Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 4, 1952 · Page 7
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January 4, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, January 4, 1952
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Fayetteville^High^And Harrison Tangle In Important District One Jilt Visitors Rated One Of Best Teams In Area Bulldog B-Teom To ; Meet Van Buren In : Preliminary Game Fayettevillt Hifh School faces t ttrong Harrison quintet tonight at 8 o'clock at Root Gymnasium. Th« ganit. is regarded as a key to the probable outcome of district One since both teams are highly rated in this section of the state. Harrison has a well balanced and.experienced team with seven lettermen on the squad. And significant is the fact that two lettermen from · last season's strong team are being used as reserves thii year. Ai usual the Bulldogs will be at a height disadvantage. Harrison will hold.slightly better than an inch per man edge. Recognizing thia the 'Dogs have worked harr on rebounding since cage drills opened this season and Coach Glenn Stokenberry has stressed .this during recent workouts. Against taller teams from Tulsa and Springfield, Mo., the Fayetteville five was able to hold its own in taking the ball off the hack- board. And tonight rebounding will probably in large measure determine the success .of Fayette- vllle's bid for its fourth victorj in a row. Fsyettevllle will start Its regular fivesomr of Russ McConnel! Billy Parker, Ray Barnes, Ken · Crudup and Bass Trumbo. The Fayetteville High band, under the direction of R. W. Willis will be on hand, and a preliminary B-team game.is scheduled. The B-game' will pit .Harry Vandergriff's Bulldog reserves tgainst Hhe Van Buren B-team, coached by Bill Lobdill, former Fsyetteville junior high coach. The B-team game will start at · :30 o'clock. Newcomers To Golf Trail May Be Ones To Watch In 1952 Lo* Angeles-(#)-Newcomers to golfing fame may be th* players to Watch as the nation's leading professionals inaugurate the 1952 tournament season today in the first round of the 26th annual Los Angeles Opem 'Such tournament name players as the defending champion, Lloyd Mangrum; or Gary Midd-'.ecoff, Henry Ransom or Ellsworth Vines, figure as the men to beat in the battle for the $17.500 prize money. But golf observes, casting about for new names to freshen the tournament picture, look for a determined challenge by such pros as Fred Hnwkins, El Paso; Joe Kirkwoqd. Jr., Dallas; Trd Kroll, New Hartford, N. V.; Bob ToPki. North Hatnoton, Mass., or Jimmy Clark, Huntingdon Beach, Calif. Clear skies and a course fast drying from last week's heavy rains were in prospect for" today's play at the Riviera Country Club The course has a par 35-36--71 test covering 7,019 yards. Missing from the scene xvas the ,, Maau Stow* SPORTS NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMIS, FoveH.viilt. Arkomos, Friday, January 4, 1952 Kentucky Restricts Active Grid Recruiting To State "Golfer of the Year," Ben Hogan. · four-time winner of the Los Angeles event. Also absent was a two-time winner here. Sam Snead. Lexington, Ky.-O/P)-Football recruiting was restricted tfday at the University of Kentucky to its own back yard. Tn«r* is stil! a hearty welcome awaiting any out-of-state player but he must voluntarily apply for a scholarship. The school will make no effort to recruit prospective grldders who live outside the commonwealth. The maximum number of scholarships to non- Kentucklans will be five a year. Coach Paul Bryant announced the change in the recruiting policy a few minutes after his squad re- Iurne4 from'Dallas and its Cotton Bowl victory over Texas Christian. Bryant said thf. idea was" his own. it applied only to football, and "we have concluded that the best interest will now be served by a change in this policy." Ken- lucky in the past has (tone far afield in lining up football talent. "We are confident," Brvant added, "that if other institutions will follow this plan, all the evils attendant on recruiting will be ended." Effect Pondered With de-emphasis of collefliate