The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 9, 1953 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, December 9, 1953
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Page 10
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PAGE TEN 'AKK.V COTJRTKR NEWS WEDNESDAY DECEMBER, 9, 1953 learn to Study/ Wyatt Tells 1953 Chickasaws "Learn to study," University of Arkansas Coach Bowden Wyatt told Blythcville High School football players at their annual banquet last night. "We lose about one-fourth of our boys simply because they don't know how to study and can't learn before becoming Ineligible for such activities as football," HP sain Coach Wyatt pointed out that Ar- +—- kansas is a member of the North Central Association, tough college and high school accrediting group. "Our football plr.yers have to study and have to lake a respectable academic schedule. "Of course, this is true of all teams in the Southwest Conference, but we are the only one which is a member of the North Central and its requirements are a little tougher," he said. Not Prepared The handsome Arkansas mentor, who has rejuvenated a sagging; football program at Fayetteville, Intimated that most of the boys he gets are not prepared for college academic assignments. herd you into study halls and b< sure you do your work. You'll on your own," he said. In informal discussion following his talk, Wyatt said there is noth ing wrong with the Arkansas foot tell setup that a couple ot good freshman crops won't cure. He told the BBS squad that "i Arkansas is ever to realize its ful potentiality as a football power, i must do so by drawing on the foot ball material in this state." He said he hoped to see some o] the 1953 Chickasaw team enroll ai the university. Films Shown Wyatt's talk highlighted a snappy program honoring the 1953 team which posted a 9-1 record. Coach Russell Mosley, who shared master of ceremonies duties with Superintendent W. B. Nicholson, announced results of last week's ballotting for team captains mid End Bobby Hill and Blocking Back Bob Childress emerged permanent team leaders. Both boys' mothers were present for the occasion. Short talks were made by Nicholson, Mosley and Assistant Coach Bill Stancil. Mosley introduced each member of the Chickasaw club and thanked the fans for their support during '53, which he termed the best his club has received. Following the program, some 100 persons watched films of Blytheville's 33-13 victory over Dupont High of Nashville, Tenn., in the Jackson, Tenn., Exchange Bowl. Armorel Boys Top Missco But Missco Girls Gain Victory Armorel overwhelmed Missco 80-49 last night in the Armort'l gymnasium as Williams nnd PnUorson accounted for 57 points between them for the winners. Tnrtner's 17 markers was high for the losers. Missco's girls managed to salvage one game for their .school. 'There's no one in college t They toppc£ i Armorel 50-25 with Return to St. Louis Return TSo St. Louis 12 88(IED' ST. LOUIS Ifl — The Baltimore Oriloes, formerly the St. Louis Browns, will return to St. Louis next spring to continue their exhibition series with the Cardinals. The spring series was first played in 1303. The only interruption this competition was in 1909 i 1910. Clay and Girclley each sacking 20 points. Lott's 19 points was high for Armorel. Dell Boys, Manila GirL Get Wins Dell's boys scored a 55-41 victory over Manila at the Deli gymnasium last night while the Manila girls came up with a 41-39 decision over the Blue Devil sextette. Stamey and Chandler paced the Dell boys to their victory. Their floor work and defensive feats were particularly outstanding. Edwards' 33 points led the Dell scoring attack while Hatcher's 11 points topped the Lions' efforts. Richardson's 17 points were not enough for Dell's girls as they fell Friday night, Armorel travels to short by two markers. Bolinger Reiser for a pair of games. ! had 15 for the victorious Manila Armorel Tos. Mlssco ! team. F Adams 3 | Friday night, Dell travels to Lux- Williams 15 Ashmore 5 Patterson 42 M. Cooper 2 Dobbs 2 Substitutes F C O C Bryan 7 Griffin 13 Tartner 17 ora for a pair of games. Dell's boys now own a 6-1 record. Dell Armorel — Morris 6, Cooper 3. White 1. H. Garrison 2, J. Garrison 2; Missco ^- Johnson 3, Sharp 2, Williams 1, Methany I. Davis 2. May* Shelton Caruthessville Defeats Cooter Tigers Pull Away For 51-42 Win CAROTHEESVILLE — Cnruttl- ersville's Tigers, gradually pulling away all night, overcame Cooter iere last night