The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 31, 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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Thursday, January 31, 1952
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Page 7
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'THURSDAY, JANUARY 81, 1992 BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NT5W8 Chicks Overpower Steele 79-39; Bees Triumph taH • | {+ | v . —^ - _ I Tribe Shows New Offense In Big Way for 13th Win STEELE, Mo.—Putting on one of their finest offensive exhibitions of the season, the Blytheville Chicks last night overpowered the Steele Bulldogs 79-39 in the feature game of a basketball doubleheader in the high school uvm here. In a preliminary game, Ely the-*- yille High School's B team finished' Wrong to conquer the Bulldog reserves ' .•es by a 67-57 count. The Chicks unveiled their new offensive look, on which (hey have been working for the past week, against the Bulldogs. They discarded their usual control style of moving the ball for the faster and more deadly fast break which has dealt them so much misery this year. The chicks' new offense, although changed only slightly from their old brand, found them fast breaking past center court and then slowing down to work a pattern. And it worked fine against the weaker Bulldogs as Hie Chicks rang up their 13th win cf the season. The Chicks scored 51 of their 79 points in the first half. The reserves took over shortly after the Intermission and finished out the last 1 16 minutes of play. Forward Joe Lynn Vowcll -and center Montroe Holland combined theij talents to account for nearly three-fourths of Blythevllle's points. Voweil led the scoring with 28 points and Holland hit for 26. Davis was high for Steele with 18. Bulldogs No Match « The Bulldogs simply were no atch for the Chicks' towering height and shooting accuracy. They fought back gamely in the last half but the odds were too great. The dead-eye shooting of Voweil from back of the free throw circle kept their defense loose and when it loosened up Holland would start hitting from the hole. And Vowel! and Holland had some assistance In the point making. Forward Wayne Burnham turned in one of his best performances, hitting the wicker for s total of 12 points. In the B game Blytheville led most of the way but they had to come from behind In the closing minutes to gain their victory. Midway In the fourth period Bteele pulled up even and passed the Chick reserves for the first time in the game. But the visitors weren't to be denied. They put on a strong closing splurge to win going away. The Chick Bees put on « fine off,ensrve snowing, too. Lefthander Leon Privefct whipped IT points through the nets to lead Blytheville's scoring and right behind were Jackie Halstead with 13 gnd Billy Michael with. 15. ..... .. Brown led Steele's scoring with t points and James WM nmner- with 1J. B Gun* St«l« (9) Bates <18) Brown (1) W. Tjbell . (12) James Wlckey Blytheville Pot. Halstead (12) .P Michael (15) . .P Taylor (5) 0 Whisenhunt (DO Hall (7) O Substitutions: Blytheville — Hill (3), Privett (17), Stanfield (7). eteele—Barber (4), Crawford (7), R. Isbell (S), Hin-:hey. A C»n» Bljthevine Pod. Voweil (20) ...P (6) Oentry (2) .. p Holland (26) ..o Burnham (12) .o Childress (4) ..o (3) Hastings (18) Davis work (1> Cecil cases — — ..r" (2), Mosley (2), Hill Prtvett. Steele— Smith (4). Goodman (3). , Harrison, (2) Golfers All Set For Tucson Open Ideal Weather, Short Course Draws Big Field for .Tourney TUCSON, Ariz. W, _ A field of' 13H golfers counted Ideal weather and a short, easy course among their assets today as they played, the first round of the S10.000 Tuc- I son Open. j The "weatherman said 75-degree temperatures should remain Indefinitely. The pros find the 6.402-yard, par 70 El Rio Golf and Country Club layout a simple test. Some say any player going over par any of the four days of the tourney might as well drop out. Lloyd