The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 25, 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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Friday, January 25, 1952
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Page 7
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FMBAY, JANUARY M, IMt BLYYHEVIILE (ARK.) COURIER : . o^nnavii^a IAKK.) COURIER NBWg Chicks Beat Cardwell Play Greenway Tonight I vll«A !**•*•• kl!___..-.! "I"^.^.^' <>—: — . PAGE SEYM Tribe Tops Missouri Team 62 to 41 in Quarter-Finals Of Paragould High Tourney — g L . ^ PARAGOULD—Two of Northeast Arkansas' strongest high school basketball teams, Blytheville and Greenway aquare off tonight in the feature game of the semi-final round of Paragould High School's 12th anuunl invitational I », tournament. The game is scheduled for 9pm Russia Expected to Enter Teams In 10 Events of'52 Olympic Games B.r BEN FHLEGAK field — —— —— ~ ...:.~ Sports Roundup HUGH FULLEBTON, JR. ——••••••• quarter-iinai niaicn and NEW YORK HP, — Excavating same was a first-rounder. some of the ruins oj ancient foot' some 01 me rums 01 ancient foot- me outcome ol the ball. Richmond's Shelley Rolfe die- Blytheville tussle was . covered a letter w calling for a meeting of Virginia colleges to correct the " lelley Rolfe dls- Blytheville tussle was never In NEW:YORK (*>-Hank Thompson loom, as U,. ke , figure in the ciin *' «1"wtr a in~fencing flew hock- .'ritten In 1909 doubt. The Chicks Jumped away New York Giants' hopes for a second straight NatlrTn.,T «T, modern penUthlon, rown« water the 0 '' V , i ,''?. in!a , l^Vr" T , UP ' """"'"'"tos Thompson failed the »....'?Tf "" Ml ^ L ~ gU> Pennilvt ' |»'° '«« Swa.Un,-*, 1 ^, S'rtSS the "evils" of lead before turning thinzs over tn ...KI.. £...• ..„__ ._;,:.. . ncs ">»-*- _ _ to them because thpv h«v..,'i .M^.J ccneges 10 correct the "evtls" of lead before turning things over to «.w«ii«!,!»"» ii ,'"'"* '""' lojtball "It n,»y not be thought the reserves midway in the third s "^, „ ,^S ih 1* M * '™ at advisable to prohibit football" ncriod season in 1850 when lie ranked as by tlwir . Montrc* wrote Dr. W. H. Keeble, now a : Led „., member of the Randolph-Macon plvotmarn ifontroe Holland the mematif CU the " bUt ,",*?" te Chl6ks bullt U P a "-« »««i» »e! me lhat if the game is to be per- fore retiring to the dressing rooms nutted to continue, certain evils -' • --•«•— - =-• •- • w ^'. 115 ruuml growing out of the present system back for /our more mlnnt*. «t * Sled P » ld Dr CO K«bl«"Z 1 ' 1 -r 0 * reme " tlon in the lhkd ''a™ before tan meeting, obviously that orr practice of paying coaches wasn't halUd, but maybe he had bright idea there. TJie "evils a real that have been deplored so loudly in the aast year or so probably would be • JJtopped .In short order ind without "any complicated rules if they Just stopped paying coaches. Are you listening, Dr. Hannah? CAUGHT OFF GUARD Murray Goodman, the International Boxing Club publlrlUtr, •Isn't a eiiarier member of ROMOC Goose's "Knock the Farorile Down" Club, bat h« probablr could qnali'T. Goodman follows the time-tested theory that the way to nuke a flibt wand food \* to "sell" the underdo* and low- rate the favorite. He was doinr Jn«t that the other day, telling a writer all about Llrio Minelli's abillUex and deprecating Johnny Saxton, LlTio-s opponent tonlibl. Dumb Dan Morgan, the Elder BUtemnan of Boilng walked In Jo»t as Mnrrar reached the verbal hHfhte and Goodman asked: "What «• Tt,. think of Mlnelii and Sarton, Dan?' Without bat- thir »n er» or eatehlng Good- Man's wink Morgan replied: "I think Saxt»B will be the next wdtei weialit champion of the worid.- J^B ^*™™^^, %£ r^^r^pM -" .sr-r-fc ^-tat- Sliy'£Hr ? 