The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 15, 1951 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, December 15, 1951
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•ATORBAY, DECEMBER IB, BLTrHBVTLLB (AKX.) OOtTHTWl —— ; niinnKviLLB (AMC.) COPKTBK ffiWf , ___ Chicks Get Hot Whipjouth Side 65-38; Finals Tonight in Dell Tournament Tribe Finds Offensive Eye; B Team Beaten by Dyess Coach Jimmy Fisher's Blytheville High School Chickasaws broke out of an offensive slump that hag prevailed emc« opening night to thump soundly a good Memphis South Side High team 65-38 here last night. The game was the feature attrac-- Men of a Haley Field gym twin bill •nd it gave Blytheville teams an •ven break. Earlier. Dyess' B team nudged out the Chicle Bees in 98-35 thriller. It was the Chicles' greatest offen- »iv« showing of the season. For three quarters they could do no wrong. They hit baskets from all angles, keeping the Scrapper defense tiff balance. Led by forward and playmaker Joe Lynn Vowell, the chicks jumped to a five point lead after eight minutes of play. Then their pivotman big Montroe Holland, got hot and the Tribe was off. Prom then on the Scrappers weren't in the game Play Tight Defense The Chicks played a tight defense, bottling up the Scrappers chief scoring threat, pivotman Jennings. Leading the defensive play was sophomore guard Tommy Mosley, who turned in his best performance of the year, forward Bob Childrcss and guard Robert Harrison who plnyed In his first game since injuring an »ngle before the Rector game. Holland led the scoring attack •wishing the nets for a 26 point total. Vowell was right behind with 21. For South Side Good was high pointer with 10 and Jennings next with nine. The B game, except for the reversal in the outcome, was almost a replica, of the first round game in Shawnee's Invitational tournament Wednesday night. Blytheville won that one by a 32-31 count. The game was a see-saw affair with the lead changing hands numerous times. For Blytheville, Larry Lunsford and Bob Hill tied for high point honors with 11 points each. For Dyess, Humphries scored 11. "A Game Blytheville Vowell (21) Childress (4) ..P (3) Green Holland (26) . .C (9) Jennings Mosley (5) G (61 Hall Harrison (6) ...G." UO) Goad Substitutions: Blytheville—Burnham (1). Privett. Gentry (2), Hays, South Side—Bickerstaff <2), Cross (6). Bonner (1), Galnes (1), Wann uid Wade. . Gavilan Stops Carrier in 10ih Pos. South Side F. .,'.. Thornberry Biythertlle Privett (6) B Game Pos. Dyess ....P (8) Barnes *ii>i--iu w ,,..i- \QI iiaiiica Hill (11) p (4) WllU&rns !an B ° lng lnto tne tent! Lunsford 11) . .C (6) R.Jones card had li even 4-4-1. Hall (1) O. (11) Humphries Whisenhunt (4) G C. Jones three smashing rights and two up Substitutions: Blytheville — Stan uui>3i,ii,uiiuiia. jDiymcvme — ouan- peicuii, earner sprawiea In mia- field (2), Michael, Taylor. Dyess— ring when Referee Goldstein stop- Ingle <2>, Taft (5). Welter King Plans Miami Title Defense Against Bob Dykes By JACK HAND NEW YORK. Dec. 15. IIE^I- njjttv. uec. 13. \K>) —Cuban " Jt ^nrni* iu let tne loop fall apa Kid Cavilan plans to follow up last because they believe It is too lar nlffht.'R stimnmw ia^Vmt An i i i_ anri ImurijiMii I^KA..!!! i .. ,. stunning technical knock out win over Walter Cartier with a Miami defense of his welter title against Bobby Dykes. "Dykes and Gavilan are alreadv signed," sold Al Welll, Interaatlona'l Boxing Club matchmaker. "Jim Norris (IBC president) Is going down there today to complete arrangements." . Tlie tentative date of the Miami •..-...