Mnngrum, Chicago. Is favored to win top money for the third time. He won here in 19! Giants Sigh by Twos and Tkrees But Big Names Among Missing By JOE KEIC1U.KR Un»s N S! TS 1 ? "^ ""* ^ thr " S ' thC NCT ' VOTk Glants dall >' a " noun « "S" 1 "** o' "tWW hta- llngs. The total Is now 23. second only to the Chicago white Sox ch,mX« a -f^hh l "S ° f " le " 5t ' ailS '° Pr<Xi " C ° ""• """" <" SUCh bulwarl(s °< "" National League champions * Booby Thomson and Larry j. Iuen> sal Maglie and jun Hearn. the big ihree of the pitching The list of satisfied workers dora# — include such regulars as Whltcy Lockmrm. Don Mueller, Max Ln- nier, Monte Irvin and Alvin Dark. But it is also swelled by such nondescript members as fttidy Rufer, and 1951. Mangrum the big money " nsI S"ert GianU as holdo, winner last year usually drives P""^!, hOw f ":' " Sllre to close to the greens on all excent. tough time si eaine some of close to the greens on all except the two par five holes. Jack Burke, Houston, Tex., also 1» highly regarded. Warhoop Jake Is Favored in Birddog Trials SHUQUALAK, Miss. f/TV-An old in qualifying rounds for Ihe National Field Trial club's free-for- all championship. Warhoop Jake, a pointer owned by Dr. H. E. Longsdorf of tit. Holly, N. J., yesterday turned up four quail bevies on a day when birds were rare and wary. Jake ran away with the free-for- all title last year. His new performance made him an almost sure bet for the three - hour - long finnl, which .will match the best of the 36-dog'field. . Eight more highly trained bird- dogs scouted the coarse sedge grass and plum and ptney thickets for quail today. Ten have yet to make their one-hour Qualifying hunts before two Judges. The title carries a 11,000 purse. Blackout Problems Beset Burglars in Singapore SINGAPORE. W — Blackout Stetle problems beset even the burglars Funderburk here. ' The other night > they had to by candlelight to'steal two - of textiles valued at $1.700 (2) Cameron from a store. When the lights were thieves had to escape through the - — — .,,-jji, tii*uu£ii me James back of the store and make off on I their waiting bicycles. Congressmen in Fight for Thorpe's Medals Branch Rickey, Pittsburgh Pirates general manager, brought the matter up last night at a testimonial dinner for the Sac and Fox Indian who was voted the best athlete of the half-century in an Associated Press poll. After Rickey go t through with his speech. Representative" Frank College Basketball , By TI,e Associated Frew Duquesne 87 Akron M Yale 38 Amherst 55 Army 83 Brown 64 West Virginia 67 Pitt 47 St. Johns Bkn 69 Forrtham S6 Seton Hall 10 St. Francis Bkn 60 Oklahoma AM 49 Kansas 45 Kentucky 88 Auburn 48 Georgia Tech 66 Mississippi State *Penn State 53 Navy 49 Virginia 78 George Washington 66 Henderson 82 Ouachita 59 " Lamar 76 Louisiana College 47 4S .- — ..-,• a vjvin-gc ^1 Wayland 86 New Mexico Military Stanford 71 San Jose State 66 Los Angeles Loyola 70 Occidental Arkansas College 83, Little Rock JC 63 Bow of th« 16th Ohio District said he would take the matte up with the Indian Affairs Sub-Committee, in Washington. He is a member Other representatives at (he dinner who said they would go along with the idea were William"H. Harrison of Wyoming, Norris Poulwn of California and Wesley A. D-Ewart of Montana. AATI Recalled Merlali They — or Congress — would have to take the matter up with the Amateur Athletic Union, which recalled the medals after ruling Thorpe had played a little professional baseball before going to the 1812 Olympics. The dinner Idea got started here after the AP poll was announced. At SIO a plate. 703 persons lurnect cut including Frs.r.k J. Liusche of Ohio; Ben Tairless, United States Steel Corp. chief and Denton True (Cy) Young, the famous pitcher. Thorpe who has been down on his luck recently, was .eiven a check /or Sl.OOO nnc! i wrisi. watch inscribed, "Jim. Thorpe. Canton Bulldogs. From your many frip.