The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 18, 1952 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 18, 1952
Page 8
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PAGE BIGHT BLYTHEVTLLZ (ARK.) COUBIEB HEWS TOESDAY, HOT. 1«, 1M1 Chicks Will Play Fordyce Redbugs Here Friday Night Blytheville Fills Open Date With South Arkansas Team Fordyce's Rtdbugs will come lo Haley' Field Friday nigM to meet Blytheville's Chiekasaws in a game which wasn't scheduled until yesterday afternoon. Chlcka&aw Coach' Russell Mosley* explained. that he uw In a Little' Rode newspaper where Coach George' Henry of Fordyce said he'd pl»y anybody. Coach Mosley called him yetter- d»y and said, "Well play anybody, too. Come oh down." ' Fordyce had a gam« scheduled with-Camden for this week, but the pre-wason understanding was that If Carrideri went to the^ playoffs, the game would not be played. Camden got If* playoff berth and that left Pordyce looking for a C*me. (Tntntpreidvc Keeard The Redbugs havent won a game tore Troubles At Arkansas Rumored Some Players to Quit By CARL BELl.L LITTLE ROCK (a*)— The Univer- ty of Arkansas, currently caughi *twepn two ttils year in nine outings, but th4y have played progressively better each »eet Cdach Henry explained that n« has but:two seniors on his entire •quad. *?We didnt'. play much football at the beginning of the year," he stated, "but to ourvlast three games, «e have played 'each team even and our youngsters have sho* n B - lot of improvement. "Main thing they need is experience and that !«,»hy we were anxious to schedule a game this week." The Chicks took things easy yesterday. Coach Mosley let the regulars off light and kept boys up from the junior and B teams out a little longer to study Chick plays M»ny of the Juniors and B team members saw action m last Friday Bight's win over Hot Springs Apprehensive over losses by graduation. Coaches Mosley and Bill Btancil rhalte no secret of the fact that they «111 use the younger (rldd«rs at * every opportunity, as aom* of them will be called on to pl»y regularly next year, Blood Flows In Legion's Squared Circle Blood flowed freely In the Amer- can Legion wrestling arena last night before Referee Jack' Moody disqualified ;Iva amid Karl Kawal- skJ and Leo Newman. : Jack Kelly stipplied the blood. Re had his head gashed by the pound- Ing of Karl m the second fall of the tag : 'match, The Kawalskl'* won the first fall In 23 mlnute.1 with Ivan beating Kelly with ilomj Things got too rough In the » ond fall and Moody gave that one to .Kelly, Eddie Malone and Polo Cordova. Same thing happened In the final toil, only the Kawalskl's and Newman centered their attack as much on Moody as on the wrestlers. Through it all, Kelly's head kept bleeding and the Kanalskl's and Newman' kept pounding on It. Ivan • beat Cordova in - the first preliminary with body slams and pins. Karl took Just a little over one minute of left hooking and a body pin;to dispose of Kelly and Malone beat Newman with an alligator clutch In 12 minutes. Sem/no/e Juniors Have 13-Game Slate Thirteen games and two Invitational tournaments are on tap for Coaches Charlie Adalr - and BI1 Beall's 1952-53 Osceola junior basketball teams. Coach Ad»ir wll coach the junior boys and Conch Beall the girls. The .opening gum. will be against Coach Barney Kyser's Keiser junior team on Dec. 1 at Keiser. . : .' The remainder of the schedule !: listed below: December ' 3-6 Invitational Tournament a Luxora , Wilson then %Vilson ' here Luxora : here West nidge here 8 11 15 IB Jannary 5 Keiser 8 . 