The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 6, 1952 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 6, 1952
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Page 10
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PAGETg!f — RTriiTOLBitAmeOUKlCT-NCT*'.--.' ; TOtmSPAT. NOT. 6, IMt : Papooses Meet Rugged Whitehaven at Haley Field Tonight '-' • •••-• •~• ~~~> ~~ : : — Injuries Force Lineup Change for Locals; Visitors to Be Strong A reshuffled band of Junior High Pajwoses lake the field tonight against strong Whitehaven, Tenn., in what promises to be the Paps' sternest tc-st of the season. Haley Field kickoff time i> S p.m.* An Injury to Vail, regular tackle,' i has caused Coach Harold Stockton to effect K>me sweeping changes In his lineup. To prevent any weakening In the forward wall, Coach Stockton said he will move regular halfback and . line-backer Charles Abbott to Vall's tackle slot. Moving Into Abbott's vacated half position will be Eugene Stephens, i regular fullback. Kenny Isaacs, who has seen con- Injuries Hamper All SWC Teams , siderable action this year, will come off the bench to fill In a fullback for Stephens. Rest of Regulars In Otherwise, Coach Stockton said, "With the help of a lot of tape." Stockton laid, "we'll have them all In there tonight." That'll find Bralcher and Roun: aavall at ends; Veach and AbboU at tackles; Huffman and Hall at guards; Handle at center; and : Jones, Abers, Stephen* and Isaacs. Bobby Jones, quarterback on Stockton's split T, and Freddie Akers, halfback, will probably bear the brunt of the Pape 1 offense with Ab: bott at tackle. Jones runs passes and kicks. Akers IB primarily a breakaway man and -.-•to often on the receiving end ot Jones'tosses. From his fullback, post, Stephens ' has been used mostly «s a blocker. He may get a chance lo run tonight. WhiiehRven has lost only one ball janie, to Messlck Junior High, g-0 In the season's .opener. They hold wins over Jackson, Tenn., 13-0; Memphis Training School, 20-0, Bartlelt, 26-13 and Milllngton, 37-«. Last week the Paps lost to Jack•on, 6-0. Coached by Harvey Lewis, Tennessee Tech grldder and Whitehaven native, Whitehaven runs from the tight-and split T and a punl formation. ' In'the latter, the quarterback Is under center, but other backs line up as in punt*.formation. Whitehaven also -runs some T plays off an unbalanced line. One threat the Paps won't have to contend with Is Bruce Ward. 180- pound fullback who was (mushing junior high lines at will until he was Injured. Coach Lewis said this morning that Ward will not see any action. "I «lso have a couple of halfback that are pretty well banged up. I probably will only play them In spnts," he saidt Blytheville defeated Whtleliaven, 19-0, last year. II 7 The Auocliled Frex Southwest Conference football squads eased up today on preparations for Saturday's games, but ttlll However, with a little good luck Ihe feature game—Texai v«. Baylor —may be run off unhampered by limping stars. Texas, hoping to continue Its itrlng of conference wins, lias been mras*ed by minor Injuries but the Longhoms came through their Wednesday workout without any additions! hurts. Defensive work ook top priority in the drills, par- .icularly from the angle of combat- ting Baylor's break-away lenden- :ies. Baylor also ended Its week's con:act work with no new Injuries and expected to be at full strength for he Waco game. , Rice nnd Arkansas both added o the injury list Wednesday as they jrepped for their battle In Fnvette- rfjlt. Likely to be missing from the °orkers . lineup Is their star full- jack, Lewis Carpenter, who was Inured In the Texas A>tM game last week.' Carpenter Is Arkansas' Icad- ug pass receiver and a defensive italwnrt. . Added to the Rice Injured roster were reserve Quarterback Leroy ^enstemsker and Leo Riicka, who ins been doing double duty at end. *enstemaker Injured an ankle and Rucka bruised a shoulder. For /e is Too Much for Shaw nee Team JOINER— A big. aggressive Earle team romped for '25 poinU In the first quarter and then proceeded to rout Shawnce, 65-0, here last night. The Indians were oulclassed by a larger, deeper and smoother ball club which was playing ont of its league. Practically all of Earlc's scores came on long runs which featured good blocking. Shawnee st'orec! when Brewer ran back a kickoff 12 yards to the Earle eight. Harrison went to the two and Brewer sneaked over. Mahoney provided a key block In Brewer's long return. As usual, Ooudeaux, Shawnee center, was an oflensive and defensive standout for the Indians. .. The senior lias been (lie anchor of the Indians' line all year. The lineups: Shawnee Pos. Boe " ........ L.T Bradshaw ... L.O ....... L ......... Oourteaux .. Samons . Felts Wilson Brewer Mahoney Harrison . CO. R.T. H.E. . R.B. Q.B. H.B. H.B. Sulcer F.n. Farlt ,. Burns Garner . Phllynw ... Harris Neal .. Mitchell — Gunn Traminel .. Morgan .. Hughes Ha Substitutes: Shawnee — Aliens- worth. Bagley, Battle, Collomp Gwaltney, Hill. Jenkins, Seymore, Shannon, Rogers. Earle—Laird, B. Daniels, Hodo, Organ. Grobmycr. Campbell, Rowler. Alewine. J. Daniels, Kennedy, Layton, Woodrart Lovell, Taylor, Season. Smile Brings Food to Youth BILLINGS. Mont. «•) — A boy's • smile bought a doughnut and a glass ol milk at the Billings airport Uwe Mahlfeld, 11, stopped here on his way from Germany to Pasco. Wash., and the mother he hasn't seen for four years. Owe—It rhymes with movie—doesn't knon a word of English, but- a quick smile got, htm the food. H \v« s the first time he had seen a dough- His mother, Mrs. Elwood Dwinel .of Pasco. left.^Germany with her OS husband more than four years »«o, but she didn't have enough ; money (o take Owe, her son by a former man-lag*. Longhornt Hov« Only Minor Hurts; Carpenter Out Sugar is Leading the Pack for Bowl Bids First Meeting of Irish, Sooners ' — - » ' • ••'... Si7ences Critics of TV Schedule NEW YORK (AP) — The scramble for teams for the Jan 1 football bowl spectacles was on today with New Orleans' Sugar Bosvl out in front of the pack. Georgia Tech, unbeaten, untied and unsurpassed at the moment BS a bowl attraction, agreed to play In the Sugar Bowl yesterday, thus becoming one of the earliest bowl- bound teami since the New Year's Day classics were started. Who the powerful Engineers, third-rnnfced In the Associated Press poll, will meet Is anybody's guess, The Rose Bowl at Pasadena, grand-daddy of the January spec- taclcs, will, of course, match the Pacific Coast Conference and Big Ten champions. Dallas' Cotton Howl will have the Southwest Conference winner at host tenm. Bui the three conference races are far from settled, and nobody can say for sure at this dale who'll be de- fending conference honors Jan. I. Orange Meefi The Miami Orange Bowl, fourth of the big four bowls, will hold a committee meeting this week end, and members declined to discuss any. possible teams until then. A spokesman commented, however, thnt "November Is nh Important month In football and we want to pick the best teams." A rundown of the top 10 teams shows that only one other team, eighth-ranked Tennessee, is eligible for a bowl bid. 'Hie Volunteers, who have nppeared in many bowl games In past years, are still trying to live down an early season loss, to Duke, which wos whomped, 28-7, by Georgia Tech last Saturday. Michigan State, No. i, Is a member of the Big Ten, although not eligible for conference football competition until next year. Maryland, No. 2, is barred by a Southern Conference ruling against bowl games. Seven, which frowns on bowls, while UCLA, No. 5. will meet sixth- ranked Southern California Nov. 15 in the ba.ttle for Pacific const honors. . , .Purdue, No. 8, Is the current favorite to meet the UCLA-USO winner in the Rose Bowl, and Notre Dame, No. 10, does not go in for bowl games. „« ?,° tlle Time Has Come for Ford Frick To Clean Up Mess in St. Louis v • i, ^, u K (A , } Brick will have to wade into By GAYLE TALBOT ' e Ume is a PP' -oacl »ri» when Baseball Commissions K the St. Louis situation with his slcevVrolWd tip ami s ord C. somehow . : —~" *'""•" .jj«.i.