Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 25, 1952 · Page 11
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March 25, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, March 25, 1952
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OLYMPIC PLAYOFFS AT STAKE IHinois And Kansas Favored To Pass Semi-final Tests In NCAA Se»ttle-(*).The UI1 men from the Illinois tall corn country and the' 'Lovtllette-led powerhouse from Kansas are rated as heavy favorites to survive tonight's semi- linill of the NCAA Basketball Championships. . 'But St John's University's Redmen from Brooklyn, who twisted the tall of the Kentucky Wildcat in th« regional playoffs, were quietly present and not conceding a thing. They'll tangle with the fithting Illini in the opener. Two.hours later Santa Clara--, ' even more the underdog than Sig John's--will try to take the meas- 1 urt of the. Kansans.. Those Jay. hiwki measure pretty big;'especially center Clyde Lovellette. At 8 feet'9 he's .the largest thing.In or put of the tournament. Coach Bobby Feerick of the lightly regarded but frisky Santa Clara Broncos, had but thii brief prediction for the'press: '·We'll show up." Prank McGuire of · St. John's ras just as cautious. He said that before his team met Kentucky Saturday night in Raleigh, N. C., he "had a feeling something would happen." "Hope We're Ready" Both Harry Combes of Illinois and Dr: F. C. (Phog) Allen of Kansas were reluctant to say anything that might indicate they expected to trounce the darkhorse teams. Allen put it for both when he laidi "I know we're meeting a inspired club. I hope we're ready. He was careful Monday, that n prying eyes should see Just how ready , his Jayhawks were. ' Th team, which has won 26 and lot only two up to now, took a secre drill in the University of Wash ington pavilion. Allen' stationed guards at all entrances. The other teams also took shor workouts--but with little secrec --on the court which will rock to night and Wednesday with th whoops of 11,200 fans. The big pavilion 15,8 sellout for both-th semi-finals and the climax session which will be televised locally. The opener will be regarded the title game for Eastern U. S teams and the · nightcap as th Western ' crown struggle. · -Th losers will open Wednesday night' action in the - consolation final and the winners will be shooting for the national championship. Both winners the first night will earn berths in the national Olym pic trials to be played in Kansa City, and Madison Square Garden in New.York... . aV AIXAN A. OILBBBf. JB. We met a gentleman yesterday who stopped us and with an angry snarl demanded to know why we , hadn't' covered Fayetteville High School's particpation in the NCAA tournament at Kansas City. We ihlsied the point the first time ·round and defended ourself on the grounds that we did have a story on that subject. "Okay," the fellow replied ^who'd they play and who bea Vm? I know they lost'or you'd uv bad a big headline." A day or so ago the Associated Press carried · story on the receipt! from last January's bow famo. The ctory was pegged on the statement: "There may be evils in football bowl games . . . but one of these ·vllt apparently isn't money. 1 In the next paragraph the writer contend* that "...none of the colleges involved Is getting overly fat on the returns." Figures subsequently T reveaiec in the story tended--in our estimate--to make the story the silliest of the year. But we'll agree that a definition of terms is at .the root of the thing. v For instance: if money is not an «vil in Itself then it could conceivably be assumed that a big pile ol money is not an evil. (But don'l pursue that logic a step further 'unless you are willing to suffer the wmsee-uences.) And: what is meant by "overly fat"? It is just possible that the writer was inferring that one can't get the necessary minerals and vitamins from a steady diet of green backs (in other words the green in greenbacks ain't chlorophyll.) The conclusion we drew from the story was that Arkansas' athletic director John Barnhill would Just love to-get into a -position where he could count that bowl money without fear of an attendant evil or the'added risk of becoming financially obese. For the record, here are the sums of money netted by