Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 1, 1952 · Page 5
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February 1, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Friday, February 1, 1952
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Razorbacks Romp Past Pittsburg Stale Teachers, 53-37 Lambert Pours A predominately sophomore and* junior loam will report for spring football practice at Arkansas sometime in March. On a squad of 77 there are only 15 seniors, mnst of whom arc the type that will add seasoning to the st«w. hopes are held .by the In 20 Points To Lead Way Shoots Edge Past Beebe JC In Early Battfe, 64-62 The Arkansas Ka/.orback.s won their sixth non-conference flame of the season last night by thumping the Pittsbui-g, Kan.. State Teachers, 53-37, at the Arkansas Field House. The 1 g.trne, open to the public, was witnessed by about 1,500 fans. Jumpin' Gene Lambert, .Jr.. ran of a former Porker cnije great, was the whole show for thn Razorbacks as he scored 20 points to top both teams He scored JO of his points in n n i n e ' m i n u t e stretch of the second quarter that i;aw the Hogs build the 13-12 first quarter 1 advantage into a 31-14 lead. The I Hacking Mcl-hm at the impor- half ended with Arkansas ahead, | tJinl signal-calling position will bt Few Seniors On Porker Squad For Spring Drills coaching staff and fans for this coining edition of the Razorback grid (cam. Material is adequate in most positions with center anc end appearing the weakest. Coacl Otis Douglas has declared that he will be shooting for a SWC title (his year. There arc 25. Jettcrmen on the roster divided- by positions: foui at end; four al tackle; five a KiKird; none at center; one a quarterback; nine at halfback and t'.vo at fullback. The lone quarterhnck lellcrman is junior l.amar Mellan, an All-Southwesl Conference performer last cam- Heilmann, Waner Entered In Hall Of Fame New York-(/P)-The late Harry*- Hcilmann, a great righthanded [ hitter for Detroit in the '20*5. a n d ' «(* 31-16. Coupled with Lambert's sparkling play in helping the Hogs roar into the big halftimc lead was the absence from the game of Lee Olmstcd, Pittsburgh tall and talented center. Olmsted collected four fouls in the first 10 minutes and sat out the entire second period. With Olmsted in the game -- he came back to play the entire second half--Arkansas managed only two more points than the Gorillas. The Hogs scored only one more point than the visitors in the first quarter and but one more than Pittsburgh in the last two periods. Olmstcd, at (i-fi [ was the tallest man on the visiting squad, and lie helped his team tremendously in rebounding, defensive play and on the offense. The Gorillas went into a '/.one at the start of the game and stayed in it all the way. That gave the Porkers an opportunity lo pass the ball more effectively than they have all season. The outside shooting was not loo good, Kansans' defense was but the l e a k y enough to allow the Hogs to drive inside for close shot:;. In a preliminary game the Shoats had to singe a late flurry to wrest a victory from' Beebc Junior College, 64-62. Bccbc, v;hich earlier in the season had taken a 15-point win from the Fresh, closed fast and knotted the score at 60-60 with two minutes remaining. Johnson G u n n , Shoal guard, drove in for a layup to put the Shoats back ahead, but Noel Rowc. R Bcebc sub, pushed a rebound throufihh to tie the score again. Then Gene Bradley, Gunn's running mate at guard, twisted in for B layup to give the Frosh their winning margin. Bobby Wolff, a c;U-likc 5-11 JBeebc guard, look .scoring honors with 31 points collected on nine field goals and 13 free throws. Norman