The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 5, 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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Tuesday, February 5, 1952
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TOMDAT, FEBRUARY 8, IMS Chicks Take On Paragould At Haley Field Gym Tonight »\ «. . . *^ BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Paps, Bullpups to Clash In Preliminary Contest Blythevillo's- Chicks will try once again AMIBIirA ...,'~. XT,, 1 l> ) ,» ' . . . , -- - feature game of a Haley Field ( header. + The doubleheader Is scheduled ID start at 7 p. m. with the Papooses meeting the Paragould juniors In the (Irst game, The Chicks will carry a 12-4 record into tonight's fray and they will be favored to grab their 13th victory which eluded them by a single point in the Poplar Blurt game last week. This will he the Tribe* second meeting with the Bulldogs. On Jan. 8 the Chicks plastered the Bulldogs 71-37 in a game at Paragould. However, since that game Para- goulcl is reported to have Improved . „ .,., „„ „„,- %?!'?"* bly ""<< Coach J'mmy ter tor hanging up ihose two no- , ^f r ls . M! P«" n 8 « »«le tougher hitters. What they should have S ' C .^TJ". Umisht>s ba "K- examine my thick head , T • 5 are ex P ect « d l ° be at .. .. „. . '...r. 1 ?! 011 neaa full strength for the Paragould invasion. Robert Harrison, who has missed considerable action this season due to ankle trouble, is back In harness and probably will take over his regular forward role tonight. Tribe Work! Hard Coach Fisher ran his tribe through a long practice session yesterday to climax preparations for tonight's game. An hour-long scrimmage ended the practice Tonight's game will be the first or the Paps in more than a week. Their last action was on Jan 24 when they barely beat out the Dy- 65s juniors. Coach Harold Stockton's juniors will be seeking their ninth win of the season and their second over y defeated the Bull- Sports Roundup GAYLE TALBOT NEW YORK «P)-Capsu!e com menti vaguely recalled from a heavy week-end with the baseball brigade: - Allle Reynolds, pitcher — "Here they've been honoring me all win- hitters. .. — —.«...»,, c , (1 j vsin;is. neaa for pitching to Ted Williams tor the final out in the second ga at the Stadium. If rd had an, brains I'd have passed him to get to Clyde Vollmer, a righthanded batter." Tommy Holmas. Boston Braves manager — "We'll have the best pitching In the National League. If we rind a goad shortstop or a good second-baseman we could win the pennant. We've got the finest rookie crop in history." Larry Goetz, umpire — "Am I loosing forward to the state of another season? Listen, the way I feel about baseball I die a little bit when that last game comes around every year." Leo the Geniur Leo Durocher, manager—"So one „,. . day season before last I'm sudden- ' ne sea! ;° n » nd IT out of starting pitchers and I ±.? g ?" I & ?"* de '| a waHc over to Sal Maglle and ask him ? ups 32 ' 33 on Jan -. 8 U he'd Hie to start a game. I'd . been using him only a little in relief, see? So Sal says yes. and he pitches me a shutout. He finishes up with an 18-4 record, best in the league, and I'm a genius. Sometimes a manager can't see something that's right before his eyes." Frank Lane, general manager, Chicago White Sox—"Chuck Com- iskejr will be back as vice president. It's just, a little family argument. The sooner he's back ths better I'll like It. I need him to carry half the load durlrur spring training." Eddie stanky, manager — "The Giants will be the team to beat again. They've got the best pitch- Ing right down the line, and I say pitching Is go per cent of a winning team. Pitching is going to be my biggest problem with the Cards." Warren Oiles. new National League president—"I Kueas the biggest surprise to me has been the sudden transformation of our staff Of umpires. When I was with Cincinnati I always thought they were • pretty mediocre lot but now 1 find they're really a sterling group of. men who seldom if ever make a mistake." Spike