= «7»iuii. . . . ror mat rea- match is late January or the first son we're keeping a few trains of week In February. •" Il * U -~ J -- '- *-•-- ••• •Angel Lopez, Gavilan's manager, claimed he had no word from the National Boxing Association about forcing the Keed to sign for a defense within 10 days. Also in line for Gavilan is a non- title date with Randy Turpln, the former middleweight champ from England. Turpln is coming to New York in February. Some 6,253 fans braved snow and rain, paying $23.637 to see the non- title match between Gavilan and Cartier, a heavy punching middleweight from New York's Greenwich Village. Trailing on the cards of two officials, Gavilan staged a blazing rally to win on a technical knockout over blood-spattered Cartier in 1:31 of the tenth round at Madison Square Garden. Referee Ruby Goldstein had it 6-2-1 and Judge Billy Healy 5-3-1, both for earlier, ana Judge Charley Shorten scored it 5-4 for Gavilan going into the tenth. The AP Stunned and badly hurt from percuts, Cartier sprawled In mid- ped It without bothering to count. 'Dyess and Missco Win Shawnee s Tourney JOINER, Dec. 15.—The Dyess boys and the Missco girls were crowned champions of their respective brackets in Shawnee High School'i invitational tournament here last night. Dyess' sky-scraping Eagles won* the boys division by squeaking by the host Bhawnee team 48-46 in the finals and Missco-won the girls' trophy on a forfeit from Marlon. However, the Missco sextet played Shawnee in an exhibition game and won 56-37. The boys' game was tha best of the tournament with the never-say- die Indians of Shawnee, gamely fighting back In the last half to close a 13-point gap on the taiier and favored Eagles, turning the last half into » breath-taking thriller. The heretofore smooth operating Eagles relaxed for ]ust a moment on the cushion of a 13-point lead late in the third quarter and before the period had ended they awoke to find the scrappy Indians had pulled to within seven points. • Then the red-hot Indians started pulling up even closer and only some timely late rebounds by Lemons. Dyess' six-toot, five Inch sophomore, and a last-minute freeze, saved the victory for Coach Tom Parks' crew. The Indians, led by the dead eye shooting of pivotman Welch and beautiful floor play of forward Robertson, outscored and outplayed the Eagles in the last half but Dyess' first hnlf margin was too much. Boys Game Dyess (48) Pos. (46) Shawnee Hol'worth (9) . F. ... (B) Jenkins . F. C Mahan (2) . Lemons (10) Criswell (10) Francis (8> .._ Substitutions: (12) Robertson .... (19) Welch O (1) Ralph • - G (2) Felts Dycsa — Kimbrell, Henson (2), Cox (7), and Williams' Shawnee—Faulk (4). Handy Bolts Put *On U. S. Market NEW YORK WV-Three-foot long • bolts that can be cut Into any length for repair purposes have been Introduced on the market. They come In various sizes, one- fourth to three-fourth inches, can be cut with a hacksaw, and require two nuts, one forming the head of the bolt. By heating they can be bent to make U-bqlU, L-bolt* or «y« bolU. College Basketball East Navy 64. Dartmouth 55 Boston Univ 83. Midrtlebury 83 Midwest Oklahoma A&M 60. Los Angeles Loyola 44 Washington (St. Louis) 48. South Dakota 33 Western Illinois 71, Northern Illinois 56 Panhandle (Okla) A ft M 45, Friends (Kas) 3» Bethany (Kas) 74. Concord la <Neb) 57 Concordia (Mo) 83, Westminster (Mo) 47 Port Hays (Kas) State 65, Hastings 64 Beloit 73, Ottawa (Kas) 53 Hamline 88. Southwest Missouri 71 Creighton 54, Fresno State 45 Eastern. Illinois 91, Regis 79 South Mississippi 81 Tulane 66 Davidson 69, Washington-Lee 64 Clemson 78, Presbyterian 76 •Wake Forest 75, Virginia Military 56 Southwest Kansas 74. Southern Methodist 51 New Mexico 79. Texas Western 70 Hendrix 53. Arkansas College 52 Midwestern (Tex) 68, Southwestern Okla 52 Texas 68. Sam Houston State 41 East Central Okla 57. Selection Blancn (Mexico City) SS Far Went Wyoming 78. St. Marys (Calif) 69 Indiana 80, Colorado A&M 48 Baylor 54, Colorado 50 Phillips Oilers 68, Oregon Slate 36 Utah 63. Southern California 44 Washington State 46. Montana 45 (overtime) UCLA 64. San Pranclsco M Washington 52, California SO (overtime) Sports Roundup HUGH FULLEKTON, J*. NEW YOHK. Dec. IS. (AP>_ Couple of bowl-D prediction, by gent* who are pretty hep to collegiate politicking: 1. That th« Southern Conference Is needing for a bust-up, possibly as a result of this week'i debate over the Maryland-clemson bowl acceptances. 