the eight teams in the four major bowls of January 1. Maryland--$101,000; T. C. U. $88,000; Kentucky--$70,000; Tennessee---$69,000; Baylor--$69,000; Stanford--$62,000; Georgia Tech --$25,000; and Illinois--$15,000. All those figures are net. after expense money and the various cuts to conferences, etc., had been deducted. The story explains that Georgia Tech and Illinois went to elaborate expense in their trips ' (Georgia Tech's expenses are represented at $44,000). An extremely',radical element In,the University's, faculty came to light .last week. We ran ,a column thatmentioned, among other things, the way spring basketball practice WAS shaping up for new Coach Glen Rose. The University's spring vacation, comes at a time tljat is inconvenient to an early start in cage drills and we suggested (with tongue In cheek) that the athletic department ignore the regular vacation and give the boys a special one later on. Well, sir. The very next morn- Ing we have a letter from this University faculty member taking Issue with that proposal. He contended that such an idea was preposterous.' Hit grounds were that athletes are in school to get an education and such a fact should be recognised, spring practice or no. · On top of that he'cited the long diligent hours applied «.o sports by . these athletes and expressed consternation at the thought that we would deprive them of · trip home to tie their folks. . O« the very face of it the mairi · radical thinker, and evidently a subversive on* for he failed to ·Ign his name. And at radical as the man li we ·re thoroughly In agreement with bis view*. Evidently our touch that day was a mite too subtle. We apologize and herewith declare that we thought last year's barnstorming trip that took the boys away from school a week was senseless, and that class work is of more vital a nature than even an undefeated season. (How radical can you get?) For the first time in history the Arkansas Open, golf tournamem will be a completely separate affair from the state amateur. The Open this year will be under .the direction of the newly organized Arkansas Professional Golf Association, and will have as an added feature a Cup Match pitting the state's -top amateurs "against the state's pros. '. It is doubtful that Northwest Arkansas will be represented in this cup match affair for a pair ol reasons--the lack -of Interest in state golf tournaments by the'golf- er»rin-this'-«rea-and-: ; th»^lack of interest in establishing · handicap by the golfers of this area. However by virtue of some, lengthy correspondence we've carried on, there : is some assurance that the best golfers, of this area will be considered when the time comes to pick the team of amateurs. If anyone is interested we'd suggest he mention the matter to his pro and get .busy establishing a handicap. Only five-handicaps and better will be considered. Two Defending Champs On Hand For NCAA's Wrestling Tournament Port Collins, Coio.-GP)-Defending heavyweight champion Bradley Glass of Princeton and George Layman; Oklahoma A. and M.'s 137-pound titleholder, top the strong field entered in th« National Association w r e s t l i n g championships here Friday and Saturday. Glass and Layman are the only returning' titleholders but there are nearly a dozen of last year's runners-up and third placers who'll try again for the top trophies.' More than 35 colleges are ex- jec'ted to enter teams. Formal entries have been filed already by defending champion Oklahoma and Oklahoma A. and M. ( last year's Ifb. 2 team. A strong entry is expected from Penn State, this year's Eastern Intercollegiate Wrestling Association champion. Penn State finished third in last year's nationals. Carter In Near Peak Form For Title Bout Los Angeles - (XP) - Lightweight champion Jimmy Carter said today he is near peak form for his world's boxing title defense here April 1 against Lauro Salas. Carter opened his ocal training his week, figuring he'll have no rouble reaching the 135 pound imlt for the fight. The champion, making his second defense, rules a solid favorite over the speedy but ight hitting Los Angeles battler. Rogers Residents Aid Victims Of Tornado Rogcrs ? (SpccUl)-GIfti.of money, ood and clothing began pouring n at the police station at City lall Monday for the tornado vie* 1ms. Police and firemen said itonday afternoon that two truck- o*ds of clothing and $200 in cash was on Its way to the Judsonla res by ftlghtfnll and that another ruck fond had accumulated and a liable sum of money had been onlrlbutcd during the afternoon. lioni|uic 1 .A***'"""- ~'-- ISPORTS iORTHWEST ARKANSAS TUNIS, FctyilMviiif, Arkamm.. Tuesday, March 25, 1952 SW Missouri Coach Feels His Team Can Beat Big College Champ On Right Night Springfield, Mo.