Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 24, 1952 · Page 13
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January 24, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 13

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, January 24, 1952
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jailis Rangers Coach To Have Free Hand; But Who He Will Be Is Far From Settled pa)las-(/P)-Who will coach the* Dallas Rangers, newest 'club in the National Football League, proW ably won't tK known for a month. But ^hpever he is he'll have com- pleU charge and do all the trading ' and buying of players, directors of the club said today! This despite the fact that he ipay have as many as 25 bosses-r- ihareholderE in th'e club. " Giles Miller, Dallas textile.ex- ecutive, disclosed that although V. business manager of the club iypuld be named as soon as pps- ijble, it rrjigh't be March 1 before 'the coach is selected. The organization, w|iich now has 1$ shareholders, already is considering a number pf men for the'job. At a meeting last night, ·everal new names popped up: Bob Neyfand of Tennessee; Paul Bryant of Kentucky; flick Todd; Bfair Cherry, former coach at 'Texas; and Be'rnie Bierman, .for- jner coach, of Minnesota. Names that cropped up in «ar]fer speculation included Sammy Baugh, Washington Redskins quarterback; Jimmy Phelan, last year's New York Yank coach; Otis Douglas, head coach at Arkansas ·114, former member of the Philadelphia Eagles; and Curly Lambeau, long-time head man at Green Bay. SWC.Players Wanted "The coach wiii run the team and will make all deals and trades," Miller said! But he added that every effort would be made to get Southwestern players on the club. " "By adding a few players, keep- Ing the basis of what we have/ and being careful about the selection of the coach, we think we'll have a stem-winder of a team," Miller declared. The directors said they figured It would cost in excess of a half- million dollars to operate the club here in J952 and that an average attendance of 25,000 would be necessary to meet the expense. Another matter o£ policy adopted was that there would be no line drawn as to race, creed or color, meaning that Negro players may be used on the team. There now are three Negroes on the Yanks roster. .The league bought the Yanks franchise lor $300,000, including $200,000 to pay off the lease on Yankee Stadium in New York. Miller said lie would go to New York Monday to confer with Prank Fitzgerald, general manager of the Yanks who is being considered for business manager of the Hangers. He will go to Philadelphia Tuesday to wind un the deal Vith Bert Bell, league president. Fiahts Last Niqht tt nt l»oclalri Prcil (By The Awociated Presa). Washington--Gene Smith, 126, Washington, knocked out Corky Gonzales, 127, Denver, 8. Miami Beach, Fla.--Armand Savoie, 138, Monlreal, outpointed Ja.ok.ie O'Brien, 140, Hartford, Conn., 10. Portland, Me.--Buster Howell, . 151, South Portland, knocked out Russ Cormier, 147, Moncton, N. D. 3. Top regular bout on Jersey Joe RAISES SIGHTS Hurley Declines Congressional Support For Matthews' Career W a s h i n g U M / P j - H a r r y Matthews, a leading lightweight contender was 'Under congressional pressure to sign up for a title fight with champion Joey Maxim. ' But Matthews' manager. Jack Hurley, said in Seattle they are after bjgger game now -- heavyweight champion Joe Walcott. Sen. Cain (R-Wash) said last nicht that unless Matthews accepts a ''generous" International Boxing Club offer to fight Maxim, he (Cain) may. withdraw his Senate resolution that was frankly designed to force the match. Cain explained that when he and Sen. Walker (R-Idaho) introduced the unusual resolution last year they honestly felt the IBC was discriminating against Matthews by refusing to give him a chance at the title. The resolution urged an investigation of IBC as a monopoly "for refusisng legitimate challengers an opportunity to fight." It is one-of the rare cases in