2. That the busjnew of btnnini bowls won t even come up for a vote at the NCAA convention, contrary to the conclusions reached by this dept. after assorted official frowns on post-season garnet. One gent believes several of the bigger Southern Conference schools -.re willing to let the loop fall apart --J --,--,..., ,,. ,a lvu J*f|fe ind unwieldy. They'll get together later and form a more compact or- ganiz.jfion. . . . The second report* mat bowl games aren't now on the agenda for next month's convention and that proposed constitutional amendments must be submitted a month before the convention which opens Jan. 10. . . But there's no such limit on changes in the by-laws, which include the "extra events" section. . . . For that rea- ' o — • *. PY g i an jo ui salt handy to take with these predictions. Two-Lelt*r Man AlT J' m " •*• when 'ragman Art Rudion reported to the lan- w .'•"•'y '<><«**« «•«<) »t Western Illinois .SUte College he told (he «ache. and players just te call him "M. V. Hudson." . . . Asked what the initials ttood for, Art f+gfti: "most Taluable" . . . Last fall Hudsofi, as a 194- pound senior fullback, led the Western nifnoii lr» m „ fuiiim-ii »nd w.-» unanimously tabbed for <he all-nmference team and as the mo«t valuable player on hi. flnb. One-Minute Sporta Page Wally Kilrea, Jr.. promising sophomore hockey player at Yale, Is a son of the former Detroit Red Wing" star of the 1830's and nephew of "Hurricane Hec" and Ken Kilre., both top-rank players. . . . And Coach Murray Murdoch, who played against Wally's dad and uncle probably is very happy to have one of the family on his side. . Ray De Slefano, the Hampton Stable trainer, not only carries his card as a union bricklayer, but In the past he has been a rhu'mba teacher and professional boxer. Vic Seixas .. *"• • - • » Ji- dCJArtA. the Davis Cup tennis player, was a varsity basketballer in his undergraduate days at the D. of North Carolina. . . Manager Frank Bachman has peddled a half interest In welterweight Richie Reed to Jax the rsdio-TV-etc. comic. . Biz Harry Boykoff, who retired from pro basketball, is operating a prosperous diaper service in Toledo. Weak End Note* Four of five starters on «he Duke n. basketball team hail from Pennsylvania and four of 13 members of the U. of Mississippi «IllM come from one town—JM- Per, Ind. Joe I.apchfck, who hu M»B plenty of great pro players, «»DS Boston's Bob Cqus; as "the «T«l«,t single attraction In the game today." . . . After Ih.t 2121 tie between Harvard and Yale lloyd Jordan, Harvard coach, claimed the city of Cambridge was divided between the -he rtonldi" and the "you shoulda" schools of thought. ... The Guys who uld "he", Lloyd explained, were (he ones whe hadn't seen him personally. Tulsa Gridders Vote Arkansas 'Best Played' was acclaimed th« finest defenslv player the Hurricane faced. Safety Johnny Cole also was named to the defensive eleven. Arkansas honored on offeruw: guard Fred Williams, tackle ... u ... u „„ guatu f icu vTiiiiiuns, i&cKie jjave Arkansas A&M St, Henderson 51 Hanner, end Pat Summerall and " r "~" " " — "' ' '• fullback: Lewis Carpenter. Marquette landed the second largest number of players on the Tuls» all-foe honor role—five. *** r ir "C" ;~ ; aml Osceola s girls and Luxora and Gosnell g boys clash tonight in the finals of Dell HirA School's invitational basketball tournament The first g»me, between the girls * : teams, is scheduled for 1:30 with the boys to play at 9 o'clock These four team, advanced Into ihe finals by winning semi-final games last night. Osceola's girls moved Into the Inal round by whipping Manila 50-38 and Dell won the right to meet them for the crumplon«!ilp by knocking off Wilson 41-32. In boys games Luxora edged out Wilson 35-34 in a thriller