The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 1, 1952 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, January 1, 1952
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Page 5
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JAmrxnY i, K/l^WW^LLB — . •mmBTiuM (AUK.) UUUH1BK M»Wt Chicks Play Newport in ASC Tourney Tomorrow I 4h#B J» I* «« * 11 A I .~*. .._._.__- ft I 4> • • _ _ Leachville, Luxora Play Tomorrow Also; Wilson To See Action Thursday Coach Jimmy Fisher's Chickasaiv basketballers return to action tomorrow after a two-week Christmas lav off when they take on the Newport Greyhounds in their first round basTetba.1fto'Se^ CO " e8e ' S £ifth ' nnual inM °^ The Chlelu and the Greyhounds Delash at 9 a.m. tomorrow In the 8tate College gymnasium in Jonesboro. The tournament got underway this morning with Pocahontas play- Ing Greene County Tech in the opening game. At 11:50 a.m., Walnut Ridge was scheduled to meet Trumann with Poughkeepsie and Calico Rock of the B bracket playing at 10:25 a.m. Three games, two in the B bracket and one in the A, were scheduled to be played this afternoon with Luxora, one of Mississippi County's two Class B entrants playing Wefner at 1:10, Oxford and Tuckerman of the A bracket clash- Ing at 2:40 and Marmaduke playing Monette at 4. The winner of the Blytheville- Newport game tomorrow will play the winner of today's Oxford- Tuckerman contest in the quarterfinals Thursday afternoon at 2:15. Wilson, Mississippi County's other Class B entry in the tournament, does not see action until Thursday morning. The Bulldogs meet Lake City In a first round game at 10:25 a.m. Thursday. Lions Top Seeded Leachville's IJons, the defending Class A tournament champs. pl:iy Marked Tree at 11:50 a.m. tomorrow In their first game. The Lions are seeded the tournament's No. 1 team with the Chicks seeded second, Pocahontas fourth. third and Bay The semi-finals are scheduled to be played Friday afternoon and night with the finals scheduled for Saturday night. The Chicks were scheduled to -**»*, UIIM.JUI wctc £[;iieuu!eti to Wind up pre-toiirnament drills with a light workout this morning. Then they wilt take things easy with no workout scheduled for this afternoon. Coach Fiiher sent hl« tribe through two long scrimmage ses- Olympic Entry Deadline Passes With Russia Still Among Missing OSLO. Nnrwsv (AT>^ Vnt,.,.. « — *i— ...*,* _.,._. -. . *^ the afternoon drills. The Chicks appeared to be at top strength far they tournament. They OSLO, 1,200 entries from 28 nations, but ~Ru*la "was" noT amonTthem. The deadline for the largest international winter Olympics In history was reached without any word being received from Russia by the Norwegian committee There still Is a possibility how- t ever, that the Soviet Union " other countries may be pern..n«u to compete here Feb. H-25. Thej will need to present a valid excuse it midnight last night se for failing to accept the Invitation by deadline time. afternoon's practice session due to illness. 5th Hunting Area Bought by State Dagmar Club Near DeVall's Bluff to Be Open to the Public LITTLE ROCK IJP/-A fifth public hunting and fishing area—5265 acres of lakes and game cover' in Monroe County—soon will'be available to Arkansas sportsmen. The State Game and Fish Commission announced yesterday that negotiations are under way for purchase of the Dagmar Hunting club, 10 miles cast of DeValls Bluff and one mile north of highway 70. T. A'. McAmis, executive secretary of the commission, said the deal, will be completed In a day e Dagmar Club, first operated as a private club and more recently as o commercial sports area. Is being bought for the Dacus Lumber Co., West Memphis, for $40,000, McAmis said. The area"" is on the main fly way for waterfowl and includes Big Robe. Little Robe, Hickson and several other fishing lakes. McAmis said fishing will be permitted in the area this year, but no announcement has been made as to when it will be opened to hunting. He said duck hunting will not be allowed there this season, which ends Jan. 5. The Game and .Fish Commission "already has opened four public hunting' and fishing areas — Black River In Clay County, Big Lake in Mississippi County. Bayou •r— -*• — «.,.a., ^,,, 1 , nua- Mcto in Arkansas and Jefferson 'hen he arrived .home. He counties and Lake Conway in Fauland broke' hf« left «nvi» v™, i^™,.,;.; ' ••-• J - kner County. T/iert's Dangerous, Son OGALLALA. Neb., (IP,- John