The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 1, 1952 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 1, 1952
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY I, 1952 Chicks to Invade Poplar Bluff Tonight Seeking 14th Victory BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Sports Roundup GA*LE TALBOT NSW YORK (*/-In the firm be- tonight to meet Poplar Bluff High's that »ny complete sentences %"<;« <.4.«v «uy Lumpieie sentences **iuic*>, uue 01 aouuiern Missouri s 'uttered by Casey Stengel deserve Perennial basketball powerhouses, to b« passed (long to the nation's Tlle Bame will be the feature at- baseball fans, we are happy to pre- llactio " of « twin bill to be played sent a selection of the famous man- 1n the fo V 1 ** Bluff High Schoo' agcr's observation's during his first 8vm ' In a preliminary game th< press conference of the 1952 sea- BlythevIHe B team will clash will«,„. the Poplar Bluff reserves. There may be Instances In which the reader will not be too sure what Casey \s talking about and 2SaW^tf^r? ™- s s 2MT2S champion Yanks might have taken break and pattern offense against HI. JT a V r /"!l-'"* mouth Steele Wednesday Highland looked «h,l. .nnaHna V,,, t »>, .„., ... . , roundng ^ Bulldogs --- n — j — The new offense, although only Now these big young fellows slightly changed from their old one, I've got, every club is asking about Is designed to move the ball better wliile speaking, but think nothing good in of it. That is one of the professor's 19-39. principal charms. We give you him: them, but I won't give up five , players for any one player. These boys I've got, they can hit that ball over your head and they want in. "I'm Selfish "These kind ot players, the club's ' he °*" lnto scoring position against ot 'em and I'm selfish and don't ' eam5 usi "8 th e tight press or man- got want to give 'em up. We win thts here pennant, so why should we trade? Strangers sometimes annoy ' you. Sure, I,wa» anxious to get th»t "fellow Garver (Ned Garver, St. Louis Browns pitcher) last year, but I had to change my mind about glv- -Ing up too'many players. "They keep laying I'm bringing 'em 'along too fast, these young fellows. How about Mantle »nd McDougald and Morgan? They didn't hurt us much last year did they How about that Branch Rickey; he's bringing 'em along fast at Pittsburgh, Un't he? He'd better. "Who'i going to take Joe Di- Macglo'i place In center field Why, somebody ought to be able to catch a ball out there. Ail he's got to do to Veep running until he 'gets to the' ball. That's all that fellow with the Giants (Willie Mays, presumably) did, wasn't It. I hear h« did pr«tty good. "Mayb* I'll h«v« to put Gene •Woodling out there, but I'd rather keep him In >ft. Nobody In the oan play tart field at the n Ilk* h* dow. If I could tell yow how good Mantle's leg's going to b« mayta* I could teU you 'whether ve'll win another pen» s nant. But 1 don't know, and neither - * do yo-u. PrafeM CoWa. T«H you one thing, I'v» got the third bast ffnt baMnan la the l«afru«. Fellow named Joe Collins. Only one* I'll put above him are rain ot the Athletics and Robinson al th* white Sox. Luke Easter? H» was crippled last year. He was a stability to dmland. If his leg's in*, that change* the picture; we'll put hkm third.; '.•Dont ask m> what's going- to b« my lineup.. I can't even tell you *u*i.t «h> soMon. ... Til have good pitching, some of 1 "»m will b« a year older Is all. Allle Heynolds Is going to b« all right. His ^arm Is only swollen up about twice "ii* normal slie now. That'i t fine sign. T- ys nev ei s een a club that had too many pitchers. "Cleveland chpuld be the club . to beat. They finished second last year, didn'l. they. And they haven't lost anybody t . . . "Yes, we've been having a little rain out in Olendale. Pact Is, It's the most damn rain we ever had. When a man walks In th« house he _ doesn't look lor his wife, he looks V up to see If the ceiling's leaking. right." Bradley's -44 from Slate here In December, points from game won Gome Will Be First Test For Tribe's New Offense Blylheville's Chickasaws make another trek into southern Missouri tonight in search of their 14th victory of'the 1952 basketball season.