5 ^S^S^S^ • "S-- MJSI ££ G£ EetnsU'c^?' ^o&lSdT ^ "P"*"* £• rS tsftt-75 E^ps—S ,„.,;„., n,» ... wnue Mays. 1 LOOSE ENDS th « • : ~_i-—• —. «-°-.»cw pitcher, . .Isited William and Mary College the other day to make arrangements to re-enter school next fall and complete his graduate work "111 be back late," Vic warned "after the World Sertee '• ... ji m Clark, Milwaukee Brewers Infield- vr who Is playing winter ball in Puerto Rico, recently wrote boss Red (Smorgasboard) Smith that he had lined up five Puerto RIcan players, all under 19 for Milwaukee's Class D farm clubs . . . One rumor during the National Football Redskins. Said Halas: "After » many years as head coach, I don an e come assistant coach to Mr. Mar thall. Seattle basketball fans think there's something wrong • when little Johnny O'Brien of Seattle V. fails to icore Ml or more nolnfs. The other nlj-ht » woman alled a Seattle paper to ask the and, "How many did Blytheville's Chicks earned the right to meet Greenway in the semi-finals by plastering a jcod Cardwell. Mo., team 82-41 | n a quarter-final game lajt night. In other games last night, Paragould nosed out Oak Grove In 43-42 squeaker and Cardwell's girls whipped Marmaduke 44-27. The Para- eould-Oak Drove game »'as a quarter-final match and the girls The outcome of the . Cardwell- never In Hank Thompson Looms As Key to Giants' Hopes NJ!W:YORK (*>-Hank Thompson loom, as Ui. key figure in the Vf\<rlr fllante* bniir.., f ._•_.•. i .. • .•?*; f , oot ?* the l^BUe. one of the bes(. third-basemen against the reserves. Tonight's Blytheville '- Greenway battle is expected to be the tournament's best in spile of the previous close games. Greenway Is the top Class B team ol the district and the Chicks are considered one the two top Class A teams. And there are rumors floating about that Greenway will use this recruit pitcher Vince De ix>renzo, 01 comes through, it will enable Durocher to return Whitey Lockman = if^K*~i 2t& tS^r ±z bee^pTann^to^o <& b^ fe^sSSS ** ""* trict tournament time . Brooklyn, beaten by the Giants . This game was fairly close most of the way with Dyess hanging on scheduled' to meet The Browns also acquired short- Cardwell at 6 and Greenway plays PigKott at ». Paragould's boys meet Po*. (41) Cardwell Pigott at 7. BlT'Ttlle (ffij Vowell (1«> Harrison 15) i. f Holland (20) . C Burnham PI) . C* Childress (4) . G .;.. (13) Maples .... (IJ-Draffen (9) Montgomery fi) Brewer (11) Highfill . . . . Substitutions: Blytheville — Hays <J), Gentry (3), O'Brien (5), Hill (3), Privet t. Cardwell— Barnes. Anderson Offered Contract by Rams .. ,-....,. ft ..... 1 , nulullwl ^uoiogjj MONTICELLO, Ark. (AP) Ar- Le«gu« meeting had George Halaa kansas A: k M. College's star quar- selling his Bears to become coach terback, David Anderson, says he's of George Marshall;* Washington been offered a contract to piny pro Redskins. Said Halas: "Afti»r tn r~*n—n —i*u *t.- T *__,;__._ thiTii frt wir.Tt 7 -,'—'• * uu " " AiHWMon, an all AIC back and ome ilSS, °±P>, d ^."- ; 95 ' "><*> °'. { -« '««» ta the con- y pr football with the Los Angeles Rams. Anderson, an all AIC back and ference. said yesterday the Rams offered him M.500 to play next year. He said he hasn't signed the contract. O'Brien mike?" . . . "Twentythree," replied the operator. "Ob," said Ihe rolce with a disappointed dip, "who was hljrh for the fame?" Brigham Young, Dayton In Impressive Wins NEW YORK. {.T,-Brigham Young and Dayton, finalists in the National Invitation Basketball Tour- nament last yenr, are after another NICE RACKET _ Adriena P.ctra, three-time winner of he Venezuelan women's singles title, pa ,,« s to rest before going out to compete in the Bohvanan Games »t Caracas The pretty lennis queen ^fso won the 1951 North and Soih _ .Carolina crow*. bid to a post-season tourney. The Brlgliam Young Cougars, winner of the .NIT and defending' champions in the Skyline Conference, chalked up their fo::rth straight league victory last night with a 55-53 decision over Denver. The cougars, however, have not done so well outside of their own league. Their over-all record 'is 14-5, including losses to such court powers as Kentucky. Villanova and St. John's of Brooklyn. Dayton, beaten 62-43 by Brigham Young in the NIT title game, rang up its 14lh victory In 17 starts with an 80-14 decision over Georgetown. Big Don Meineke, fourth highest scorer In the nation, paced Dayton with 26 points. LaSalle of Philadelphia aUo continued In running for a touma.- ment bid, whipping Loyola of Baltimore 90-65 for its 13th triumph In 14 games. Canlslus, conqueror of highly regarded Holy Cross earlier In the week, made up a 10-polnt deficit in the last half to nip Niagara 53-32. In the Border Conference West Texas beat Texas Tech 66-51. College Basketball By THE ASSOCIATKD PRESS Canlsius 53 Niagara. 