Briggs, Detroit president— "I'll still be just a week end base ball magnate. I'll have to stay out at the body plant «nd work hard all week to make enough money to pif off the btueball losses." End of the Line The hottest item In the phonograph record line at the moment is a recording of the hysteria which overtook radio announcer Russ Hodges when Bobby Thomson hit that you-know-what In the final play-off game last fall. A great many copies have been 1 distributed privately, but the demand Is so great that the platter may Boon be made available all over the country. Hedges, himself, has received over 2.000 requests. President Horace Stoneham loves to just sit and play it over and over. If, you didn't happen to be tuned fn, Rusa did everything except iwallow his microphone. Over a period of minutes his most coherent remark was "I can't believe It.'' And he still says severely. "I have no apologies to make." Ed Barrow, one of baseball's great men missed his first New York Basebill Writers' dinner in the 23 years the event has been held. The man who built the Yankee baseball empire is recovering from surgery at » Port Chester, N. Y. hospital. Ethiopia Has Much „ Scrap Iron for Use ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia liTi — Ethiopia could provide thousands of tons of scrap iron for American blast furnaces. Transportation is one "of the difficulties In getting it out of the country. Pile.? of rusting scrap litter many places In Addis Ababa and other areas In the country—debris from the IM1 fighting between the Italians and British. Long-Distant* TV Reception Studied NEW YORK IJPt— Analysis of long- distance reception of television, nor- ( - . ,,. . .-.. - •— - mally with a 80-mile range showed ln "shin he crouched low, that- in 1951 such reception was a | mast touching the floor, ducking more prevalent between channels 1 and 6 than 7 and above. Peak reception months, according to Radio-Electronics Magazine were May through July, with a high :n June, and with minor peaks In December and January. Some or the reception reports had the signals going a thousand miles or more. The sting of a Jellyfish Is seldom serious. FOR SALE Concrete enlveiU, 12 Inch to 48 Ineh, pUtn or reenforced. Also Concrete Building Blocks cheaper than lumber for barns, chicken houses, pump houses, tenant houses, tool sheds. We deliver. Call « for free estimate. OSCEOLA TILI & CULVIRT CO. Mione 601 Followin Chicks will tonight's game, the have only three re- ree remaining home games. They go to Bay Triday night and next Tuesday night they return home to play Whlt«haven, Tenn. On Feb. 15 the chicks go to Para- iild for « return game with Greene County Tech and on the 19th they come back home to play Piggott. v They close their season Feb. 22 igalnst Manila here. Gavilan Barely Gets By Dykes Welter Chomp Wins On Split Decision; font Boo Outcome By JACK HANI) MIAMI, Fla. UP, _ Cuban Kld , "" * in 'P'H-deci- who paid $76.814 decision for the -,. KGGO MY ARM ._ noile , , he I)Crfo ,. m(ng ^ ^ „,.„,—, on ,. , ------ - figl.tersi c '"'*l«nd Indians' PItch.r Bob Feller , s rliu Ros en, a , 50 of , hc Ind , nnSi onjhe total^r three ofticial cards. | ^utiously pats Roslc on tlw head. The bascballm met Rosle at the Greater Miami sports and Vacation show at Mirunt Beach, Fla where all three are appearing. Th s boar, who walks tightropes, is perfectly lame—they say. . - ~ r ^,,... fll j u in npjit-ucci- ,^ n , rhubarb6 ' stm °»™ the wel- Bobby Dykes ol San Antonio It was another "Gavilan Special- last night at Miami Stadium, where many or the 11.5:" booed a divided o UKtvlCU ..*^ t ^ tvll ,y l t[|c sleek Havana Hawk. Only rour pomt.5 separated the i the total o[ three oinciai cards. Referee Eddie Coachman voted for Dykes, the 22-year-old underdog who has been adopted bv Miami as a local favorite. Coac'hmon had the rangy Texan on top H3- Both judges found Gavilan the winner but Mark Erwin or Miami had it a near photo finish with the Cuban a nose in front. 