-.ds in Canton, the cradle of professional football." Thorpe, who was born and reared in Oklahoma, played for Pop Warner at Carlisle Indian School and later for the Canton Bulldogs. IT'S FREE! 'Chevrolef Feature Show' Now Going On! SuMivan-Nelson Chevrolet Co. SOI West Walnut Blytheville :onald Samford and Hoyt Wilhelm, who signed yesterday. It Is too early to describe Jansen, Hearn, Maglie. Thomson and other unsigned Giants as holdouts. The have a them, fact, is In town, eager Maglie, in and ready to talk biisinew with ru's bosses. He arrived yesterday. A Giant official predicted the club would have no ditficulty getting Sal to come to terms. He said the club and the veteran righthander were not far apart in their estimates of the 35-year-old righthander's ability. Wanta HC.OOO "It Isn't very serious," a Giant official assured. "We have a couple fellows who threaten to become stubborn holdouts. But Maglie is not one of them." An original estimate that Maglie has been offered »32jOO but was asking $2.500 more was later revised. It seems the swarthy native of Niagara Palls Is demanding a cool MO.OOO for next season. Maglle's 23 won and six lost record made him the Giants.' top pitcher for the second successive year. Jansen, the Giants' solid man since he joined them in 1947, received an estimated »30,000 last year. No word has been heard from him as yet. Hearn, the third man of what, is probably the National League's top pitching trio, and upon which the Giants' 1952 pennant hopes He, was a 17-game winner last year. The 28-year-old Heara signed last year for S!5,000. Big Jim reportedly has asked J25.00O for 1952 against the club's offer of »30,000. Thomson probably wUl prove the least difficult to sign of the four. He has intimated to friends that he and the club are not far apart. Henry Stops Satterfield In 1st Round CHICAGO (AP)—What Clarence Henry wants to know is—"Where do 1 go from here?" The sensational 23-year-old Los Angeles heavyweight disposed of Bob Satterfield In 1:41 of the first round in last night's scheduler! 10 rounder in Chicago Stadium. Henry, the third ranking contender for Jersey Joe Walcott's crown, was like a cyclone In action as he belted down the unpredictable Satterfield three times right and twice with hooks. Phil D Picked As Darkhorse In Maturity ARCADIA, Calif. (IP}— There will °"' u . l " ey woven the damaj be surprise, and a certain amount would exceed a million dollars, of eyebrow lifting in thoroughbred Firl ™cn said the blnze apparenl circles, if a toueh vnimcr mlf n*, r —i — . . circles, if a tough young colt named Phil D. wins the Santa Anita Maturity Saturday. Phil D. isn't expected to win, un- (iersteiiri. An aristocrat of the trade, Cornelius Vnntlerbilt Whitney's Counterpoint, k the overwhelming choice. There are some other well behaved, well-bred 4-year-olds In the reckoning, too, such aj the Brookfield Farm's Intent, the Kim: Ranch's Black Douglas and Sam Mason's To Market. But rated close behind Counterpoint will be a dark chestnut animal which, considering his purchase price, must be regarded as something from the other side of the tracks. That would be Phil D., which brought the peanut price of fisoo when he came up for auction as a yearling in the 1949 Keeneland. Ky.. sales. The buyer, and present proud owner, is, W. C. Martin, a cattleman from Stratford. Tex., who has since seen his choice more than pay himself out by more than Si 00,000, Diamonds have been found In the glacial drift of the Great Lakes region, particularly In Wisconsin manager, and manaies Mat- coming Seattle Matthews-Walcott Bout Tentatively Agreed To WASHINGTON W-A heavyweight title match between Champion Jersey joe Walcott and Harry (Kid) Matthews backed by Las Vegas Nev. hotel operator Wilbur Clark has been tentatively agreed to but whether the fight ever will come off is anybody's guess, There was at least one resounding "no," and even the yes votes were covered with it's. The decision was announced laic yesterday at a news conference that raised far more questions than it