Smith topped the winners with 23. The. box score: Pitiiburg Callaway. f 2 Smyth, f._ 3 Olmsted, c 4 Hasan, c 0 McCutchen, c () Farrall, g. 1 Dunleavy, g 1 Bain, g 0 Totals - 11 Arkansas Lambert, f 0 Smith, f 4 Sailer, f 0 Walker, f 0 Adams, f 0 Kcarns, c 3 Shaw, c 3 Elkins, c 1 Lewis, g 0 SHgely, g II Luckc, g 1 Totals 21 FG FT PF TP Iho deepest and .strangest contingent of players in recent Porker history. Time will he required to season the newcomers, but it i? expected that Mellan will have .some help during the coming season. Among the quarterbacks hand are: Ralph Troillctt, a junior, who picked up experience last season and can be counted on for occasional .service; Francis Long, a junior-sized lad with a giant's arm who operated as the quarterback on Ihe B-team last year in pcrimmage sessions; Bob St. Pierre, the gangling 6-5 dead-eyed passer, and Mark Warren, a rugged heady player who looked good alternating with St. Pierre with the Frosh in 1951. Long, St. Pierre nd Warren are all sophomores. Just how strong or how weak lh U center position is will await testing- during the spring drills. There are five juniors out for the position, plus one sophomore. Two of the juniors are transfers. Best known of the sixsomn arc Charles Ramsey, of Texarkana, and Wayne Watkins. of El Dorado. Both boys saw limited action last season behind the f i n e Porker centers, Jim Smith and Bob Griffin. The fullback situation appears in good hands with Lewis Carpenter back for 'his senior year and- Larry Hoguc, also a senior, hoping lo avoid the injuries that kept him out of much action in 1951. Both boys have two varsity letters. Halfbacks arc almost loo numerous to mention. There arc eight .seniors, five juniors and nine sophomores available for call. Among them are the team's co-cnptains, both two-year lettermen, plus seven other letter win- .Tohnny Cole and George Thomason, seniors, also have won of letters. Other lettcr- winners include: Tommy Britt, Murray Elton, Jack Troxcll and Phillip ReRinelli. Dean Pryor and Buddy Sutton are the co-captain halfbacks. The tackle situation would seem to be in fair shape. Back arc let- tcrmcn Tom Stringer, Jim Sparring. Tom Garlington and Buster Graves. Only Stringer is a senior. Backing- these men are Charles Kaulkinberry, Floyd Johnson, Dick Kcyser and a number of other sophomores and juniors. Hcrschcl Paul Big Poison Wancr, who came; along a decade later to belt out I base-hits for the Pittsburgh Pirates, have been elected to baseball's Hall of Fame. A total of 234 votes were cast: with 75 per cent needed for elec- j tion. Heilmann with 203 and · Waner with 195 easily entered the' Coopcrstown, N. W., shrine. Next in line were Bill Terry former first baseman and manager; of the New York Giants, and t h r i fabulous Dean, who was a work-! horse until his arm went lame j from too much duty. Terry received 155 votes, Dean 152. Then sentiment turned to A Simmons, the oldtime Athletics star, and Bill Dickey, the Yankees brilliant catcher, following in tha order. Heilmann died of lung cancer last July 9 at the age of 56. reportedly thinking he already had been chosen for the lofty baseball honor. , Cobb Wai Wrong Ty Cobb, one of Heilmanr great boosters over the years, is said to have told the one-time Tiger outfielder that he had been chosen by the special Old Timers' Committee. Later it developed only the baseball writers could make the selection as Jlcilmann had played in the last 25 years. A native of San Francisco, Hcil SPORTS SAYS GLENDALE IS WET Stengel Expresses His Opinions On Baseball, California Weather By OAYI.E TAI.BOT New York-(/I')-In Ihe f i r m bc- Ic/ that an.v complete sentence;, uttered by Ca.