-(£)-Give the* small college basketball champion one hot shooting night and it will knock off the big college kingpin That's the opinion of confidenl Bob Vanatta, coach of National Intercollegiate (NAIB) Champion Southwest Missouri S t a t e of Springfield. Vanatta's Sprit.gfield Club wii: meet the NCAA, titlist, to be decided at Seattle tomorrow, in the first round Olympic playoffs at Kansas City Saturday night. The Phillips 68ers of Bartlesville, Okla. and the Hollywood Fibber McGee' and Molly team, AAU entries, will clash in. the opening game ol the Olympic Playoffs. The 33-yearrold Vanatta's Mis- sourlans won 1 'the NAIB crown earlier in the month on a less than 40 per cent shooting average for live games. "Our overall season average-is 43.6 per cent," Vanatta pointed ouL "To me a hot night is when you hit 45 per cent or more, and with there good shooters we are capable of doing just that." Springfield, which won the Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association title with 10 straight victories, has a seaso* mark of 27-4. NW Arkansas Purse Featured Today At Oaklawn Track Hot Springs, Ark.-(;p)-Slx'horees carried top weight of 112 pounds in today's feature at Oaklawn Park, the mile and a sixteenth Northwest Arkansas Purse. Thirteen horses went to the post in the race. Aulfnid : top impost'.were Owens Cuts, Swap Out, Fine Art, Reddy Boy, Pathe- Pilot of .French Admiral. Others In the field included Duckey Pete, Genial Jack, Little Imp, Market Tip, Little Bookie, Mad Saint and Garry Mark. Lonoke Flash took command early to win the featured FVShjith Allowance Purse yesterday. - i Ridden by Jockey Earl Van Hook, Lonoke Flash registered by a length over Free For Me ; with Our Challenge gaining the.show. The winner, owned by Henry lorreit, was timed for the six furlongs 'over a fast track in 1:11.1, and paid $4.80. Fights Last Niqht (By ue Associated Press) Holyoke, Mass.--Billy Graham, 149, New York, outpointed Mike Gilio, 161, New Haven, Conn., 10. Toronto--Arthur King, ,138, To- jonto and Philadelphia, stopped Fitzie Pruden, 144, St. Catherine's, Ont., 9. New Orleans--Kid Centella, 136, Managua, Nicaraugua, knocked out Joe Vasquez, 135, Houston, Texas, 6. Chicago--Joe Henningsen, 145, St. Louis, outpointed Chuck Foster, 147, Omaha, Neb., 8. · ' Washington--Julian Keene, 171, Washington, knocked out Herman Harris, 172, Asheville, N. C., 4 Baltimore--A r t Swiden, 185, 'ittsburgh, outpointed H a r r y Wills, 215, South Bend, Ind., 8. New York --Phil Burter, 146, St. Louis, outpointed Clarence Harbin, 148, St. Louis, 8. Boston--Co ley Wallace, 200, New York, 'knocked out Willie Tames, 203, Boston, (. Bangor, Maine--J o c Grimard, 46, Bath, Maine, stopped Carl McFadden, 158, Bangor, Maine, 4. Ogden, Utah--Rex Layne, 192, .ewiston, Utah, outpointed Bill Peterson, 212, Chicago, 10. Snead Forfeits Jacksonville Title To Ford Jacksonville, Fla. - (#) - D o u g Ford's first big golf victory--the Jacksonville 'Open title--was assured when Slammin' Sam Snead forfeited their 18-hple playoff. Ford, 28-year-old' Harrison, N. Y., professional, .'and Snead, 37- year-old Ryder Clip team captain and PGA Tournament cha;npion, tied for :irst place at 280 when the 72-hole tournament wound up yesterday. . A playoff was scheduled for this afternoon, but Snead announced he wanted to relinquish claim to the top $2,000 to Ford and- take second money of $1,400. Snead said he was .reluctant to take the first-place tie on the strength of a ruling in his favor on an out-of-bounds shot in "Saturday's second round of the tournament. The veteran slammer from White Sulphur Springs, W. Va., said, "1 don't want anybody to think I am taking advantage,of the ruling," and insisted on forfeiting. This victory was the biggest.of Ford's career. ' Dave Douglas, Newark, Del., pro., finished