- : The Chicks invade Poplar Bluff* Mules, one of southern Missouri's . The first game is scheduled for 7:30. This will be the first real test for the Chicks' new brand of .offense. and faster against a pressing defense. First Meelinr In earlier games, the Clilcks witnessed a lot of difficulty In moving the ball Into scoring position against " to-mnn defense. This will be the Chicks' first meeting with the Mu!es and Coach Jimmy Fisher's crew will have to take the floor against the Mules knowing very little about their past record. But they do know one thing, they can expect no easy time with the Mules and they aren't. The Chicks went through a long practice session yesterday as they finished preparation for their last Invasion.of Missouri this season. The practice session was climaxed with an hour-long scrimmage in which they worked their ball'moving technique overtime. Following tonight's jam* the Chicks play it home Tuesday night _ ,—,, __ .. u ... u » UI.UUUT iiiftiiu i *->\^i$wt, ArlZ meeting Paragould and Prlday night, Woodson y«£rdiv rhev „„ In R OU f^ . „,, _. ' they with lo Bay for a return ga°me the Yellowjackets. Porkers Defeat Pittsburgh State Lambert Lead* Hogs To 53-37 Victory Over Kansas Team FAYEfTEVILLE. Ark. «>) - The University of Arkansas' hot and cold Razorbacks downed Pittsburgh • Kan) State Teachers 53-37 here last night, "> But the Razorbacks were aided by the absence o[ Le e Olmstcad, PitLsburg's star center. Arkansas managed • !3-u margin at the end of the first quarter. Olmslead'.s court work set up most of the plays for the visitors to hold the Razorbncks in check. He was called to the bench alter picking up four personal fouls — it takes five to b« ruled out of the game—and the Porkers began piling up a score. Aj-kansas led 3117 at the half. ' Olmstead returned to play near the end of the game and In n matter of minutes ran up lo' points but it wasn't enough to overcome Arkansas' lead. High scorer or the game was Gene Lambert. Jr., of Arkansas with 20. Olmstead was Pittsburgh point-gainer with 12. EAGE SEVBN Arizona Picks Wood son Arii. ((P>—Warren B. - Jail _._.. slty of Arizona. -" — i .Tf""*-ff«J* ..'--»»l ILC1JI reached into each of t'h« major leagues today for the latest additions to the shrine at Cooperstown, N.Y. They honored tile late Harry Heilman, a great righthanded hitter for Detroit In the 20's, and Paul (Big poison) Waner, who came along a decade later to belt out base-hits for the Pittsburgh Pirates. . Two sluggers—Mel Ott of the New York Giants and Jimmy Foxx of the Philadelphia Athletics—were last year's nominees and no one wns picked In 1850. -. ; " So the last pitcher to reach the Hall of Fame was Mordecai (Three- Finger) Brown,, picked,in 1949. However, U this year's • voting Is x barometer of things to come, one of the pitching stars of the modern era probably will be honored In the near future. •That Is Dlimy Dean. Iron-winged righthander of the St. Louis Cardinals In the pre-World War II days, who was one of the four highest men In the balloting. . Terry, Dean Hifh A total of 234 -votes were cast TI i, „• ,i T T-~ -.—--—•••--—"• with 15 per cent needed for election. JLw. l le " km!: evcr >'<Wng' 5 all .Heilman with 203 and Waner with Heilmann, Waner Named To Baseball Hall of Fame By V,'H.L GRIMSLKY NEW YORK MV-For the second straight year power has over- thadowed pitching prowess in selections for baseball's Hull of r»m B . nation'* ,,iiaBebaJl ,.. writers I t913. fle. played-with th - ' .*.""'' v ic - *""J C M.