-ry Stcnsrl ilctcrve to passer! alone tn the nation's bar.cball funs, v.-e are happy present a sHeciton of the famnus manager's nhservatimi.1 durlnjr t fir.-.t prcxs conference of the 19.52 j u o i t d chnmpton Yanks tnken hU hand awav NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES, Fayettevilie, Arkansai,. Friday, February 1, 1952 Yale, With No Company, Will Stick With Decision To Give Up Spring Football Practice New Haven, Conn. - (/I 1 ) - Al-f though Yale's athletic authorities ' found themselves far out on the shaky end of a limb when other colleges failed to jnih them in abandoning spring football practice they're not going to change their position. Yale, in fact, i.s quite proud of the athletic record of its "subsidized scholars" a term .coined by publicity director Charlie Loftus, in spite of what happened during the 1951 football season. And Athletic Directoi Bob Hall, for one, can't see where the 20 sessions of spring football permitted by the ""JCAA will make much difference !n the overall picture. "Spring practice isn't necessary. We had pretty Rood years ago before we practice." Hall says. football 20 had spring "The boys mann was a powerful six-footer who starred for the Tigers between 1914 and 1929. He won the American League batting championship four times.-He had a lifetime average of .342. Wancr, who with brother Lloyd 'ormcd the famous "Big and Little ^oison" team of the Pirates, played in the majors for two decades. He joined the team in 1926 after leaking in with San Francisco in :923. He played with the Pirates hrough 1940 and then did service vith the Brooklyn Dodgers, Boson Braves and New York Yankees icfore hanging up his glove in The elder Waner, now 50 and a ·esident of Sarasola. Fla., led Na- ional League hitters three times. He was the National League's most valuable player in 1927. IBC Expected To Tell Jersey Joe It's Ez Or Else Miami, Fla.-WJ-.Jcrscy Joe Wall-oil's immediate future as world Heavyweight champion will DC discussed at a conference here: tomorrow, and it appeared more 1 To support this stand,' Loftus than likely that the verdict will i nas '^moiled an imposing set of be a return light with I guard i f'cures that show (A) during the Charles. | 1950-51 academic year, Yale stu- Walcolt's manager, Felix Boc-1 rtcnls had an average: scholastic could block and tackle and learn heir assignments pretty well hen." Hall, a former quarterback and gridiron scout, argues that if football has become such a complex game that intelligent athletes can't earn it without extra drills, it would be better to return to a simpler game. But he doesn't believe it is that complicated. And, like most of the Yalcs, he's more interested in the university's record in all sports rather than just one same. Upsets Mark Play In Springdale's Cage Tournament Upsets marked the.xccond day of play in Ihc'Springdnlc Invitation Basketball Tournament. Of the six earn PS played three were big surprises to everyone concerned. Gentry, coached by Mclvin McGaha, was the principal v i l l a i n in ruining the form-chart. The Gentry boys boxed up lingers* fine center Cable miri won 52--H, in a (lame that was closer t h a n the srorr. And the Gentry girls, Ijghl- ' opener with the Madison , BOWL FOH HEALTH Jim Benton Bowline Lanes. Adf. Not white, not wheat, not rye, but a flavor blend of all three-Junge's Roman Meal Bread. 