The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 14, 1952 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, January 14, 1952
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Page 7
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MONDAT, JANUARY 14, 19M BLYHTBYILLB CAKK.) ootntmt mm County Teams Face Another Busy Week 12 Games Slated Mississippi County's high school basketball teams face another busy week this week with a total of 12 games on the agenda. One h«lf of the games will be »reeled off tomorrow night with the remaining half on Friday night's •chedule. Blytheviile's teams will not be In action tomorrow night because ol mid-term exams but Friday night they mre r slated to play the Car- .JJthersvllle .Tigers a doubleheader Highlight of this week's action is Leachville's scheduled meeting with Jonesboro's Oolden Hurricane State College's gym- Jonesboro tomorrow In Arkansas nastum in night. This will be & meeting of old rivals and should establish just how much of a threat Jonesboro will be at district tournament time. Shawnee Vs. DyeH In the Class B headlmer tomorrow night, two more heated rivals, Shawnee and Dyess, are slated to clash at Joiner. This game will bring together the two top-ranked Class B boys teams of the county and will have considerable bearing on ihe county tournament seeding^. In other games tomorrow night, Kelser Is slated to play Gosnell at Gosnell, Wilson plays Turrcll at Wilson and Delaplairie of Greene - County, invades Manila for a pair or games. At Dell tomorrow night, Dell's boys and girls clash with Burdette In a game that also holds considerable Interest. Friday night's schedule finds .. v Leachville, Armorel, Dell, Shawnee i|Viid Missco all playing away from home. Leaclwille is scheduled to go to Greenway to earlier defeat vades Luxora for a pair of games. Dell's teams will go to Keiser for a doubleheader, Missco invades Dyess for the renewal of their rivalry and Shawnee and Wilson, two of the county's most heated rivals, will Clash at Wilson. try to revenge an while Armorel in- Willis Hudtin Signed by Pebs As 1952 Pilot LITTLE ROOK CAP) — Willts Hudlin, one-time, Cleveland pitch- Ing ace, has been named to manage the Little Hock Travelers of the Class AA Southern Association In It will be Hudlln's fourth nonconsecutive season as pilot of the Pebs. He succeeds Gene Desautels, who.led Little Rock to a Southern pennant last year in his only seal^an here. Hudlin then stepped down from the manager's post, Vmt' continued to serve as a part-time pitcher in 1943 and 1944. He returned as pilot In 1915-46. The Travelers finished last both seasons. Hudlin, who pitched 14 years for Cleveland in the American League, first managed Little Rock in 1942. That year, the Rocks won their third pennant In the club's-history. AIC Meets to Map Schedule But May Talk De-Emphasis LITTLE ROCK «•>—Directors of the Arkansn Intercollegiate Conference meet here today to draft their third 1952 football tchedule, but there were reports last night that they might discuss another subject —football de-emphasis. 1 A telephone survey of four ctata- supported school* In the 11-member conference Indicated that a possible program entailing discontinuance of all athletic subsidization will b« discussed, said the Arkansas Gazette. The Gazette said the only definite action brought to light «t any member school wss that of (he Athletic Committee of Arkansas State Teachers College. ASTC President Nolen Irby was quoted as saying the committee had recommended that a policy of no subsidallon be adopted by the board of trustees. It was admitted that there was considerable talk along the same lines at three other state schools. These are Arkansas Tech, Henderson and Arkansas A. & M LRJC Quits The recent withdrawal of Little Rock Junior College from the AIC, effective at the end of May, and the dropping of football competition in the AIC.by three other members Ouachlta, Hendrix- and Arkansas College is believed to have spurred a trend toward de- emphasis by the state supported members. Horace Thompson, president of Arkansas A. A: M., said: "We ought to keep the conference Intact. If we