The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 4, 1949 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Friday, November 4, 1949
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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1940 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS SEVEN Chicks Meet Wildcats in Homecoming Game Tonight Blytheville Holds Weight Advanta Crowning of Queen, Miss Shirley King, To Precede Gome Blylhevillo High School's students and grads .will celebrate their annual homecom- ing'tonight and headlining Uie celebration will be a gridiron clash between their state Qouble-A champion Chicka- ^uvs and the North Little T<ock Wildcats of the slate's Big Six Conference at 8 p.m Miss Shirley King, a BUS senior, will reign ; over the festivities as homecoming queen. She will be crowned by Chicle Captains J. A Lloyd and Buddy Donner in prc- eame ceremonies. Following the coronation o Queen Shirley the Chlckasaws wil then lay aside their ceremonia feathers and lunge headlong into gridiron battle with the visiting .Wildcats from Little 'Rock's side. This will be the Chicks' third encounter with a Big Six team thl year and in their two previous en gagemcnts, Coach Moslcy's Trib has faired not so well. They wer trounced 46-20 by a red-hot Llttl Rock Tiger tc«m In '.he first til against a Big Six foe and in th second they virtually awarded th Pine Bluff Zebras a 20-B decision. Out to Itcr-iin rresllge The Chicks, who suffered ft 13-6 licking at the hands of an upstart Nashville team last week, will be pointing for tonight's Wildcat session. Their spirits have been high all week in spite of their upset loss to Nashville and they consider a decisive victory tonight a must for three reasons. (1) Because Probable Starting Lineups NO. UTTIJ!' KOCK No. - 72 11 61 51 CO 15 80 11 : 20 40 21 I'l.lycr Lyons Whitten Calilwcll Fowler Vlnson Wooley Turner Monk Stage Parks Himard Average Wt. ICO ' 168 158 155 1-18 185 H7 143 ICO 142 142 Weights L-.E. b.T; L.G. 0. R.G. H.T. R.E, Q.n. H.B. H.B. F.B. Wt, 180 195 • no M85 175 212 186 190 112 125 138 BLV'l'HEVIU-K Flayer Max Gurley J. A. Lloyd , Jerry Phillip* J. C. Drolce ' Jim Gainer Bill Boyd Marvin Hall Buddy Donner Cliarles' Lutes Roger Lum Robert Reid No./ 54 45 24 21 35 41 51 17 15 12 14 Line—160; Backfleld—148 Team—159 Average Weights Line—182; Backfield—169 1 Team—173 C/assenPic/<s Gophers, Tar Heels to Re-Bound By Harold Claasscn < NEW YORK, Nov. 4. (d'J—Knute Rockne often said that a "football takes crray bounces." Every football forecaster will agree with the late coach of Notre Dame, especially this fall with upsets almost the rule, fn two weeks tills department's average has been dragged down Irom .811 to .TO3. The reason's record is 343 correct guesses and 87 wrong ones. Last week there were 58 on the right side of the ledger and 17 on the wrong side for .774. Here are this week's selections: Notre Dame over Michigan State: The Irish should win by two touchdowns from the team Michigan could whip by only 7 to 3. Army over Fordham: Two of the east's finest passers, Arnold Galiffo of Army and Dick Doheny of Fordham will be on display. Galiffa has the more potent teammates and the Cadets should triumph. Princeton over Harvard: Kaz- maicr's passes will be too much for Harvard. Michigan over Purdue: Michigan will win this with relative ease now that Chuck Ortmann is back ir shape. Tulane Over Navy TuUne'over Navy: Each has tangled with Notre Dame but Tulane has had the longer time to recover Oklahoma over Kansas Stal<; Sooners too goad for the Kansari: even if Darrell Royal is on thi bench. .California over Washington State: The spot .for an upset but Bob Celeri will quarterback the unbeaten Cnlifornians to another victory over the oft-beaten Cougars. ^ iiuv _ Texas over Baylor: Baylor is tm- exnect a tough"time tonight, is that beaten, Texas has been spilled three the Wildcats will employ the T for- times but the Longnorns are the malion which has been hard til pick. rhicks to stop all season. The Tennessee over Georgia