11-lD-tf Keep np with the ttie TZMES daily. tlmra--read Jones is one man that might step ! into an important role. | The guards are fortified by the :,return of Sammy Dumas, Dave 2 J L a s h l e y , and Harold Spain, junior 0 i Icltcrnicn. and Herbert Marshall, 1 [ a senior lettcrman. '1 j The exact dates for spring train- inj; arc a little uncertain. About the first of March the coaches will be.nin to cast about their respective weather-eyes in an effort to pick out the most desirable period for the drills. The Southwest Conference has limited spring practice to 18 days this year and the coaching staff wants lo make the most of it. HOME MADE HOT TAMALES TOGO LOOK! You can buy Premium B«er by th» case for $5.00 or Nan Premium for $4.00 DELUXE EAT SHOP 106 W. Dickton Phone 145 basketball Scores /J(; 7'ftr Axtnrlntrd Frftl Villanova 66, Scranlon S3. Gcnrcelnwn DC 75, Canisius 67. Soulh Carolina 62, Georgia 61, overtime. Perm Stale 77, American Univ. 52. Miss S t a l e 107, Birmingham Southern 72. Memphis Slate !'2. Middle Term 57. Si. Louis (12, Ohio State 5R. Arkansas 53, Piltsburc, Kan.. 37. Ceiilni] College 64, Kansas \Vcs- leyan 5:!. Wyoming 58, Colorado AM 45. Monlana 7-1, New Mexico 64. of 79.7 and (B) during the same period 18 varsity teams won chicchio, kicked up a verbal ston when he announced yesterday that he had agreed tentatively lo a title bout with Harry Kid Matthews in Las Vegas, N'ev. This brought a prompt state-; iroup, topping Princeton's rnent in Miami from Jim Morris,! for 227 contests, president of the International Boxing Club, that he would n o t 1 ly regarded in thei Jluntsville, downed County team, 27-26. The third unset was the day's f i n a l game In which Bucll Woods' West Fork Tigers dumped Sprini!- riale, 4!)-46. West Fork's win moved it opposite Gentry in a [ame this afternoon. Other games yesterday saw Midway; Mo., down Lincoln, 57-.14; Bcnlunvillc trip Fnrminglon, 5548 in a close one; and the Springdale girls edge Lincoln, 38-34. Games today include: Siloam Springs vs. Decalur, boys, 0 a. m.; Farminxlon vs. Rogers, girls, at 10:15; Harrison vs. Pea nidge, boys, at 11:30; K l k i n s vs. Hunts- villc. boys, at 1:30 p. m.; Klkins vs. I West Fork, girls, at 2:45; Gentry won vs. West Fork, boys, at 4; Mldwil.i 154 contests, lost 53 and tied I vs.' the Siloam Springs-Dcc.itur three for a .740 percentage. This I winner, boys, at 6:30: Gentry was the best record in the Iv .656 "It seems to me that proves you can have a pretty good, well- ,, release Walcott from his contract I rounded athletic program and still with the IBC to give Charles have good students," Loftus maintains. return match. Added Al Weil], the IBC malch- m ?.!f£ r ; . Women's Four-Ball Opens \\alcoU is Koiru? to fight Hollywood, Fla.-MVKalhy Mc- Charlcs or the t i t l e f.rsl. If he| K i n n o ,, f Lakc Worlh rla , nnd cioesnt, h e l l he succ, for every Mrs . H§ v Slon Ware Shoa| penny he owns And he s going | s . c _ upset ^.favorite Mary f.ena to have lo sign by February 5 or j K a u l h | Thomasvillc, Ga, and Marv Decalur, girls, at 7:45; and Ben- tonvillc vs. the Harrison-Pea nidge winner, boys, at !) p. in. Demoret Finds Par-Five Hole Is Quite Long Tucson-M'l-.limmy Dcmarrl, the | hrilliantly-carbpd Texan, needed i 14 strokes lo finish the SKI-yard, ; par five, I R t h hole In the first : round play o! Ihe a n n u a l Tucson I Open yesterday. He drove five j halls oul of bounds as hr tried- to rut across a siifiht don-leg. Those wasted strokes gave h l m j l h c reader .1.1-45--78 (or the day. Even so, he! "'hat Casey is t a l k i n g about and grinned w h e n ' h e walked off I h e ! will wi.sh Ui.il the pilot nf the green. February Sports Card Jan. 30-Ffh. Z -- Sprlngdale Invitational Basketball Tournament. Fell. 2-- Ra/.orharks v«. T.C.U., at Little Itoek. Feb. 4--Razorhark* va. R.M.II. hrre, al ft n. m. Feb. 5--Arkansaa Fronh va. NK Oklahoma Teachera, here, at R p. m. Feb. .1--Bulldog* v«. Roger*, at Rogeri*. Feb. 8--Bulldog* va. Tulsa Central, at Tillja. Feb. D--Razorbackft v«. Rice, at Houston. Feb. 9--ArkanaRS Frosh va. .lonesboro AAU, at .loneshoro. Feb. 11--RHT"" V '--|' - · - · » » A. and M., at College .Station. Feb. 12--Bulldogs vs. t nrl "milh. at Fort Smith, 'eh. 15---Bulldogn vn. Knrlng- ' n ld, Mo., here. M 8 p m. Feb. 15--Arkansas Froth vn. :ll«a Fronh. at Sallisaw, Okla. . Feb. 1!