12-17 here Marked Tree ther Invitational Tournament a Keiser 19 West Ridge • ther 22 Armor el here 26 Burdette there 29 Luxora Febraarj- 2 Marked Tree S Burdette ther here here Perfect Game By Youngster TACOMA, Wash. — (NEA) — Lo Langlols Is not an old hand a bowling. His average was an untm posing 165. • : . . Yet the 16-year-old Unglo bunched 12 straight strikes to be come the youngest 300 shooter i Tacoin* history. The Lincoln Hig School hotshot led ff with 265, fo lowed with 2M, finished with h perfect effort for 179. Witnesses tcs titled that not one of hit hit* wu ' fires- the matter subsidizing athletes, has been romlsed the help of the Soitth- est Conference in working out it« 'fflcult problem. Arkansas' accrediting agency, to olher Southwest school Mlongs, says athletic, scholarships ay not be awarded by a member chool; the Conference aay« they lay. Dr. Edwin D. Mouzori, Southern •tethodlst University's member on le Southwest Conference Faculty orhmlltee—which Is the league's ontrplllng body., told Razorback westers at » luncheon In Fay- Neville Saturday: "SMU and the Conference will o everything they can to help rkansas compete on even terms. Ve want Arkansas in the Confer- nce." In addition to being encourage- ent for Arkansas in the subsldlza- on matter, \ Dr. •• Mmizon's stafe- ,ent was - another blow against lose frequent nimors that the onfcrcnce wants to get rid of Ar- answ and take In another Texa; ollege. Those Fumbles Fumbles no longer cm be call«J He breaks of the game.. More and lore football teams are being cached to cause fumblea by tack- ng the ball rather than the ball arrier. The Importance of fumbles has cen emphasized by many of the atlon's top upsets this fall. ' Recovery of opponents' bobbles ed directly to one Arkansas touch- own against Rice and two against MU in-the. most recent Raiorback ames SMU also cashed in t»o Porker fumbles for TDs. Only Marquette in Spartans'Way On* Mor« Win Will Bring TitU NEW YORK (*—Michigan stale, leader for most of th» season In. the Associated Press poll of the nation's top college football teams, apparently has only to beat Marquette Saturday to wrap up Its first national football championship. Michigan State's Impressive 21-J thumping of Notre Dame, combined with Georgia , Tech'i close call against Alabama and Maryland's upset loss to Mississippi, left the undefeated Spartans off by themselves with nearly two- thtrda of the first place votes from 127 sports writers and broadcasters participating In this week's poll. Tech Second Michigan State was named first by 80 voters and piled up 1,168 points on the usual basis of 10 points for first, nine for second and so on down the line. Despite Its close, game with, Alabama. Georgia Tech managed to retain second place. The writers appeared about evenly divided In their regard for third - ranked UCLA and fourth-ranked Southern California. Tech received 1,020 points as compared to 968 for UCLA and 911 for USC. Oklahoma, bouncing back from Its Notre Dame :defeat with a 41-7 thrashing of , Missouri, Jumped from eighth place up to fifth, with M2 points. Rebs Climb Mississippi climbed from llth place to sixth with Its.upset;and In the process knocked Mnryland from third' down to eighth. Tennessee held firm In.seventh,place, while Notre Dame fell from sixth to ninth and Texns dropped a notch to 10th despite a 14-7 victory over Texas: Christian. High' school coaches who parti- Ipated In a pre-senson noil by The \ssoclateri Press batted .600 In Icking the, teams most likely to fin their way Into the Olnas AA layoffs ^ Favorites Rogers and Camden ame through The mentora missed n . District Three, where Conway nd FtusseUvllle were favored but Benton won, »nd in District Two, here Blytheville »as the selection ml Jonesboro got the prize Those misses werent' bad, though: The coaches had branded Benton s a darkhorse, arid it took the Ar- lansas Athletic Association e«cu- Ive. committee, to Judge Jonesboro he 2AA winner over Blytheville, wjiich didn't play any district ;ames. Carpenter to GoT TIs reported that Earl Kaiser, h« Rnzorback's hard running iophomore back who has spent nost of the season riding the bench, is thinking of dropping out of Arkansas to enter the University *f Houston. His family, formerly of Atkins,, now lives In Houston . . . Also, some of the better freshmen grldrters are said to be taking a lilm view, of the future In Porkerland. A major national grid power is in- erestcd in Preston Carpenter, the brilliant younger brother of star Lewis Carpenter. The leaders (first-place votes'In parentheses): i: Michigan State (80): 1,168 2. Georgia Tech (14) 1,020 3. UCLA, (9) 9(58 4. Southern California (11) 911 5. Oklahoma-'(I) ...". 542 6. Mississippi :(4)::. 522 7. Tennessee (4) 496 8. Maryland 433 9. Notre Dame ......i... 256 10 Texas ,... 