-. iftitn me . Piratec through 1940 'and Iheh did service with the Brooklyn Dodgers, Boston Braves and New York Yankees before hanging up hu glove In 164 5 The elder Waner, now 50 and a resident of Sarasota, fla., led National League hitters three times He was the National League's most valuable player In 1927. Waner was .advised of his selection by Heinle Manush, former major league outfielder. "I. always thought 1 would make It and hoped It would come while t was still alive to see It," Waner said in Sarasota. "It makes me very happy." - " y 195 got In easily. Next In line were Bih Terry,, former first baseman and manager of the New York Giants, and the fabulous Dean, who was a work-horse until his arm went lame /roin too much duty. Terry received 155 votes Denn 152. Then sentiment truned beck to the hitters with Al Simmons, the oldtlme Athletics' star, and Bill circuit Dickey, the Yankees' brilliant a year's proba- catcher, following in that order. -Heilman died of lung cancer last July 9 at the age of 56. reportedly thinking be already had been ch en tor Ihe lofty baseball honor. Ty Cobb, one i>f Hcilman's great boosters over the years, Is said to have told the onetime Tiger outfielder that, he had been chosen by the special Old Timers' Committee. Later it developed only the baseball writers could make the selection as Heilman had played In the last 25 years. A native of San Francisco. Hellmann nss » powerful six-footer who starred for the Tigers between 1914 and 1928. He won the American League batting championship four times. He hs.d * lifetime average of .342. "Hi* and t.illle Poison" Waner. who with brother Lloyd Bradley Star Put on Year's Probation PEORIA. -111. W court has decreed .. „„. „ H tlon for Gene (Squeaky) MelchiorrL lormer Bradley University basket- —.. „ ... ...^ » R= „, „„. t ci>uitvuiy bull star who admitted figuring In thinking be already had been chos- game-fixing activities. The court announced the deci- slcn yesterday. Melchiorre had pleaded guilty to a n indictment charging failure to report a bribe to shave score ii Oregon 1950. Three other Bradley players had admitted sharing in a S4.000 payoff for holding down the score but Melchiorre was the only one indicted. Melchiorre, an All-America last ^season, was given a suspended sen- I'tence in New York, along with two other Bradley stars, for conspiracy ^, n , r ..... -.,,„ „ ... ,, . SU^oS-^iSK C2 wVS^r-S S Garden March 19. 1949. Specialists Teach Communist 1 Line HONG KONG M>,_The Shanghai Communist party newspaper Liberation Daily says special Communist party teachers are goint to take over the political education of one million Industrial worker* In East Ohina. Labor union oommluars supposedly have been teaching the workers communism right along, but apparently It didn't take. The newspaper said "some .of the workers still adopt an attitude of Indiffer- Rich Ric* Harvest Made in Vietnam SAIGON (AP)-The Information service of America's ECA program .n Indochina says a "record" rlc crop Is being harvested In four area of North Vietnam. It reported 700 refugee farmers cultivating over 200 acres of land near Hanoi, were getting bumper yields because they liad used fertilizer supplied by ECA and Improved .methods of cultivation. Some farmers said they nere getting as much as 3,«oo pounds of rice from little more than one acre Previous yields ran only as high as 2.GOO pounds. IBC to Hold Walcott To Charles Contract Morris Soys He Won't Release Champ from Return Bout Pact MIAMI, FJa. (AL')—Jersey j oe Walcptt's Immediate uture as world heavyweight champion will be discussed at i conference here tomorrow, and it appeared more than likely :hat the verdict will he a return fight with Ezzard Charles. Walcott's manager, Felix Boc- cliicchio, kicked up t verbtl .torra when he announced yesterday that he had agreed tentatively to * tlt!« bout with Harry (Kid) Matthewi In Lns Vegas, Nev. This brought a prompt statement In Miami from Jim Norri*. president of the International Box- Ing Club, that he would not' release Walcott from hfs contract Kansas State Accused Of Illegal Recruiting MANHATTAN, Kan., (API-Kansas State, which Das been : booming in basketball on a combination ol excellent coaching and good recruiting, may lose a couple of Its latest finds. The Kansas State Athletic Coun- Jonesboro 47; Leachville 46 Hurricane Uses Long Shots to Break Jinx The players were Identified as Stanley Schaetzle and David Bell. Kansas state Is rntcd No. 1 nationally in the Associated Press poll ind leads the Big Seven Conference with four victories and no losses. The Wildcats went lo the NCAA finals last year but losb to Kentucky, Coach Jack Gardner has repeatedly come up with outstanding learns after having graduated JONESBORO.