--Bulldogs vs. Tulsa '111 Rogers, here, at 8 p. m. Feb. ID--Razorhar.kft vs. Bayr. bcrc. at 8 u. m. Feb. 20--Arkansas Frosh vs kmulgee A. «nd M., at Okmul- Feb. Zl-23--niatrlut One West tinior Boys Basketball Tourna- icnt, at Rogers. Feb. 22--Bulldogs vs. fSnring- '.ile. here, at II p. m. Feb. 22--Arkansas Fmsh va. v ort Leonard Wood, at Wayneg- vllle. Mo, Fob. 23 -- Hanoi-barks vs. S.M.i;., at Dallas. Feb. 25 ·-- Raiorhatka vs. T.C.U., it Fort Worth. Feb. 2ft-Mareh I -- District One West Clasi A Senior Boys Basketball T o u r n a m e n t , at Sprlngdale. Feb. 211-IVIarch 1 -- nistrlet One West Class B Senior Bo.vs Basketball Tourniment, ·! Greenland. Allir Hrynol'ls h going to bt att'' rinhl. Hi; arm is only swollen lijj.' alimil twice Us normal skc no'.'.'. ' "TiMi's n fine sign. I'vt n i v e r , seen a club that had too many "Cleveland should h« the club In heal. They finished second la*t year, didn't they. And they have-'; SMSnn - . n'l lost anybody . . . There may l.r inslanves in which : ..y c , WC , V( , brn , ^ vlnz 3 ] i l t ) r i l l not lie lu» s u i f r;lin n u l j n oicndale. Fart I.?, IVs Ihr most damn rain we ever had".. When a man walks in the house h"e t doesn't look for his wife, he lookj The University of New Hampshire has adrled St. Lawrence U of Canton. N. Y. to its 1952 football schedule. get suspended and forfeit the title." j The New York Boxing Com- i mission has given Walcott until I that date to sign for a title de- ! fcnse and wants his opponent to | be Charles. The National Boxing i Association set March 15 as the i deadline and chose Rocky Marciano, who recently knocked oul Joe Louis, as the logical contender. Counterpoint Favored In Santa Anita Feature Arcadia. Calif.-M'j-Santa A n i t a presents the fourth renewal of its maturity tomorrow, an event mod- cstly billed as Ihe richest horse i race in the world, with a cast of i thoroughbred performers headed ; by the 1051 national champion,: Counterpoint. j Subject to decisions lat»r today, here is the field of probable entries: C. V. Whitney's Counter; point; W. C. Martin 1 ;, Phil D.,: Brookfield farm's Intent; King Ranch's Slack Douglas; To Mar- ' el, owned by Sam A. Mason II; : Wytle and May's Interpretation;; Toe Himelhoch's Lion; Charles E.' Vloore's Simonscx; Greentrcc Sta- hlo's Big Slrelch; and Mrs. Nat "loldstonc's Gold Capitol. Induction Set For March Elizabeth. N. .I.-l/Pl-Don Ncw- coinbe, star righthander of the Brooklyn Dodger. 1 -', was notified hy his draft hoard he will be inducted sometime in March, llnhhs To Assist Al Navy Annapolis, MA. - (/P) - H o m e r Hobbs, former lineman of the San Francisco 49ers; was signed as ns- I sislant coach at the Naval Acnd- ' cmy. Fights Last Niqht Omaha--Glrn Flanagan, 129, St. Paul, outpointed"Jtckif Bl»ir, 130, Dallas, 10. New York--Joif Atria, 147, New York, ftutpolntea Vinnie D'An- *re», 148, New York, 8, Ann Downey, Baltimore, I-up in opcninp round of Women's Four- Ball Tournament. 4dvertiM In the TIMES--It Two Tie In Tucson Open Tucson, Ariz.-(/T)-C!arry diet-off, Memphis, Tenn,. a n d ! .liinmy C l a r k , L;i';una "-acli. I Calif., shot fivc-under-par 6fis to' lie for tile lead al the r-m! ". I h o ; lirsl round of the $10.00(1 TiU'son Open Golf Tournament. K-State Frosh Inellclhle Manhattan, Kan.