sore side. Quarterback Laruar McHan still troubled by a shoulder injury ivhioh limited -'s action against Snnta Clara. Four Miss Drills Halfback Buddy Button, ends Frank Fischel md Billy Picfcens and center Bob Griffin missed Monday's light practice session because of minor ailments. They should be ready to face A. & M. "in the Arkansas homecoming celebration, Douglas said. Sophomore Jerry Bogard of Stuttgart has been nominated to replace Jurney. Murray Elton, a junior, probably will handle Pryor's offensive position, with sophomore Charles HaJlum of Camden and Edsel Mix of Hope sharing the defensive duties of the steady senior from Fredonia, Kas. Because of the team's crippled condition, Douglas said there would be no rough stuff in practice this week. Coaches at Rice, Baylor, Texas Christian and Southern Methodist hope to field full squads Saturday. Texas and A&M each has a doubtful starter. W. T. Rush, two-year' letterman guard for the Aggies, will be out several weeks with a bruised hip. Defensive guard Marshall Rush his brother, will start at right guard against Arkansas. End Don Menasco Is a doubtful starter for Texas against SMU this week. He got an ankle injury in the Arkansas game. Tackle Jim Lansford missed practice yesterday with a muscle cramp in his leg but is expected to be ready by Saturday. Defensive Teams Scrimmages SMU studied defense against Texas plays most of Monday's drill. There was a short scrimmage but most of the rough work was saved until today. The TCU defense team went through a long hard scrimmage but the offensive team was spared from heavy contact work. B. J. Floyd, John Harvllle, Gilbert Bartosli, Ray McKown and Roy Pitcock missed the rough work because of minor injuries but all will be ready Saturday. Mai Fowler, injured iailback, definitely will be able to play against Baylor also. The Baylor squad went through a light drill. Tuesday and Wednesday long, secret sessions on defense against TCU formations are scheduled. Coach George Sauer said there were no new injuries from the AiM game. The Rice Owls were in their best Physical condition of the last few weeks as they prepared lor Saturday's invasion by the pass-minded Pitt Panthers. Quarterback Dan Drake, with a bruised hip. probably will play this week but he may not be In top form. Baylor, NO. «; California No. 9 and Wisconsin, No. 10. The first six teams In the poll are among the nation's undefeated and untied elevens. Southern Cal, seventh, has been beaten once, while Baylor Is unbeaten but has been Bookies Howling About- New Tax MOBILE. Ala., Oct. 30. (fl>|—Ti._ Mobile Press says one horse race bookmaking establishment here already has closed because of the new federal tax on bets. And others may follow, the newspaper added. "Several bookmakers In this city stated they would have to close up when the 10 per cent tax on bets goes into effect Thursday" the Press said. "A few of the others, however, said they probably would pass the tax on to the customer Just like all other business houses." One bookie was quoted as saying the tax Isn't fair. He said he op- crated on a 7 to S per cent profit and added, "if I have to pay the government 10 per cent, that means I lost exactly 2 per cent." All agreed they would pay up. Coast League May Use 5 Officials LOS ANOELES, Oct. 30. W— Five whistle blowers may toot at football players in the Pacific Coast Conference next season Instead of the present four. Prank McCormlck, conference commissioner's assistant In charge of officials, told the Southern California Football Writers meeting yesterday that he will suggest to the commissioner that the back Judge be added to i(isure "better officiating." They defeated The rest of the first ten Included Illinois, No. 3; Maryland, No. 4; Georgia Tech, No. j; Princeton, No, 6; Southern California, No. 7; tied. Strangely, Stanford of the Pacific Coast Conference, with a 6-0 mark, could do not better than eleventh. San Francisco, another team with an unblemished record—6-0—is No, 20. Wisconsin Tenth Only one newcomei joined the was Wisconsin, first ten. That which jumped to lath from nth after its 41-0 triumph over previously undefeated Northwestern. Texa,?* which scored a 14-6 victory over Rice, dropped out of the select circle, winding up in 12th place. There was some shuffling Inside the first ten, though. Georgia Tech which had been hot on the' trail of both Tennessee and Michigan State dropped to fifth. Southern California and ^Baylor also slipped ons notch each. As a reward for its startling 5315 shellacking of Cornell. Princeton jumped from eighth to sixth. Illinois and Maryland also advanced in the rankings. They were, respectively, fourth and fifth last week. The points were awarded on a basis of ten for first, nine for second and so on down the line. The first ten, with team records a»d first place votes in parenthesis: I.Tennessee (5-0) 59) .... 1213 2. Mich. State (6-0) (25) ..1,131 3. Illinois (5-0) (15) 1,022 4. Maryland (5-0) (22)' ...." 90S 5. Georgia Tech (6-0) (9) .."'" '904 6. Princeton (5-0) (14) .... ' 891 7. Southern Cal (6-1) (1) .. 664 8. Baylor (4-0-1) '345 9. California (5-1) 319 .10. Wisconsin (3-1-1) (2) .;: 3f| Cigar Bowl Committee Changes Date of Game TAMPA, Fla.. Oct. 30 (AP)—Competition from bigger bowls has caused Tampa;s Cigar Bowl committee to switch this season's game from the traditional Jan. 1 to Dec. 29. In the past the contest has matched outstanding small college teams for the benefit of the Shrine crippled children's hospitals. the Big Ten and professional football, is stationed opposite the head linesman and watches offensive team movements primarily. Mc- Cormlck said the use of the "hooK pass," usually caught near the sidelines, is a difficult play for any of TVin flf.l. til t i —4^1, w a. uiiiiuull, pldly lor B The fifth ofllclal, now used In the present officials to cover. IIV£ WATER ACTION GCTS CLOTHES REALLY CLEAN! FrigTdaire'i exdusiv. Liv. - Wol.r Action •urging hot lurfi through end through lh« clolhei. Gets Ihsm really cl«an- s enHy. 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