Kil- dire of Ogallala made a dozen parachute Jumps in World War Two combat without getting an in- Jury worse .than bruises and scratches. Then one day last -week he stopped to pick up his small son, Rus- 'sell, w*— ' ... tlipped Golfers Welcome New Uniform Code Today NEW YORK (*>-GoIfers starting the New Year with a- round of their favoriU jam. today had a belated Christmas present-outlawing the hated •tyrnie. Linkwnen from th« lowliest duf-l r _ for to the top-money pros alike could rejoice in the new, stand- »^rdized rules which went into effect today all over the world. Silt th» one which will make the mo* people happiest is the one doing away with th« stymie. Today i golfer whose ball is five other countries behind the Iron Curtain. They are. Bulgaria Czechoslovakia, Poland, Hungary and Rumania. | Other nations entered are: Ari gentina. Australia, Austria, Bel- glum, Canada, Denmark, Finland, France, Germany, Great Britain Greece, Iceland, Italy, Japan, Lebanon. New Zealand. Norway, Netherlands, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, United States and Yugoslavia It will be the first time since World War II that Germany and Japan have sent teams to the International competition. Snow Won-ien Although the games are six weeks away, the organizing committee Is worrying about snow or rather the lack of -it. The skiing events are scheduled to be held at Holmen- kolien. where a crowd of 130000 can be accomodated. The main stadium, Bislett In the heart of Oslo holds 30.000. It will be the site of the figure and speed skating. A special outdoor, artificial ice hockey rink with a capacity of 9.000 has been constructed. Should the mild weather continue, the skating events will be held at Hamar, about 65 miles north of Oslo and the slalom and downhill skiing will be at Voss, some 40 miles from Bergen on the west coast. A course for the bob sled competition also probably will be built at Voss. The same six nations that dominated the 1948 games at St. Moritz, Switzerland, are expected to be leading contenders for the unofficial team title. Sweden headed ago with 99 was second , wed by the States, 90V1; Norway. R3'4- tria, 70 and Finland. 66. ' . the list four years points. Switzerland with 96, followed by the United Aus- blocked from the cup by his opponent's can politely request the opponent to remove -the offending ball. Yesterday, under the old rules, he had to try and go around or over the ball, with frequently disastrous results. JfcTh» rule changes came about ^•hen the representative* of the U.S. Oolf Association and the Royal and Ancient Golf Club of St. Andrews, Scotland, got together last May. Another important change In the rules is approval by the British group of gooseneck putters and other trick putters hitherto frowned on by the British. Other rule changes Include .standardizing the penalty for out-of- bounds, lost balls and unplayable balls at loss of stroke and distance It used to be only distance in Britain: penalties for playing the wrong ball, Improperly dropping a ball; ball at rest moved by an opponent, his caddie, club's'or other equipment, and for carrying more than 14 clubs or borrowing a club from any other person playing on the course. Cherry Bowl Champs YOKOHAMA Japan fAP)—The Camp Drake Army Bulldogs today defeated the Yokasiilca Naval BMC ••jahawks M-12 In the second an!«1 Cherry Bowl football game. Welchs, Fields Win Six-Man Wrestle Event Roy Welch, Jack Welch and Lee Fields copped the American Legion's annual New Year's Eve wrestling special at Memorial Auditorium last night beating Charlie Carr, Red Roberts and Chlco Cor- tcz In straight falls of the six-man tag match feature. The bout started fast and gained In momentum RS It-proceeded It was filled with rough stuff all the way and frequented with free for alls. The Welchs and Fields copped the first fall in 21 minutes. Jack Welch got them off to a good start by pinning Roberts with a step over toe hold. Then Roy Welch t<»ok care of Can- with a body slam nnd Fields got Cortez with a drop kick and a body pin Carr started a rally for his team In. the second fall by pinning Fields after 10 minutes of rough grappling with a body slam doing the Job. But Roy Welch entered the ring to take care of Carr in five minutes with with body slam and he and brother Jack teamed up lo whip Cortez and Roberts In five minutes with head butts. Three preliminary bouts complete ed the card. In the