can arrange somehow so that all teams can be on equal footing we can have a strong conference made up entirely of Arkansas schools. I like to have Ouachlta- and Hendrix on our schedule. I don't like the idea of Tournament Sites to Be Set Wednesday Sites for Mississippi County's four bnsketball tournaments, the senior and junior boys and girls, will be determined Wednesday night at the monthly meeting of the County Schoolmaster's Association In Luxora. The meeting will be held in the Luxora High School cafeteria and all coaches of the comity have been Invited to attend, A. E. Caldwcll of Dell, president of the association said. Bids for the tournaments will be accepted at the meeting and the sites will be determined on the basis of the school making trie best bid. As in past years the senior boys and girls tournament will be held jointly and the junior tournaments will be held together. The meeting will be preceded by a dinner which Is scheduled for 6 o'clock. Morgan Named Manager EL DORADO. Ark. (AP)—Jimmy Morgan, regular shortstop of the El Dorado Oilers last year, has been appointed manager of the Class c Cotton States League team for 1952. giving them up," Today's meeting was called by Dean H. A. Haswell of Ouachlta, AIC president, after LRJC voted to join a Texas Junior College conference. Tournament to Decide Arkansas' NAIB Entry LITTLE ROCK WV-Arkansas will choose Its representative to the annual tournament of the National Association of Intercollegiate Basketball in , a state tourney March 3-4, • ... Site of the state competition has* '. '. not been selected, District 17 NAIB committee member Jim Shullz of Ouachita College said yesterday, shultz, athletic director ol Ouachlta College, said several sites are in the running. Including Pine Bluff, Fayetteville, Harrison, Conway. Jonesboro, Newport, Sheridan, Hot Springs, Arkadelphla and Little Rock. A grudge match to end the long"---• standing grudge between Roy Welch ( Only the four^top teams in the and Bill Canny, Is scheduled ,_, ,... „..,_.. ._ . ... Counterpoint, Hit! Prince to Race ARCADIA, Calif, (if) — Racing moves into high gear at Santa Anita this week, with both Counterpoint, 1951 horse of the year, and Hill Prince, 1950 horse of the year, slated to make tbeir season debuts. Counterpoint's race Is Saturday's $20,000 San Fernando stakes at a mile and one-sixteenth for 4-year- olds, the main stepping stone to jjkthe $200.000 Maturity on Feb, 2. «- Hill Prince is being primed for the co-feature on the card, th e $25.000 San Carlos Handicap nt seven furlongs and may go coupled with Bryan G. Don't Waste Taxes.' Mayor Te//s Town DALZELL. III. f AP) — Arthur "Heck" Tonelli, mayor of this town of 2,266 persons, advises any resident contemplating purchasing a federal gambling tax stamp to save his money. Tonelli said It would be "money wasted" If anyone In Dalzcll thinks buying such a permit will entitle him to carry on gambling operations. The Growing Herd SLEEPY EYE, Minn., (AF)—Farmer Edwin Tauer's herd of cattle is growing rapidly. He has three sets of twins In the herd. And the six animals all put In their appearance within a one- nth period. Arkansas Intercollegiate Conference —with the exception of Henderson and Little Rock Junior College— will be eligible for the elimination tournament. Neither Henderson nor LRJC is a member of the NAIB. If Henderson or LRJC finishes in the top four, then the fifth rank- Ing team will be chosen as the fourth competitor. In the event two teams tie for fourth place, there will be a play-off to determine whicli will compete in the tourney. The NAIB tournament will be held March 10-15 in Kansas City. Arkansas Tech—current leader In the AIC—represented Arkansas In the 1951 tournament. Morrison High Wins Two Games Harrison High's junior and senior boys won two games from Phellx High of Marlon at the Harrison gym Saturday night. The junior boys were victorious 33-22 and the senior boys won by a 46-45 score, The Dragons will play Turrell here tomorrow night. Two Records Set At Tropical Park MIAMI, FU. W)—Tropical Park today swings into the final three days or Its meeting with new attendance and betting