and Oos a-ha yhawk sets > record every lime he scores a point. <r!EA> __ _. ... _ mi i no r BUCI \JO3- iell whipped the host Dell team 45-36, The Luxora-Wllson game In the toys' bracket was the be«t of the •light. The game was close all the .'ay and at hulftlme Wilson held a 19-18 lend. During the two final periods the team* kept up their hot pace with the .lead swapping hands several times befor. time ran out with Liixoro ahead. A popped up Oosnell team Arkansas School, Athletic Heads Jump to Defense of Bow! Games A college president, an athletic director and football bowl games, By THE A&SOCIATEn PRESS coach spoke up in Arkansas yesterday in defense of - " presents from throughout the President Carl Peng of Arkansas« State, whose 1S51 team already has played in one bowl and is preparing to perform in another, said: "Perhaps bowl games are responsible for some of the evils of football today, but I don't think they can be blamed for all that U at- at all. "I feel that many colleges are conducting their sports programs on a sound moral basis and possibly that a majority of colleges maybe suffering from a. minority whose practices are not morally sound." Arkansas state Coach Frosty England didn't see the postseason attractions as an evil, either. He suggested, however, that they should be playoffs between conference champions—with participants being chosen automatically by right of championships and no picking being done by" Bowl Selection Committees. State defeated Camp Breckinridge in the Refrigerator Bowl Dec. 2 it will play stetson In the Tangerine Bowl Jan. 1. John Barnhill, University of Arkansas Athletic director who has coached seven bowl teams, declared: "Bowls are a part of American life. They have never been involved in scandal." Barnhiil was head coach or assistant coach of five Tennessee teams which played in bowls and led Arkansas into the 1941 Cotton Bowl and the 1948 Dixie Bowl. He said he believed the college presidents recommending abolition of bowl games "are out of hounds," adding; 'I feel that bowls are fine if brought under supervision of the colleges or conferences. Financial galas from the bowls can enable colleges to do so much good for their institutions." He suggested that conferences di- receipts among their vide bowl member Barnhtll also expressed opinion that the critics of the post-season games are "those from institutions which never expect to go to a bowl and those from big schools which do not need the money." Wyoming, Indiana To Play Tonight TDLSA, Okla., Dec. 15. W-Tulsa University footballers have voted Arkansas as the best team they met , Dec. IS. all-opponents team" " "' Wy ? m ! n e a . nd Indiana, two basketball teams, play tonight In Six Raiorbacks wer« picked. One the climax of the Wyoming field of them, Juiebacker Bob Griffin, house dedication. The host Cowboys, pre-season favorites to win tho Skyline Conference championship, did everything right in whipping St. Mary's of Calif <> rni »' In 'last night's B ' s T ™ i M " zzc d over an unbelievably cold Colorado A. ft M. team, 80-48. Wyoming and Indiana were «,!,- . . j ,,, . ., scncuuieu 10 play lonignt at ll:3U Arkansas and Cincinnati were (EST) even before their victories the only teams which defeated the last night. There Is no champion Hurricane thU year. ,ht p being decided !n the scries. Kentucky Players Refuse • k I IP I\|O\A/ l!l INtJVV investigator! from the New York district attorney's office today. Vincent O'Connor, assistant district attorney, announced last night that "other" IT. K. players are involved In a scoring fix, presumably In a game played latt season. But the playera hav« attorneys* , who won't permit them to be questioned by O'Connor because O'Connor has no warrants for their arrest and no proof they are involved. O'Connor said he Is "hopeful" the players under question "will come over to the side of the law and order." He said the point shaving was ."hatched" in