which boxing was put on the mat by Congress for failure to give logical contenders a chance at a title. Cain told a hastily-called ringside news conference at a local fight, arena that IBC has /made Matthews a generous offer, but that the Pacific Northwest fighter's manager had turned it down without explanation. In Seattle, manager Hurley thanked the senators "for their interest in Harry's career" but said«his big goal now is a match with heavyweight champion Walcott. B/ MXAN A. OHJUUn. «. Coach Glenn Slokenberry, close student of the game of basketball, says the Bulldogs have let down somewhere. He probably has an idea that some members of the team are suffering from that old malady--press clip- pingitis . . . although he didn't say so "on the record." He also didn't say just what phase of the game was suffering, either, but one set of statistics tends to put the blame on the defense. In their last four games, of which they've won throe, Fayetteville has scored 57-field goa.ls to their opposition's 66. For the Bulldogs that's an average of less than 10 a game compared to the opposition's average of almost 19 per game. It's surprising in view of that set of figures that Fayetteville has won three of the four. In the four games, previous to the ones figured above (Tulsa Will Rogers, Springfield, Harrison and Fort Smith) Fayetteyillc scored 58 field goals while allowing the opposition just 41. On the offense, then, it would appear that things are about normal. But defensively the 'Dogs have allowed 25 more field goals in the last (our games than they did In the four just proceeding. That amounts to better than 12 points a game giving up to weaker opposition. "Do you plan any changes?" Was a question asked Stokenber- ry yesterday. "Maybe!" Was the reply. To- dav and 'tomorrow will tell." Walcott-Jackle card. Burke exhibition An outstanding flavor -- Junge's Roman Meal Bread. 11-19-lf SMILE/ Hkkey Feels A Good Offense Is A Good Defense Wants Bills To Establish Early Margin Of Safety . St. Louis - (IP) T Coach Eddie Hickey of St. Louis University has a few points to make about basketball--just enough to keep his Bill- ikens free of any more one-point defeats. Th.rce of their four losses tills season have been single-point hcartbreakers. The time has come, says Hickcy, to dispense wifh these ncnr misses. From ' Hi'tkcy's student-eye view, the only way in which this may bu accomplished is to -"Rain and.jnaintain a margin of safety In the score." To Hickey that means emphasis on offense,_an old specialty with the team he'has coached. "It we can keep our offense go- 'infl and then develop some heady ball-handling to augment our defense, won't have to take the risk of gambling late in the game," he explains. Whether St. Louis has mastered the "margin of safety" technique may be determined Saturday night whefl the Bills are hosts to Oklahoma A. and M. to decide the leadership of the Missouri Valley Co-ference. Fayetteville plays Bentonviile tomorrow night at Bentonviile, and there may be a new starter or two on the team. "No one has his position cinched." said Stok- enberry yesterday. "If they don't do their job they can all be replaced." The Arkansas Razorbacks were, hard al it yesterday, too. The squad went through a hard scrimmage under the direction of coach Presley, Askew, and the results were not too satisfactory. A scoring punch was still obviously lacking nnd the solution to tljat problem is as perplexing as the riddle of the Sphinx. Bulletin The girls' basketball team of the Huntsville State Vocational School won Its first game In the A. A. V. tournament in Little Rock this morning, defeat- Ing the Midway (iris 15-14. The tourney IB being held In Robinson Memorial Auditorium. The Huntsviile girls will play again tomorrow morning at 10:60, meeting'the winner of today'* Dover-Jud«onla match. Virginia Simpson of Hunts- vine was high scorer of today's game with 11 point*. Melba Waddell of Midway wai high far the losers with six. Bulldog B-Team To Play At Van Buren The Fayetteville B-team, a winner and a loser in two games with Van Buren, travels to the Pointer court this afternoon for a game with the Pointer reserves. A fourth game will be played in Fayetteville at a later date. The Fayettevllle club has won two games since dropping the opening tilt of the West Fork tourney to Farmington. 