53. Detroit 61, Tulsa 55. Dayton 80. Georgetown, D. C. 7< West Texas S«, Texas Tech 57 •Arkansas Slate 78, College' of Ozarks H. Brlgham Young 59, Denver 53. Read Courier New* Classified Ads. . The Negro star of 1950 flopped both at third base and the outfield for Leo Durocher's amazing 1961 flag winners. Thompson signed his 1»52 contract yesterday and at the mo- I Paps Tip Dyess; Chick Bees Lose The Gilbert Signs outfield problem may be igned } . wterdav „ ' ' J union Score 30*22 Victory but Seniors Were Defeated 35-26 DYESS - Blytheville and Dyess basketball teams split a doubleheader .here last night. Dyess High's "B" boys were victorious but the juniors were beaten. In the first game of the twin- bill, Blytheville's high flying-Papooses turned back the Dyess junior Eagles by a 30-52 score. In the feature gaine. the Eagles' B team whipped Blytheville's B team 35-26. The junior game was s ragged a/fair with neither team- playing their best ball. The Paps, led by forward Bobby Jones, put on a last half splurge to win the game. It was the BlytherlUr Juniors' eighth win of the season against two losses. In the senior game, Barnes led Dyess to victory with 11 points while Michael led Blyihevitle with nine. Right behind Michael was . Hall with eight points. r- stop Stan Rojek from the Cardinals on waivers while the Reds optioned Lefty Kent Peterson to their Tiilsa Texas League team. Subsidization Is Profitable, Blylhevllle Taylor 15) Michael (9) Lnnsford PCM F ..p Whtsenhunt <3> a Hall (8) ... a Dyess (5) Jones .... (17) Barnes C (2) Huhmphries .(4) Ingle — field, Halstead (1), West, Dyess — Taff I Polly Riley Upset ball league favoring subsidization of athletes. Dr. Camp said he could see nothing wrong rath helping athletes with "a reasonable number" of scholarships administered by the colleges. "I believe it is good for a boy's special abilities to be matched with scholarship opportunities," said Dr. Camp, adding: "If a boy is outstanding in academic ability, I believe it Is good for him to be awarded an academic scholarship . . . "If his special abilities are athletics, it seems to me good to award him an athletic scholarship." THAT SWING—This Is how Tommy Bolt is walking off Winter circuit greens alter winning the $17.500 Los Angeles Open in a three-way play-off. The Durham. N.C., professional's two-under par 69 took the J4000 first prize. (NEA) grandchildren and grandchildren. several great- It they choose, the Russians can mt«r boxint, basketball, weight lift- US, soccer, wrestling, gymnastics, men's track arid field, women's track and field, men's swimming and women's swimming. They have announced they are applying for membership In th« International Shooting Union and might make further bids before July The other sports—canoeing, cycling, equestrain, fencing, field hock- :rn pentathlon, rowing, water , J yachting—so far are closed to them because they haven't joined the international sports federations For a nation to enter an Olympic sport. It first has to be an approved nember of the individual sport federation. This is the hitch that kept the Russians out of the winter Olympic Ice hockey. Their entry to Join the International Ice Hockey Federation arrived too late to be considered in time for the Oslo games next month. Until now Soviet Russia has shunned all Olympic competition. Under the czars :the Russians 'made one brief Olympic Jaunt to Stockholm in 1912 and wound up without scoring a point. Strensth Unknown Just how strong their teams will be this year remains to be seen For prestige reasons it's a pretty safe bet the Russians who do come to Helsinki win be absolutely the best the Soviet can find. This means they should have * good deal to say in r deciding titles in boxing, basketball, weight llftinn soccer, menVs swimming and in men's and women's track and field. Above all should come the Russian soccer team. Soccer Is a tremendous spectator sport in Russia and since, at least in theory, all RU!- sian alhletes are amateurs, the No. 1 national team will qualify for Hel- Russlan soccer teams on their very limited excursions Into Western Europe have displayed brilliant football. If they can come close to dup- icatlng this form in the Olympics they will have to be regarded as the favorites. About the same thing goes for the Russian women In track and field. They, own four world titles In Olympic events and their showing In the European champlonshios. at Brussels In 1950 Indicated they are top performers in everything but the dashes and hurdles. Strong in Field EvenU The male athletes aren't quite as ill rn» r urn,. . *•.."