New York but the negotiations were completed^m Kentucky where there Is no sports bribery law. O'Connor Indicated he has the "gain "a": f ost Illinois, ivnlv- * Hamline in NAIB Finals KANSAS CITY, bee. 15. '(ff) - lamllne and Eastern Illinois mee tonight in the finals of the Na- but nerK h ase out needs the Kentucky players as ment proof that a bribe was paid. He said the players will not be prosecuted. ' °' COnnor ''"" ln governor of Kentucky, will urge the players to tell all they know. Wetherby requested the New York district attorney's office to renew its investigation of Kentucky participation in bribes after three former great U. K. stars, Alex Oroza, Ralph Beard and Dale Barnslable, confessed [o being In a fix for (he Kentucky-Loyola National Invitational Tournament game In 1849. Rumors Immediately cropped out that, other Kentucky players had been In bribes. O'Connor said Groza, Beard and Bnrnstable. and many other college players caught In .point shaving have told the truth and that he expected the "other" Kentucky players to produce. O'Connor did not disclose the names, garnet or dates he has turned up. O'Connor said h« and his staff are Investigating certain games Kentucky played during the past three seasons. One of the games was played in Kentucky, he added. Asked about » game played in Little Rock. Ark.. O'Connor said he made no mention of It nor did anyone on his staff. "Mr. Brown may have mentioned Little Rock but I didn't," O'Connor said. He said he has a meeting scheduled today with president H. L. Donovan of the University of Kentucky to discuss the situation. O'Connor «ald New York has Jurisdiction over fixers for conspiracy within the state and for "the work- Ing out of the corrupt pl»n In deals outside the borders of New York." the finals by downing Southwesl Missouri state 88 to 71 last night "--•em Illinols'dEfcatert Regis Col_ of Denver, 91-79, in the semifinal round. The Pipers from St. Paul, Minn, winners of the regular NAIB tourney here last March, were rated favorites In this year's pre-holidaj event. Making good use of Ifs height art .'antage, Hamline was out in fron. all the way last night. Jim Fritsche led the scoring for the Pipers witl 22 poinls. Tom Katsimpall.5 sparkcrt Easlerr Illinois' scoring drive, getting 21 of the 28 points scorer! by the Illmot.' team in the first half. Regis rallied in the second half but was unable to pull any closer than the final count. American In Malaya SINGAPORE UP) — James Blnut, former graduate assistant In geography at Louisiana State TJnlver- r*j>uiiinig nun jmuaiiH were sity, has Joined the staff of the scheduled to play tonight at 11:30 University of Malaya. He Is the first American on the staff. He was accompanied by his wife of two months. The Rocky Mountain national park In Colorado was opened In 191S. SHEET METAL WORKS OF ALL KINDS CM.IO* work for (tins, ilfalf. mills, fl i) mill,. C •• t o i/ 4 inch thickness. toi Frank Simmons Tin Shop 117 So.th Broadway Ph.n* 2«51 BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA WRESTLING Monday, Dec. 17 8 p.m. TAG MATCH Lee Fields & Roy Welch — — — — -^i^pi^ Adults 50c—Children 15c Eddie Malone & Bill Canny For Reserved S«ats. Call 3389 90 Minute Time Limit Best 2 out of 3 Foils Fields vs. Malone Welch vs. Canny mal Basketball on of Intercollegiate pre-christmas tourna Hamline Pipers advanced to Ancient Giant Vast Found SINGAPORE fAP)—Discovery of an ancient giant vase 7 feet in diameter and believed to be made by Siamese craftsmen more than three centuries ago has been found In a gold mine in Kuala Llpis in Pahnng A Malay newspnpe! said the vase was undamaged and in good condition. Engravings on it showed dragons and flowers. Luxora, Osceola, Gosnell And Dell in Title Games Fields, Welch On Mat Card Canny, Malone Booked As Tag Match Oppone Another tas match Involving th> nclent Welch-Canny feud has been booked as the main event of the American Legion's wrestling