Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 27, 1952 · Page 13
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March 27, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 13

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 27, 1952
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Kansis Trips St John's In NCAA Finals S«attle-#)-Kansas -rules- th# world of collegiate basketball today and big ' Clyde Lovellette wears the crown. Th« Jayhawks won the NCAA tttle in convincing fashion last night by downing St. John's ol Brooklyn, 80-63, in the championship finale of the 1952 playoffs. Lovellttte, keeping up a terrific icoring pace with the champion- ·hip chips down, led the way with 33 points. His record-breaking performance brought him the designation as most valuable play, cr of the tourney. The Kansas conquest came after Illinois won third ranking by downing Santa';Clara,:67-64, in the consolation game. 'Kansas had beaten Santa Clara-and St. John's had upset Illinois in the semi-finals. '. .. Kansas, which-was rated eighth by the nation's' sports writers in the 1952 Associated Press poll,never gave the Redmen of St. John's a chance in the payoff game. Lovellette put the Kansans in front with an opening- free throw and they stayed there all the way. . . ' · · ; The Jayhawks set up an iron defense that kijrt. the. Redmen in check so they never wre able to keep a sustained^ offensive clicking until the .final .period. It was the only one in which the losers held a scoring edge: Meanwhile, ,'Loyellette kept firing his deadly^pu'shups and hook shots to run up a dozen field goals ·long with nine free throws. Guard BUI .Lienhard and forward Bob .Keiiny added a dozen points each ; as they shared the sharp-shooting role with Lovellette, and guard Gene Kelley was a sparkplug Jon-the. floor. . The 6-foot-9 .'.Loveilette ran his four-game NCAA playoff scoring total to 141 points. He had broken- the old record'.of 83 points in the first three games.- It had been set by Don Sunderlage of Illinois last year. ·· '· · He also set a r ;new free throw record of 35 for.'the four games. The old record of : 27 also was held by Sunderlage..: - / The tight Kansas defense kept the St. John's star center, Bob Zewoluk fairly -well in check through most 'of the game r .as Lovellette hung over him like a leaning tower under the' basket. Zewoluk got nine points in spavk- ing a fourth quarter St. John's drive, bringing his game total to SO. He fouled out 3/4 minutes before the end. Tht maximum snowfall in. the United States occurred at Tamarack, Calif., in the winter of 190657. One drift measured about 74 feet deep. · Major Changes Expected In Nation's Basketball Rules tun-Tilt Venetian Blind* ·.fumlnum and Ducking Awning* Aluminum Windows and D*or ·cra«ns- OfMHMntal. Iron ^ec*r*lions ' ···rents* FtiKtt, (fairways GABE COOPER IS " 441 «. LMIIII Seattle - W) - Basketball's rules doctors .will operate today on late- game stalling and cheap fouls-.and in the opinion of most coaches, who 'watched a trial run last night. it should be major surgery. · It seemed, certain that the rules | body would come up With something along the line of last night's experiment in the Illinois-Santa Clara consolation game at the NCAA championships, won aV the mini £7-64. ~ . '; Briefly, here were the changes tried: . - · 1. All foul shots had to be taken. Present rules permit a fouled teamv to take the ball out of bounds and retain possession, instead of shooting. · 2. A second shot was awarded when the first was missed on 'any foul, either defensive or offensive, up to the final three minutes. 