by a 51-42 score The Tigers held a slim 11-10 lead at the end of the first period and increased that to 20-21 at halftime. McClannhan's 12 points paced the Tigers while Thomas, with 20 points, was high man for the night. Caruthersville's next game will Friday nii{M at Deering. Stanley 5 Johnson 4 Edwards 33 Chandler 13 Substitutes: Pos. F F C G G Dell Manila Hatcher 11 R. Wagner 10 Bearden 7 Pierce 4 Horner — Wilbanks; DON'T HIT HIM—Referee Arthur Berger curls his lip and pulls that left hand back, ready to give poor little Killer Kowalski a going over during a rules fracas in a Madison Square Garden wrestling show. Berger chanced his mind about physical roughness and let the 275-pound Kowalski off with a disqualification in n match with Verne Gafine. (NEA) Grid Success Story: Manila — D. Wagner 1. Isaacs. Dell Pos. Blair 11 F Whistle 10 F Richardson 17 F Garrctt G Peterson G Tate D Substitutes: Dell 1; Manila — Morgan, Wells. Manila Bolinger 15 Carey 12 Johnso Shelton Hodge Patton Buck, Byars feriitlicrsvlUc Pos. •fcClanahan 12 P Franks 10 F Abernathy 3 C Wilson 6 O Cravens 9 O Cooter Teeter B Thomas 20 Wilson 5 Coaches 2 Wliltcncv 4 Caruthersviile Arkansas Tops NW College FAYETTEVILLE UP) — The University of Arkansas shook itself loose In the final period to forge out a 71-62 [ntersectional basketball victory against Northwestern of Louisiana here last Substitutes — Cook 2. Hughes 4. Gvwrory 2, Lny, Donnell 3; Cooter — Terry 2, McClure 2. Twelve major ;d i teams will train spring. league baseball in Florida next Cleveland Spirit Has Carried Team Far Teams FroJicks Like Collegians; Paul Brown Kicked Out Grumblers Ford Frick Vows to Uphold Major League Pension Plan NEW YORK (AP) — Baseball Commissioner Fore! Frick said today the lush big league players' pension plan "will be abandoned over my dead body." CLEVELAND By MILES A. SMITH (AP) — Otto Graham said in training camp last summer "our spirit is better this year." In the spirit department, the Cleveland Browns usually manage to do pretty well, even when they are taking their a rough season. For lumps. And last year the Browns had team coached by Paul Brown, that is. They not only lost the cham- College niuht. The Porkers were led into their I 22-point fourth-quarter attack by 6 foot 4 center Don Trurnbo who scored 10 of his 12 points in the last period. His other two points came in the final two seconds of the third period. Northwestern, led by guard Bill Collinswnrth with 1C points, was ahrnd at the end of the third 1 Kon > period 51-47. Arkansas led time, 41-33. pionship game in Detroit, but roppcrt four of Uleir 12 league ?ames. This year's improvement Sports Roundup — nay be due in part, as one player ecently hinted, to the fact Brown ^ot rid of a "couple of grumblers." With the possible exception of a few weeks last year, the Browns always have had it in the clutch. The 1950 team made a specialty of that. And five times that sea- icludinp a division playoff, at half | Lou (Tile Too> Grozn supplied them with the necessary iicld goals to win. 1'crfect Kicking Johnny Lattner: A Level Head By BOB HOOBING (For Gaylc Talbot) NEW YORK (AP) — John J. Lattner, a pretty fair halfback for Notre Dame, has done football a service not only with his playing ability but with a simple statement that the sport "isn't the most important thing in life." The two-time All America demonstrated again that a football player can also be an intelligent citizen as he accepted the Heisman Trophy as the outstanding college player of the year in New York. Sincere Sure, the good-looking, 21-year- old Chicagoan likes to run, block and tackle. But he doesn't think football is all life has to offer. And he is sincere in attributing his success in the game to his coaches and to his teammates. "Without a good team behind him there is no such thing as a so- called star," Lattner said in accepting the award at the annual banquet at the Downtown Athletic Club. "It's not false modesty but common sense. I wouldn't have been able to do what I did this year without those teammates and the coaches who made it possible." Lattner, who never knew anything but two-way play even in the days of two platoons, paid special tribute to the inspirational guidance of his mother as praise was heaped upon him as the best performer in the year that football returned to limited substitutions. To Service Now The impressive affair was a testing one for the 190-pounder who had sparked his team when It most needed him