The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 10, 1952 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, October 10, 1952
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OCTOBEH n, BLIiilRTlLLg (MOLf CX Ruins Papoose Goose Egg Skein but Loses Local Juniors Carry Off 34-6 Victory for llth Straight Win By GEORGE CLAEE Courier !fcw» Sportj Editor v *i?^ RA 9°u LD — The'Pap' unscored on record went J>y the boards here last night but their undefeated string •"•emaired intact. The Blytheville juniors racked up ,their ,11th,straight victory .with a 34-8: decision over the Paragould Bullpupi The Bullpups, who had a 2-0 record going Into last night's game, simply were no match for the powerful Paps. But they dldisomethlng that 10 other teams weren't »ble to do—cross Blythe'ville's goal line Their tone touchdown, which came in the second quarter, was the flr»t one scored on the Paps since 'way back ;bn Nov. 9, .1930, when Osceola turned In, V stunning 6-0 upsel win over the Biy- thevllle tearrl • ' ' And the Bulipups had help from the Papsiin getting the touchdown. A pass ' Interception that was brought back 5i yards followed, by a 15-yard pais interference penalty, set up the touchdown .in the wan- Ing seconds of of. the first half. Long Return The touchdown came when most of the Blytheville starters were on the bench with reserves .holding forth after the Paps had built up a 20-0 lead The Bullpups got rolling goalward when . linebacker " -Eddie , Wilhite hauled down a quick pass from Mickey Shelton, the Paps' peanut- %ized reserve quarterback, to left end Freddie Rounsavall at the Paragould 13 and he returned it all rte way to the Biythevllle 33 before Kenny ^Isaacs overtook" him. On the second play quarterback Bobby Fowler passed to halfback Ted Hunt »ho missed the throv at the is but the officials ruled Vhe »as interfered with and pen- \tlized Biythevllle 15 yards to the \9 Two p!a>s later Foivier passed U ,end,Gale Maag In the end zone Hunt's drop kick try foi conversoin failed / Quarterback Bpbby Jones and rnlfbacks Charles Abbott and Frert- d'-^Akers tooV care of Blvthevills's scojmg Jones and Akers each Fcored two touchdowns' and one extra point and. Abbott got one touchdown and tao points after Four of Biytheville's touchdowns came on long runs and the other on a 71-5 ard pass plav from Jones to Akers. Only twice when they had the ball they failed to score and on one of these occ,-.sion3 thev dro\e to the Paragould 10 'before losing the ball on a fumble ing kickoff with Jones going the last, 26 on a beautifully executed quarterback keep play behind a perfect blocking screen. Pus Clicks Oh the final play of the first quarter Blytheville was moved back to Its 21 by a 15 yard, illegal use of. the hands penalty, but on this first play of the 'second stanza .Jones, with fine protection, passed down the middle to Akers at the 40 and Freddie went all'the way The play covered 71 yards. „ Midway In the second period Blytheville made it 20-0 when Akers broke through a huge left side hole and Hot footed it 55 yards to pay dirt as the Pap linemen cut down the Paragould. defenders with well- timed blocks. -•Jones.got his second touchdown early in the third period when he. circled end on a keep play for 2S yards after Abbott had set up the score, with a 22 yard jaunt A Paragould quarterbacking mistake set up the Paps' final tally in (the fourth quarter. The Bullpups tried to run the ball on fourth down on their own 30 but quarterback Fowler- via nailed In his tracks hv the PapV alert line On. the next play Abbott stepped off the 30 yards on an end sweep behind a host of blockers. In spite, of the' fact their un- scored record is-no more, the Paoj' defensive record is still an enviable one. In 18 b-jll games played d\ir- In? ,1950. 1951 and fo.ir games of the current season they ha\e allowed the opposition only 31 points which is an average of 11 points per game. And in :their last-II sanies they have held the opposition to six Doints while scoring" 271 Sf^rti"" lineups' Btj-thevil'e p«. P»rmroaia Poimsavall LP! MzSpadden Vail LT Olive Hi >ll" ,LG Hollls Sandle c Wilhite lui-rer R O Mlles Veach RT Goodwin Bratcher RE Maag Jones OB Fowler Akers HB ' Arnold Abbott HB Hunt, Stephens FB Hays Substitutions- Blytheville —Huffman, Snjder. Sweet, fchelton. Holt. Sparks, Sullivan, Hodges, White. Isaacs Paragould _ Marshal Cun- No Wild Deals For Brooklyn 'Our Club |*n'» So Bad,' Bavasi Says . x . •. ' . * Brooklyn I*-AI1 the «icllement of the World Series having blown aw»y, Brooklyn baseball fans to-; day began to lake stock of their club—and one big question! What does the management hive in store for next year In