—Jonesboro's Improving Golden Hun-tone used shots from far out to dump its No 1 basketball Jinx, Leachville. 47-46 at ^ • -— We Berl Smith Gymnasium here cst '" the conference, last night. It was the Hurricane's first victory over the Lions in two sensons Prior to last night's game the Lions had beaten the Hurricane five consecutive times. As the score indicates. Jonesboro's victory didn't come easily. The game ste-sawed backward - and forward from the very start with the lead changing hands several times. The Lions' poor second quarter, In which they scored only six points turned the trlok for Coach Hot Osment's crew. Leachville held a 1614 lead going into the second period but the Hurricane scored 10 points in the second stanza to take 24-22 halfllnie margin. The Lions/ bounced back to take one-point lead at the end of tlie third period when they rallied ' to score 13 points to Jonesboro's 10 but in the'fourth Jonesboro's long shots paid off for 13 tallies while the Lions managed only 11. Even the return of Larry Scott, the Lions' fine center, to action failed to phase the red-hot Hurricane. Scott, who has been sidelined for several weeks with a bad ankle, hobbled through part of a quarter and contributed six points to the Lions' losing cause. Shelby Me Adams led Leachvilie's icorlnf with 12 points nnd Jack Calclwell paced Jonesboro with 15. Jfmcsbnro (4) Falls ... (6) Hunter fB) Dnvis • <6) Chilrts Leachville Pos. McAdams (12) p. D. Buck (7) Sain (2) Ktnnett (9) F. C. .. O. Gllpalrick (10) G (i) Nce]y Substitutions: Leachville—Adams Scott til. Jonesboro—Caldwell (ID) Dean (8). College Basketball Ry The Awoclaltd Press Villanov* 66 Schanton 53 Georgetown DC 75 Canisuls 67 South Carolina 62 Georgia 61 (overtime) Penn State 77 American Univ 52 Miss State 107 Birmingham Southern 72 Memphis State 92 Middle Tenn 57 St. Louis 62 Ohio State 58 Arkansas 53 Pitlsburgh Kan 37 Central College 64 Kansas Wesley»n 52 Wichita 57 Southwestern Kan 27 East Central Okla 87 Oklahoma Baptist 52 Tex»i Inthern 70 St. Marys Tex Wyoming: 58 Colorado Montana 74 New Mexico 64 The head of * Korean village Is elected by secret ballot, with one member of each householder casting one vote. Poison" team of the Pirates, played In Ihe majors for two decades. He Joined the team In 1926 after R^ad^o^jlewsc^sified Ads. oreakl'ng In within l ^cU"S DIXIELAND BAITERY FOR SALE Bad health foru>* me to sell the Dixieland Baitery one of the best minnow shops in the slate Also included Is a (ruck fMuipped wi{h a vat for transportinp; minnows, which n.»y he bought, separately if desired. Its R 1919 Chevrolet 3/4-Ton Stake Body Truck in A-l condition, only 1.3.000 miles, good tires.'Also a ]| kinds of shop tools are offered for sale. See Mr C R Collins al the Dixieland Bailery, 511 Chfckasawha, Rlytheville. SAVE! With Safety G«t Service Hay* Satiifaction Lower Cost insurance HOME _ AUTOMOBILE _ BUSINESS STANDAD NON. ASSESSABLE POLICIES RAYMOND ZACHRY 202 Isaacs Bid;. CUT INSURANCE COSTS BANK THE DIFFERENCE of Nebraska. Nebraska said »n ,, r>«j j ,:,..' """"- »"* "i «curasKa. Nebraska sad cU yesterday declared ineligible two (lie boys- had been recruited former Omaha high school players illegally followliig a protest by the Up'" iiany as three or four starters from quintets of tlie previous season. His depth JIBS been consistently Dr. H. H. Haymaker, n member if the Kansas State Athletic Counell and the school's representative on the Big Seven Conference's rules- making faculty committee, said the two boys were ruled Ineligible last Monday and would remain that way until the faculty group meets In Kansas city Feb. 29. "Not In Violation" Gardner, who has tui-ned out winning teams at Kansas State since 1948, said In his opinion the college was-riot In violation •'of-.the