3. In the final three minutes, every foul was considered intentional and worth two shots. The ball remained in play if the last' foul shot was missed. It went to the opposing team if the toss was made. Howard Hobson, Yale coach, Had this to say: "It certainly didn't hurt .the game and made it faster, with a better finish. There was the same ball hawking. In my opinion the trial was very successful." Harry A. Combes, coach of the Big Ten champs from Illinois, called the changes "very fine." "They, had a lot of merit from the 'spectators' standpoint and took the pressure off the officials. We experimented with the same rule in the Big Ten two years ago and liked it," he added. ' Bill Morris, assistant coach at Washington, thought the revision was well balanced because "forced shooting of all free throws gives the team behind a chance to catch up, while two shots on all fouls in the final three minutes also helps a team deliberately fouled." The major dissenter was Santa Clara's coach, Bobbie Feerick, who thought the idea would increase rather than curtail, stalling. He said a team ahead, knowing it would get two shots in the clos- minutes, would invite fouls' by hanging onto the ball. That's what Ills team tried to do, and failed, with the score 58-58 at the three- minute mark. The crowd watching the Illinois- Santa Clara' encounter did not seem to notice that free throws could not be waived. None of the coaches questioned made any mention of this phase of the experimental rule change. However, the National Association pf Basketball Coaches went resoundingly on record, 45-5, yesterday in-favor of banning the waiver of-.foul shots. They sent this recommendation along to the na- tional rules cornrrilttee, along with several others In the tame vein as those tried last night. The rules group, which was due to wind up at noon today, was reported by a spokesman to be in general agreement on the need for 'unfreezing" the final.minutes of games and making fouls more costly. ' Davey Stops Williams In Fifth Round Chlcago-OT-After it was all over you would expect the winning fighter to say: "I murdered de guy." Instead you heard Chuck Davey orate: "I'm glad the referee stopped it because I would hate to have to see such.a great former champion as Ike Williams knocked unconscious." , And then, in Williams' dressing room where he was on a rubbing table with his seconds dabbing cotton on his gashed cheek, his manager caid: Ike. was lightweight champion for six years and was the best with class and punch .'. . three years ago you should have seen him pulverize . . ." And so it went last night at Chicago Stadium. Blinky Palermo, Ike's manager whose license in Illinois has been suspended vending a probe of a police record, hovered over his has-been like a - mother hen. "We didn't take Daycy seriously enough," Blinky repeated. "Ike would like one more fight. As for a rematch with Jimmy .Carter who dethroned Williams for the lightweight crown 11 months ago we won't hold him to a return bout now--it wouldn't be fair to the .public. Ike on the dressing table, didn't say a word. Davey, holder of a masters degree from Michigan State, had graduated to the ranks of a top welterweight contender.- He remained undefeated through 32 professional bouts by scoring a fifth round technical knockout over Williams. fLASH! EARLY TIMES IS KENTUCKY'S FAVORITE STRAIGHT BOURBON! Every Ounce a ins Whisky/ EARLY TIMES fPROOF IM|T TOMS StfrtUSXT COMMNT I 'SS.! MWA . . L-P Gas Company tripped Barrack 'i. O. Medoswcet Dairy, of Sprlngdale, cld second place defeating henderson Coffee Company 3-1, while Arkaniai Vestern Gai Company also took Lich- yter'i, 3-1. The- other match found ryton'i Feed and Hatchery and Pas- eurlzed Milk splitting 2-2. Mcdoiweet took high learn series ujth 2,361 'pint, and Arkansas Western *M rolltd high team single gamit of 832. Hoy Gofe of Pasteurized Milk Iaited individual series high with 74, while Monk Cole of the Gns Company group' took high single with £01 pins. Mexico Making Strong Bid For Championship In Women's AAU Meet Wichita, Kan. -(#·)- M e x i c p's champions look like a strong contender for