football being talked in some quarters, observers pondered the effect, if jny, the Kentucky plan might have elsewhere. Could It be the forerunner of a new trend? Would the plan be brought before the National Collegiate Athletic Association meeting next week? Could some states sunply the talent for local demands? Bryant drew praise from several coaches in the Somheastern Conference, but nont indicated he would follow the Kentucky proposal 100 per cent. Out-of-state players have been the bloodstream in Kentucky's rise in six years from a Southeastern Conference doormat to national prominence. Bryant spoke of the wide-range recruiting Kentucky has employed and said, "Whatever merit this program had it has subjected the university and many other institutions to criticism from colleges and universities in neighboring states. If persisted in, the good relations between K«ntucky and her neighbors would deteriorate and the good name of Kentucky would suffer ..." The mentor gave a vote of confidence' to Kentucky schoolboy grid prospects. There are about 100 schools in the state that play football. The new plan, Bryant explained, is effective at ones. Bryanll said it would take four years to determine the result. rr Bowling CittlntM Ltagw Stump Furniture Company mnv^d In (ront making a sweep over Harm Conntruction Co. Rickett'n Drug f*Il io second -losing to Mason'n Tale. ,1-1, and Modern Motors took W h i t field Motor Company, 3-1. Dr. Pepper trimmed the Hitter Agency 3-1. and Kffltey Bros, tromped the Rogers five. 4-0. Ferguson's Cafeteria clipped Bohe'* Grocery 4-0. while Fairway Store took Creighton's Drive-In. 3-t McHroy Bank defeated Proctor Potato Chios. 4-0. and Cy Carney Appliances keot In the r u n n i n g taking Palace Drug, 3-t. C. A. Swanson and Sons took a four point win from Coca- Cola. Swanson'a toppled most pins for a three fame total of 2.814. while Dr. Tapper wa; hottest for a oinnle *am* of 1,049- Allan Buck rein of Ferguson's Cafeieria copped IndK'idnil series with 5S4 pins, and E. H. Sav'e. of Mcllroy Bink, joined the "2. r »fl Club" with * ?G4. ihe highest single Rams of the season. Ivomis Stand inn Stumn Furniture 4? Rickctt's PruRs 40 Whitfleld Motor _ 40 Or Pepper c 34 Modern Motors 34 Kelley Bro« _ 32 HOfcTR. Ark. .. 31 Fairway Store . 31 Cy Carney Appliance 31 Travs Begin Looking For New Manager Little Rock-(/P)-The Little Rock Travelers today began a search for a new manager. Gene Desautels. who piloted the Travelers to the Southern Association pennant last year, was named manager of Indianapolis in ( **-« American Association ycster- f day. Ray Winder, Little Rock business manager, said he would talk the problem over with officials ol the parent Detroit Tigers today. He "3id not indicate, however, whn he expected to name D«au- tels 1 successor. Desautels, former big league catcher, was at Little Hock only j one season. His Southern champs, ; also winners of the 1951 All-Star i game, were molded from a club j which finished in the cellar the : year before. I " ............. . C. A. Swanson and Sons 31 CrelRtiton'* . . . 30 Mcllroy Bank ... 27 The Rittrr Agency .................. 2fi Mdion's Cafe ._ ______________ ,.2fi Hoca-Cola .._.,, ____ I.,.".I.2!( flann Construction ___________ I ____ 23 "alacc nrujr ............ , ..... 2n Bflhe'B Grocery ...... _ _ _ ...... 19 Proctor PotMo Chi pi _______________ 17 NWA Men t Thf tea«tic rMiimed fl»y last nlfM with Dick Trewhitt beating . Heehln Can, 4*1 and Clark and toff downing Bill HodfM Uquer, 4-P. Purdy Supply took - cravens. J-l. with the fmok« .