at 283 for third place and $1,000. After winning four straight tournaments, Jack .Burke, 29- year-old Texan, finished out of the money at 293. But he still held first place among money winners for the year with $8,720. Track, Diamond Teams At Work At Bentonville Bentonvllle-(Spechil)-The Bentonville High School truck and baseball 'earns are hard at work preparing for a lull round of spring sports. The . t! tr.cluds, who were district champions last year, will enter the University of Arkansas relays at Razcrback Stadium April 12, and the district meet at Fayetteville later in the month. Those who place in the districl meet will be sent to the state meet in Little Hock. Twelve aspirants arc n o w working out, Coach ,1. D. Yarbrough said. Leading the pack of six lettermen is Ronald Diesel who-copp.d the century dash and broadjump in the district last year and placed in the 100-yard dash at the state meet. Other lettermen are Melvin Rising, relays distances; Edward White, discus; Jim Grimes, d i s c u s ; · Melvin James, high jump, hurdles; Darell Hardell, pole vault. Looking good in practice are: Chuck Potts, high Jump; Robert Tucker, shotput; Billy Head, broadjunv; Milton Head, distance; Sam 'Caldwell, discus; and David Ricketls, broadjump and dashes. Yarbrougli said he hopei, to schedule a dual or triangular meet to fill out the track schedule. The baseball team, coached by Hugh "Tatcr" Black, will vie fur a" trophy In the newly forme'd Bcnton County League. The six teams in the league are Gravcttc, Siloam Springs, Gentry, Becatur, Rogers, and Bentonvlllc. The teams wiV play a double round robin schedule. The first home game is with Decatur, April *. Bulldog Basketball Banquet To Be Held The annual Fayetteville Bulldog basketball banquet will be held lonight at the high «chool cafe- eria. Guest speakers will be John 'Red" Davis arid Lewis "Red" Johnson. The banquet is scheduled lo start at 7 o'clock. Letters winners will be announced. The list, announced by Coach Glenn Stokenberry, includes: Russ McConncll, .Billy Parker, Bass Trumbo, Ken;.Crud- 1ip, Ray Bob Barnes, Bobbjr Hoskins, Larry Head, Larry Trammel, 3obby Pearson, Stan Williams nnd Max Powers, the team manager. With Pitching Cardinals To Be Tough Club, Says Lanier BT The Associated Press Max Lanier, who tolled long and faithfully for the St. Louis Cardinals, looked over his old mates last week and predicted that with some pitching Eddie Stanley's men would be tough to beat. . He might have had the right idea. The Cards have played 16 grapefruit league games, and their pitching staff has permitted the opposition Just .47 runs for an average of 2.94. Except for the opener, when the New York Yankees scored 11 runs, the Ditchers have not nllowed more than six runs In any one game. Yesterday's. 1-0 triumph over the Philadelphia Phils was the fourth shutout turned in by the Cards. Willard Schmdt, a youngster .who has been outshining Vinegar Bend Mizell, combined with the veteran Cliff Chambers to hold the Phils to two hits. Schmidt has hurled 20 innings this spring without yielding a run. The Phils' only hit off him in his six-inning stint on the mound was a bunt by Forrest Burgess. Stanky t e a m e d with Red Schoendienst at the keystone for the first time this spring. He pushed Schoendienst over to shortstop and played second- base him* sell. Schoendienst) the regular iecond baseman, made an · error, aut otherwise looked good at shortstop. The one sobering note of an otherwise good day for the Cards came when Bob Slaybaugh, a 20- year-old pitcher assigned to Oma- ha, was hit in the face by a line drive in batting practice. Doctors Hid he might lose, his left eye. 1 Hal Newhouser, who had hoped to be of some..use...tp: the Detroit Tigers, started against the"Cincinnati Reds and was shelled for four runs In the fifth inning. The Heds went on to win, 7-0, behind the pitching of Herman Wohmeier, Bill Bevans and Frank Smith. The "hopeless" Chicago Cubs ran their winning skein to six games by taking their', third straight from trie Cleveland Indians, 6-5. , The New York Yankees, who have been having their troubles at the plate, managed to struggle I I U fJltlLt;, i l l u u c l g ^ U tU a l l U £ £ l £ ; ast the Boston Braves, 3-1, on ome runs by Bob