The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 31, 1956 · 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, January 31, 1956
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX BLTTHEVTLLI (ARK.) COURIER NEWg TUESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1956 Chickasaw B Team Walks Over Manila ^^^^^^ • _ _ _ . . 11 TUP Rlvtheville High B team, looking sharper with each successive game, walloped Manila hire la^t y night at HaTey Field Gym, 46-38. Bill Wyatt hit 16pomts. imes. Bratcher hit 10 points for the lometowners. Big (6-7) Don Vance tipped in some beauties for Manila. Hs accnmulatea-10 points for hio efforts. In the junior high opener, Coach Johnny Koldus' squad lost a thrill- tr 34-31. They blew a 14-13 halftime lead with a very poor third quarter They closed strong but when Harvison and Dorris fouled out In the last quarter they were The Paps played a good floor game but some of the boys were off in their shooting. Doug Dorris, playing an exceptionally good game, came through with 11 points Harvison and Watson were deadlocked with 8 points apiece. The Paps' record is now 3-10. 6-2 J. T. Johnson tallied 18 points for the visitors. " Williford started the B action with a lay-up after ten seconds. The Blytheville boys warmed up their attack and danced away to a 17-10 firsf quarter lead. Ed Moore opened the second frame with a lay-up on a pass from Danny Joe Bratcher. Bratcher made a, neat steal to turn the trick. He made several standout defensive swipes last night. The local lads were ahead 31-20 »t half time. Both quintets suffered through rather miserable third quarters could only total 14 points among the ten players who saw action. Manila rallied to look a little better in the final eight minutes to overcome a 15-point Blythevill- lead. The Chicks B's only made seven poins in the last stanza. And Coach Hank Prince fired his towel to the floor exactly nine .1U1 M. ^ The Manila B team coached by Swish Dopson has won two games this season, lost their first last Danny Bourland, a great little guard, pumped in 13 points. Sports Roundup Blytheville Moore, 6 Williford, 4 Wyatt,' 16 Bratcher, 10 Coalter, 7 SENIOR GAME Pos. F F 0 G G Manila Hamilton, 5 Tucker, 1 Vance, 10 Davis, 4 Bourland, 13 Subs: Blytheville — Lutz, Scott, Young, Duncan, 3. Manila — Rodgers, , , 3, Isaacs, 2. JUNIOR GAME Pos. Manila F Huskey, F Shelton, 4 C Johnson, 18 ' G Buck, , G Alexander Subs: Blytheville Boyd, Dash Cherry. Manila— Moore, Rodgers. BlythevUle Harvison, 8 Watson, 8 Dorris, 11 Smith Rounsavall, Big Bison Butcher MISSOULA, Mont. (If)— For his 30th year, Missoula butcher H. J Helgeson has completed the annua kill of buffalo on the National Bis on Range in northwestern Montana He killed and butchered 57 bison bringing to 3,381 his total kill. Patterson of Armorel Hits 59 ARMOREL — Carl Patterson set the Gym on fire las night as he fired 59 points in the baskets to lead Armorel in an 89-59 win over Burdette. The victory erased a Burdettc win over Armorel several days ago. In ttw B game, Burdett* took Armorel, 60-48. Burdette's Byrd totalled 18 and Stevenson of Armorel collected 17. The B game at intermission time saw Burdette with a slim 29-28 lead. In the final game, Burks made 24 His team trailed at the half 44-30. Pos. F F .... C a Elliott, *' O Armorel Patterson, 59 .. Stinnett, 15 Williams, I Garrison, 6 Burdett .. Rigsby, . Langley, .. Burks, 2 . McFate, Easley, in Hie lll*»L Bttnie, jjuii^o jnnu\- *•• ^^«u. -.... points for the losing Burdette boys. I dette — Byrd, 5. subs': Armorel — Lilly, 2. Bur by Cjayle Jalboi MIAMI, Pla. UP)—The sum o 1,251,200 is note quite the dignified ump that it once was. when yov ould have bought a small railroad or that amount, but there still is a hrill in saying a few words to a horse that fetched such a figure Nashua is a beautiful anima! even when interviewed at Hialeah Park in the' chill of the very early morning. One could almost sweai le knows what his new owners paid for him as he gazes majestic ally from Stall No. 