the "way of deals to strengthen the National League champion? .The bums battled the New York Yankees down to the finish, only to lose the series in seven games, ;and the more crlt.ical blame ineffective pitching and first baseman. Oil Hodges, who went hides* In 21 trips. .But Vice President Buzz Bavasi of I he Dodgers says the front office has no idea of rushing: Into any deals'Just because they were beaten by the Yankees In the series "There appears to be a disposition to overlook the fact w« did carry the fight Into a seventh game, and that the Yankees had to -beat only half of our -club," Bavasi said. "So many of our key hitters did not hit." Bavasi said he wasn't faking "any panic view of Hodges' posi lion with the Brooklyn club He's still a great fielder, a powerful batter." After noting that the Dodgers finished the National League race 4',i games in front of the Giants, Bavasi said: i "You don't recast a ball club ecauw of .developments in-. a World Series. , . "BelleVe me, we are, not going .o tear this club apart just because we lost to the Yankees. There Is bound to be a hysterical reaction after a defeat such as we suffeied. Things will quiet down soon." , VETERAN BACKS - Tommy Mosley (handing off ball) and Ben- .nle Hays are letlermerf Chlctasaw backs who are among a host of experienced ball carriers on the '52 squad. Mosley has been sidelined oy a leg injury this year. Hays has been runnlne regularly at first firing fullback. (Courier News Photo) Here's an introduction To Saturday TV Gridders By HARROLD CLAASSEN NEW YORK (AP) _ Meet some of the football play- IW 1 '*!"" S6e "" y ° Ur W scr " n Saturday when Texas A& guest of Michigan State at East Lans ng Mic Araujo-Brown On TV Tonight NEW YORK' m-George Araujo, the No 3 contender for'the lightweight championship, tangles with Joey Brown of New Orleans tonight in the. feature 10-round bout at St. Nicholas Arena: For Brown, the sixth-ranking contender for Lauro Salas' lightweight title/it will be his New York debut He has whipped some outstanding fighters in his division Including Luther Rawlings and Arthur King. •• ..-. . •;.--. Araujo will be the' T-3 favorite for the'bout, which will be televised over NBC starting at 9 p.m. (cst). 'Hogs Seek third LR Victory LI 1,1 •?he •the nearly By CARL BELL ,E ROCK (AP) — Arkansas' Razorbacks on a winning streak in War Memorial arena which was built here especially ut which seemej} to hold a hex over years. I - "The Porkers will be looking for their third successive triumph—but their first Southwest Conference •win — on the Stadium field when they go against the Baylor Bears Saturday night. ' From the 1948 dedication of the stadium, the state's ''largest! with a seating capacity of '35,000, to the very last game of the 1951 uarn- palgn, the Razorbacks won only three games.; And those weren't major tilts— two being out and out and out breathers,' Abilene .Christian in 1948 and North Texas stale. In 1?49, and -the third an encounter with a very sub-par 1948Tulsa eleven. . '..•':• During 'that span of time,' the jRazorbacks lost here, twice to Wll- •liam and Mary and on*:? «ach to Bice, Texas, Oklahoma A' It M Vanderbllt, SMU, TCU and Santa . Clara.. All the while, Arkansas managed to win its share .of big games at Fayet.teville and out of the state. The ice was broken — as far as major .games were concerned — last Nov. 2«, when Arkansas upset a great. Tulsa team the stadium The Razorbacks made It two straight by opening the 1953 season here with a 22-20 conQuest of Oklahoma A. «i M Saturday night wll! mark the Porkers' first appearance In Little Bock since the season-opener. • The Razorbacks will have to be at their best if they hop« to whin Baylor, a team which has showed surprising strength in downing Wake Forest and Washington State to stand as the Southwest Conference's only unbeaten. member. : Speedy 'Back! Much of the Golden Bears' e-c- cess may be attributed to a' pair of speedy sophomore halfbacks— L, G. Dupre and Allen Jones—who have OTowded the brilliant and experienced Don Carpenter ^nd Jerry Coody right out of the headlines. The latter two, however, still are listed as starters. ...« Also. Frsncis (Cottoft) Davidson has exceeded expectations filling the shoes of the graduated All- America Larry Isbell at quarterback. • • Baylor also has a raft « fine linemen, most ; nptabV defensive Bill boomed for All-America honors" and oifenslve center Jack Sisco! The Razorbacks, upset two weeks ago by Houston end one-louehdowTi losers to defending champion 'TOO last week, hope a revised offense will lift them 'back Into the win column. New Formation Coach Otis Douglas has been working on a new formation, which might be called either a deep split T or_a winged T, .and' is toying with the idea \ of getting three quarterback* Into the game at the same time. '•'.