'Dog Bees downed Rogers, in a game at Rogers, and dumped a Fayetteville High All-Star team Monday, 58-31. Alfred'Taylor.scored' M points in the latter game for the B-team, while Max Powers,' paced the "Z" team with 14. The rumor that Coach Otis Douglas might ba the new coach of the Dallas Rangers professional football team may not have surprised most fnlks but it did one assistant coach at the University. Dick Humbert, the well-liked end and defensive coach of the Porkers spent Tuesday afternoon completing arrangements to buy a new house on York Street. He just got the deal closed when he picked up a newspaper and was greeted by the head-line: "Douglas Rumored A Candidate for Dallas Coaching Job." Such is the life of a coach in this day and age. Advertise In file TIMFS--It pay* Lovellefte Pressed For Scoring Lead By Petjit New York-(/P)-Clyd e Lovellette of Kansas holds the major college basketball scoring leadership, but only by a scant one-tenth of a point, according to figures, released today by the National Collegiate Bureau. Through games of last Saturday, Lovellette had averaged 26.5 points per game to keep .the No. 1 spot for the sixth straight week. Bobby Pettit of Louisiana State was hoi on Lovellettc's trail with a 26.4 mark. Lovellette lias poured in 345 points iri 13 games while the six- foot nine-Inch LSU sophomore has hit for 317 in 12 contests. Visiting Around Arkansas B Y J O E M A R S H "Arkansas Aluminum Industry Is You know, we've overlooked R Mod bet for a long tinw. Wo used to (hip our h«uxit« away for refin- ng into aluminum. And every ·hool boy knows (hat about 90% of the bauxite mined in America ··« from Arkanm, New we're doing the processing rif kt on the home Aefd. What's marc, never*! companies ere operating huge potllnes arid smelling '·q Muxlte into aluminum. Arkansans, generally, are look- f" ing to tlie f u t u r e . Th«y showed thnt whon they voted to retain , legal imlo of malt beverages. The fircwinR Industry, likewise, Is looking to the future and its educational program of Self-Regulation in which tho retailers cooperate, a s s u r i n g m a i n t e n a n c e of wholeflomo, lawrabiding conditions for Ml* of Its products. r itjU IHI. l/.r'M SUItm Inrnn fimtati'*. I*'-, Arhin ~~ l'*.m* /IN|Mf"». Mllli ««' Sowling HWA W«m*n , Tyson's Feud *nd Hatchery mart ali at moving up In ihr league after creating the T.-P Gas ftroup. 3-1 'htle Mednsweet 'Dairy advanced tc .IP runner- tip position In ( r ' m m i n n Arkansas Western Gas Co., 4-0. TJch- Ivtcr's took Coff Bros., 3-1 and Barrack's dmvnofl Pasteurized Milk for p snme count. Tyson '· ilngle and leries nf R71- 2.457 was fur ahead of other team efforts whllr Jo Test of L-P Gas lallled most pins in three Home* wllh 519. nnd Sally Cannup blisted hiRh slntf'c of 218. L-P GaR Company ......... .55 Tyson's Fred und Hatchery _______ 45 Modoswcct Dairy .................. 4.1 Barrack's ................. ----- 4' Uchlytor'x . . .............. 39 Arkunsns Western Gm ............. tf ilenritcd Milk ............. ..^n Qoff. Bros. . ............. . 27 SPORTS QRTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES, fnvctlavtllo, Athonw» ( - (3 Thursday, January 24, 1952 WA Mtnf t«»iM ITor the first time thin srn*on. nil matchci ffnried In * 4 tn 0 victory for th« winners: Knrinrf1ftl« Smokft Shon ovrr Tlrokln Ciin, Hill Uoflrrs T.lquor ovrr Honrirrflon Coffee, Dick Trrwhllt over Fnrmer* MTh«l. Clnrk nnrl Koff over Purdy Supply nnrt Crnvrrn nnd Company ov«r K t n c a i r l nnd Company, Crnvcns nnrl Compnny took tmm honors with a 976 single nnd 2.S37 K«riei, wllh Ed TVst nt lh* Clark nnd Koff lonm tnklnit indlvi^'inl honfttj with n ^- *lnir nnd a 5A9 »rlei. LtiCH* lUndlnti Snrln«Td«ic Smoke Shop , B* Crnvcnn nnfl Co - 52 Ctnrk nnd Koff 48 Klnra.ri nnH Co. -- - 40 n e k Trewtiitl ?i Hendrrnon Coffee ..