Tech: y ' - J - '— Boy Neylnnd has Tennessee, back to pre-war strength. Southern California over Stan- •it is UlltC i tuo-j.i". >-• ,11 i- homecoming and they haven t lost a homecoming game in three years. (2) A victory would assure them of Bt least an even break in regu ar Season ' games and (J) a decisive mrdict Is needed to keep from losing all of their prestige in Big Six Cl Buf in spile of the fact the Wildcats are merely a step out of the Big Six cellar, the Chicks need ut expect an easy time tonight. North Little Rock, it seems, always plays Its best game against B^theville, and too, the Wildcats' record Is equal that of the Chicks, three losses against three victories. One lie game is the only difference Another reason the Chicks can Tigers fo Meet Jackson Tonight Big Eight Cellar Teams to do Battle At Caruthersville CARUTHERSVILLE. Mo., Nov. 4 —The Caruthersville Tigers and the Jackson, Mo., High School eleven wil! baltle it out here tonight to see who moves out of' the cellar in Southeast Missouri's Big Eight Conference. Both teams have yet to win. _a game in conference competition having played four each and are room mates in the league's basement. But tonight's game should decide the Issue of who is to stay as the cellar tenants unices, of course, the game should end In a draw. In all gaines played this season, however, the Tigers hold a 1-5 record, their only victory being from Portageville. They have last to Sikeston, Cape Oirardeau, Charleston, and Poplar Bluff In conference games and to Hayti in a non-conference tilt. In other Big Eight. games this week Cape Girardeau is at Sikestoii. and PeriTvllle will tackle Poplar BluH. ' Pigskin Pickings Our luck as a prognoslicator got so bad that we decided to lay off a week and see what the outcome might be. We left the guessing strictly to the experts last week and found that the strain Isn't nearly so great. But In spit of all this we couldn't resist this week so here we are with another effort. • Norlh I.lUle Kock at Blytheville—As drum beater for the Chlcka- saws we hnvc been shouting all season that the Chicks were due again this year. And they still are. A way overdue. We said after the Little Rock thrashing that the Mosleymen would re-bound and sternly promised the same after the Pine BluH humiliation. But did they re-bound? Yes. like a one-track yo-yo. But the Wildcats of Little Rock's north side are In the same boat. They haven't found themselves cither so this should be a humdinger of a battle between the yel-to-find-lls. But as « matter of loyalty we cast a worried vole for the Chlckasaws. Hot Springs lit Jonesboro—This will be another skirmish between the downtrodden. Jonesboro with a new brand of T hasn't looked too much all season but there are reports that the Hurricane has been gathering a few pointers of laic and may be strong finishers. Joe Dlldy Is right in the midst of his building program at the Spa and things haven't been so good for the old Chick professor the past two seasons. But his boys, weaned on the bitterness of defeat, should taste the blood of victory in this one. . Hot Springs, but it'll be close. Moiie at Little Rock—The Tigers all but cinched Ihc Big Six title last week and may be a little cocky for this one. But not cocky enough foi Hope to get Its hopes up over. Little Rock by 20 points. In other Courier News contest games we pick: El Dorado to run over Fbrdyce; Texarkana to ease by Fort Smith; Pine BlufT too mucl for Wan-en; Illinois to stop Indiana, Florida to upset Georgia, Rice to whip our Raimrbacks, Baylor to take Texas, clemson lo Up Boston College, Tulane to overpower Navy, Ohio State to get by Pittsburgh, LSU to take Vandy, Tennessee to stop Georgia Tech's T, Minnesota to bounce back against fov/a, Northwestern over Wisconsin, Michigan over Purdue. Missouri over Colorado, Mississippi Stale over Auburn, North Carolina over William and Mary, SMU over Texas Aggies and Southern California over Stanford. 