145-141 Ladislad Nodarse, imported from Havana to Judge the championship bout, put The Keed over the top with his 145-139 ballot, Miami uses a point scoring system by which the winner or a round receives 10 points and the loser rrom nine to six. ir it's an even round, each gets 10 points. The AP card gave it to Gavilan 144-142. on a round basts, the AP showed Oavllan the winner 7-5 with three even. Dykes Knocked Down It was so close—despite an eight- count knockdown scored by Gavilan with a smashing right to the jnw In the second round—that a good riurry could have swung the title > handsome Bobby. Jimmy parks. Dykes' manager, shouldered the blame ror a.=iui!ng ^Is boy he had only to survive the 15th and (inal round to win the decision, "I had no Idea Bobby wasn't a. certain winner if he got through the 15th." said Parks. "Gee, I wish I could imvt 1 won." said Dykes. "They were telling me In the corner I was ahead from the 12th on." A* it turned out, a slow start and that easily knockdown cost Dykes his big chance to upset the 4-1 odds. Gavilan seemed to. lose his. zip after his flashy start. Time alter time in the eighth he crouched low. almost touching the floor, ducking away from Dykes' shaky left. Then in the last rive rounds, he kept running inlo a Dykes right that spun his head. The total catch of U. s. commercial fishery products In 1951 amounted to about 4.4 billion pounds. Magnolia May Join Cotton States League ,?-? ENA ' Ark " " p '~ The °* M c cou ° n sut " ^^ ™* ° 19^2 season with . fourth Arkansas member-Magnolia. League President AI Haraway said last night that he was negotiating with a group of Magnolia suslnessmen on the possibility o! transferring the Clarksdale, Ml&s., club to the South Arkansas city. Haraway said nothing had been decided, but that he expected a de- Hnite answer later this week. He added that the possibility was remote that Clarksdale itill might field a team in 1P">. In Mngnolia, c. R. Cole, Identified by Haraway u head of the group seeking the franchise, ssid only that the matter was being considered. "We're just waiting to see If we can get enough people sufficiently nterested to put their money where their mouth Is." he said. Asked if he thought a city as •small as .\fagnolfa could support a professional baseball club, Cole said he did—barring the advent of television. He added that the ponsl- bility that television would be available In Magnolia soon was « factor In the group's Indecision. 6,918 Population Magnolia h«s a population of «,918, but Cole said he felt the club would draw fans from an area with a Population of about 11,000. Most Cotton States club owners feel they have to average about 900 fans per game to break evn over the season, gome second d'l- vision clubs In cities larger than Magnolia have failed to attain that average. . Two other cities still are being rnenlionea as possible replacements for Clarksdale. They are Helena Ark., and Vicksburg., Miss., both former members. Vlcksburg more lately was a member of the defunct Class B Southeastern League. Other league members are Pine Bluff, Hot Springs and El Dorado Ark.; Monroe. La., and Greenville! Greenwood and Natchez, Miss, Peace Reigns in Olympic Cage Group After Fuss By ED COKRIGAN NEW YORK (/Pn-Peaca reigned in the Olympic Basketball committee today after a burtrtins revolution within the ranks over tryout dates was settled to the satisfaction of all Originally, all the tryouts were to be held In Madison Square Garden, an arrangement which made several members of the committee, including Harry Henshel of New York, unhappy. Henshel voiced his protests loud and long, and the result now is that the first round tryouts will be split between the Garden and Knnsns City. Hei-.ihel vu'gucd that the committee would lose In (he neighborhood of $25.000 by holding the tryouts in New York instead of Kansas city But Howard Hobson, Yale coach and a committee member, had made all the arrangements lor N'w York. Henshel said Hobson had no right making such a contract. Ned Irish, executive vice president of Madison Square Garden, said the contract was mode and that was that. Program Agreed On Here Is the program finally agreed on: ' - ; March M at Kanjas City—NCAA champion vs NAIB champion and AAU runner-up vs third or fourth- place team In AAU tournament March 29 at New York _ AACT champion vs AAU third or fourth team and NIT champion vs NCAA College Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS St. Bonavcnture 78 John Carroll 65 Holy Cross 80 Syracuse 75 Duquesne 71 La Salle 60 Boston College 93 Tufts 64 Connecticut 70 Boston Univ 64 St. Louis 59 Drake 57 Oklahoma 49 low.i state 45 Notre Dame 75 Northwestern 69 Minnesota. 