242 Second ]0: 1: Tulsa (3) 85 2. Michigan ... -....Tl Wisconsin . BB 0. Pittsburgh (1) 30 Princeton ... 4 1. Kansas 15 9. Houston g 'PjjDiijte a QlheTs receiving votes included Irelnla, Villanova; Navy, Florida, hlo State, Purdue, Ssn Jose tale, Illinois and Kentucky. Prep Playoffs Will Begin Friday Night LITTLE ROCK Wl _ Tho first round of Arkansas' high schoo football playoffs—back for a 1-year stand—opens Thursday night when Marked Tree meets Stuttgart' on the laltcr's home field. Lineups for the initial, round were announced by the Arkansas Athletic Association yesterday The playoffs, once banned by " AAA.wcre revived for this year to determine state champions. Re cenlly, however, the athletic organ Izatlon again abolished the playof system, which pits district winner: In Classes AA, A and B. Here's the schedule for the firs playoff games: Class AA Jonosboro at Rogers. Camden at Benton. Class A Harrison at Searcy. Booneville vs Nashville »t Men» Marked Tree st Stuttgart. Bauxite at McOehee. Class B Atkins advances to second rmjrn of forfeit by Green Forest. Heber Springs at Earle. . Carlisle vs. Hughes at Forros City. Norphlet at Dumas. Green Forest forfeited becaus the school already ha« begur basketball practice, and offlcia sold they weren't Interested in th playoffs. Bead Courier K«wt lage Officials Hear Experts Basketball officials, coaches and •layers of Mississippi County J Ight heard a discussion of the 952-53 cage rules changes at the lisslsslppl County Basketball Of Icials Association's rules clinic icld In the Dell High School gym. The clinic wos conducted by J f. (Johnle) Burnelt, executive ecretary of. the Arkansas Athletic 'issoclatlon, and Ebb Plckens o: 'onesboro. * Among the major topics of dls ciission were the new one-nnd-oni oul shot rule which entitles "t player given ono free throw an additional foul shot if he or she misses the first'goal try; the rule change which makes all fouls, re rnrdless of where they happen •wo-shot fouls in the last three minutes of the game snd the ol most-complete overhaul of girl basketball which this year will be played, with a few exceptions, Ilk boys basketball.' In a brief business session fol owing the rules clinic the assocl atlon picked Dec. 1 as Us nex meeting date nnd accepted an In vllatlon from Coach Dukle Speck of Osceoln to meet at Osceola High School. A Special Message To Men Who Use Injector Blades If you shave with injector blade, here's news you can't afford lo mlsi You can now buy 21 of the fines injector blades for lh« exceptional! low price of 59c. Childs' Injecto Blades »re made of the hlghes quality surgical steel. They ar honed in oil to a fine cutting edg and triple-tested for longer-laatln qualities. Sold by the same com pany that sells the famous doubl edg« and single edge Childs' Blade these new Childs' Injeclor Blade give you value-plus In smoothe shaves—more shaves per blade— lower cost. Like all Childs 1 Bl»de Childs' Injector Blades are sold t you with this guarantee: Full sat isfactlon or your money back. So h thrifty, men—save while you sha\ with, blades guaranteed to pleas you. And, remember—21 Childs 1 In .lector Blades cost you only 59e. Tr them. The smoothest shave depenc on the blade and the blade to vi Is Childs! Buy a package of Child Injector Blades todayl Leaves you M t aoUd'i. Mv tig ft* to .Mf r*««ir> West Coast Will Stay in Rose Bowl, College Officials State BT WAUXN BOGUS I*. WASHINGTON (AP) — 'Michigan State President John Hannah's prediction that the Big Ten will end its Host Bowl contract in 19&4 has brought quick and cautiosii reaction. The Rose Bowl, u every kid In'"~ houlder pad: knows. It the oldest of college football'i annual port- •euon cla sslcs, dating back' to 1*H. Th» Pacific Coast Conference, which provide*.th« Boat t«*m each New Year's Day at Pasadena, Calif, has an agreement running until Jan. 1, 1954, »Uh the Big FLAff WRESTLING CHARITY — Ed (Strangled) Lewis (left) and LeRoy McGulrk are Pictured discussing plans for the National Wresting Alliances program for raising a quarter million dollars for the leader dog school. Local promoter Mike Merone* Is Just one of thousand! who will turn over 25 percent of his gross proceeds