*nie|» tflkinc' Klncald and Co, 1-1 Firmers Market anil Hcnd«rMh Cef- frt'iblit, 2-2. Clark and Eoff took tta *,72*-M6. BUI Cannon had ^pjndlvidual xcorinf. ' nok* Shop (Sprlnldalt) ....... . Loyola Fans Seek To Raise Funds For Team honon of S72-J97, to . -k and Eoff Mid Tf»whltt 'pr?rm Coffc* i ' Supply . ·'n Cm . "~ Market Los AnRclcs-(yp)-A 1 11 m n i and friends of Loyola University of Los Angeles raised $50,000 at the : annual football banquet last night and It appeared today that the Linns may fl«ld a grid team this fall. / Loyola abandoned football last Sunday. Heavy financial expenst was blamed for the abandonment. A movement to restore tht sport wat st»r1«fl at the banquet. First one, then another of -the 1,000 at the dinner armt and pledged money. The Rev. Lorenzo Malone, S. J., a member of Loyola's board of athletic control, estimated (hat if $75,000 could be raised the chances would be excellent that the Lions would field a team in 1051. In Uw TIMCd--II ptr* Big Mo" Makes North Favorite In Senior Bowl Hero Of Maryland's Win Over Tennessee Feared By Rebels .Mobile, Ala.-(/p)-T n c k 1 e Pug Pcarman of Tennessee looked across a football field at fullback Ed Modzrlewskl of Maryland and said grimly, "I hope somebody ctl!£ (he horns off that wild buil before we play him again Saturday." Horned or de-horned, Maryland's "Rig Mo" runs and bulls again Salurday in the Senior Bowl. In the Sugar Bowl, Modzelewski rolled up 153 yards through Tennessee's national champions and Maryland packaged its first major bowl victory, 28-13. The win came as a shock to Tennessee and many Marylanders. But not tn the "Mighty Mo 1 ' "1 thought all along we could take Tennessee It sure fell good When we did," he said. The coal mining kid from West Natrona, Pa., was elected the Sugar Bowl's best player. From the way he's carrying on in practice he might be headed for the best player job in the Senior Bowl. Fifty of the finest college players from every section of the country turn professional in the Senior Bowl. They arc divided as equally as possible into two teams -- one railed the North and the other the South. They arc ordered by their processional coaches to go at each other fnr all they are worth. Players on the winning side earn .?500. Players for the losing side get ,?40n. While Modzelewski and Marylanders Bob Ward and Bob Shcm- onskl prepared for the South squad, the underdog Rebels are trying to sharpen their timing. Coach Steve Owen's team was latf in assembling because several members played in bowls. On the Rebel team besides Pearman ar Hank Lauricclla, Gordon Polofsky and Ted Daffer--all Ten- ncsseeans who took the Sugar Bowl licking. Says All-America tailback Lauricella: "Tennessee just wasn't up for the Sugar Bowl gamp. I sure hope we'll be ready fnr this one Saturday. I'd like to kind a make up for not doing so well Tuesday." Dempsey, Wants To Stage Light-Heavy Championship Bout Santa Monica. Calif.-f/D-Jack Dempsey said today he is negotiating for a light-heavyweight title fifihl between Joey Maxim and Harry Matthews in Seattle sometime next summer. Dempsey told the Associated Press he exports to contact cham- nion Maxim's manager, Jack Karns, within the next two days regarding Maxim's contractual status with the International Box- Jnp Cluh. Kearns, who also manaccd , j Dempsey when lie helrt the he.ivy- i weight title, is in New York. "Th* | whole thing hinges on what | Kearns thinks about it." Dempsey ! paid. "If Maxim isn't tied tip by I the IBC. I think I can promote I the fight." i Matthews, whose lethal fists I have boomed him to No. 2 in the light-heavy rankings, recently turned down an IRC offer tn fight Maxim for 20 per cent of the gate. Jack Hurley, Matthews' manager, branded the offer as a "coolie wage," c iohfs Last Niqht III/ Tlir .t-i.nrtalnt Frr'l New York--Nino Valrler, 211. · Havana, knocked out Joe McFadden, 200, Winston-Salem, N. C., 7. The Hershey' Bears of iht American Hockey Lcxue h a v e , missed the post-season playoffs once In 13 years. That wis in the 1949-50 season. ; Duke Univenily's football tmrn i »ver»gcd « net Rain of four yards j per try In riis' -\l the pigskin. The Blue Devils gained 2.272 yards o n ' the ground. In ten games. BOWL FOR HEALTH Mm Rentnn Bow'lnj l,*nc*--Ad» REVIEW OF THE YEAR-By Alan Maver n CITATION Become*; WZT HORSE Tti fAKfl A M/UlOfi SY IVMWMG THE f/OU/- Syracuse Leads In Scoring Race; Oklahoma Aggies Best On Defense New York-Syracuse Univcrpl-* ty's basketball team has taken over the major-cnllpgc team scoring load from K e n t u c k y w i t h o u t f i r i n g a shot, the NCAA Service- Bureau reported today. In t h e defense