<; aviucica aren t quite as Hffi'sw*-^ M^MMW eio, tiaislead fit. xv^tt. rv.ect T*I.« T*... i ,_..... . *"T""B- ng The Russian welghllfters have met and been beaten by, the Americans *-n the world chnmulbnjhjps at Paris in 1950. Their work generally, however, Is of high standard. Their boxers have been kept well hidden. After a successful tour of Dr. Camp Says will be much the same as last year, nd no defeats. Kansas state has .... w .....in me aajue as jasc year, >vl . "vcBta. nansa. 1 ; atate ha 1 ? xcept for some half-dozen players an overall record of 12 wins and rtio will graduate. three losses this winter. MIAMI, Fla. «•>—Pat Gamer, Mid . "I don't know of we'll be permit- that the six state sui\ported col- , . Irving said he didn't mean Blaik declared : "They must be considered a rea TRENTON, Out. (ffj— Mrs. Jane '"""?. wrestling, boxing, football lfiws ana hc! wi I Mitchell quietly celebrated her 105th shooting and gymnastics, also has- shol 'ld be separated, birthday recently at the home of ketball. We are not going to be rash '' T '""' " lot rT " 1 her son. Still mentally alert she 9ntl suggest that the Soviet Unio loves to relate tales of the pioneer- """ "'"""" "" ' Ing days. She has three sons, e no ' star tle the world In other events ming »s well. Julius Boros Holds Slim Lead In Rich Phoenix Tournament PHOENIX, Ariz. (Jf,~ Husky Julius* Boros, a sophomore on golf's tournament circuit, swung into the second round of the SIO.OOO Phoenix Open today with two of the roughest competitors In the sport press- Ing on his neck. Boros, 31-year-old professional from S,fid Pines, N. C., knocked out a five under par 66 in the first round yesterday, and started out today Just two shots in front of Lloyd Mangrum and Dr. Ciry Mfd- dlecoff. The scene U the Phoenbc Country Club—6578 yards long, par 33-35-11. Seventeen pros broke par In the initial 18 holes and 12 more equaled regulation figures. Boros, whose only good tournament win was the Massachusetts Open last year, toured the course in 33-33-66. Middlecoff, the golfing dentist from Memphis, did It in 34-34-68, and Mangrum, from Chicago, carded 35-33-S8, Lax Withdraws NEW YORK Wj-Don Laz NCAA pole vault champion from Illinois yesterday withdrew from the Mili™* **£"* Saturday at Madison Square Garden because of a knee injury. BUILDERS SUPPLY V 2 Price Annual Wallpaper SALE Now in Progress! 3-9, 6-<, In the semi-finals of sa farm club In the Texas league, I.EACHVILLE» GIRLS-Although khey hav. been overlooked In mo«t quarters this a*uon, Uach- ville High Scliool's sextet i. expected to be one of the darkhorse teanis in the county tournament this year. The Leaehville six boasts a fln«-record and could spell trouble for the county's top te«uns. Members of the squad are; front row (left to right)—Zola —Courier New* Ftmt* Ridge. Ruby James, Olenda Kicks, Geneva SeoM, Uvic« Hawkins. Second row—Roberta Mathls, Lavern« Thweatt, Billle Poe, Carol Buck, Doris Kennett ' and Olenda Decker. Third Row-Lulu Crawford, Jenny Beardsley, Shirley Allen, patsy Bryant, Norma Barlow and Betty Swihart. Army Speculation Ends 7 Blaik To Stay as West Point Coach =5 Gen. Irving said Blaik would remain as both football coach and • thletic director, positions he has held since coming to the Point from Dartmouth In 1941. And Blaik added after talking with Gen. Irving: "I Intend to remain a tary academy as long a of service." Oft-printed reports that Blaik, crushed by the' honor code scandal that cost him most of his 1951 football team, Including his son, Bob, , s son, o, contemplating leaving for another football post or business world. The veteran coach, whose Army 2 ?'«"£ Kansas, K-State to Match tViar -ninit III I Unbeaten Records Tonight ..„ .... „..„„..