answered. Reporters were called Into a suite at the Shoreham Hotel for a conference attended by Harry Hunt, a Los Angeles promoter; Felix Boc- chicclo, Walcott's Jack Hurley, who thews, an up and light heavyweight. Bocchlcchlo said Hunt had made this offer: "He said he'd give us $250.000 and give me 50 per cent of everything." There was a catch to the acceptance, though. Bocchiccio said Walcott had a contract with the International Boxing Club, and that he will go to Coral Gables. Fla., on Saturday to talk with Jim Norris, IBC president. Must M»teh or Belter Bocchicchlo said Norris would have to match, or better, Hunt's offer to gel the fight. Harry Markson, director of box- Ing for the IBC, promptly said In New York: "We are confident Bocchicchie will fulfill his contractual agreement to fight Ezzard Charles for the heavyweight title for the IBC." Walcott has been given until Feb. 5 by the New York Boxing Commission to sign up for a title defense. It thinks he should give Charles a rematch. Bocchicclo said Walcott had agreed verbally to meet Charles in a return match. The National Boxing Association has given Walcott until March 15 to sign up for a championship bout. Its choice of a logical contender: Hocky Grazlano. Bacchlcchlo ob/ectj to a .fight with Charte* on purely commercial grounds. He said Walcott will be 3a today, some think he's much older, and h»« « wife and six kids. He thinks Walcott «nd Charles won't draw much of a gate and lhat Walcott deserves "a shot al the money." once with a Jarring left Roferee Freddie Oilmore finally stopped It after Sattcrtield arose shakily from the canvas for the third time, blood streaming from a Sash over his left eye brow and Henry jogged in for more blasting. It was young Henry's 14th consecutive win and his 17(h knockout In 32 pro fights. He weighed 181 and Satterfield igo. The bout was televised nationally. ano," to fight Rocky Henry, a 1048 Marcl- Golden , . , uu lue ,i Gloves champion. "But where do I go from here— I do not know." He meant that he will have to get on Walcott's waiting list, behind Ebbard Charles and Marciono. "We want Marciano next." said Henry's -manager. Frank tBIInky) Palermo. "And If the International Boxing club gives us the fight we'll do It for the Damon Runyon can- cex Fund." Fire Destroys Grandstands at Chicago Track CHICAGO m - A three-story grandstand at Lincoln Fields race track was destroyed by lire yesterday. Officials of the horse track, which was (o hold Its first meet In nine years next May, declined to estimate the damage. Fire officials said they believed the damage Modem electronic calculators have taken machine mathematics out of the finger-counting stage. The automatic sequence calculator can "remember" numbers or orders, and work an Involved computation from start to finish by itoelf. ly started from a heating unit set up in the stands by workmen renovating th» track In preparation for Its reopening May 12. DIXIELAND BAITERY FOR SALE Had health forces me (o sell the Dixieland Baitery, one of (he best minnow shops in (he slate. Also included is a truck equipped with aM'M for transporting minnows, which m:iy he bought separately if desired. H s a 1949 Chevrolet 3/4-Ton Stake Body Truck in A-1 comlilinn, only 13,000 miles, good tires." Also all kinds of shop lools are offered for ?ale. See Mr. C. R. Collins at the Dixieland Baitery, 511 Chickasawba, Blytheville Griesedieck Qros. IMIUM UCMT l«C«« »t« *7<» WW ttCCV FIVE BI Kentucky STRAIGHTBourboH PRICES NOW //'/ MEDLEY Distilling Co. "Wbhkty If you like ihe genuine, full-bodied Jlm-ot of old- 'Jftte sour-maih Bourbon (is oisiillcd b) four generation! ol (he Medley family in Kentucky) — you'll ,„:„,• Fr.t BrelW' norf &„ "«y ether 8« front whiiii] >on utr lamJl ,'<"> the famous Medley's Heari-of-thc-Run"* distil- Iition! Buy a hotile , n d m*kt four ou n comntisc,: FiNT $155 • '/: rr. Medley Diuilling Co. Owtnsboto, Ky. MOON DISTRIBUTOR? IMUIUck PAGE SEVEN CHICKS' B TKAM-Conch Bob Newman Is building future