race. Oklahoma A. anrl M. was back in the f a m i l i a r spot ahead of the field, replacing Pcnn State which led n week ago. Both Syracuse anrl Oklahoma A. and M. \\t?re pecond last week, hut moved into the lead though games of December 29. Undefeated Syracuse has a five- game average of 84.0 nnints, and the twice-beaten Oklahomn Ag- gies have allowed just 44.1 points i per contest. | While Syracuse vas itllp last \ week, the pace-setting K r n t u c k y j Wildcats' average riipned from 85.8 to B2.1 as a result of their Sugar Bowl cnraCements. Syr,i- f (!iise meets Cornell tomorrow night while Kentucky p I a y £ Louisiana State. Duke retained third place fn offense w i t h 80.6 and Loyola of Chicago with an f^0.4 average is the only other team clipping along at twn-ooint-per-minuto rate. Oklahoma A. and M., w l n n e r n f the natfnn.il defense t i t l e 12 times in the List 16 year?, has finished no lower than third during any yen r. After the Aggies in defense come Duquesne, yielding 44.8 points per Rnmc. Oklahoma City, 45.3, n n d Maryland and Michinnr, w i t h 45.7 each. Texas A. and M. is eighth and Texas Christian l(Uh I in defense. j The individual leader in scoring! is Clyde Lovelette, big K a n s a s ' center, with an average of 27.3 points a game.'in second is Rob Pcttit of Louisiana State w i l h 2.S.C. and Dick Groat of Duke is t h i r d with 25.0. January Sports Card Jan. 4--Rulldogt vi. Harrison, here. ,, Jtn. 5--Porkers vi. Texat A. ind M.. here. Jan. I--Bulldogi vs. For! Smith, hern. Jan. 11 - Bulldogs v«. Alma, her*-. Texas Christian Rated Team To Beat In SWC Cage Race By ALLAN GILBERT. JR. T. C. U. is the team to beat in the 1952 rare for the Southwest Conference basketball title. The Honied FroRs. a strong and experienced crew, have pet their MRhls on Raining an undisputed rnRc t i l t e to RO with the SWC fontball trophy won last fall. The concensus among the loop's observers Is thnt while T. C. U. Is the team to beat no one seems capable of doing It. The Frogs, coached by the able "fluster" Drannon, are the only really fast-breaking unit in the Southwest nnd have biiKled loose from all but one team this year-- t h n t a narrow loss to M a n h a t t a n nn iii Eastern sv/ing early in the season. They've won I I of 12 game.-:. The FroRs were specially convincing in t h e i r consistent performances during the conference holiday tournament at Dallas preceding the Cotton Bawl. The Frogs breezed past a good Riee team, 69-57; showed Rood stamina and cootne: : s in outlasting a fine Vandeibilt club, M-49; and then walloped Texas A. and M., 65-3S in the final?. The Aggies ruled us a likely contender on pre-season estimates. Depth nnd experience arc keys to the T. C. U. prospects. Only one man was lost from the squad last year-- Bill Elliot, a reserve. The starting fivesome Is R group that has been Intact since Brannon was appointed head cage coach at T. C. U. four year* ago. In fncl eight member* of the T. C. U. team this season were members of the Frog freshman rrew that was undefeated in 12 contests in 1047-48. Bnlsterlng this core of seniors are three Junior lettermen (a total of 11 lettermen) nnd six promising sophomores. At'Peak Speed Coach Hrannon, wlio believes in fast-breaking all the way, appears to have the material to keep hts attack rolling at peak speed throughout a 40-minute contest. And the strong bench en- ab!f a - T. C. U, to use a defense thnt is exceptionally tight. T h e Frogs have ranked among the top Ufl teams In the country defenalve- ly this season which is unusual for a fast-breaking team. ' The starters for the Christians include Harvey Kromme, lift year's captain, 6-3, and Ted Reynolds, 6-2, at forwards; Georie McLeod, this season's captain, 6-7, center; 'nd John Kthridgt, 5-8, and John Swaim, fi-0, or Bryan WANGER'S TARGET RECOVERING Keet up wltn the nme ihe Tlmn Itlly. cTf hnr, , ° m ' bu " cl WOUBd '" ** « roln ·' h " Brentwooa, calif, home, nctors agent Jcnnmgi Unf hold. han4a with hla wlft U his altorncy, Jnko Ehriich, looks on. Ung la reluctant to pnu eharita against nim producer Waller Wanger. h s association vvilh Wangcr's actresi- «cUm added , h .i Wan B er "w,. )ust ho «ld I was threatening his home.' (InUnational Sa**drtou) DELIGHTFUL, SIMPLY DELIGHTFUL YOU MAT NOI IIKI the current weather m northern United Htatci, rmt Mr. Potir'Bw element In the PllUhurgh, Pa., 700. For him It'i » matter of iht hut wiw hilng ovtr. it flgni M Kilpntrlek. ft-11, at guard*. Harking up t)ic fnr.'