*•. At first, Douglas was using Lamar McHan, heretofore a quarter, at fullback, former fullback Lewis Carpenter at one end and Bob St. Pierre at quarter. Now he is trying St. Plerr* at the other end and Ralph Troillett «t quarter. Also, Jim Roth, a good blocker, has moved .up to replace Tom Oar- Hngton at offensive left tackle. Another factor which may help the Porkers Is the return to action of Jim Sperrlng, the junior tower of strength on defense. Sperring, who plays at either tackle or the man-over-center post when the opposition has the ball, missed the TCU game because of tonsilitls. A crowd of 25,000 is expected for the scrap. The kickoff Is set for 8 p.m. (CST) Jones Sets Back LaStatzaTitle Hopes 1,-ftin !/Ti n *,', n v.- , . . . • P^ Insisted angrily Jones' head the 25-vear-oirf .7nn»e «i "m* n-.r\»c little known heavyweight who once Starr*! !n high school football at nearby Canton, kicked around the • heavyweight title ambitions of Roland La Starza here last night. La Starza. highly-favored New York City belter who's rated third ranking contender for Rocky Marciano's crown, 'oil a unanimous 10- round decision to Jones before a slim crowd of 1,400 at the Armory. The loss is certain to soften talk that La Starza should have a crack at Marclano's newly won • title Rocxy won a. split decision over La Starza at Madison Square Garden March M, 1950—ending a string of J7 straight victories for La Start*. JM At 190, La Starts had u poundl •^on Jones, who was stepping out of the light-heavyweight ranki. But I" La Slant's five-month lay-off appeared to have Wowed him, »nd an eye gash that bled badly from the fifth round oh uldn't serve to liven him up ,anv. There wert no knockdowns and neither fightw wai near la one La Staria's face took a tittoolng of leit Jabs from Jones, a Chester P» pipefiUcr. But toe New York smacked his left eye in a clinch to start the blood spurting. Jones post- fight version was that a left hook did the damage. "I tnlnk i won the fight and got a bad decision from the officials," La Starza complained. He Mid also that the right fist he Injured against D»n Bucceronl to cause his fTfe-month layoff bothered him. None of the three officials gave La Staro more than three round*. Referee Eddie Atla« scored It four for Jones, four even and two for La Start*. Judge Lincoln HacklnVi card read 4-3-3, and Judge Art Wigley J-4-1, with a one-point *d«e for Jonef. Neither fighters manager wa» it the scrap to Join In the dispute. Only in the ninth when he caught PRESCRIPTIONS Fresh Stock Guaranteed Bcat.Prfets Kirby Drug Stores the 35-year-old Jones at the ropes with * Hurry of lefts and rights did La 8t»rza flash the form expected. Since he turned pro three years ago, Jones has. won'only n!ne of 17 fights-»nd been kayoed four times. Looking- at. hts record, almost no one anticipated he'd up- Mt La Stam. , About 10 million tdulte in the United States cannot read more than Is expected of fourth grade children. FOR SALE C«ncreU eurrerta, U Inch to M Inth, plain or ratnforeed. Abo Concrete BUMtng Bl»ckx cheaper than tamber f«r b*ras, chicken booses, p«mp b«Mt, tenant hoBKs, tool sheds. We deliver. Call u f*r fre* MtlmaU. .OSCEOLA TILE & CULVERT CO. Fhoiw Ml » •We will Introduce you first to Johnny Wilson of-Michigan Stale. His number is 45. He is 21 years old, 6-feet tall and weighs 165 His position is defensive" halfback. Off the football field Wilson is listed among- the honor students in journalism and he also is president of the senior class which numbers 3,200. Michigan State is one of Ihe larger brain factories with an enrollment of 13 00(T In fact, Wilson is such,'an all- around man on the campus that he Is .a,'candidate for Rhodes Scholar: Athletic and, scholastic attainments' are the main requirements for a Rhodes Scholarship, which entitles the winner to do graduate work at Oxford University. No Dullards Coach.Biggie Munh.'says Wilson is "probably, the surest tackling, quickest^ thinking defensive back we have. Today's football Is B game of chess—at high speed. Dullards only mesa, up the works." Wilson, however, isn't the only scholar on the Michigan State team, currently rated the second best In the land. Thirteen members of,the squad are B students. Among these are Ferris Hallmark (55), defensive guard, a pre-med student; Defensive end Ed Luke' (85); who sparkles- In business administration; and D6ug Weaver (54), who sets his high grades In literature and foreign languages: Now for some of the Texas A&M giants. Herb Scott (34), another defensive