«i.nyi* VUKI ma sleeves ruiieci up and sowenow resolve the running f.ght between Fred Saigh, aggrieved presidtnt of the Cardinals and Bill Veeck, the man who thinks that every night is llalloweeri. Perhaps the endless bickering be-» tween the two ctub hearts Is more funny than anything else at Ihe moment, but It is heading for something serious In time, and the more sober elements In the game will feel relieved when (lie commissioner deals himself In, as he will. From what we hear ( Salgh has/ In fact, tippcnled, lo Frick to give him some relict from the capricious Brownie president, a clear Indication that Veeck Is ahead on points. Salgh doesn't just want Veeck chastised for having "tampered with" pitcher Harry Brecheen In their latest Ilareup—he wants Prick to slap a sort of permanent Oklahoma, Rice, Vols Are Choices of Writer By HAROLD 'CLAASSEN NEW YORK (AP) — Who says that picking football viimers is as easy as picking apples? Not this forecaster, who ind only 36 correct selections in 49 decisions lasi Saturday. restraining order on his tormentor. s For one tiling he Is almighty tired of Veeck claiming every young player upon whome he odlst squad because of Injuries, suited out Wednesday but did' not take part In the workout. They hope to make, the Texas A&M gamefi In Dallas Saturday. Jack Little of the Texas rt&M squad nursed a sprained back Wednesday and didn't work out. but he will make the Dallas trip. rive key performers' were ailing Wednesday as Texas Christian scrimmaged In their last rough work before the tilt with Wake Forest in Port Worth Saturday. However, all but one, offensive Haltbaclc John HarvlUe, should be ready for least-part-time duty. at From Movie MP Too Gl Barber WITH U. S. SECOND DIVISION IN KOREA (Ifi — Remember the military policeman In the movie "Up Front" who WHS always "bnr- hering" Joe and Willie in Italy? Guess what he's doing now. He's in the Army for sure, and not. In the movies. And he's a real barber, not a movie MP who always -was giving someone a verbal hair cut. He's pfc. Bin Roach. West Terre Haute, Ind. He arrived in Korea last July. Asked how come lie turned ont to be an Army barber —Instead of an MP for Instance— Roach salcl: "That's how i paid my way through Ohio State and Ol- terbcln College, so it's almost a profession." Bill ._ ... . _.._ = such players to the Brov.'ns, hut just claims them for the hell of it. That is only one of the petty annoyances to which Salgh feels he has been subjected since Veeck gained control of the Browns and Docitme the Cardinals' landlord at Sportsmnn's Park. The list is a Z one, tvnil Snigh, considering that he Is a lawyer by profession, hns proved to be delightfully tliln- akinnecOrpm Vccck's point of view. The ex.ivlarine obviously is -having wonderful time for himself. However silly the svar of nerves between the two magnates looks lo the casual observer, though, It has undertones of seriousness. Unless Prick docs take a firm hand, the Cardinals could in. lime be forced out ot St. Louis nnd the entire structure of the major leagues be jeopnrdlped. The Cards' lense on the park owned by the Browns has only seven more yenrs to run, and Saigh has abandoned all thought of bulkl- Ing a nark of his own. Thus, if Veeck menus lo settle down nnd stay for the long haul In St. Louis, he eventually will have Saigh over a barrel. S'lwt's an average of .735. Last Saturday's debacle dragged he seasonal mark down to .Til on iRilres of 520 won, 68 lost. Here are the uninsured-winners if the week "end's games: Michigan State over Indiana: -JCAA statistics show thnt Michl- ;ai> State hnfi the most fearsome Hack In the land. The statistics ay nothing about Indiana's de- :nse. ' • Oklahoma . over - Notre Dame: Quarterback Crowder and center 'atlhi, Oklahoma's C-C boys, • to urn the tide even though the game s plnyed in South Bend. The game ! your TV morsel Saturday nfter- loon. It should be just about the lest game you'll get to see in your iving room all season. Georgia Tech over Army: Two cams of whirlwind speed. In addl- ion to all thnt speed Georgia Tech ms an awesome backfield Irio In rurner, Teas and Hardirnan. UCLA over Oregon State: Should ic easy unless UCLA relaxes too mien. Southern California, over .Stanford: Too much Trojan defense. Kansas over Nebraska: The In- lury lists are about of equal length but Kansas Is superior In most other respects. Tennessee over Louisiana State: Since that 7-0 setback by Duke, Tennessee has developed Into a bowl-bound football team. 900-Pound Bear Shot ISAAC'S HARBOR. Canada (iV— Ernest MacMillan went hunting for deer but returned with n black bear estimated to weigh 900 pounds. MacMlllan \vns hunting alone when attacked by the bear which he promptly shot. AN INVITATION TO Hudson OWNERS \Ve invile you lo bring your Hudson lo us for nil repair needs. Hoy Baker, onr Hudson expert, is ready to give you the best