45 and thinks up new ways of getting attention :rom his groom, Artie Robinson Nashua stomps and stomps with „/! expensive foreleg until Robin son jumps up in pretended exas peration with a "No. Mick. No Mick!" and drives him back i step or two into the deep straw. Ol Nashua nips at the spring which holds shut the special cage door o his stall to make it "whang" and he knows that will bring Robinson too. Wants to Race "Mick." Artie says aggrievedly "you'd run a person crazy." The difficulty with his charg right now t Artie explains, is tha he's back in shape and wants t race. For five weeks between th tragic death of Nashua's origina owner William Woodward Jr. an his record sale to the syndicat headed by Leslie Combs, the co' and his groom camped out on farm near Paris, Ky. Nashua ra loose in a pasture. Sunny Jim Fltzslmmons, the 81- year-old trainer of Nashua, recognizes that the snowpiece of his extensive stable is ready to run again, and he would like to let him stretch out for about seven eighths of a mile before he goes in the SlOO.OOO-added Widener Handicap here Feb. 18, but it is not top easy ;o find exactly the right event and US Runaway 7en/ey Albright Skates Away from. Olympic Pal By TED SMITS CORTINA D'AMPEZZO, Italy (AP) — Tenley Albright, a. poised 20-year-old New England girl who whipped polio to become the world's best woman figure skater, increased ner lead over teammate Carol Heiss today in the Winter Olympic Games. ' . ci..- f n ..« fimirnc. rif t>ia p.Arn. r>Anf In th» final - fiffilrini?- A After four figures of the com' pulsory phase of the competition, Tenley and the 16-year-old Miss Heiss were far out in front. America appeared sure to win a gold medal here when free skating winds up the competition Thursday. Meanwhile, Sverre Stenersen, a 26-year-old veteran, retained Norway's monopoly in the Nordic combined skiing; championship; Austria's Ton! Sailer, shooting for his second championship of the games, took an early lead in the men's special slalom and Oleg Gontcharenko, Russia's former :ent in the final-figuring. + On total points' Tenley led the gifted Miss Heiss 843.9 to 831.3. Well behind the Americans were ngrid Wendl of Austria, 190. 9 and England's Yvonne Sudgen, 783.0. Bob Pettit Has Arizin Trouble TRIPLE REPRESENTATIVE—When Chiharu Igaya took off in Winter Olympics competition at Cortina DAmpezzo, Italy, he represented Japan. The youngster also carried the colors of Dartmouth College and worked out with the American team. Shawnee Tourney for Missco Junior Boys arid Girls Opens SHAWNEE — The Mississippi County tournament for junior boys and girls opened here last night with four games played, and there will be three more played here tonight. Shawnee boys defeated Gosnell i points. Rannell of Gosnell hit 17. 30-23 as Paul Hill collected 13 Shawnee girls licked Manila 3128. Shawnee's Pelts banged 27 and Kaiser's Kick Made With Nonfumble Ball By EDWARD S. KITCH CHICAGO (AP) — When Dave Kaiser kicked the winning 41-yard field goal in the waning seconds of the Rose Bowl game to give Michigan State its 17-14 victory over UCLA, he kicked what may be known as a nonfumble football. A new type football was used the right conditions, even with the rack management offering its eager cooperation. "We've got too much time ahead A us to take any chances now," Fitz explained. "We'll have to wait and see how things turn out .Nashua isn't going to run in any race, not even in the Widener, if the rack is really bad, the way it was a couple of days after last week's leavy rain." throughout the Pasadena fiesta as well as three other holiday games, including the East-West game at San Francisco, the Blue-Gray All- Star game at Montgomery, Ala., and the Senior Bowl game at Mobile. The new sticky cover on the football is the result of three years of research. It* built-in (rip, specialists say, is different from any type ever made. Paul Chrlstman, who once tossed •em for the Chicago Cardinals and who has been named to the National Football Foundation and Hall of Fame