first, Fields beat Cortez in nine minutes with a kicks, Roberts took care of jack Welch In the second bout In nine minutes with a pin, and Roy Welch beat Cortez In nine Imnutes with a pin. Bill Ganlon officiated all bouts. College Basketball Bj The Axoeiatcd Tmt ,,CCNY 72, U. of Puerto Rico 54 Duquesne 54, St. IJancI* Pa. 46 Vale 62, Pittsburgh 85 Seton Hall 67, Louhville ft South ^Pennsylvania 87, South Carolina • McNeese State la. la, Stephen F Austin Tex. 61 Midwe>t Hope 68, Washington and Le* 57 Toledo 89, Ohio Wesleyan 53 Minnesota 73. Arizona 61 Lawrence Tech 75, Virginia S2~ Akron 73, Co]by 66 Beloit 107. Texas Wayland 73 ^Loyola Chicago 83, Bowling Green Valparaiso 59, Dartmouth 4S Illinois 68, Marquette 57 SoulhwMt Texas Tech 57, New Mexico 53 Far W«t Portland 68, Colorado A&M 6« Oregon State 69, Northwestern 58 Washington state 63, Puget 77 Kin HAL KIR. ^ut*. "t4- a. fJ-act (Proof Next Week) Here's a Ktw Yttr 1 ! Reso- Inllon to help nuke the New Year prosperous and happy: check your^ Insurance proh- tews »ni Insurance needs with •s, I,el the insurance company foot anj- loss! J G.'SOf&ir/tif GLENCO MOTEL SLOG 81YTHEVIUE, ftRK 'fi^Ai Enos Slaughter Weds 4th Wife BELLEVILLE, HI. (/F) _ En« Slaughter. St. Louis Cardinals vet- pTv, 0 ""^ We . r ' and fo ™« Mrs. Ruth Darlington Rohleder, 36, of Sen/or Bowl Coaches Casting Hopeful Eye on Bowl Games MOBILE, Ala. (API-Coaches Paul Brown and Steve Owen kept an „,-tanea to the New, Year's Day bowl games today while sending their senior Bowl squads through their training paces. Seventeen of the top performers -- -••*• wv irc,\ iv,i lllcl.v to play In the North-South contest here Saturday are participating in four other bowl games thla afternoon. An Injury to one or more key players in the New Year's Dav games could tilt the odds In the I evenly-matched senior bowl game \ in either direction. Unexpected loss of two star per formers from the West Coast cos Brown some of his power on the North squad, and probably gav Owen's Soulh team a slight edge. Pat Cannamela, Southern Call fornla guard, switched to the Hula Bowl In Hawaii, and Hugh McEl henny. Washington .back, was un able to make the trip here. To replace Cannamela. however Brown picked up Bob Griffin, Arkansas': All Southwest Conference utility lineman, who got'a leav from the Marines to play. Owen's South squad won both the first two senior bow) games on th strength of powerful passing attacks. Players In the Senior Bowl actually Join pro ranks since they ge paid for their efforts. The winners, receive $500 each, the losers $100 each. Griffin to See Double Duty in Senior Bowl Tilt MOBILE. Ala. W— Big Bob Griffin, a versatile lineman for the University of Arkansas last fall, apparently will have the same kind of role for the North team in the Senior Bowl game here Jan. 6. North Coach Paul Brown of the Cleveland Browns says' he will use the All-Southwest conference razorback at both tackle and guard. For Arkansas, he played center, tackle and linebacker. Griffin, now a Marine on leave from San Diego boot camp, worked out her« for the first time yesterday. WARNING ORDER IB the Chancery Court, Chlcka- iwba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Jean C. Kramer, Ptf. vs. No. 11.918 Robert F. Kramer, Dft. The defendant, Robert F. Kramer, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days In, the court named In the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, eJan C Kramer. Dated thU 7 day of December, C. F. Cooper, atty. for ptf. Ed B. Cook, atty. ad lltem. Harvey Morris, Clerk By Anita sykes, D. C. Eight of every ten traffic accidents occur during clear weather. Hollywood. Calif., wer« married last night. Slaughter, 35, was divorced from his third wife a month ago. U. S. ROYAL Tire Sale! LIMITED TIME ONLY! 800x15 U. S. Royal Air Ride Tires.. .regularly priced at $32.34, now f22.75 650x16 U. S. Royal deluxe tires .. . regularly priced at $26.70, now $21.95 760 x 15 U. S. Royal Air Ride Tires ... regularly priced mt 129.57, n» w $20.73 600x16 U. S. Royal deluxe Tires ...regularly priced at $21.22, now $17.95 You, N.w Tint NOW And Sort! Langston-McWaters BUICK CO. Walnur & Broadway Dial 4555 ASC Is Slight Favorite in Tangerine Tilt ORLANDO, Ma. (AP)-Wlth one bowl victory alrcndy to.their credit the Arkansas State Indians were given the edge as they entered the Tangerine Bowl here tonight against Stetson's Hatters. The Hatters, however, were back to