in Hudson workmanship. We are slocking some Hudson parts now and hnve made arrangements wilh the Hudson Motor Co. of Memphis lo supply us wilh all type Hudson parfs. Bring your Hudson in loday! BLYTHEVILLE MOTOR CO. First & Walnut Phon. 4422 :Purdue over Minnesota: There is at least one upset In the Big 10 but this doesn't appear to be, the place' for it. Purdue on its way to the Rose Bowl. ' Duke over Navy: A'squeaker.. Texas over Baylor: Arkansas beat Baylor, Texas crushed Arkansas. Off comparative scores. Penn over Georgia: Some day those Quakers -mil break loose and this .could be the Saturday. Princeton over Harvard: The venerable Big Three series is resumed and for the first time in a decade nil have fashionable records Princ- ton, however, has met the stauncher opponents. . .Finishing the rest In a hurry:; Detroit over Boston College, Buckncll' ovtr George Washington, Miami at Ohio over Marquette, Van- tlerbilt over Miami of Florida. Saturday South: Alabama over Chattanooga, Kentucky over Tulane, .Auburn over Mississippi state, Washington A: Lee over North Carolina State, Purman over- Presbyterian, Davidson over Richmond, ' South Carolina over The Citadel, Virginia over North Carolina', - West Virginia over VMI, William and Mary over VPI. Southwest: Mississippi over.Hous-' ton, Rice over Arkansas, Southern Methodist over Texas A &-M, Texas Christian over Wake Forest. . . the U Wilt Bru These tough, stout Pcdwinsare really leathered for weather. A big shoe with style A winner in comfort Priced right too! YOUNG IDEAS IN SHOES Watl n FAMILY SHOE SIQRE 2342^^312 W. MoiRg^ By HABKY GHAVSON NBA Sport* Editor ' , , , . . YORK — For the first time this season, a football game is to be riven tlia television treatment. _ ' . " That assured the first meeting between Notre Dame and Oklahoma an audience of IlllrtM Ka,,all[.n «f *. U « -J_l" V . .1 . • liulcllv.*; U4 a an auence o beC3USe ° f the nlallj ' m01 ' e Statio » s > { " • « «" ™W the largest ir, the hstory of The 57,000 of Notre Dame Stadium were sold out as early as Aug. 12. For the first time this Fall, there ras not a single request by a local market for the right to televise my other engagement. Until the l>lg one, bringing out the Irish and Sooners, three or four games other lhan the one-of-the-day had been ielecast in as many areas. Nov. 1, for example, when the Ohio State- Northwestern hassel was televised nationally. Southern Calfornlaus saw UCLA belt California, the battle In Berkeley having been a sell- rat.. Oct. 25, when Purdue and Illi- lois had their whirl before the lameras. Washington and environs matched Maryland sink Navy. When It was Michigan State and Texas A. nnd M.'s turn. Oct. 11, Okla- na scored IU customary 49 points gainst Texas—over four southwest outlets, and so on. But the initial pairing; of Notre Dame and Oklahoma and their great coaches, Frank Leahy nnd Bud Wilkinson,: silenced critics of :he video schedule—for a week, at least." GOOD FOOTBALL There should be little complaint ;he rest of the, way, with Georgia Tech and Alabama, Nov. 15; Southern California and UCLA, Nov. 22; and Army and Navy, -Nov. 29. That's really., putting good football in the parlor and pub, which it was • Tom Gallery of the National Broadcasting Co. strived to do from : the outset, sorely handicapped by the National Collegiate Athletic Association's one-time-only clause. :'.'. ','.• . . /. •' : Director, of Sports Gallery's' first choice was Notre Dame and Oklahoma, and It turned out-to be the attraction everybody anlicipated. Notre Dame -probably was the most-formidable squad Oklahoma had tackled this Autumn, although Leahy went Into the fray still moaning about the shortcomings of the" Cells' offensive line.' "This Is- particularly unfortunate/ said The Master, ''because of v -o'ur sophomore quarter-bad*' lack of gams experience." Leahy inferred: that the" combination of the shortage up front end the young signal-callers, 18- year-old Tom Caiey and Ralph Guglielml. prevented hts other starting offensive backs from show- Ing to full advantage. They are the power runner, Johnny Lattner, the finest .all-round back In the group; Joe Heap, the fastest; and the driving fullback, Neil Worden DEFENSIVE UNIT WRITES STORY Notre Dame's much - maligned starting offensive line Is composed of from :left end to right, - Don