next week to the school, which trains dogs for the blind. McGutrk, former wrestler and now blind, obtained his leader dog,'Sam, from the school. Holman, Other Officials, Under Suspension in Fix NEW YORK (AP) — Nat Holman, former City College f New York basketball coach, and two other city college offi- ials are under suspension today in the latest outgrowth of he 1951 basketball "fix" scandals. The three were suspended with- ub»pay last rilght by Dr. Buell Galagher, president of the college, a ew .hours after the city board uf igh&r education's committee on riter-colleglate basketball/ accused lem of ^unbecoming ' conduct, 'amed with Holman were Professor "Yank S.. Lloyd,' chairman of the acuity, athletic committee,'and as- istant coach Harry Sand. The revelations came, exactly two «eks after, the University ot Kcn- ucky, which CHy College defeated n route to'Its famous twin tourna- ient victory In 1950^ announced hat It was suspending basketball or the coming season Kentucky cted after the NCAA council rec- mmended their suspension. CCHY Drops Out City College which won the NCAA nd .National Invitation - tourna-5 lents in I960, dropped out of Dig Imo basketball 'after most of iU tars were; disclosed to have par- Iclpated.ln the 1951 scandals, i Holman,' who has been on-sab- jatlcal leave without pay, was rittcised by the committee In a eport to,.the board for his testimony that he remained aloof from letalls of the basketball program mtside of actual coaching. "Either Professor Holman knew very well many of the aspects o big-time basketball dealt with In this report or else Has so nalvp about matters; Involving his own job as to throw doubt on his fitness as a teacher." the report said. The committee said Its report wo: R result of Investigation by specia examiner Andrew G. O'Nell. The repot t told of payments of money mid handing. out of tickets to Madison: Square Garden gam-js to high school coaches so that the coaches would "recruit promising athletes" for-.City. College. Professor Lloyd v approved such payments, knew.that varsity play ers actually played summer basket ball for pay and also failed to re port a 1945 attempt to bribe a player, the report said. .The committee contrasted this action .with that o University, of- Maryland officials recently in telling police of an attempt to bribe three football players. Three Tankers Launched TOKYO <(/P) — Three large ol tankers, including a mammoth 38, 000 tonner were .recently launche In Japan. All three were built fo foreign firms. Ten, which supplies the opponent. The arrangement .began 'In l»47 and was renegotiated last year. And Dr. Hannah, whose college becomes a Big Ten member next year—hence, eligible to vote on-renewing the contract—forecasts it will be dropped. He said yesterday: "I think presidents of the Pacltlc 'oast Conference think about u I do." Say» Bl* 19 Out Hannah declined to speculate whether that meant there 'would no Hose Bowl after J»nV 1, 1954, but he said: "If there (», I suspect thirt the Big Ten will no}, participate" Elimination of a'l postseason competition, football bowls included, was one recommendalion of special committee of the American Council of Education. Hannah was chairman of the group, v-hich con ducted a nation-* Ide Investigation into college sports programs. Hannah's remarks, yesterday were In a copyrighted interview with U. 5. News and World Report, a weekly hews magazine: Big Ten Commiasioner Kenneth L (Tug) Wilson, reached at Chicago, would say only: "The conference will act on a decision of 'renewing the Rose Bowl contract some time next year." N "We're Married*" Pacific Coast Conference Commissioner Victor o Schmidt was noncommital >He told reprters at Corvallis, Ore., "The conference has found its, relationship with the Rose Bowl over the last half century to be satisfactory and desirable." Also at Corvallis.. Oregon State President A. L. Strand said: "The California schools are irrevocably married to the Rose Bowl." He said Northern schools in the conference would go along with the California members! However, President Hwry K Newburn of the University of Oregon said at Fugene he was ready to back Dr. Hannah Dark May Go to Third Bosef; How