at New Brunswick, N. J., says "it's just what the game needed." IN A TEST, Pitchin' Paul, now a manufacturer's representative, gripped that ball and held it free while 15 pounds of weights were attached. He was able to grip the ball long enough to demonstrate its nonskid feature. It is one of many tests product researchers Jack Kavey nnd Arch Turner conducted for a Chicago sporting goods firm. The cllns on the ball is possible by a new tanning: process that permeates and gives a tackiness to the pebbled cowhide leather. Its maker says it will never wear off and performs In wet or dry weather. The player notices a traction that mokes the ball cling to sleeve and body of his uniform jersey. Called "TD" leather, the ball did not see action in a single 1955 game. However, teams in all sec tions of the country rceived sam ples during the season for testing in intrasquad scrimmages. It if scheduled to make its official de but in the regular 1956 season. DAVE KAISER'S educated toe won't help him in Michigan State's classrooms. He's a geology major, hopes for a career In the oil business. Osceola Finishes Regular Season Tonight at Home OSCEOLA—Osceola's Junior ant senior Seminoles close out their regular season play here tonight in a doubleheader with Missco High teams. The first game is scheduled lor 7 p.m. The senior Seminoles of Coacr Ausin Hanner are the top-seeded team in next week's Mississipp County tournament in spite of : couple of bad showings in closing games. The juniors have lost but one game all year and are third seeded in this week's Junior county tournament. College Basketball B y THE ASSOCIATED PRESS i Holy Cross 88. Georgetown 68! Seton Hall 86, Crelghton 73 ! St. Bonaventure 76, Scranton 55! Kentucky 84. George Tech 62 Georgia "93, Florida 73 Louisiana State 87, Tulane 66 Mississippi State 100 , Mississippi 79 West Virginia 103, VMI 68 George Washington 92, VPI 70 Memphis State 97, Arkansas Stnto 67 Clcmson 86, The Citadel 70 Illinois Si, Minnesota 84 Purduo 78, Northwestern 6fl Indiana 81, Notre Dame 76 Knnsas Stnte 71, Oklahoma 63 Wichita 99, Detroit 79 Toledo 96, St .Frnncls (Pa.) 83 Emporla Stnt* 67, Maryvillc (Mo.) 70 Httabuitt (K«n.) 74, St. Benedict'! (Knn.) M Twos Wt, West Tcx»s 8tnt« 19 OkUliomn City 71, Texm AfcM M 1,000 GUNS WANTED! Highest Prices Paid . . . also will buy Hardware, Dry Goods and Grocery Stores! No Deal Is Too Large! ROBBINS WHOLESALE CO. Manila, Ark. Phont 214M Whitley totalled 14 for Manila. In another boys game, Victoria fell to Missco 28-20. Weather of Missco made 11 points while his opponent Oakley banged 13. Gosnell's girls were dropped by Wilson 23-12. Larue of Wilson made 18 showed 5. . while Gosnell's Bolin world champion, smashed the Olympic record in the 10,000 meter speed skating race. Surprise Third Brooks Dodge, a 26-year-old engineer from Gorham, N. H., was a surprise third in the special slalom behind Sailer, who earlier captured the giant slalom. Sailer, a handsome 21-year-old plumber, whipped down the course in 1 minute, 27.3 seconds for his first of two runs. He was closely followed by Adrien Duvillard o France in 1:27.5 and Dodge it 1:27.6. At the high Misurina Course •where the Russians already have swept three speed-skating titles Gontcharenko, a powerfully-buil young man of 24, clipped 3.5 sec ends from the Olympic 10,000 me ter (6 miles, 376 yards) mark se by defending champion Hjalma Andersen of Norway at Oslo in 1952 in speeding over the track ir 16 minutes, 42.3 seconds. The Nor wegian also holds the world record of 16:32.6. SecondiGoId Medal Stnersen, giving Norway Its sec ond gold medal, drove through th AmpeBzo Valley in the 15 kilom eter (9 miles, 560 yards) cros country race in 56 minutes, 18 sec onds. The Nordic championship is determined on ski jumping, which was held earlier, and the cross country. . The sturdy young Norwegian had finished second to Russia's Yry Moschkin in the jumping half of the competition Sunday. Miss Albright, showing no ill effects from her recent leg injury, was favored by eight