during the season. But in appearance and in speaking it was the same durable John Lattner whom Coach Frank Leahy had called his "bread and butter" ball carrier. WILL YOUR HOME BE HOT AND COLD THIS WINTER? Let our experts show you the comfort and casualncss of heating with Natural Gas. Buy Now—Pay Later JEFF HESTER Plumbing- & Heating Phone 8217 VI Century with Natural Gas The kid who en me from Chicago's Fenwlck High School to South Bend nmid offers from many col- Leges thinks his Immediate future will be with Uncle Sam, probably In the Air Force. He hopes to try pro football but he's majoring In accounting and Intends to become a CPA in a few years. Leahy, who couldn't attend the ceremonies because of til health, snld in a telegram: : "He's more of an All America off the field than on.'' room scene at League Park, wher the club practices. It is so muc a place of fun, horseplay spirit that a local baseball write recently suggested the Clevelan Indians should visit the Browns Presumably there is a direc connection between the Browns spirit and the one thing- everyon will tell you about Paul Brown "He has an intensive desire t win." Brown's family has lived wit that idea for years, and makes jokes about it. , You get the same story from ,. , . ,, , i people who play golf with Brown In the champ.onsmp ..;ame that, 0| . ' gj ,, rum ' myy time, if Brown's gin rummy point year, Los Angeles was leading- 2827 with only a minute or two to £0. Graham fired a couple perfect passes to get the bail down deep. And as the seconds melted away Groza squared his shoulders with the goal posts, grunted at the kneeling 1 Tommy Jnnn\s, and kicked the football where it had to go. When the kicking unit came on the field, what were Grahnm..Dan- te LavelH and their cohorts doing? As they dashed toward the sicle- j lines, they were tossing their helmets into the air, celebrating in advance. If that jubilant moment has the tang- of a college. campus about H, so does the weekday locker are on the right side of the ledger If not, bedtime is when they ge there. After one recent game the coach demonstrated his customary in sight by dropping a remark which coul^ serve as a formula for mo tivating a winner in any line. He made the familiar remark aboui the other team being "up," anc then added, rather in a tone of an afterthought: "But then, I guess we'd be appointed if they weren't." During the 1953 National League season Richie Asburn of the Phillies hit 169 singles. OLD CROW MAKES HISTORY! To meet the demand for a lighter, milder prestige bourbon, the famous Old Crow distillery offers an 86 Proof bottling of Old Crow at a lower price—as a companion to its traditional 100 Proof Bottled in Bond NOW-TWO GREAT BOTTLINGS! 86 PROOF Celebrated Old Crow— lighter, milder and lower priced than the 100 Proof Bottled in Bond BOTTLED IN BOND 1OO PROOF The most famous of bonded bourbons available as usual "The Greatest Name in Bourbon" THE OLD CROW DISTILLERY COMPANY. FRANKFORT. 'KENTUCKY ington appeared well satisfied with the deal that gave him a 25-year- old pitcher who won 18 and lost 10 ast season and a fleet-footed 22- year-old flychaser who batted .283 in his rookie season. Jensen, 26, whose long-ball, right - handed hitting strength should fit right in with the friendly left field wall in Fenway Park, batted only .266 last season but he drove in 84 runs and hit 10 homers in spacious Griffith Stadium. Prospects for more player trades weren't too bright today since several of the managers had left or were on the verge of leaving town. Debate on the pension plan however, continued hot and heavy. Frick insisted that Kiner and Reynolds had given their assent to the resolution which is aimed at terminating the pension plan and that the players' attorney, J. Norman Lewis, was in the room when it happened. Reynolds joined Kiner yesterday in denying he ever heard any such resolution, let alone voted on it "I want to go on record that I have not voted to terminate the plan, as has been Implied," he said. "We couldn't vote, anyway because we have no vote in the executive Council meeting. It was my understanding that the main point in the resolution was to appoint a committee to get together and review the pension plan to see f it could be improved. As far as I know, nothing has been done." Frick conceded that the players might not have understood the resolution, which was worded with enough legal phrases to baffle the layman. in office •typewriters? NEW Instant-Set