84 Ohio State 56 Detroit 44 Oklahoma A&M 42 Iowa 58 Butler 57 Kansas 13 Colorado 68 St. John's. Bkn. 64 Purdue b:s Bethel, Kan. 81 College of Em- porla, Kan. 61 Kentucky 103 Tulane 54 Vandcrbilt 59 Mississippi 51 Clcmson 80 George Washington 65 Alabama 57 Florida 53 Virginia 84 Washington & Lee 10 LSU 73 Georgia Tech 51 NO State 62 Pitt 54 Louisiana Tech CO Centemmry 50 Southeastern Louisiana 71 Louisiana College 41 Spring Hill, Ala. 67 Southwestern Louisiana 57 SMU 54 Arkansas So North Texas 16 Hardin-slrnmons 62 Texas Tech 55 Texas Western 45 According to the Machinery and Allied Products Institute, capital invested per employe In all Industry including agriculture Is $11.200. Try it...and see why so many of your friends and neighbors are switching to Griesedieck Bros. Beer! It's De-Bitlerized! It'* Clean! mner-up. J.fnrch 31 al New York—two winners In college bracket and two winners in AAU bracket meet. April- 1 at New York—final: col- 'le, team winner vs AAU t«am nner. Semi-final losers meet in third-place game. Thus Madison Square Harden both the semi-finals and fin lege gels als, while disposing of the orlgitial- planned Saturday afternoon pro•am—one that would be hard It „ ^ v ., vl „ Tl UL1JU UC (IHiU IU fill. Kansas City, lor Its part, getj natural since the NAIB . held there. tourney PAGE Kentucky Hangs On to Lead In Collegiate Basketball Poll NF *T KAI,PH RODF.N Porkers Lose To SMU 54-50 Hogs Blow Nine Point Lead in Third Period FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. Wy-Early this season. Coach Presley Askew of the Arkansas Razorbacks clix-ricd the apparent inability of his team Play their best basketball early In eorh game. The Hogs last too many panics because of their poor play In the first two quarters, moaned Askew 1-Ast night, the coach saw the Kegs lose a nine-point lend in the last two quarters and drop the game to Southern ,\fethodist 54-60. And the porkers had played good steady basketball until the last period. They trailed at the end of the nst qimrler by s'x points, but had led at the half, 30-27. Early (n the second half the lead wcnl to nine points, at the end of the third quarter, they still held a 3 point lead. But the Mustangs' steady climb wasn't to be denied. Center Walt Reams probably played the best game of his col- Icpiate career, leading the Arkansas attack with 24 poinU to gain scoring honors for the night. Forward Jack Kastman paced SMU with 20 points. Eiien Declines Arizona Offer TEKAHKANA, Ark. M>J—Bob Hlen, head coach at Texarksna, Ark.. High School, says he has turned down the bnckfield coaching Job at the University of Arizona. Ellen said the .offer came from Warren Woorison. new Arizona coach under whom Ellen played at Arkansas state Teachers College in l»38 and 1940. The Army has set up a special center at Camp Carson, Colo., to train both dogs and their handlers for military use. The Wildcats remained at the*head of the parade on the strength of victories over Vanderbllt, Auburn and Notre Dame within a six- day span, They added another triumph after the polls closed by trouncing Tulane, 103-54, last night, Kentucky, boasting an 18-3 record, accumulated 811 points Including 41 first-place votes to nose out the crenm of the Midwest. Kansas state came home second with 751 points, including 23 first- place ballots. Illinois retained third place, drawing ciRht nominations for first place and 705 points, , Trailing (he ble three are the nation's only two major unbeaten fives, St. Bonaventure nnd Du- rjuesne. Tlie Bomiles tripped John Carroll, 78-66. last nisht to boost their record to 14-0, ----Duquesne stretched ..