.'iii ·!* arc Jim Knox, 6-4f- two-year letterman, and Dick Allen, 4ix-iOOt, jvtnlnr Icticrman. The center replacement Is s sophomnn-, Henry Ohlcji. who at fl-7 and 217 pounds, is rtireaily one of the loop's top pivot men. It was suspected nt first that the center post with Mr I.cod out might cause the Christiana trouble, but Ohlon has filled the bill except lonnliy well. In the crucial Vanrirrbilt game Ohlcn plrycd most of the way keeping McLeod nn thr bench with his excellent performance. Guard replacements Include Ross Uuyl, a 6-3 r.ophornorc and cither Swaim or Kilpatrlck. Other reserves available for duly Include John Campbell, 5-11, Uvo-year letimnan Runrd; Tommy Taylor, s i x - f o n t , two-year letler- mnn g u a r d ; John Taylor, 5-11, .-feninr lellcrman guard; nnd sophomore forwards Larry Pepper, G-.1. .Jim Bliss, (1-4, Gnnnnn center Franklin Warren, 6-3. Mnftt Valuable Ethrldcc, who was mimed Ihe most valuable player in iho conference tournament at Dallas last week, is the yparlt-plujj of the learn. He IB a fast and rueful little mnn, weighing J70 pounds and standing Just .1-H. He IcarU the way on fnst breaks and is extremely ngile l.n breaking clear from defenders under the goal. He supplements this v/Jth a good set- shot from outside to rank ns the Frog's most dangerous scorer. Mcl,eod, the lanky hook-shooting center, is a very mobile postman and combines a groat scoring threat w i t h keen defensive play. In the conference tournament finals he scored 27· points njjca.in.-l the Aggies' fine-Center Walt Da via proving his abilities. He han one of the loop's best hook, shots, and led hi· team in scoring last seii- ·on. Fromme anrl Reynolds, the forwards, are not as tall ;ia the conference avcniRe at (1-3 and 0-2. but make up tor it with their *pfed and mobility. They ranked /.(·fund nnd third in team scoring last season with averages of about 10 point* per game over the ica- son. The £uard spot nex. to Ethridge is contested for by Swaim, KU- palrlck and Hoyt. There 1* little to choose from between them. They nre all good. Last Reason the Porkers played T, C. U. twice losing 42-31 and 52-42. The Frogs went on to tie with Tcxiu and Texas A. and M. far the loop title. T. C. U. docs not play in Fay- ettcville this year, meeting Arkan- ras at Mttle Rock, February 2, and at Fort Worth 23 days later. !iskefbal! Scores i "Jy rht A't'irMlfl 1'rrrt i Wrsl Vircinia 100, NYU VS. Kelnn Hall 77, Western Ktn- ! lucky (15. | Nl.i!!!ira 70, ' A r l z o n i Sltt* Kentucky 116. Mississippi 5H Klnrida 01, Auburn «3. . Lmilsvlllc SO, Vlllanovd tt. North Carolina SI, Maryland 47. Miss Southern 91. Georgetown Ky 02. Louisiana College SO, South- wc.ileni In 66. Bradley 88, Arizona S9. Okjahonn 111, 1 Colorado 52. V rniqucsnc 71, Cincinnati 41. Missouri 7IJ, Ft. Ij«nard Wood -17. Phillips Oilers 68, Cr*l|thton 42. Southwest Texas 83. Sul Ron J7. Utah 59, New Mexico 47. I Son Jose State 51, Or«»on 49. I Senttle 82, Los AnKeles Stilt M. FEEL AWFUL? MM TO COW MIMRIIS^ ^_ ^^ ^fe W" ww *"·· O£?£* lymptenMtk ODD RELIEF GEORGE KELt JS. SAYS: Utktmt n» "Aflw · too* 1*11 turn. iwtWiw r*t m* i»l*M ···« ·howtr ·rvt · tr«h, ekm. wwoth ·»·» ««·"», ^ " IUr.or BU«. 1 iwlwhwl vi Chllitt' b««o5»Clt«« co«t Itu, »«l «!»· !» · wiootlwr ih«v». CkMr r · IHXM ran lor «mo«Ui«r rtMTO nvrr "-In to ODWt' MM lin Til 11 · RNIST · HONf D · TUMI inn m on GUARANTEE: FuH Mtiif«ction ·r doubt* yo w. ··tumil *»»·*. Mvto. ·· FREE DEMONSTRATION Disston Chain Saws Saturday, January 5th PAUL IUNYAN SAYS ·HK SURE ITS A WftSTON" Om Ac n»i«i IM u4 a»Ri THREE MMEU-I N. ».| I H. r.^lH. P, PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. *20-42I N. Coll*«« ATA,

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