« Purdv Supply M Bill nncUeR T.lquori at Hr^kin Cnn rnmpuny l fl Farmrn Mnrkrt .10 Veteran Pros, On Spot In Phoenix Open Phoenix, Ariz.-OT-lt is Dp to the old guard of tho nation's golfers to regain the limelight as the annual ? 10,000 Phoenix Open gets under way today--the third tournament on the 1952 trail. Two events have been won by lewcomers to golf fame, Ted Kroll of New Hartford, N. Y., winning the $10,000 San Diego Open last week end, and Tommy 3olt of Durham, N. C., grabbing the rich $17,500 Los Angeles Open early this month. Today 130 or more players were slated to lee off at the Phoenix Country Club, a par 36-35-71 test over 6,578 yards. Most of the familiar figures of :he sport are here, including Jimmy Demaret, Lloyd Mangrum, Dutch Harrison, Lawson Little, Jim Ferrier and Cary Mlddiecoff. Also eligible after successful qualifying were t'iree Negro play- er.s*, Ted Rhodes pf Nashville and Lps Angeles, and' Bill Spiller, Los Angeles, both pros, and Eura] Clark, Los Angeles amateur. Joe Louis, who spearheaded successful move to gain entries foi Negroes in PGA co-sponsored events, tried but failed to qualify Harvard To Ignore Grid Gate Receipts Cambridge?, Mass. V (/P) - Future Harvard football schedules will disregard gate receipts and athletic deficits will be met by the faculty's budget, President James U. Conant said in his annual report to the university's Board ol Overseers. "We have arranged for the coming football seasons without regard to gate receipts and provided for lighter schedules," the famed educator said last night. He reported tho Crimson's 195051 intercollegiate and intramura athletic programs resulted in a ne expense in.excess of $350,000. "This $um in not to be rcgardec as an athletic deficit," Dr. Conan said. "It is as much a proper charge against the resources of the faculty as the maintenance of a library or a laboratory." Win Streak Ends At 60 For Van Buren Girls Little Bock-(/P)-The great winning streak of the Van Buren Higl School girls basketball team is a an end. The Pointcrettcs, last year' state champions, had won 60 in row over Arkansas opponents be fore losing, 37-23, to Village, small community near Tcxarkana in the Joe T. Robinson invitatioi tournament here last night, White Spx Sign Three Players To Contracts Chicago-(/P)-Tho Chicago White Sox today announced the signing of three players for the lf)52 season, Including outfielder Gr-orge Wilson, only Sox prospect flrnf'"!! from the minors this ONE OF THE BEST Alan Mavei eeeN COACHMS 0AfKCTBAU 1908. AfJD Talking Parrakeef With Weakness For Wolf Whistle Source Of Endless Amusement To.; Springdale Couple; Has Mind Of His Own It, BII.I.IK Spr!nRdnlo-(Spoclnl)-H a burglar should enter the home of Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Watts of Springdale, he would likely be' startled right back out of the house by cries of: "You're a bad, bad twy! Shame on you." The Intruder would probably be equally surprised lo learn that the words hail come, not from an ln-r difiri.inl home owner, but from ,ho tiny yellow beak of a bird. These arc the sentcncrr most used by Bill, » lovable, lovely narrakeet owned by Mrs. VVatts. Perhaps this is because they are Ihe words spoken to Hill most frequently. l l n has an answer for thorn. though. He r u f f l e s his feathers. looks Into Ihe mirror ami snys e m p h a t i c a l l y , "I'm n pretty baby." Occasionally he nvcr-cinplianl'ra by saying, "flee Whiz, I'm u pretty baby." Which is true, no doubt. His breast !