record already in the books. Saturday's crowd of 14,574 was the largest of the meeting, surpassing the Christmas Day turnout of 13.944. Betting on the nine- Conny and Welch To Settle Wrestle Grudge Tonight headline American to Legion double main event wrestling program at Memorial Auditorium tonight. The two ring enemies are scheduled to fight it out In a. no-time limit Texas rules bout that could last half of the night and It Is agreed that the loser will quit the wrestling profession. Palis will not count In this bout even though the match will be timed in falls. Both grapplers have agreed that one of the performers must admit defeat before the bout is declared over. Tn the other half of the main- event program Chlco Cortez will battle Lee Fields in a best two of three falls affair. Hogan Takes Pro Job at New Club PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (fl>) — Appointment of Ben Hogan as golf professional at the new Tamarisk Country Club here was announced last night by club president M .O. Anderson. Megan, one of jolt's great* and the 1931 U. S. open and Masters champion, arrived from his Port Worth. Tex., home Saturday to confer with club officials. He plans to move here Peb. I for the club's openin? and to spend each winter season here. Directors of the club, all winter residents of Palm Springs, include comedian Jack Benny. Most College Cage Races Running True to Form Bf ED COUMGAK , NEW YORK (AP)-Except for the Pacific Cowt Co*. erence and the Ivy League, the college basketball mve been going—surprisingly enough—very much „» Lio n < \ . h YTi ° ne perSce ttYT'r 1 ™ per,e,,ce But Manila fans ° f t '" «•»>>«• o' Bil, ShocUley, e ,; o ,,e,t e "> r| 8ht)-Bobby Scott, Larry Downing, w W Corey ,, - J -^™«^»-dandPau, Pearson. B«i« ,Jl£ £ hoping their favorite Wagner, Bobby Barker, carl Tlpton, Knoble Shdton , y arer, car p team will 'come around' by district tournament time. Waylen Jobe and Jimmy Miles Colleges to Clean Up Sports But Want Year of 'Studying' phaM of thcir "ntrover.1.1 athletic »»"<-uc rklnz the 46th By WIU, GBIMSLET r- lnto ' h< ams today, wielding a whisk-broom Instead of a pick-axe. Out of the maelstrom of resolutions, counter-resolutions and academic double-talk National Coilege Athletic Association Convention, .ast week, these fact* emerged cry tal 1. The NCAA plans to attack the* -- — _ _ _ * evils In its sports setup In a calculated. unhyslerical manner, Ignoring the prod of a special presidents committee to go in and chop away. A year's study was prescribed for such Issues as bowl games and subsidization practices. 2. All factions— the NCAA, presi dents and football coaches—found one solid starting point, for the cleanup program. That Is. a national standard at entrance requirements and strict university control of all athletic policies. NCAA Stronger S. The NCAA emerged from the crfses .stronger than ever before, strengthened by the support of the dissident Southern bloc which a year ago perpetrated the death of the sanity code. The South and Southwest backed the NCAA solidly In Its refusal to be spurred into drastic action ' by the president's committee. 4. The strong move of the president's body to erase abuses through sweeping elimination of bowl games, out-of-season practices and athletic scholarships scared the various athletic bodies out of their complacency. The annual convention, which clo«d Saturday, followed the script all the way. There was no drastic action, little fireworks and a general attitude of, "Well, let's study this thing out first." Tile president.'; were rebuffed on two main issues In the 10-polnt deemphasis program they have recommended to the American Council on Education. They were bowl games and spring practice. The convention voted to make an exhaustive study of bowls and other post-season tournaments and determine just how much they might undermine athletics. A special committee will make the survey and report to the convention next year. Meanwhile, the 1953 bowl games are on, as of the moment. In the NCAA resolution which was adopted, colleges were told they should not make bowl commitments after Jan. 2, 1953. That leaves