recruiting rule, "but ah Investigation is being made and It is ui> to the conference la decide." Larry (Moon) .Mullins, athletic director at Kansas State, said the reports of the council action were 'a correct appraisal of the situation." The sjjcclflc charge was that Kansas; State violated n new Big Seven rule which prohibits "personal solicitation of athletes off the campus by members of the athletic staff or representatives of tile atn- letlc staff." Another of the Big Seven rules, adopted Inst Decernlur. prohibits a member from holding any practice or test at which a prospective student displays his athletic ability. The Oinnlia World-Herald Quoted Carl Schaetzle, father of Stanley as saying he thought Nebraska was as guilty as Kansas State In recruiting the athletes. "Coach Harry Good (Nebraska) had been in contact with Btnn'far many months," Schaetzle said "He called nn the boy in Omaha and entertained him in Lincoln. He tried to arrange another talk with Stan last week, just a few days before *h e went to Kansas State." Schaetzle was graduated from Omaha South High last week. Mutlins blamed confusion over new recruiting rules of the Big Seven for all the controversy. He said his school and others were in doubt as to when the rule prohibiting contacts with prospective athletes went into effect. —Courier N'ewi Photo 1352 I'Al'S—Shown above is the 1952 edition of the Blytheville Papooses which Is representing Bly- thevillc Junior High School In the baskeball wars this winter. Members of the squati are: front row (left to right)—Freddie Akws, Charles Alibott, Allen Shanks, Jerry Nail, Bob Jones. Back row- Chuck Langston, Earl Hyde. Danny Edgmon. Danny Cobb and Clarence Hall. Cords' Mizell To Report for Draft Feb: 14 I.EAKESVILLE, Miss. W>) — Wll- ncr (Vinegar Bend) Mizell, Texas League strikeout artist, will report for military Induction Feb. 1* under orders announced yesterday by hi draft board. The 8t. Louis Cardinals hud tp- ped him as « prospect after he paced his league with 2S7 strikeouts last year. He won U and lost 14 gamen. bu held opposing teams to a 1.M earn ed run average. /fhe 31-year-old left hinder wns classified 1-A after a physical examination last month. He said then that he hoped he could play base ball In the Army to keep his pitch- Ing arm In shape, and have enough "stuff" left after two years of mill tary service to play major leagu- ball. Petty Selected On Trap Team MINNEAPOLIS (/Pj-rrJulliu patty of aiuttgart.. Ark,, one of the n» lion's top trapshooters, again h» been nnincd on Jimmy Robinson'. 2Blh annual All-America trapshoot ing (cam. The team was announced hen yesterday, Petty climaxed n grnat 1951 season when he shattered 97 out of 100 from 25 yards In the Grand Amer icaji Handicap race at VanrtaHa O.. last fall to win the yardage tro Phy. He broke 9S8 out of 1,000 mixed targets to place seventh among nea: !y 2,000 entrants In the handicap. Hofcjfaj to Nary Staff ANNAPOLIS, Md. (If, _ Home Hobbs, former lineman ot the S&n Francisco 49ers. ye.iteiday w»a signed as assistant coach at th« Naval Academy. MiddlecolfXIark Lead at Tucson Pair Tied with 65 After Opening Round; Louis Top Amateur TUCSON, Ariz. Wt—Hungry newcomers mid test year's big money winner were In the field Hint today began chasing cary Middlecoff. Memphis, Tenn., and Jimmy Clark. Laguna Beach, CM., In the second round of the $10000 Tucson Open Oolf Tourney. Neither of the leaders was satisfied with the five-mider-par 65's they earned, Mlddlecoff felt he was lucky. Clark wns disgusted. He missed an 18-Inch piitt on the last green that would have given him the lead to himself. He wasn't nearly as disgusted as Jimmy Demaret. The brilliantly- Barbed Texan needed 14 strokes to finish the 613-yard, par five, 18th hole. He drove five balls out of bounds as he tried to cut across a slight dog-leg. Those wasted strokes B»ve him 33-45-78 for the day. Even so. he grinned when he walked off the green. Lloyd Mangrum, who took the major share of prize money In 1051 Is one of 10 tied for seventh place with scores of 68. He is a> feared us when the tourney started. Just two strokes behind the lenders with 67's are four lesser-known pros, Prank champ, Lake Charles La.; Doug Hlggins. Fort Worth Tex.; Fred Hawkins, El Paso, Tex. make him ch»n« and Joe Detroit, Louis, the ex-heavyweight champ, played his best blg-tlme golf yesterday. He led the amateur field which Includes Frank Stranahun, .Toledo, o., with » neat 69. .He quits the tour after this meet. C M. Buck Sinks Hole-in One at Age of 74 Years C. M. Buck, Blylhevllle attorney and golf enthusiast, has proved that «!!