· a clear bright uqua color sharply contrasted by the black and while stripes of his buck and wings. Around his white throat black riots form a Hiring of hearts, nnd hlup-black feathers taper off to form his tall, which Is about the length of his body. He might be classed a miniature if compared to tils relative, the parrot. I l l s vocal cords must bo fi|ll- slze, however, for he has an admirable vocabulary, and his word pronunciation millhl well be en- "PHOO" . . ALLEN, KANSAS UN/V 0ASKeT0Ait- COACti, WHOSE CURRENT JAMAWK QUINTET, fl/e 3$TH IS orie OF. THE TOP Wilson, 2(1, a lefthander slugger, played last year with Birmingham of tho Southern Association, batting .325, driving in 112 runs and hammered 21) homers. Others nowiy In the Sox fold ·ire I n f l r V i o r M''l I'o-Vrleln, acquired In a trade wllh the Boston Red Snx, and outfielder Bill llidgon, who played with Memphis in 1051. Cincinnati Added To Schools Caught In Cage Scandals New York-(/P)-Tho basketball scandals, which have been run- iSng for a year nnd a week, today lad entangled etylit colloges, 32 Mayors, ono official and 25 fixers nnd material witnesses. The list of schools was inerensed jy one yesterday and one was added to the group nf material witnesses when Sam p. Feinbcrg, 39, forme;' Cincinnati sports'pro- moter, was held in $10.000 bond as a wouH-be briber of two University of Cincinnati players. The Cincinnati players, however, wore praised in Genera) Sessions Court for turning down ;he bribes. They were Alvin Ru- aenstein and Jack Laud. A sworn statement road by Assistant District Attorney Vincent A-. G. O'Connor said Fcinberg asked Rubcnstein and Laud to fihavc points several times during the 1948-49 nnd 1940-50 seasons. January Sports Card Jan. 25--Bulldogs vs. Rcntonville, at Rcntonvillc. Jan. 28--Bulldogs vs. Huntsville, at Huntsville. Jan. 21--Bulldogs TC. Joplin, hert Jin 31--Porkers vs. Kansas Slat* Teachers, here. Leonard Signs 1952 Contract-With Cubs Ch.cago-(/n-Dutch Leonard, the Chicago Cubs 41-year-old relie pitcher, has signed another of a long list of baseball contracts. The Cubs announced receipt o the veteran righthander's c o n f i n e today. He is the 12th Cub to sign for the 1952 season. Basketball Scores Oy 7'Jrr Aitanlalril rrr»t Citadel 74, Charleston Nava Date 55. Howard 71, Birmingham South ern 07. Centenary 91, Northeast La ·)·! Chicago Loyola 103, Xiivicr O 81! Southwest Missouri 05, Warrens burS Mo 5(1. , WyominK 74, Colorado State 62 | flonnt Kiprm Cnntrart Cleveland - MPj - The Clevolnm Indians announced today ihjj shortstop Ray lionne had returnei ! a signed contract for thn 195 : season. No salary terms were men tloned. Vlllnnovii'n athletic tennis u r nickmmcd tho M n i n Liners he cnusc Vlllanovn Co|lece is locatn in the heart o( Plilladplplila'n sub urban residential area known a the Main Line. Atkison Plays On Navy Grid Team In Japan Eugene J. Atkison flrcman,l)5N, rolher of Robert F.. Atkison of 10 Oakland Street, Fayettovllle eccntly completed a season m orvice football play as a member f thu U.S. Fleet Activities' ''Sea. awks" squad in Yokosuka, Juan, where he is stationed. He and his ·teammates finished lie season in third place, ahead qf 1 other Army, Navy anil Marine Corps grid teams entered in the Central Command Football Con- crcnce. The "Seahawks" compiled · casonol record of 11 wins, 3 osses and 1 tie. while averaging 3 against thcjr opponents' 6 ointa per game. They ended the season with a oss to a rugged Army eleven In lie "Cherry I3owl" game,played anuary 1 at Lou Gehrlg Stadium n Yokohama. .Peto Backer and fludy Mlgay, teammates on the Pittsburgh Ilor- ·,y-; In th 1 * An'erlc'tn Hockey L e a g u e , a r e brnthcrs-ln-law. Rn up "Ith lh» Urn*--rt«4 I flacknor Is married to Migsy's sis- Ik* man ««r. tcr - Hob Wootlruff, director of ath letlca al the University of Florida was an assistant coach to Kai Blaik at West Point In 1944 »n 1045. Nelson T t a l l a n n , h a r d - r u n n l n halfback, set eight now Florid Slat- University I n d i v i d u a l foot ball records this past season. Also to his credit Is the fact that Bill Is not yet a year old. If the aw of averages affects him, he still has about 14 years to pick up iev phrases and p\it them into working English. Bill Is not one to repeat words after t