Jan. 1 open. On out-of-season practice, the delegates beat down a proposal to ban It and instead adopted an amendment limiting spring football drills to 20 sessions over's 30-day period and basketball to M sessions in 24 days. WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, W. Va. OT-"There seems to be continued questions concerning the relative merits of the platoon »ys- lem versus restricted substitution," said a recent questionnaire to col- -•• f f» ' m tm Sandy Saddler, Georgie Araujo Fight Tonight Rules Committee Studying Platoon System Problems By GEORGE BOWEN lege football coaches. The rules committee of the NOAA itnrts wrestling today with an «n- iWer to tha question for 1D52, Tiie substitution rule and other proposed changes will be debated today and tomorrow and acted up- in finally Wednesday. Coaches replying io the questionnaire sent out by their own rules committee voted overwhelmingly BOSTON (AP) — Featherweight 35T to 106, to keep the present Champion Sandy Saddler of New York will give 20-year-old Georgie every time the ball changes sides Araujo of Providence, R. I., ihe sternest test of his career tonight in a non-title ten rounder at Boston Garden. Should Araujo get.past the hard- punching and rlngwise New Yorker, he'd be in the front rank* for a shot at lightweight champion Jimmy Carter. Araujo has won 39 of hie 39 fights —the last 25 in a row—and boasts 26 knockouts. He whipped Classy Del Flanagan of St. Paul, Harry La Sane and Charley Riley. the St. Louis veteran, In his last three out- Ings. Araujo, at about 133, will have a considerable pull in the weights over Saddler, who's expected to scale abouc 127. Catholic, Baptists Win in Y League Catholic, First Baptist and First Methodist won games in the V's High School Basketball League action at the high school gym Saturday. Catholic defeated Lake Street Methodist 34-29 In the first game. In the second, First Methodist got a forfeit victory from Lutheran and in the third First Baptist outscored Promised Land Methodist 26-18. In the Junior High League, First race program totaled 11,107.464 highest In the track's 20-year his- BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA WRESTLING Monday, Jan. 14 8 p.m. FAREWELL MATCH between Bill Canny & Roy Welch . The Loser of This Match Will Quit the Wrestling Profession. NO TIME LIMIT—TEXAS RULES. Falls wilt not count—on* of the. men will have to admit he is whipped. Mike Meroney will referee. For Reserved Seats. Call 3389 Adults 50c—Children 15c Additional- Match Chico Cortez rerun* Lee Fields Moose Lodge MONDAY- Speciai Meeting for Ladies of the Moose ... Promptly at 7:30 p.m. TUESDAY- Coon Supper ... For Members only. Served Promptly at 7 p.m. All Members Urged to Be Present system of unlimited substitution The coaches favoring restrlc- ton were askert to pick one of five proposed methods, which Is indicative of the number which might be tossed at the rules com mittee here. S Sub Rule Liked The coaches against the two- platoon system like best an Idea to limit the number of substitutes at any one time' to three and to eliminate the automatic time oul when the ball changes hands. The coache.s voted 247 to 218 tc make the penalty for slugging hall the distance to the offender's goal and disqualification of the guilty party. The coaches also were In favo of making the penalty for Intcn tionally grounding a pass 15 yard from where the ball was put 1; play instead of 5 yards from th spot where It happened. Baptist beat First Methodist 21-7 and Trinity Baptist defeated Firs Christian 3f.