Chick caeers with his Jilythcvllle nigh School B team, which last night whipped Steele High School's reserves 61-57. The 8 team is made up primarily of first year players who aren't experienced enough to play varsity ball. Members of ^Courier News Photo the lenm are: front row (left to right)—Oeorg» SUmfield, Joe Whlscnhunt. Billy Joe Williams, Harold Daniels and Terry Vail. Back row—Jacki* Halstead, Luther Taylor, Larry Lumford, Charl« Rny Hall and Bill Michael. Oklahoma Ags Stop Kansas 49-45 with Air-Tight Defense Coach Henry (Hank) Iha's Oklahoma A 8gl es, famed for un Kansas, which led 43-38 going Inthe final nuarter, got only two points in the last ten minutes Clyde LovellEtte. the nation's leading scorer, got both on free (hrows. The tall Jayhawker totaled la points lo bring his season total to 394, a 26.2 average. It was the lowest scoring nlghl in 15 successive gnmos for Lovellettc, In fact, the 6 feet 8 Jayhawker had hit lor JO or more in his last 14 outings. Kansas State, which movert Into second place In the Associated Press poll this week, handed Kansas its first loss of the season 81-64 Inst Saturday. Kansas was ranked fourth in the poll after holding the No. 1 and NO. 2 spots for a month. Allen's crew, now with a 13-2 tea- son record and 3-1 in Ihe conference, must beat lowa Slate 2-2 at Lawrence Saturday or find them- selvcs in real Irouble. Kentucky wins In contrast "to the downfall of 4th ranked Kansas, other teams in the Lop [en of Ihis week's Associated press poll were victorious. Top ranked Kentucky bowled over Auburn, 88-48. for its 9th straight. Duquesne, No. 7, trampled Akron 87-36 and once beaten West Virginia. No. 10. trampled Pitt 67-47. It was No. 1,1 for the unbeaten Dukes. The remainder of the top ten rilrl not play. Scion Hall, ranked IHh. whipped St. Francis of Brooklyn 70-60 Tor It* 16th victory in 17 starts. Georgia Tech, Virginia, Stetson [and Mississippi turned In upsets. Tech won Its first Southeastern Conference game beating Mississippi State 66-64 on Mike Austin's field goal in the last 40 seconds. Virginia surprised George Washington 78-66; Stetson tumbled the louring Bowling Oreen Ohio Falcons 71-67; and or Miss stopped Louisiana State and Bob Pettlt «»65. Petlit. one of the .game's top scorers who recently lossed It) 50 points in one game, was held to 1». I'cnn State won Its 9th straight with a 53-48 victory over Navy. Army breezed against Brown 83-8*. but •"nlc had Its hands full with Amherst before winning 58-55. Russians Intend to Use Pros In Olympics, Viscount Claims LONDON IVI-)—The Russians, who* have been accusing military au- thorllies of controlling u. s. Olympic stars, were under fire themselves today—because they Intend to use pros In the summer .games. "Soviet athletes must he considered pros by Western sporls regulations and standards," said Viscount Montgomery, the top man In the British Army, In a letter to the London Times irom Switzerland, where he Is vacnlloning, yesterday. "In a Communist state every adult Is employed by the state," he wrote. "An' athlete Is as much a professional ns a school teacher or a doctor or a commissar. Every factory hus It* paid teams tvho do no work In the factory nild receive upccin! rations. We cannot contend with two different types of amateurism — Eastern and Western." Cave- Formation! ;One of. Arhnmti's many wonders,. Colossal Cnvc, Is 28 miles east of Tucson. Formed by underground waters, the cave rontnins many, formations resembling »n!m>uv buildings, and people. FOR SALE Concrete culverts, 12 Inch to 4» Inch, plain or reenforced. Aho Concrete Building Blocks cheaper than lumber for barns, chicken hnuses, pump houses, tenant houses, Innl sheds.' H'r deliver. Call us for free rstlajate. OSCEOLA TILE & CULVERT CO. Phone 601 Sell it ... by using classified advertising in the COURIER! Adi placed before 9 a.m. will appear same day. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS

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