'Reds'Win Paps' Infra-Squad Tilt Third Period Pass Play Brings Victory In Practice Gam* Sports Roundup Hush Fullerton. Jr. Hodge Looking Good 'The sports publicity office of the University of Kentucky came through with a note the other day thai we sure u-erc glad lo see. II concerned R. B. Hodge, the Chicks' 230-pound pivot man of last year who is starting center for the KCEitucky frosh this fall. "Hodge," said the news release, "is considered aiv extremely good prospect by Kentucky's freshman coaches, Joe Atkinson and Ermnl Allen. In speaking of the Arkansas ace, Allen stated, 'he is without, doubt, one of our best line candidates and we arc definitely' counting on him for varsity action next year.' " The Papoose "Reds" cmn« to life In the third period to nose out the "Whites" 7-0 In arf Inlra- sn.uad practice affair at Haley Field yesterday afternoon. The '"Reds" scored their lone tally In the third period on 15-yard pass play froth halfback Johnny O'Brien to halfback Tommy Nfosley. Moslcy gathered Ihc pass In on the dead run in the end zone and Monroe Holand, the Paps' big center, picked np a.fumbl- ect ball on the point after touchdown kick and skirled left end for Ihe .extra point. B*cept for that one scoring splurge the two teams battled evenly. Both teams missed good scoring dinners when long drives clown deep In enemy terrltry. Tire inlra-snuad practice tilt was played as a replacement for the Pap.s' game with the Marked Tree Junior indlnns which was scheduled lor lust night but cancelled oilier this week. Starting lineups: Herts" • Ton "IVhltos" kellon L,. R Hall wilt L.T Hodge ichardson , R.G. Jones lollund C IMvctl Birmingham .R.G. Smolhcrmnn 3rlner R.T '. Miller O'Oeil '..RE. ... Shepherd Snider Q.IJ, .... Bralcher O'Brien .... H.B .• Hays loslcy H.B. . Blankcnshiri Childers P.B Gentry Substitutions: Reds—Bruce Hay, Garner, Hcnson, Coppedgc, Brown, Inlslcad. white—Ournham, Cobb, islon, Qllhow. NEW YORK, NOV 4—WV-As If the Boston Braves weren't having enough trouble, they're now reported having training camp difficulties . . . Last spring, you remember, they had to fly a load of meat down Irom the north and then store 11 In Tampa because there wasn't a big enough [reciter In Brandenton, pla., to hold what was needed for a hungry mob of athletes . . . NOW the slory is that they'll move lo a Sarasola hotc and transport the players by bus to the Biandenlon Field . , . That should make the Chamber of Commerce most unhappy . . . The Yankees also had a few misunderstandings last spring, but their lodgings apparently have ben okayed fo next spring . . . Hardest luck slor, reported tills football season wa Ihat halfback Charley (R<d) Bank, of the Mnltnnoy City, PH., Brewer won a free haircut for scoring : touchdown against .Hnzlcton nil (hen won another haircut fo blocking a kick . . . Just call liin Cats will present of the 'T with speedster by the speedy version swivel-hipped name, of Bobby Stage, as the main cog. Stage, along with a couple of other fast stepping backs. Parks and Himard, will give Ihc Chicks plenty to worry about U their brand of T is simmering. Chicks Outwelsh "Wildcats • The Chicks, however, will hold » big advantage In the weight department, but, as proven In previous contests, this cannot be con- tidered a too Important factor. The Tribe will hold a 14-pound per man advantage in team avcr- »aes most of. It in the forward wall. f .that department the Chicks hold sizeable 22-ponnd difference with the Wildcat line, according to pre- game weight listings, weighing in at an even 160 pounds to the man while the Chicks will average 182. In the backfield Blytheville's Braves will have.a 21-pound edge with the Chicks' backs weighing in at 169 apiece while the Wildcat ball ford: But the Trojans edge is no greater than the thickness of a well-worn dime. ' " North Carolina over William & Mary: Seldom docs a Snavely- coached team lose three in a row Minnesota over To\va: Here is where the Hawkeye sophomores take a tumble. Rice Over Arkansas Southern Methodist over Tex.is A &; M: Doak Walker has regained his strength. Skipping over the others in hurry: Friday: Villanova over Georgetown. Miami (Pla) over Detroit. Saturday: East: Brown over Yale, Corntl: over Syracuse, Dartmouth over Columbia, Boston University over Temple, Ohio State over Pittsburgh Gerry Coleman Of Yanks Voted Pennsylvania over Virginia, PcnnJ R.OOkie Ot 1 GOT Hiqh School Football County North Little Bock at Blyt.heville complaint 'of the plaintiff Juanita Shawiiee at I,cpanto Tyrohza at Wilson Earle at Dyess Barton at Keiser Southeast Missouri Jackson at Caruthersville State Hope a_t Little Rock Warren at Pine Bluff Magnolia at Camden Pordyce at El Dorado Texarkana at Ft. Smith Hot Springs at Jonesboro •RussellvUle Ht Morrilton Stuttgart at Forrest City Paragould at Newport Pooahontas at Corning Odds V Ends High school basketball rules, bolh boys and girls, received quite face lifting this year and by all indications the trend seems to have turned toward slowing up the sport instead of quickening It as it has been in the past few years. One of the major changes In toys' rules this year Is that all quarters are to be started with a center jump. (Remember the good old days when a center jump was held after every score).' Anothci is that after the official time out with two minutes to go in the game the ball is put into play, at the center line alter each tree throw (whethei made or missed) in possession of the team that shot the'free throw . . The two major changes in girls' rules me: that a defensive playei can tie up the ball at any time. (Last year it was ruled a technical fovi for a defensive player to even touch the ball when it was being held by an offensive plnyer.) And that after every throw the ball is put Into pla; from out of bounds opposite the free throw circle by the team that sho the free throw ... C. O. Redman, president of the CWckasaw Athletic Club, advises in that an effort was made to obtain Baseball Commissioner A. B. (Happy 1 . Chandler as guest speaker at the club's annual football banquet \vhic! will be held next month but that Happy advised that his usual amoun of winter baseball work would keep him from "attending. Pro Sam Snead Paces Field in North-South Open PINEHURST, N.C., Nov. 4. fAP)--- A slam-bang finish loomed today for the 47th North and South open golf tournament's 36-hole windup. Leader Sammy Snead was. still clinging to a one-stroke advantage ie had carved out in the first round, but the Wolves were at hU heels. Snead's 138 was six under par for two trips over the No. 2 Pinchurst Country Club Course, a 6,952-yard strip. But the White Sulphur Springs, \V.Va., professional was only a stroke ahead of Johnny State over West Virginia. ' toters average only 148. The Chicks tapered off their drills with a light limbering up workout under Haley Field's arcs last night and will spend today resting for tonight's battle. Coach Elvin Cieiser and his Wildcats arrived in Blytheville early this afternoon. In spile of a warning thai new faces may appear tn tonight's starting lineup. Coach Mosley is expected to field his usual starting eleven state Clcmson over Boston College, grooming his re- Duke over Wake Forest, Louisiana Slate over VniidcrbSlt. Mississippi Southern over Oklahoma City. Midwest: Illinois over ' Indiana/ Iowa State over Drake, Kansas over Nebraska. Missouri over Colorado, Oklahoma A & M overTulsa, Wichita over St. Louis. Northwestern' over Wisconsin, Kentucky over Xnvler. Far west: Oregon over Washington, Oregon state over Idaho, Utah over Colorado A <t M. Southwest: Rice over Arkansas. Soulh: Avburn over Mississippi but he has been gr< sieves nil week, apparently as bnck- • for his "play ball or else" threat. Class D League In East Arkansas To be Discussed JONESBORO, Ark., Nov. i (APJ —Plans for formation of a cla-v D bn.