Penza, lorn Murphy, Tom Seaman, est odds against an Irish football team in recent years. On paper they deserve it. Trfe sooners are the nation's top scoring and rushing outfit. Seven-' teen backs have carried the ball; 11 players have scored; 10 have done the passing- and 11 have Hunter. Captain Alessandrinl alternates as 1 a linebacker. Mavraides, On Paper, It's Sooners; But Irish Are Fired Up Br CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN ' SOUTH BEND, Ind. (AP) — On paper, the undefeated Oklahoma Sooners must rate a sizeable edge over Notre Dame Saturday. But past statistics mean little for a game such as this promises to be. Notre Dame Is likely to enter the nationally-televised contest 10 to 12 point underdog, the big- typical of Notre Dame teams po'int- 35 passes. Six or seven nabbed . players are All - America candi dates. - ... '•.... ' ....... That's a lot of horses. Notre :Dame lacks this versalil- ity of manpower. In fact, It lacks the manpower. But what it does have will be" supercharged with Harrison .Drops to Helena, 7-0 Harrison High's Dragons tasted defeat for the second time this year as .they bowed- : to a solid Helena Buccaneer team at Haley Field last night. The score was 7-0. : •'. Helena's lone touchdown came in the third quarter on a 35-yard pass play. The Bucs bucked /or the extra point. Harrison saw two good scoring opportunities go by the boards in the seco»d half..Both threats were stopped by pass .interceptions deep in Helena territory. . . ' •; ; Helena's line play kept th>. Dragons' vaunted-offensive attack well bottled. Read Courier News Classified Ads. defensive tackle. Right Tackle Joe Bush was kept out of the Navy debate, nursing a shoulder Injury. The 'defensive unit was to write the Oklahoma story, for Bud Wilkinson has his most-deceptive and highest-rolling offense In six'cam- paigns. -~. . Notre Dame had held Texas to three points, Navy to six, Pennsylvania to seven and Purdue and North Carolina to 14. - "The Oklahoma game figured to develop into a contest that will fighting spirit. That vibrant, emotional pitch, , ing for a big one, is hittinV Its peak this week. . So put away your form: charts. It looks like one of those'do-br-di* affairs. : Stretching a point a bit, It took i war lo bring Oklahoma and Notre Dame together on the gridiron for the first time. . i • In 1943. Oklahoma coach Wilkinson was center and quarte back ; coach at Iowa preflight, ... Navy service group endowed with such professional players as Dick Todd, Vince Banonis and sli others. • . , .3 It was coached by Don raurot, veteran . UMniyersity of Missouri mentor, who was the exponent of a- newfnfangled formation called the split-T.. ..; Wilkinson wai enthralled with the split-T • and :was quickly cor* verted. from the single wing. Hi installed It as soon as he took over at Oklahoma. '". . ••:' The Iowa Seahawks played the Irish at South.Bend In 1MJ. Notr* Dams won 14-13 to keep a per; feet mark intact lo that point. 'i Wilkinson and Leahy met for tb* first time after that game and discovered they had a lot In' commoa as deep-rooted students of football. They talked and compared the split T with the so-called tight T of Notre Dame. ,;' -The.friendship"solidified in 1941, when Leahy's collegiate squad was trounced 28-0 by the Chicago Cardinals in the all-star game, and In 1949 when Wilkinson's all - itars were smashed 38-0 by Uw Philadelphia Eagles. . ' ^ In 1950 Leahy visited Oklahoma for a week and took notes on th« split : T. The next spring Oomer Jones, Oklahoma line coach, went to Notre Dam« for any pointeri Leahy ..could provide. . * Then followed many loni di» tance telephone call* between Leahy and Wilkinson and other campus visit*. Notre Dame began u&ing the split T more and more in' 19&1 It's onl natural, that Leahy and Wilkinson are sending their team* as the Sun will set 366* times during 1952 When you com* to the end of « perfect day, and the last bright ray of the sun disappear! in the weat . , . raise my drink made with 7 Crown lo your lips. A» UK hit smooth, bright tip d I'M p pea n... you'll know you're come to the end of a perfect drink! *O*c ejcfru d*y M temp ytm. S«ap*n'i 7 Crow. B1*n<J*d Whiskey. 86.8 Proof. 65% Gram Neutral Spirit*. Seagram-Distillers Corp., B. Y.

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