full strength after Coach Joe McMuUen restored star back Herb Werner to the squad. McMullon had suspended Werner for failing to appear at practice Monday but later said Werner was late beaclise of circumstances beyond his control Arkansas State trounced a bigger Camp Breckinridge team 46-12 in the Evansvllle, Ind., Refrigerator Bowl Dec. 2. Rudy Waner, Richie Wolt and Buzzy Begert—all from Chicago— and Quarterback Bill Sommcrs of Gary, Ind., led the team to the Refrigerator Bowl triumph. A record sell-out crowd of 12000 was expected. An Increase In needed pine seedlings Is expected In one national forest by closing the trapping season for martins. Squirrels eat pine seed but martins eat squirrels. Bowl Games Today End Grid Season By JOE REICHLEK NEW YORK VP)— College football closes its turbulent 1951 campaign today, but not before It gives off with a parting 11-gun salute that will be heard and seen from coast to coast, Some 435,000 fans are expected to file Into the 11 bulging bowls from Florida lo California and millions more will watch and hear the games on their television and radio seta. The vaunted Rose Bowl, Pasadena's pride and joy and oldest of all the post-season grid attractions, undoubtedly will have, the largest audience. Besides the 100.000 who will see the Stanford-Illinois spectacle In person, millions more will follow the game on TV (NBC) and radio (NBC) at 5 p.m. EST. No other bowl will have network TV. Illinois <«-0-l), the Big lo champion, rules a six-point favorite to whip Stanford (8-1-0) Pacific Coast Litle-holder, In the sixth renewal of !he pact between the two conferences. The Big 10 has won the last five beginning with Illinois' 4S-14 walloping of UCLA, Perhaps more fan interest will New Orleans than anywhere eke. This one to be watched by some 85.000 fans, pits Tennessee (10-0-0), the No. 1 team In The Associated Press poll, against Maryland (9-00), the AP's No. 3 team. H Is the only game Involving two unbeaten elevens and comes close to being the World Series event of college football. Coach Bob NeylanoV's Vols are a seven-point favorite. Another vast throng of some 75 000 will sit In on the Cotton Bowl tilt at Dallas featuring Kentucky (7-4-0), a Southeastern power, and Texas Christian (6-4-0), stalwart of the Southwest. Although each team has been beaten four times during the regular season, it will be looked upon with avid Interest since It U probably the only E am e without a favorite. There never has been a Cotton Bowl game before with the teams considered so evenly match- Two of the highest scoring teams In the land clash in the 18th annual Orange Bowl classic at Miami when Georgia Tech (10-0-1), tied only by Duke, meets Baylor (8-1-1) before some 65,000 Georgia Tech 1« » one- The pairings and records of thj remaining Jan. 1 bowl games- Gator Bowl — Miami (7-3-0) v». Clemson H-a-o) at Jacksonville This Is a rematch' of last year'i Orange Bowl game in which Clemson nipped Miami, 15-14. Miami rule* a one-point favorite in thl» one. A crowd of 38,000 li expected to be on hand. Sun Bowl—college of the Paelfla (6-4-0) plays Texas Tech <«-4-0) at El Paso, Tex., 14,000. Tangerine Bowl— Arkansas SUt« (10-0-1) vs. Stetson (8-1-J) at Orlando, Ha., 12,000. Salad Bow—Houston (5-5-0) • v*. Dayton (7-0-2) at Phoenix, Arlt 21.000. ' Oeander Bowl—San Angelo, Te*., Junior College (8-2-0) n. Hinds (|. 2-0) at Galveston, Tex., 10.000. Steel Bowl—Texas College (4-2-1) vs. Bethune-Cookman Junior College (6-2-0) at Birmingham, Ala, 5,000. Prairie Bowl—Pralri* vi»w College <B-1-0) v«. Artansaj AM* N. (6-2-1) at Pralri. View, Tex 10,000. Read Courier Newt OIuclIM Ad*. A' <^ VV '*~s' This Is a message of thanks. All your friends here at Blytheville Motor'Co. send their thanks to you for your patronage during the year just ended. . . and pledge'to offer the kind of service you deserve—ail through the coming year. } Each of us sincerely hopes that the year which begins today will be the most rewarding year for all of you. We wish you success and happiness and contentment. *«--»-v V %?& DODGE PLYMOUTH Roy B*k«c Roy Brown Charles Cook Gen* Copeland Le« Duncan Haskell Graham J. W. Qreer P. T. ifaney Jack Hargett Jesse Jackson P«t« Jewell E. D. "Red" Lambert Tom Little, Jr. James McKeever Paul Presson Arthur Sampson Ernest Walker Anne \YhiUlngton Dianne Zeller BLYTHEVILLE MOTOR CO. of First & Wo/nut in BlytherilU

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