Ccrv and Gil McDougald. The Brooklyn Dodgers defeated the Philadelphia A's, -10-9, in the 10th inning when Jackie Robinson walked, then went around on a double by Roy Campanella. Ham Shoot To Benefit State Disaster Areas The Sportsmen Club has completed plans to hold a "Ham Shoot" Sunday afternoon at the club's grounds on Highway 71 South. All proceeds from the shoot will be .given to the relief of the tornado stricken areas of eastern Arkansas. The shooting will commence at 12:30 and continue through the afternoon. The changing years have brought no sounder whiskey. You may place equal trust in every drink from every bottle from every , barrel became it it still naturally made, mellowed Mid bottled by us in the unw genuine four muh way. VnAnMNH wf MvvN VMTNIVWTIMtt Cd* Lfttto 1 ITITZII.WIUU Ol.TlllUr, IIT. lOUIlVUll, MNTUCKT IMt Glenn's 'Dairy took tn« ltafu« l*ad« m( Tri-Sl.te S.I.I Co.. 2-1. whll. runn«r»'Up Sllvcrman's Itiflcred a 2-1 defeat at the tamtt of Will Street EMO. Benton'l Snack il Itllt on th« bottom In iplte of a 2-1 win over Ward's Ice Craam. and 1 camp'jjll*B0ll defcaUd Holium Uroad S-l. The olhti match between O. K. tnd Milady will be completed later In the WMfc. CftmniwH-Bell took all team honorl wtlh «5«-2,«4«. whlii Alice Ludtvlck blasted Individual aerlel of 44. and Geneva ClarK took hlfh linfla with 179 plni. Trl-Slal» Silcl Co. /i..U II Sllverman's ,.-.4» 31 Ward'i Ice Cream 4. 37 Wall Street EMO (. L.47 II Ozurk Cleaner! 4 34 Glenn'i Dairy . 31 la Campbell-Bell SC 4$ Holrtum Bread ,, 3B 49 O. K. nnrt Milady .... 3t 41 Dcnlon'i Snack Bar 31 n Municipal Court In a civil suit filed by the city of Fayetteville against Fairway Grocery; 416 north College, Judge V. James Ptak ruled that the grocery company must either remove a shed at the back of the store or rebuild it to conform with regulations governing construction in the First Fire 'Zone.' . In a 45-minute trial, City At. torncy A. D. McAllister, Jr., put on proof of the city's contention that the frame shed, attached to the rear of the brick building, was built in violation of the fire code and had not been removed changed to meet the code despite repeated warnings. For the defense, John W. Murphy contended that the shed was built on orders from the state Board of Health, the mayor and the police chief. In addition, he argued, such a shell is authorized under Section B of the ordinance governing First Fire Zone construction. Witnesses for the city were Sanitarian James Coe and John' E. Mahaffcy, city engineer. Edward Brooks, co-defendant with his father, F. E. Brooks, took the stand for the defense. . Under Judge Ptak's ruling, the shed must be rebuilt or removed within 30 days. To conform with the ruling, the shed must be opened along its long side, and the re- BARON Of BASKETBALL . * By Aton Mcrtw APOIPH RV Of KlHTUCKY Wo* m 9rt co t cottFeatict ·nit* yfAff-ff* HTH f/Mce 199*.' mainlnf (idol must be covered with firc-roslstant materials, · The open side may be screened, However, the judga said,, even when rebuilt the $h«d can, be utcd only for storageV trash and fcarnsae-- not for fruit and vegetable itor- age. The city hid contended It wa used for storing fruit and vein- tables. The cltf's contention had been that to meet all requirements, the walls and floor of the hcd must be built of concrete and concrete block. . · , ^ _ : ' . ~ . . ,.'·''/"·'· Herichel'Smith, 34, TulM, Okla., [orleltcd a WO bond whan im '.":'· fd to appear in answer to a CAiirg* of drunken driving. A committ- ment for one day la Jail w»i ia-i sued. ·'. : ·JcslTStephen* of fijr«t't»vill« was'flned'|25 and cott* ytsHrdajr on charges of drunkenness and assail and batter/. A $7 fine wai aueued aftinst Bill Wlllbrand of rayetMvlHt when he pleaded fuUtjr to a «k»rf« of speeding. : .Quebec -Bernfe Kurrsy,- 1 123' Witerville, M a i n * , «ii(|iial|ited Clement Bolduc, 127, SbtfMkke, Que, 10. 3 How b MM tost "flmt fo R«-Tlr«® rl VboroU Iws Torn yourt in for brand- new Fisks -- the amazing tirej (bat stop yon up to 58% faster on any road In any weather! Enjoy safe winter driving at the biggest savings ever! UNITED STATES RUBBER COMPANY HALL TIRE CO. 39 East Mountain Strttt Phont237l TIMS, IATTIRIIS, RICAMIN« ON IASY TltMS

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