Margins automatic, accurate, fast! NEW Touch responsive, fcathcr-lighcl NEW "Write" clean, clear, uniform! NEW Keylever Action speed where it counts! This all-new Smith-Corona "Eighty-Eight" Secretarial is engineered for tireless touch, effortless speed and action. Try it! In your own office... Smith-Corona Don Edwards Co. Phone 3382 Blylheville, Ark. He made this vow despite the* stunning affront in Atlanta last Wednesday when player representatives Ralph Kiner and Allie Reynolds refused to meet with him because he wouldn't allow them to bring their lawyer along. His statement set the stage for today's joint meeting of major league club owners. They planned to discuss the possibility of either ending the pension plan entirely or turning it over to the players. They will also vote on a number of other player demands. Hardly anybody feels the owners will dissolve the multlmiillon-dol- pension plan even though they are bitter at what they term "defamation of our character." Some, lowever, like Presidents Walter O'Malley of the Brooklyn Dodgers and Tom Yawkey of the Boston Red Sox have expressed willingness to let the players i run the plan themselves. The owners will consider spec! :icaily a resolution passed at the Sept. 29 meeting of the major eagues Executive Council recommending that a committee be set up to study and report on procedure for ending the pension plan. Pension plan problems were discussed yesterday by the owners in separate league meetings. No cisions were announced. There were plenty of other developments yesterday. After several days of swapping nothing but hot air, the clubs finally completed a man-sized player trade. The Washington Senators dealt slugging outfielder Jackie Jensen to the Red Sox for southpaw Maurie McDermott and outfielder Tom Umphlett. In a lesser transaction, the Philadelphia Athletics sold veteran second baseman Cass Michaels to the ...Chicago White for a reported £15,000. Manager Bucky Harris of Wash- Gosnell Splits \Keiser Beats With Monette Boyt Win At Girls Lose One Gosnell and Monette cage teams split a pair of games at the Monette gymnasium last night, the Gosnell boys winning 69-30 while the girls were losing 41-25. In the boys' contest, Gosnell jumped to a 15-6 lead in the first quarter and led 34-17, at halftime. Friday night. Coach' Floyd Irby's Plrntes will play host to Manila's Lions. Gosnell Pos. Monette Fowler 8 p Ball 11 Hyde 6 P Pace 3 Allen 13 C Crisco 2 Bevill 10 G Wallace 10 Cook 28 . G Spikes 1 Substitutes: Gosnell — Southard 2, Coggin, Allen, Fowler, Reagan, Davis 2, Lollar: Monette sticker, Cornish. Henry 3. Cage Scores Wilson In Pair of Tilts * KEISER — Reiser's Yellow Jackets came off with a pair of victories here last night. The boys took a 52-40 win while the girls were getting ii 58-18 decision. Sports fans in these parts are of the opinion that last night's victory for the Keiser boys marked the team's first win over Wilson's boys since around 1939. Robert Stevenson pushed through 17 markers for the winners as Howard Cissell led Wilson with ten. Shoemaker and Smith led the scoring for Keis'er's ", r ir]s with 17 and 13 respectively while Proffitfs ten was high for Wilson. Keiser's boys stretched their lead „ f f' to as much as ei?ht or ten points Ion occasion, but Wilson kept bat- j tling back to whittle it down. Halftime score stood at 25-21, Keiser. Friday night, Keiser will play host to Armorei. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Holy Cross 89, Massachusetts 42 Louisville 87, Manhattan 76 Temple 73. Seton Hall 69 NYO 8, Equitable Life 65 Western Kentucky 88, Middle Tenn 80 Wake Forest 81, N. C. State 69 Tennessee 82, Clemson 56 Miss State 87, Howard (Ala) 60 Louisiana Tech 92, Arkansas Tech 83 Ohio State 84, St. Louis 33 Michigan 100, Valparaiso 6 Purdue 77, Bradley 73 (overtime) Rockhurst 77, Missouri Valley 73 Sterling 68, McPherson 51 East Texas 71, Central Okla 66 In the recent World Series the Yankees turned 11 walks and one hit batsmen into runs, Brooklyn I benefited by thj'ee walks and one hit batter. Kirksville (Mo) 91, Simpson 64 Ottawa (Kan) 50, William Jewell 47 ,, Houston 62, Texas A&M 56 Rice 78, Stephen F. Austin 66 Arkansas 71, Northwest La 62 Miss College S9, Ouaehita 78 Arkansas State Tchrs 86, Arkansas A&M 70 Arkansas College 90, Drury (Mo) 80 Santa Clara 74, Fresno State 6t Seattle 75, Pacific Lutheran 54 Frlgidaire Automatic Washer doesn't fool with dirt. 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