of 11 judges in her negotiation of the fourth of five school figures. There are five compulsory fig- xures in compulsory skating, which counts 60 per cent of the competition. Free skating counts 40 per . Tonight's menu: 6:00 — Luxora vs. Dell (girls); 7:00 — Dell vs. Keiser (boys); 8:00 — Wilson vs. Burdette (boys). NEW YORK Wt-It's Paul Arizin of Philadelphia and not Clyde Lovellette of Minneapolis, apparently, who Bob Pettit of St. Louis has to worry about in the National Basketball Assn. scoring race. Pettit still tops the point derby among the three former college All-Americas this week, but Arizin has displaced Lovelette in the No. 2 spot and is just 27 points back. Pettit has a 1,033-poiht total for 43 games, Arizin 1,006 in 44. Lovellette, down to third for the first time this season, has only 98»in 45 games. Pettit also has the best game average, 24.0, with Arizin next a1 22.9. Loveliette has averaged 21.8. Pettit leads in rebounds (685) while Bob Cousy of Boston i"" leads in assists (405). Thomason To Coach Texarkana Poirier Knows He Is Good Boxer NEW YORK Wl — Gene Poirier shifty Niagara Palls, N. Y., young ster, credits his 10-round victorj over Carmine Fiore, weteran Brooklyn left hooker, to added con "The last time I fought Pior I wasn't sure of my ability to g 10 rounds," said Poirier. "No\ I know." Fiore, an 8 to 5 favorite, wo: the vote of only one official, Judg Artie Aidala (5-4-1), last night a St. Nicholas Arena. Referee Bar ney Felix (6-3-1), Judge Harol' Barnes (6-4), The AP (6-3-1) am most of the 1,500 customer thought Poirier won it. Poirie weighed 151, Piore 150'/2 pounds Musial Hits And Gets Hit, Too ST. LOUIS (IP}— Stan Musial Wa hit eight times by pitched baseballs during the 1955 National Leagu campaign, tops in the circuit. Car Purillo of the Dodgers and Roy Me Mlllan of Cincinnati each were h' seven times. LITTLE ROCK (AP) — A firey Arkansas halfback who overcame a deficit in size to advance from intramural sports to a starting position on two Razorback football teams is the new football coach at Texarkana High School. The border city's School Board last night chose Joe Thomason to succeed Bobby Ellen, who quit last season after his team dropped nine james while winning only three. Supt. W. M. Locke said Thomason was notified of the appointment by telephone last night and accepted it. The 20-year-old defensive wizard doesn't graduate from the university until June, and will report for duty in August. The Texarkana job is a plum among the state's high school coaching positions. The school, also known as '.he Kazorbacks, is a member of the Big Eight Conference, which embraces Arkansas' largest high schools. Thomason. a native of Hot Springs, didn't get. a football scholarship to enter Arkansas, but coaches who saw him playing in- trfmural football as a freshman recruited him for the Razorback varsity. He won his first letter under former Coach Bowden Wyatt as a sophomore, and second string wingback, in 1953. When the 1954 season opened, Thomason was the starting wingback and held down the job throughout the season, in which Arkansas won the Southwest Conference championship. Last year, he Was a starting halfback in new Coach Jack Mitchell's split T formation. Thomason, who weighs only 165, won a reputation as an excellent blocker and pass receiver who also was dangerous as a runner in spot duty. But, the swifty_really won his spurs as TTTlefensive player. He had few, if any, peers on the Razorback squad as a pass defense man. Daniel Webster found Old Crow to be "the finest in the world" Silver-tongued Senator Daniel Webster called Old Crow bourbon "the fimsl in the world." NOW IN A MILDER, LOWER. PRICED 86 PROOF BOTTLING! KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY Old Crow 100 Proof Bottled in Bond Kentucky Straight Bourbon Whiskey available as usual OLD CROW THE OLD CROW DISTILLERY COMPANY, DIVISION,OF NATIONAL DISTILLERS PRODUCTS CORPORATION, FRANKFORT, KY. G. 0. POETZ OIL CO. 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