Musial Hit Those Lefties By JOE REICHLER NEW YORK, tt) _ Alvin Dark, New York Giants' captain and all-star shortstop, has been asked lo shift to third base next season to make room for paryl Spencer, highly touted graduate from Minneapolis of the American Association. ^ . Dark, the club's ; leading hitter last season and the most consistent olj til Giants since he joined them in 1950, Is .willing to make the switch , provided. he. is' compensated with • three-year contract at a substantial Increase in salary. Red Patterson, enterprising New York Yankee', publicity director, has figured out' that Yogi Berra, slugging Yankee catcher, has been the most consistent star In the American League during the past five years, Berra. most valuable plajer in the league In 1951, finished fourth in the voting for the MVP award last season and third in 1950. He not among the top ten In 948 and '49 By the same scoring ystem as prevailed In the voting, 4 points for first, 9 for second, for third and so on down the ne to one for'tenth, Berra piled p a total of 29 points. Yogi's closest, pursuer over the ive year span has been Phil ?lzzuto, 1950 award winner, and unner-up to ' Ted Williams in Pounds to : an Ounce , Some 250 pounds of roses' are needed to makp a single ounce of the essential oil for'attar of roses; according to the Encyclopedia Brl- tannlca. FOR SALE MAIN STREET RESTAUKANT Most sell immediately due to poor health. 320.East Main St. Doing; good business. All good fixture* Included., Phone 2501 or 972*. Save gas and keep rolling with a Studebaker track s>+ f M& ^./ fiiHnnH Yoo gat flotng quickly— and yov ke«p reWflfj •moothlY— wr* a Uudatmkar truck. Th* Mudabakar englne'i avtput of torow* b >• Wg yo« MV* *X<*IMV* (hrfring— «M that cut! g«* <o«>umptlon way d*wn. Th* Stvd*bok*r tmck'i rwaaad *(ructwra k «* w*w-f««(tHn«, /MI t*id»m > rot upka*a>. •cenwny For yaart. Iruek and «tart tvMn« Attriotlvtly detifned Studrbakw trucn command favorable attention. Streamlined H ton, H ton and 1 ton pick-up, or Makta—buaky, powarM " " GHAMBLIN SALES COMPANY Railroad * Ash Str*** W. D. "Bill" ChamMin, Owiwr PlioiM 6881 STUDEBAKER'S »00 T H ANNIVERSARY • 1952 1949, with » point*. A breakdown oft fttaa National League leading batting mark of .336 rcvaala lom* Interesting facts. Th» St. Louis Cardinals' slugger. WH th* only batter to hft'over .900 against every club In the league. Oddly '- enough th« lefthanded star hit better'against southpaws than against righthand- ers, .339 to 333. Like a true champion, Stan waa ,t his best'against the first-division clubs, as well as against the top pitchers; He hit .382 against • the hurling of Brooklyn,. New York and Philadelphia to .320 against the second division teams. His top figure was .313 against the Phils' and his lowest mark was .S07 against the Cubs. The easiest pitcher in. the loop for Musial was Joe Black,"the sensational Brooklyn Dodger rookie "whom he whacked for a .600 average. Stan also hit .571 agatnst New York's Larry Jansen, .444 against Ihe Phils' Curt Simmons and .421 against the Dodgers 1 Preacher Roe. Operations Studied MANILA (*) — Forty-three estry students from Burma, Ch India, Indonesia. Indo-China, Malaya, Pakistan and North Borne* are taking a six-month training course in mechanized logging operations here. This home has LOW-COST AUTOMATIC HEAT with COLEMAN HUTIIW AND rernunw RHEM OH, «AI. Floor ptoa slows how you CM bMt i FW * FLOOR PLAN LIKE THIS Low down pay*** -Easy FUJI Unw The Magic Blender mifora wmt air (J> A MA&tC BLENDER in each room fit* in the wall — blend* roooa ail with freshly heated furnace air, then RE-circalate* it for even, floor-to-ceiHn*; warmth. , - © REVOtUnONAKY3Vi^>ehHeatTnl>ea carry freshly heated air from furnace to ' Blender* in They're (mail enough to fit any haania, old or new. ® A BUND-AW FWRNACE that rake. ha> freab air intake to thMtooB supply •! frmhly heated 'hf- nac« air. Tnrfiridaal room Mnperataa* control prm orer-aH tfaeraMMtat coo- trol for the wboie tjttem. COME IN and let iw teD 700 the wbola •lory OB l Coieman Btend-Airt Camfert Mate *o M» wtt • Cqleman FRANK SIMMONS SHOP I17S. Broadway 2651

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