„ „,.„„„., string to 15 by turning back La salle, 11-60. Kansas Sixth The Bonnles drew 12 firsts, 558 points ami advanced from fifth to fourth. Duqucsne grabbed 10 firsts, 524 points and leaped from seventh to fifth. Kansas 15 - 3 dropped from fourth to sixth place. The Jay Hawks tamed Colorado, 73-68 last night. St. Louis, 16-4. slipped from sixth to seventh place. The Blllikens edfc-ed Drake, 59-S7, last night. Washington - • berths. The - •"- »»"niiiv«i 11. i-or IUUK over eighth place while Iowa (13-1) fell to ninth. Iowa turned back Butler 58-57 last night while St. John's the of Brooklyn, new member or top 10, defeated Purdue. 64-53 St. John's (16-2) replaced West Virginia In (he 10th slot. The Mountaineers tumbled from tenth to 12th place, behind Dayton. Welch, Gilpin Win Tag Bout Match Is Climax.4 With Free-for-AII Partners Lester Welch and Lucity Oilpin wound up on the long end of a wrestling melee that developed ,ln the second fall of the feature ] bout In the Auditorium's wrestling matches lost night and as the result (hey were declared the winners of the bout. The melee came about after Shlek ..,— «~ ..uw.,,. Ben All and Gllpln had been elim- Fifth ranked I inalcd in the second tall leavlnr Its spotless only Red Roberts and Welch to b*t- ">' '••- lie It out. But All wasn't satisfied with the way ihe mulch was golrtf so he returned to the ring to offer his assistance, This prompted ail- pin to return also and all four gran- piers and Virgil Hatrield becanw involved In a rree-ror-all. This lasted for about five minutes when Welch slipped Robert* off to one side and proceeded to lash him with Irish whips and then pinned him. Hatfleld left the confusion that was going on between Gilpln and AM and counted Roberts out. That gave Welch and Qilpln th» second fall and the match. They had already won, the fl«t round after H rough mlnutM. In the preliminary bout*. Roberts beat Welch In 14 minute* with a crab hold and All beat Oilpin In 12 minutes with body tiaroi mn .d a pin. and Iowa swapped Huskies (17-3) took ASC Wrestlers Lose lo Sooners JONBSBOHO. Ark. W — Oklahoma's NCAA defending champions shut out Arkansas state, 24-0, fn an Intercollegiate wrestling match "Underwater A form of "underwat«r demolition" was used in warfare u «»rly as tn« 5th century, B. C. O/raclan divers sawed down barrier*, -which had been built below the aurfaoe of the water to prevent OrecUo warships from entertnf th« harbor at Syracuse. score of a»-o last Mow you can judge car value for yourself! Gel lh* complete facts and figures the "Show Down" Way! m J.HIS FHEE "Show Down" booklet gives you proof instead of "sell" . . . presents the facts aljout features, arranged for easy comparison. For example, yon can quickly compare Dodge head room, sent width and stretch-out room with that of other cars costing hundreds of dollars more. You get the actual specifications instead of vague generalizations. Only when you compare this .big- value 52 Dodge the "Show Down" way c.in yon appreciate how much more Dodge gives you for your money in comfort, economy and safety. Though Dodge costs less than the other cars compared, you will see that only Dodge gives yon the wonderful^ smooth Oriftow Ride. In the group of feature* classified under "Safety,' youl] sec for yourself that only Dodge gives you Safety-nim wheielj and longer, wearing Cyclebond brake linings. Soon the proof for yourself I "V A'o "Strings"— yVo Obligation Come in today and get ymrr own copy ' of the "Show Down' booklet. It's cm- vincing, it's convenient, it's free. Tak» it home and make money-saving comparisons at your leisure. You'll learn what thousands of new Dodge owners will testify: "You could pay hundred* of dollars more for a car and still not get all Dodge, gives youl" 52 DODGE to Chant* wMnrt Netk* NOW ON DISPLAY BLYTHEVILLE MOTOR CO. Wafnut & First Phont 4422

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