bouts, nl nMeraorial Auditorium Monday Promoter Mike Meronev yester day completed the- cnrd booking Les 1-iclds and Roy Welch to meet Bill Canny and Eddie Malono In the tag match feature. Tills bout is expected to get plenty rough as all four participants ir«" i 'J'T,!" " v ""•"«» team niue °"» thing In common—there's knocked the Dell boys out of the someone on the card they don't running with a strong last half '"" finish. First half play ended with Oosnell holding i 20-19 advantage but the Pirates came buck strong in the latter quarters. Osceola's girls had lltt|« trouble with Manila as they took . commanding lead In the first half »nd then coasted In. Dell's girls overcame a u-ij halftime deficit and then went on to defeat Wilson by a nine point mar- like. CHrl. OMSK. T. gin. Osceola Mann (18) K. Watson (SI) F. Cone (11) .... f. Hartley ...... o. Dunn o. Lowe G Manila (IS) Whitney . (1) Bellinger Fleeman .... Meacham Carey (g), Wells (1). Wilson POR, Price (18) .. Mullens (g) .. Nicholson ' (2) Andrews S. Davis Oreenwell ... Substitution!: Deil^w. irin kle F. r. r. o. o. o. (IT) Mnunons .. (II) Brown .. («) A. Blair .... Workman Tat* Johnston Wtttmi—MeNabb, (»). Luxora Towlei (U) Be met (4) , White (i) .. R. Tate (3) , B. Tate (11) Qoenell Emery <1) .. Oee 4*}) ... French (8) , Cook (8) ... [xjllar (3) .. , F. . O. . O. . O. Pos. . F. . c] o. . o. Wtbon ...(•) Mime? ., Ward (ft) Robinson ... (14) Webb Dell <«) Cook ,. jl> Chandler ..T. (8) Lewis .. (13) Perkins Mooney At Last, a Visitor — LITTLE CURRENT, Ont. (*) — For the first time In about 15 years an ocean-going freighter wai tied up at thia Manltoulin Island dock recently when the Z.500 ton Askot from Oslo pulled In to unload a heavy pulp-drying machine for a paper plant at Espanola. The Norwegian vessel continued on bo Chicago. eraone final today as Ted Schroeder and Tony Trabert repeated their Mnglej vlctorie* at opening day. Trabert racked up the TJ.S.A.-i fourth straight triumph at the w- pense of Lennart Bergelln, 8-1 10«, «-4, after which Schroed er polished off Sven Davidson. 6-2, «-v «-I to complete a whitewash Job. Funerals Prove Hot Item for Utah Family PAYSOH.' Utah. WJ—While ,»»,. and Mrs. Orson Lance were out of town attending a funeral flr» destroyed their home. .Eleven years, earlier. Mrs. Lance's parents, Mr. and'Mra. Zachariah Ewcll of Genola left' town to attend a funeral. When they returned they also found their horn* burned to the ground. Real Estate LOANS • Commercial • Residential • Farm B«st Serritt—B«Bt Terms TERRY Abstract t Realty Co. 21J W»rn«t Phone M81 DEARBORN »", MIDDLEBUSTER ...a great implement for the Ford Tractor • Wherever erop« »r« listed or bedded, you'll find the Tart Tractor and Dearborn Mlddl*- tastcr doing a fine job. This implement caa be attached to a Ford Tractor in • minute or leu . . . lifted and lowered bj Hydraulic Touch Control for fart traasporl, turning and fcicklnf ... and Us depth can be rriuldlrd by Hydraulic Touch Control »n« Implement Position Control . . . You can UM two bottoms or on*. Add a planter attachment If yov wish . . . wlu\ or without [frill- fartmf equipment SM It] TRACTOR S & S TRACTOR Co Phone 8957 Blythevitle 112 N. Franklin The bitter feud between Welch ind Canny Is expected to highlight he match But then there's that ° ellnB th Malona ,. aona and Welch and Fields and both o the brawl. Two one-fall preliminary bouts J, 1 ?" 1 . 8 " gol "K- In tn« first, I'lll take on Malone with meeting Canny In the U. S. Netmen Beat Swedes Again Australia, Deo. Guaranteed Watch Repair Io«r watch It leaned, pivots polished h»lr iprlnia adjusted. 3 Day Service Thompson Credit Jeweler Nert door to Wade FarnK PIT BARBECUE PIT BARBECUE PIT BARBECUE PIT BARBECUE PIT BARBECUE PIT BARBECUE PIT BARBECUE PIT BARBECUE PIT BARBECUE PIT BARBECUE PIT BARBECUE PIT BARBECUE * V KREAM KVASTLE DRIVE-IN Corner Division & .Walnut

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