-e'o.dl kague will be discUfseci here Sunday. Representatives of the following clues will participate :n the discussions: Forrest City. West Memphis, Jonc-si'-TH, Helena, Blytho hlc, BLilciVille, Newport, Piuagould and Stuttgart. The move lor starting the league bc.an after Helena lost its Class C Colton States League franchise to Monroe, La., last month. .Hcrshell Bobo, former official ot ^to Helena Seaporters, said intercst- ^ persons in Caruthersville, Mo., atid Dyer.sburg, Tcnn., have been asked to n-.eet with the group. Canary Talks Luxora Football Team is Guest Of Rotary Club HLstorlcnl Nnle Tf you think that Princeton Rutgers tussle 80 years ago startc nil this football nonpcn'£-, take look at the current- ':Virp,lnia Mag azluc or 'History and nlORraphy. . Dr. C, Rlchnrd Sanders Duke U. dug up this quote froi William Strnchcy, first secretary o Lhe Jamestown colony: ''They (tl Chesapeake Indians! have the e: crelse of football, in which the only forccably encounter with tl foot lo carry Ihe ball from to Ihe other, and spurn It go U goal." . . . Furthermore, Slrnrhc went on, the Indlnns were a darn sight more sportsmanlike than the English settlers in. Ihc game . . . Probably didn't dejnand scholarships, either. Central Defeats arbro 19 to 6 in Grade School Tilt Central's Crimson Tide bounced ick into the win column yesterday ftcrnoon with a 19-6 victory over arbro In "V" Grade school football lay at Little Park, but had to come •om behind to do the trick. Varbro scored first In Ihe tlrst uarter, the first time they got heir hands on the ball. Central re- civeri the opening klek-oli and acked up two first downs but Yar- ro held for downs on their own 18. 'hen on the first play from scrlm- nagc, Charles Abbott took a direct Hiss from center, skidded oft tackle snd raced to the Centra) one before icing pulled down from behind by Jerry Brown. On the next play, Abbott bulled through center for Ihc wore. That was all for Yarbro, an hey were able to make only two riore first downs the entire after- .100]]. Central came to life after Yarbro'a •scoring thrust, taking the kick-off and moving ail the way for the tnlly, Jodie Hall going over from the 8 for the TD.' Quarlcrbaix Charles Shanks carried over lor the extra point and Central was never Headed. Shanks scored the second Central TD from the 10 yard marker In the third period, On the play, he fumbled the pass from center, ran'bacic and picked It up and outran the converging swarm of tacklers to go over standing up. Hall chalked up the final Central acorc on a beautiful end run and cut back for 12 yards in the fourth period. , Sueibwy and Lange clash this afternoon in what could be the decisive game of the league season, each team boasting an undefeated record but each having a tic. Shnrls and Shells University of Connecticut athletes .still nre unhappy nboul that training table "concession"—a $1,15 discount on a 10 buck meal ticket —bjcauso they still have io stand In line a half hour or so In the cafeteria. And freshmen aren't Included , . . Isn't It a coincidence to the Luxora flotaryihat Baylor came up with an alt- dinner meeting next winning football team the same "Eastern Arkansas' Drainage Dis- .rlcts" will be discussed by Charles FYicrson, Jonesboro attori-cy, when speaks Club at Works Without Bicycle . TOLEDO, O. — (/[>)— Ralph Smith, 18, of Toledo was stubborn about paying a 25-ccnt license fee for his bicycle. Municipal Judge Homer Ranicy fined him $5 and costs (or operating his bicycle without a license, Tills -amounted to $8.70. Smith couldn't pay the fine. He was sent to the.workhouse to work It out at $3 a day. NEW YORK. Nov. 4- (..pj-Gerry Coleman, facny - fielding second baseman of the New York Yankees, was voted today the American League's rookie of the year. The slim 25-year-old resident of San Francisco, who played an important part in the Yankees' teri rific fight for the American League Pennant and was one of the heroes of the World Series triumph over tlv? Dodgers, joined Brooklyn's Don Newcombe of the National League as the Irosh standouts of their respective circuits. Both received the accolade In an Associated Press poll of 116 members -of the Baseball Writers' Association throughout the major league cities. BUNBURG. Australia —(/TV- Whereas Newcombe breezed past Apparently getting fed up with F a 11 opposition by capturing 105 votes, Cloeman had strenuous competition from outfielder