-t/l^-K a n s a s State Athletic Council declared! freshmen Stanley Schaetzcl a n d ; Dave Bell ineligible following a protest by Nebraska that they h a d ; been illegally recruited. Frank Renkovic, Kansas City, Mo., bowler, missed tlir All-Star iniininmcnl for the first time In Mid- the history of the event. luivc frnm his mouth while speaking. bu f think nntliinc of II. That L- 1 onr of \\\t prufcs'or's principal charms. Wr Ki\'f! you h i m : "N'ow ihrse l)ic youni; fellows | I've cti every club is asHnfl abnut them, bul I won't Rive up f i v e ! players for any nnc player. These hoys I've pot, they ran h i t th.it halt over your head and they want in. "The.-:c U I n d of plnyi«j. thrr club's got 'em and I'm ."elfish and don't waul to Rive 'em up. We win ihis here pennant, so why should we trade? Strangers sometimes annoy you. Sure. I wa-: nn::lnu5 to Ret t h a t fellow Garvor dVwl G a r \ e r , St. Lou i.s Hritwns pitcher la.nt year) hut I hfld to chance my mind about giving up loo many players. DM n't H u r t Ux Much "They keep say inf. I'm brinKinj,' 'em along too fast, these young fellows. Mow about M a n t l e and McDougald and Morgan? They didn't hurl us murh la.-t year did up lo see tl the ccilins's Icakinz. If it ain't leaking everything's all. they? How Rickey; he's about t h a i Branch bringing 'cm along He'd fast si Pittsburgh. Isn't he? better. 'Don't ask me what's ,'ioinj; lo be my lineup- I can't even tell you d ' i r i n K the season . . . "I'll h a v e good pllchin',. Some nf p cn will be a year older is all. "Vinegar B*nd" Mizell Slated For Military Induction In February l.ikcsvillc. Miss, - f;T) - \VUmer "Vinr-Rar ncnd" Mizcll, Texas League strikeout firtist, will report . for military induction ?*ebruary 1-1 under orders announced yesterday by his draft board. The St, Louis Cardinals had tapped him as a prospect after he purer! hi: league with 257 strike? outs last year. He W.MI Ifi nnri losl H games','' but heir! opposing tennis to a 1.06 earned run average. The 21-yoar-oUI left-hander wai clnsslfied I-A B/lcr n physical cx- Dininatlon !ast month. He said then thnl he hoped he could pliy baseball in the Army to keep hi*' pitching nrm in xhapu, and have- cnoui;h'".nluff" left oiler t\vo yearn of mililnry service to play rr.ajor. league ball. ' · Keep M with tk« !*· the Timra «1ly. S P O R T I N G G O O D S CONVMtt lAtKITSAU. tMOII VOLLtT ·»LL1 -»tK«T«»LLt ·*· »ILL LI»T1 VTMLITIC IOX PINO POMO HTI .^UNOHINn ajAOl TROPHIKft--IN STOCK tUN CAtlt BHOWNIMC tMCT OUNt tMMUNITION lenNMH IO*T M«T«KI SPECIAL! 1 itt baiktlball warm-up luiii -- for baya or jlrii -- color r*d with whita trim -- aipptr at cuM of pantt -- · (20.00 Ttlut -- lor 11.15 EACH SUIT. ONLY ONE SET OF IS LEFT. LEWIS BROS. CO. GEORGE Ml .S.. SAYS: CHIh' BMts kit htmt run tttrj timt!, "AfUr a^ tough ball gam*, nothing pep* ftM up tlk« a c»M'' ithowcr and a frnh, cltan, amooth «h«ve with a Child*' Ra7ir Blade. I iwllchrt to Chlldi' bfcaun Chlldi' Wadti ?o«t leti, ret glvi m« a amoothar ihave. Chllda' BladM hit' · homt run for imoother ihavH every timcl" An outstanding flavor--Junge'n U n m a n Meal Hrc»d. 11-19-tf in to* OiiMi' tlito tin rill i MMUw *m · FINIST · HONID · THIPU STtfL IN OIL TIITID GUARANTEE: Full wtisfiction or double your monty back. j fl. I DC /VILDCAT WHIZ LARRY HENNESSEY - - - By Alpn Mover P£R SAME PACE, W/t-L HAV£ REACHED / OOO-foMr MARK /// Ofii-Y ONS HALF SEASONS . fiE -5£T TdE MAJOR coa ese MA RK FOR A ZOPtf lA$r SEASOrt W/Ttf 703 PO/ftTS - AHD A NEWAU-TIME. FIELD soAi. 206 *°" i f : ^rr\ WHictf fie ser K '· i::;A. K. '. ! ite ScAen/ey makes every drink taste better! because i t ' s i l . c hrsi-rastinc whiskey in agei UCNHO WHISKEY H MOW. MX CHAIN MUTUAL SM1TS. 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