halfback, has a better than B average in mechanical-engineering at the Texas school, .which is patterned along 'the- lines of West Point. Copper Bobbins (55), a center, just . a little below straight A's In agronomy, a pha.se of agriculture which deals almost entirely with the study of soils Ben Sinclair (86), plays a slick game at end but he also is better than average In the classroom where his grades are B .plus In petroleum engineering. Perhaps what will 'Impress you most about the Texans Is their size. Np. ; 81 is Darrow Hooper, an end. This summer he won second place'for'the United States in the shot put at the Olympic Games. He stands a relaxed 6-3 and displaces 225 pounds. Jaci Little (76) Is a tackle. He also Is 6-3 and is two pounds heavier. Except for the guards the Texas line Averages, about 6-2 and 220 pounds. Tile guards, Marvin Tate (66) and Sid Therio, are isS-pound mites. ,.,.. ,. _ . MftJOR. HOOPLE 6AY6 IT AAAKE^YOU FEEL MORE LIKE A REAL. < AMERICAN WHEN YOU VOTEf ANP THE OLD COP6ER IS RIGHT/' !, Tex., OR—There have been passers—and then there Is Doyle Traylor. This young man called "The Arm" by Texas football fans, has thrown 63 touchdown passes in 28 games. College scouts all the way from here to there are camping on the trait of the chunky; blorui who Is the quarterback for Temple High School's Wildcats, one of the finest teams in all Texas. Dandy Doyle is only 16' years old and he's a senior in hleh school. That just goes to show how smart he is. He makes strnlshl A's in nil subjects. Bui \v!;lie lie's young he's a football veteran. He has been Ihe quarterback for Temple High for three years. Ha came to the Wildcats .in 1950 from Junior high FAOB BBVEiN Blytheville B's Are Looking For First Win Here Tonight Texas Passing Ace Sought by Colleges school football. He threw 21 touchdown passes in n games. The next year Traylor had gained six pounds and was a husky 154. He pitched 34 touchdown passes In 13 games. This season he has already connected for eight touchdown* in four games. ,. Coach Ted Dawson, a former university of Texas star, calls him the greatest passer he ever Ban- but he's more enthusiastic about Doyle 1 quarterbacking than his throwing. "He's the finest, smartest player I ever coached," s»v s Dawson. Traylor gained 2,188 yards with 86 completions In 169 throws last year. This season he has rolled up 625 yards on 29 connections In 51 passes. t 8 o'clock. * This will be the Bees second homi showing of the season. Last week they dropped a 14-7 decision to Imx- ora In their home opener. The Bees have lost both of thV games they have played thu» far dropping a 22-7 decision to Burdetto In their season opener. ,^lh K ^ r the Bc " face anothCT tough Class B outfit. Despite th« Yellowjacketv 1-2 record, report* are that they field * well balanc- ed'club with a potent offense Toppd By Truman The Yollowjackets' only victory this year was over Hickory Ridge two weeks ago. Last week tney dropped a 28-13 decision to Truman. , Their other loss was to Frayser of Memphis by a 13-0 count. Coach Fisher spent the entire week in polishing up his B team for the Reiser tilt. Most of hi» work has been on offense which has been the Bees' biggest headache all year. The Bees capped off their week's work with a light workout yesterday afternoon at which time Coach Fisher pronounced them in good physical condition. All Agree: Scarbath Is Fine Quarterback By GEORGE BO'.VKN COLLEGE PARK. Md. Wl — Maryland coach Jim Tatum has »t least one area of agreement with coaches ot the teams he/s defeated so far this year—all arc convinced that Jack Scnrbath Is one terrific quarterback. The country's football writers and broadcasters lined up with Tatum, and the others by selecting Scarbath as back of ths week in the first weekly Associated Press poll. "There may have been some Just as good playing football around the country, last Saturday, but I know there were none better," Tatum Enid. "Everything he touched turned to gold. J jiist hope and pray he has as'good a day against Georgia this Saturday." Coach Prniik Howard of Clemson, defeated 28-0 by Maryland In last Saturday's game, said of the arylftnrt senior: "Truly tops for All-America-." Coach Don 'Fnurot of Missouri earlier had cist his All-America vote for Scnrbath afler Maryland edged out Missouri, 13-10. "I have said,'before and I am stil),convinced t'hhl he Is the finest split T quarterback I have ever seen," said Falirot who invented the offense and should know a good operator ot it. Maryland has won 2 out of 23 games since Scarbath, a mediocre high school football'player, took over as quarterback In 1959. But he's never stood out more than in Maryland's three triumphs this year as (he Terps piled up«a record of 15 straight victories. ' Against Missouri, he completed two.long passes in (he las{ three minutes to vLn the game. He pulled the same stunt the next Saturday to beat Auburn, 13-7. "That Is what makes an All- America quarterback — when he can pull nlmost certain defeat into a victory for his team," opined Coach Faurot. That's characteristio of Scar- bath, says his own coach, Jim Tatum. "Scarbath seems to play just as good as he has to—terrific when the opposition is tough Just taste it! You'll agree it's... tflft A sip, a taste, a.jiggerful —or mix it as yfiu like it! See for yourself why this "cheerful'. 