Roy Sievers of the St. Louis Browns and southpaw pitcher Alex Kellner of Hie Philadelphia Athletics. Th^ siry infielttcr. who piloted a Marine dive bomber during the war, was named on 40 ballots to 33 for Sievers and 30 for Kellner. Fourth place In the Junior cir- riie United Slates has had only cult's balloting' went to Mike Gar- op- nrcsidcnt of Swiss extraction, icla. Cleveland Indians' righthander. Hr WRS Herbert Hoover. ' The American-born Mexican drew seven votes cp five for Johnny Groth, Detroit outfielder, and one for Gus Zcrnial, Chicago White Sox flycatcher. . . Bulla, veteran Pittsburgh pro, and two in front of National Open King Cary Middlccoff. . Dangerous rivals at 141, three strokes off Sncad's pace, were Johnny Palmer, the Badln, N.C., pro. Denn Hute, PGA champion 13 years back, and Ted Kroll, Philmont, Pa., professional. Alone at 1*2 was the only other player under par at the halfway mark. Dick Mayer of west Palm Beach, Fla. Still possibilities at par 144 were national collegiate champion Harvie Ward of Tarboro, N.C., and pros Arthur Doering, Henry Ransom and Jack Burke. Flies Farlher Longest migratory flight of any bird is that of the Arctic tern, which flies 11,000 miles every year from Arctic to the Antartic. Thursday night at the High School Cafeteria. The announcement of the discussion was made last night, when the Luxora Rotarians were hosts to the lootbnll learn, and witnessed a lihn, "The House in the Desert," produced by the Palestine Films, Inc., for the United Palestine Appeal. ' Dr. Alfred Vise v rabbi for the Temple Israel In Blytheville, showed the film after giving a brief history of the efforts made after World War I to establish B Jewish State In Palestine. Tn the film the methods for development of the Dead Sea into source of life and food, after 40 centuries of inactivity were shown. There were 19 members of the football team present with six others not attending the meeting. Football Coach Tye Adams presented the football players to their hosts. The boys attending,included: Tldo /fol- linger, Joe Gentry, Jimmy Tucker, Ollie McAdoo. J. C. Rutherford. Earl Hickerson, Robert Gray, Donnie Williams, D. H. White, U C. Cunningham, Hazen Looney, Cliarle.* Bennett, Billy Comur, Vernon Cunningham. Marvin Roberts, Ray and Bobby Tate, Charles Smith and year they're trying to raise $1,500,000 for a new stadium? . . . Heavyweight Ttolnnd La Starza plans to return to city college to complete work for his physical education degree as soon as he cnrns a first three rating . . . Then he figures he will only, have to fight twice a year • . . Manager Fats Do AnRelo adds: ''Then his manager will start looking for a job." End of (he Line R.K.O. Is out with a movie short, "fee Kids, "based on the Rangers' pccwe* hocky program. And you can actually tell whtch arc the major leagucr.s . . . Johnny Badac- zewskl, the Redskin guard, proudly tells of his two-year-old son's precocity. The kid, Johnny says, can spell his own name. The. last unit of horse Marines in Peking, China, was disbanded in 1937. Ci.ester Lunsford. , Other guests Included Fred Smith and Ed Tea ford, Rotarlaiw from Osceola. WOODS Drug Store Experienced Prescription Service WOODS Drug Store 3llst whistling. H male canary has learned to talk, reports the Australian News Bureau Vocabulary so far Is limited to two words— "pretty boy" — but enunciation is improving. The trick was picked up from a parrot in a nearby .cage. The bird is owned by 16-year-old Joe Flynn. - F.O R COM I'KTl SAL I'l'l VKK'I Ill.t than an; ulh€l tltioge liK**enal $ I tr» 8-10-12-14-IJ-21-H-2]-30-» inches I'ONUU.TI-, srwKB ni.E Si/ca i-li-e in, tie? COM'lU.lh SI3PTIC TANKS • nest nices *\Ve Dctltet A.H.WEBB 'li'h-v.n fil al Stair l.tnf Phone 711 In television a channel invisible path over which sends Us signal. GUARANTEED Precision Chevrolet Motor INSTALLED KENTUCKY'S FAVORITE FLAVOR On Easy Terms New . . . I'islnns, rings, pins, liming gears, rod bearings, main hearings, camshaft bearings, gaskets. 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