-lo. Of course, the l eason still Is Jung, and with only five major renutnm* on"'th. unb^aTA rollin "over Up "ing nvth m; mlcht, ham***, n.,» .",._. i"«ymg anything might happen. But Aggies Can Tie TCU This Week SWC Leaders Take Week Off; McDowell Plays Final Games DALLAS (AP)—Texas A. * M. ighls for a first place tla in the Southwest Conference basketball •i\ce this week as leading Texas Christian takes time out. The Aggies will have the serv- ce.i of their play-maker, All-Con- 'erence gitarrt Jewell McDowell, for .he last times when they battle Southern Methodist at Dallas to<- nlght and Baylor at College Station Friday night. McDowell graduates «t mid-term and ends a brilliant string at Aggie! and. But anyway, If A. As M. wins Its two garner it will be deadlocked with Texas Christian for the lead. TCU has won four straight, A. is M. two. The Christiana whipped Rice and Baylor last week while the Ag- gies were also licking Rice. TCXM, hser to Texas Christian week before last, tumbled Southern Methodist and Arkansas last week and holds down third place with a nost section*. On the Pacific Coast. Stanford, the pre-scason favorite, Is rldlnf along In second place In the Southern division, having taken twe beatings. In the northern division Washington, which was figured u the logical champion, also 1* in second place with one defeat. In the ivy League, It appear* that defending champion Columbia, Is going to find the going tcugh. The Lloru had lost three games before they started loop operationi and were prompdy plastered irith a 68-65 defeat by Cornell Saturday nlghWthelr first in the leagui The Big Ten boasts two of thi unbeaten!, Illinois and Iowa—th». others are Kansas, Duques'ne and St. Bonaventure _ and they, of course, share the leagu« lead with marks of 3-0. Their season's records also are identical, io-o. The question they're buwiing In ie Big Seven is: "Arent those Kansans ever going to lose". A» the moment the answer seem* t» be "No." Dr. Phog Allen'i operatives h«v« won 12 In • row—two Have 14-1 Her Ml TCU rests this week with one of Lhe best leason marks in the nation. The Progs have won 14 and lost one, scoring 942 points with their fast-break and straight-lane Uctlcs, They had a little trouble with firewngon Rice last week and George McLeod. the big Frog center, was held to a bare seven points by the bristling Owls, but TCU as usual, had it In the stretch and won 42-30. While A, A M. and 8MTJ clash in Dallas tonight, Arkansas and Baylor will be getting together a Waco. Tomorrow night Rice and Texas clash at Houston. Saturday night Arkansas and Rice tangle at Fay- ettcville. ' lor with 185. far the powers h«v« b«n JXHIW ful and the patslei hav« been in the league with Nebraska nd have ft dat« tonight, a team that has won but four and lost nine. TCU Lead* 8 WO Even In the Southwest Conference where they put the whammy on the team, that's tabbed th» favorite, things ar« very serene Indeed, Texas Christian was rated the team to beat and, sure enough, there's TCU right at the top with 4-0 and 14.-1 for the season. In the Southern and Southeastern the two perennial rulers, North Carolina Stale and Kentucky, respectively, stand at th« head of the class. The Wildcats, however, are . second to Vanderbllt, which has a 3-0 mark to Kentucky's 3-0. Th« Missouri Valley shape* up as a two-team race between Bt. Louts and Oklahoma A. mnd M. as usual. The Blllikira hara won their three loop starts and th« Aggiei have won their only leafw game. Meanwhile, two more unbeaten* have bitten the dint. Beion Kail bowed to Sienna, SS-51, after T(D- nlng 12 straight, and Other important Saturday „ Included: nilnoU 87, Michigan Hi "^'uucn. iiimun 01, jnicruafn ML McLeod Is far in front In the jowa 78, Indian* H; DUQUW* TiV scoring race. The Texas Christian Syracuse 67; Bt, Bonayentara center has looped In 273 points. Niagara 4a-. 8t IxnHa TL Del , ... ..„ ,* u .*. w , X ,IOBUH» »*;. Ol... JjOWS>.-71,'OeWOl» Second Is Ralph Johmon of Bay- 64. Washington 49, Oregon state Mr *'" h "" 41; Kansas Stai* 71, Nebraska M. GRAVEL FOR SALE! We now have on hand several thousand yards of good-sized gravel... for every kind of use. Just call 753 in Caruthersville and we'll deliver. TAYLOR SAND & GRAVEL CO. Caruthersville Phone 753 Bushey Avenue at River Front amei STORRS-SCHAEFER TalLOIINS COMPANY •ot e fn, o//t January 15 & 16 an interesting display of attractive new fabrics for spring and summer. The right clothes can give you a preciou* advantage in your business career — caiurura your contacts into real opportunities. Be sure to stop in. See what'j new. Get th« advice of a specialist on fabric* and jtyles. There's no obligation. R. D. Hughes Co

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