1 whiskey has become the "world's largest selling Kentucky whiskey." KHtTU«T RINH9 WHISOY 83</S Qt. HEimXKY JTMieifT WUJIOjIWHKKET ^EUTBA*. NEUT8AI BRO ° K BRAND t!£NTUCKY BLEHDIO WHISKEY CONTAINS . IHf OLD SUNN* BROOK COMPANY, IOUISVILIE,. KENTUCKY and-sb-so when it's "easy." ' Against Clemson he rose-to the heights as it figured to be a battle He ran over for the first touchdown, passed for the next, set up the third with a 42-yard lateral play and the fourth with two straight passes good for 67 yards. He was in for only eight plays in the second half. By -that time he had carried the ball 13 times for 17 of the 146 yards gained rushing by .Maryland, -ancl- com- pleled seven of nine passes for 128 yards. "His passing broke Clemson's back," said Tatum. Strangely enough, passing Is the lesser of Scarbath's fortes compared with his faking and running on option plays. He bats Just about 600 on completions, but as one observer remarked, "He's the kind of player who hits a homer with the bases loaded in 'the cluicn." Kansas State Gridders Out Dorm Fighr Leads To Their E^puiiion MANHATTAN. Kas. (>j>> — Three Kansas state college football players were dismissed yeste'rday for taking part in a dormitory-fight In which one'student was wverely Injured earlier this week. William Craig, dean of students, Identified the : players as Vincent Aullsi of Newark, N. J., and Dick Camlluccl, Freeport! N. Y., both freshmen, and Louis Albano, Mk. Vernon, N. Y., a sophomore. All three have left for their homes. Craig eaid the fight started in the room of Ronald K. Oiair, of St. John, Kas., who Was Ipjured, Clalr Is on the varsity squad, but hasn't seen any action this year. The others were on the freshman team. Onlookers said the .light began when Clalr asked one of the other Campy May Become Coach In Few Years BROOKLYN Iff, ~ Roy Campa- ' nella, Brooklyn's popular catching" star, may become the first Negro coach in major ler-gue baseball when his playing days are over Walter F. O'Malley, owner of ths Dodgers, disclosed today Kt and the club's all-star receiver had discussed the idea at some length and that he was in favor of employing Campanula as a Dodger coach "in a few years.", // • . "I don't seu «;,y Roy can't turn to coaching when his playing days ara over," the executive said. "He's Intelligent, level-headed, weU-llked by ' both players ana fans, and I think he'd make a fine teacher." "The only stipujatlon 'I made to Roy was this. I told him he must take care of himself. By" that I- mean he must watch his weight. He hns a tendency, to put on « lot of poundage during the off-season. I want him to set an example to the others. Before he learns to handle other men, ho'j got to be able to handle himself. The weight problem h the only, obstacle to his chances of remaining in the Dod- - ger organization for years to come." , O'Malley said he believed the Si- year-old Cnmpanella could ; continue -as a top-ranking star for five more years provided he took . care of himself. He regards Hoy a* the best catcher and one of tha greatest clutch' hitters in baseball. three to leave his room. Before It was over, most of the dormitory'* etudente were either Involved or trying to break It up.' The dismissed players sere attending K-State on football scholarships. They .received free room and board and a small amount of spendlng money. ARTHRITIS I' Ton suffer with arthritis Us =;, P. o. Box ITS, South Bend, Indiani. I will gladlj t«ll yon how I fol rid of it 3 yean ap> •fter intferlnj orer 25 H. M. Harrison. He knows who haa th« cleanest, freshest wash in town ... who ia satisfied with halfway, old-fashioned methods. How do you rate? Do yon know our <Je"-ery man? We think yon thould ... for he can help yon to a new way of living. Let him takt washdiy drudgery oat of your house ... let as show you the results of profes •tonal Uondty cerrict . . , and you'll look forward to hi* risiti «Tery week! Blytheville Laundry-Cleaners Mont 4418

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