« it no birrler when U comei to making a hole In one. Mr. Buck,.who turned 74 Jan. 13 Bcortd «n «ce on the l{0-ynrd No. 4 hole of the Blytheville Country Club Course yesterday... He was playing in a threesome »llh Baxter Southern and Dr. Joe E. Bcasley Mr. Buck .used a No. 4 wood to accomplish the feat. It was the second ace he has scored In his years of golfing. He scored a hole In one while playing on the Colonial Country Club course In Memphis about 16 ye»ra ago. with the IBC to give Charles a return match. makfrf *' We '"' the 1BC m ^' "Walcott Is going to fight Chirte* for the title first, if he doesn't, hell be sued for every penny he owns. And he's going to have to sign by Feb. t or get suspended and forfeit the title." NBA IVanls Marcluno The New York Boxing Commission has given Walcott until that date to sign for a title defense and wants his opponent to be Charles The National Boxing Association set March 15 as the deadline and chose Rocky Marclano, as the loel- cal contender. Norrls Is scheduled to get together here tomorrow with Boc- clifcchto and Charles' managers Jake Mlntz and Tom Tannas. Nor- rls said he wns pretty sure Bocchlc- chlo couldn't • - his mind. "The only thing I'm Interested In, Norrls said. "Is Walcotfi fight with Ezzard Charles." Bocchlcchlo told newsmen at a press conference In Washington that Hnrry Hunt, a Los Angelei promoter representing Wilbur Clark a Las Vegas hotel operator, had offered to "give us $250.000 and glv» me 50 per cent of everything" for a Walcolt-Malthes's fight. Will Talk to Norrt. He said he would go to Miami to talk to Norrls and idded that Norrli would have to match or better Hunt's offer to get the Walcott- Chnrlcs fight. But the chances of Bocehicchlo getting a release from the ISO eon- tract appeared sHm. "I think. Bocchlcchlo hu t fct- of nerve," said We 111. "Ch«rl« wai good enough to give Walcott two more cracks »t the title aft«r h« had beat«n Joe twice. Why shouldn't Walcott return the JavorT "Norrls has a hsblt of maktot contracts sttcV, and this Im't an/ exception." ^^ March Call lor Newfc ELIZABETH, N. J. (/!>j—Don New- oombe, star ri[;luliander of the Brooklyn Dodgers, was notified by nl» draft board he will be Inducted sometime In March. Dog Is Rescued From Deep River CHICAGO (If)— A min »nel •machine teamed up to rescut ' a. dor from the "Chicago River. Th» dog, ,wet and shivering, clung to •'•tiny speck of land at the bottom of 1 16- foot bank. Arnold Ollsch, a humane officer of the Animal Welfare Leaju«,;w- rtved on the scene; A tow truck WM backed up to the bank. OJIsch fai- tfiicii a steel cabl« about hij v»M and, as the line ivu paid out bf the truck, he 'slid to the wiUrt edge. Then th« cable, op«r»ttai *» , reverse, hauled up Gliicli dog. ;•. the Asbestos U ablft mineral. Qutbtc'i mo*t FOR RENT Typewriters & Adding Machines New & Late Model Machines—Low Rotsi We buy used office mjchlnti A furniture Johnson Office Equipment Co. SALES—SERVICE 112 S. Hroadway—Phone 4420 Ginners And Planters have your Cotton Planting Seed Machine Delinted } Cere son M Liquid Treated* • Air Cleaned • Screened & Air Graded BAGS MACHINE SEWED Act Now! PROMPT SERVICE — UP-TO-DATE FACILITIES. Add lo your profits by early germination; tliminalion of faulty seeds; no damping off or wilt; no planter choke-ups; earlier maturity; increases final yield of lint cotton per acre. * N«w "Slurry Method" Blytheville Delinting Corp. 61 So. Blyfh.ville, Ark. Phones 2860-2976

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free