would-be teacher, like a irlm child. He has a mind of his own. If he Is told to say "Hi," he s more apt to come out with 'What's up, Doc?" or "What doln 1 , Kid?' 1 Neither Is he one to let his owners think ha can't say a certain word. It was nearly New Year's Day before he finally conquered ;he word Christmas, so he dropped t a f t e r a day or so and has been merrily faying, "Happy New Year,' ever since. irtlo Trouble Actually, though, the frisky bird ha? been stumpod op one attempt In splto of the fact that he carries on as though he d|d not realize it. Mr, Watts, a Springdalc radio technician, Is a ham. radio operator after office hours. Almost Invariably he finds BUI perched pn his shoulder when he sits down to the set and begins, "CQ, CQ, CQ. this is W5NIH In Bprlngdale." Now, even for a psrrakccl (Sometimes onlled paroquet), that many letters in one sentence requires a great deal of effort, on the part "! the memory. Bill solved the problem by the simple proms of elimination. .He. calif,: OCq,' CQ Sprlngdale," and because the sound must start with ' the 's»rn twist of the 1 tongue, he ·ometlmei atjds for variety, I'CQ, CQ, CQ k|ss me." When D. C., us the bird ealls hie master, mak« a contact on the radio, Bill Is anxious to talk, to "the boys," who usually begin the broadcast with, "HI, D. C. «nd Bill." Bill was four weeks old when he left tli» (relit family of pirrn- keeti owned by Mrs. Edr* HiHo« MY FayoHeville--.Y/ho ha.«, develfp*!. a profitable buslnetii from '»'·»!«· of the birds. When'BII! joined ttjf Watts household. Mr«. Witu ' mediately isolated him from other parrakeets ind the canary she owns. Thlj sayj, is necessary If * yoiini rakcet Is to be taught to UIj At about five monthi^M Bill atartlod the nou»«fcsU 5| his first words, "Don't yo me." He had heard, theft incessantly since he learm.- ,, leave his cage, light pn tome**** shoulder and entertain *: '~ by nipping a check or noie. No Showoff, BUI Like a child, Bill l» V* quietest when Mrs. Waits Y, like him to show off by talking a guest. Further, he laftr' says tho funniest thing* *h« .,, one but Mrs. Watts ill there ,».f hear. Tor instance, a few da.yi p* br- saw that the doqr leadinfr.iP · the glats-oncloied porch "wa« tftf. So he flew quickly out to v|slt UM . other birds of the hou»ehald. Wh*n · Mrs. Watts found him, he .wjft chirping and singing as If he'tiad ; already forgotten how to talk;;Hit ' owner hustled him back tarh'li C«BI. whereupon he sal .«uftBjf ' meditating. Suddenly, he learned over and peered out towsrdijM porch and let out with a eWlil wolf whistle. ··"'- That Is, as shrill ai Bill :' : 'can make n nqlse. The lack of vqjumt with which he talks is the rtwfti grievance Ids owners tnye ifatml him. Mr. Watts, It seenu, ha'i^MI upon the idea of placing a amw amplifier in Bill's cage to his line of conversation Perhaps, then, th« other par,,, keels on the back porch will hear his wolf whistje. And who jinowi, they may learn, to whistle back at him. ! WbMklMirs, (mkhii J To Be Bought By VFW ; A drive to purchase whetlchalji and crM^h. 155 . fp r 'f?? ^ e mp°r tr y home use" In thl» ar«a l« hem* conducted by the Jack TMbim Post, Veterans of' lrei|r of Fayettevllie. The V. F. W. pott about V year* ago iponsortd a drlvf. obtain hospital beds for such by person! in the ar««, and %,.. bedi have been In contlnuou* UM, Owen Whitehou.w. comman4«r, «»ld. The wheelchairs and iriiW will be added to UM ptrntnt «qu ment. -t No d,ona(loni an being acctft- cd. Representative will eaUrat homes and offer publication*' for sale, and the cornmlulons teri»4d from the sales will be wed to p4r lor the equipment. " j ·right I4«n for m«n who "can't r«nwmb«r narmi"s To Im Sure of perfect whiskey, just count the number of Icttcru in "perfect" or "whukuy". TlicrK lire joiwn ... nncl Ihnl'i the name of ln« c! iv/i/iftoy--Soitgruin'i 7 Crown. rown. Klcmlml Whinkvy, 86.8 Proof. 65% Qriin NNtral Spirrtv Swrm-DMiin Off*., N.T.

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