„ KANSAS Q1TY (API-Kansas and Kansas State will put a coup* 5 " position to the ol '"' ^victory streaks on the line at M tt ,,hattan tomorrow night in their bid for the undisputed lead in the Big seven basketball race I league and only one other Big Say- ' " -~~v.. **, ....IK..,, m, me Acanemy doesn't mean lhat Army's football „ fortunes will Improve Immediately, j "Tn fact." Blaik said, "I'll be happy If we do ns well this fall ns'we did last year" Army defeated only Glll 'cinc Columbia and The Cllaclel of its * 8 8"" e ae o nine 1951 opponents and was whip ped by Navy. 42-7. Same Team - —• r, <- u, me j/car wim laenticol Blaik pointed out next fall's team conference records of three victories a in particular when he recently said iriey must be considered a real m particular when he recently said challenge in such events as weight the dual Position of director of ath- liftlng, wrestling, boxing, football, lfit| cs and head football coach 'I fee) that .Col. Blalk's professional ability as an administrator as well as a football coach ade- ...., t ,, t *T V *IU 111 ULUCJ Events. "" '•>-.> «*a n luuluiMJ tUBCIJ HO6- But they must come into the reck- lately qualifies him to wear both oning in some of the athletic events hats." the superintendent said In a (track and field) and the swim- statement. "And as I also stated, the question of the future separation of the two positions will be studied." Oen. Irving said he considers athletics an integral part of train- Ing but there will be no over-emphasis at West Point. "Col. Blaik fully supports the Ken McGregor Defeats Savin AT-IITT «Tr>r. • . ,, , measure up to the same standards £££?-«! . e ..thletlc policy of the Military Academy," the statement said, adding: Policy Sticks "The policy, as In the past, will require oil Intercollegiate participants to abide by the same regulations, to lake the same courses, to measure up to the same standards » u ».«i» «;,i"c,™;.;i ,^\=jrsr.s,'ra- Savitt was the defending sli Reds Option Ptterion CINCINNATI t/P)—.The Cincinnati n»^h h * ve ,° Pt !° ne * 1e(t h " nded " lclr ""idle activity Is coi- ^arrnS ,? fT£ * ^1™- !!-"«" . ><"""-<" '' * < » '«"* letes, who have thc Qualifications to become career officers, to compete for entry to the Military Academy.". Oen. Irving said special privileges are. not accorded to athletes at West Point. "Their athletic activity Is con whim will assist In preparing them :EXm-BREIfEBTflBFSIIfi»-FBFF UIKA-BMtUTOBESUGAR-FREET ********•" Wi*»«^ m*nm «»..B«*V*«4C.K^.«T,k««M.M« for their careers In the Regular "Certain minor changes in time schedule may be necessary to make room for athletic practice Th» maximum practice time allowed at West Point, however, Is far below that which Is normally desirabls for varsity athletics." hi ne.s last season. , ° f " last three of *'»* kota at Li ncom . Kansas state, coached by' Jack Gardner, hasn't Just B one of Its 16 games In the: new,-.two million elollnr field house at Manhattan.. The two teams enter the Big Seven Eiirne of the year with Identical Borne 13,500 persons will see the first league meeting of the two teams Ihis season. Kansas toppled K-stnte 00-88 In overtime [luring die Gig Seven December toiirnn- rnent. Kansas lost Its No. 1 national rating to Illinois in the Associated Press poll the past week, but plnc- ed second. Kansas State ranks No. 1. It's examination week around the Saxton, Minelio In Welter Scrap NJ:W'YORK (AP)-Johnny Saxton, unbeaten in 24 starts, gets a Chance to move up in the welter class tonight when he meets Lfvlo MInello, former European champ from Bcrgarno. Jtnly, in a Madison Square Garden bout. Saxlon, a Brooklyn Golden Glove graduate of the !050 ilass. has Ideas of brushing past Gil Turner, Johnny Bratton, Chlco vcjar and the other contenders to a shot at Champion Kid Gavllan will be In action. LOFTY LAZ—Don Laz grilj his leelh soaring over the bar with a 15-toDt three-inch recJ ord-bicaking vault at Washing-' ton D.C., and establishes himself as a definite Olympic Games threat along with Rev. Bob Richards. Thc former Illinois stars continue their rivalry during thc indoor campaign this Winter. " ttetv FIVE K*» lH cky, STRAIGHT Bourbo,, Whhkt y PRICES NOW $^06 ^f PINT it'i MEDLEY Distilling Co. Whiskey IVuV'K ih« genuine, full-bodied flavor of old- riiriejour.majn Bourbon (is distilled by four generations of (he Jkfedley /a m ,'| y j n Kentucky) — ya xll tn j oj Fnt Krolh, rs " „„,, ,!,/„ **J other 86 frtmf uki you tttr Itiiedl li'j ihe f»mou» Medley') Heiti-of-rlie-Run"* distil- I>tion! Buy , boitie an ,l t**ktyoHr OUH corMfaTiioH.' Medley Dijiiliing Ca. Owcnsboro, Ky. MOON DISTRIBUTOR*

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