championship-honors in the National AAU Women's Basketball Tournament. The sharp little players froin Chihuahua, moved Into the quarter-final round last night with a convincing 50-20 win over the Columbus, Ohio, Dickersons. The Mexican team jumped off to an early leau and stayed In front all the way. Also advancing to the quarterfinals with victories last night were the Dallas, Texas, Hornets, the Jackson, Miss., Magnolia Whips and the Nashville, Tenn., Highway Patrol. EXHIBITION BASEBALL * rfte AiiwvutS Trtn THURSDAY'S 8CHEDVLE Cincinnati (N) vs. Boston (A) at Sarasota, Fla. Chicago (A) v,s. Chicago (N) at Mesa, Ariz. St. Louis (A) vs. Cleveland (A) at Tucson, Ariz. Detroit (A) vs. Philadelphia (N) at Clearwater, Fla.. St. · Louis (N) vs. New York (A) at St. Petersburg, Fla. Minneapolis (AA) vs. Philadelphia (A) at West Palm Beach, Fla. Washington (A) vs. Chattanooga (SA) at Winter-Garden, Fla. Pittsburgh (N) vs. New York (N) at Phoenix, Ariz. Brooklyn (N) vs. Boston (N) at Bradenton, Fla. WEDNESDAY'S RESULTS Chicago (A) 8, Cleveland (A) 5. Baltimore (IL) 5, Philadelphia (A) 3. St. Lou 1 ?; (A) 4, Pittsburgh (N) 2. New York (N) 9, Chicago (N) 6. Oiher games canceled, rain. Fights Last Niaht (By The Associated Press) Chicago--C h u c k Davey, 145, Detroit, stopped Ike 'Williams, 145, Trenton, N. J., 5. Miami Hcach, Fla.--Hank Thurman, 205, Modesto, Calif., stopped Ralph Schneider, 219, Chicago, 3. Ham Shoot Sunday A ham shoot, with proceeds going to the tornado disaster area, will start at 12:30 Sunday afternoon on the shooting range of the Fayetteville S p o r t s m a n Club, Highway '1 South. The benefit Is being sponsored by the Sportsman Club. BEEF STEW .MfflW --P- Ga Gas Company _______ :, ____ ..... 83 rledoiwcet Dairy ............. ---..73 Tyson's Feed and Hatchery -------- 63 Arkansas Western Gas Co. -------- 57 Llchlyter's . .............. ,,' ________ 48 PasteuriEed Milk Co ...... _________ 48 Barrack's . . . . . _ _ _ _ _ _ _ . . . . . . . _..46 lehderaon Coffee Co. _____________ 46 MWA MM The Sprlngdale Smoke Shop gained a 4-0 win over the Heefctn Can Company, while the Kincald Co, trimmed Cravens and Co., 4-0, to land In third wsitlon. Purdy Supply Company took three from Clark and Eoff. H o n e Coffee defeated Bill Hedges Liquors 3-1. The other match found Dick Trewhitt splitting 2-2 with Farmer's Market. · ,, The Kincald Co. blasted all team lifh scores with 964-2.769 and J. O. Mitchell ' of that team was instru- nentiil In the .team results with his .*ag»« sJtaMfNgs . · . - ; ' - . ' Springdale Smoke Shop j _.j-^78 Cravens ancj Co. -.65 The KIncaid Co fti Clark and Eoff Furniture Co 60 loan Coffee Co. 60 Purdy Supply Co. 57 Dick Trewhitt 55 Bill Hodges Liquors 43 feckih Can X7o.. 30 Farmers' Market ... ; Z3 lOfUHWiST ARKANSAS TIMiS, Foyttttvill*, Arkontw. . Thunday, March 77, 1952 BOWLING Lee Scott To Head Rotary Club In Rogers Rogers-(SpecIal)-Lee S c o t t , head of a lumber company in Hogers, has been elected president of the Rogers Rotary Club for the coming year, and wi.ll take oflice July 1. Jim B. Shofncr who recently returned from Japan und Korea will be vice president, and Hubert Davenport, secretary- treasurer. Dr. A. W. Marshall was reelected sergeant-at-arms. The new officers were introduced at a luncheon Tuesday. The club will send a delegation to the 193rd district conference at Eureka Springs, Ark., March 30-31 Springdale Beta Sigma Phi chapters entertained with another 'series of rush pSrlics Monday night at the Legion Hut in which they pri sented "The Great Grinmore Circus." The "Peak Show," "A Trip Around the World," "Freaks," "Madam Utellum," "Old Faithful," a food-.booth, and ''Grand Stage Show" wcre featured. The "barker 1 was Mrs. 'Rachel Rlgfis. Mrs. Cecil Brown furnished music. Rushes present were: Mrs, Johnny Vaughn, Mrs. Charles McKinney, Mrs. Sanford Boone, Mrs. VIVtNUKM Aclrtit ol lh Year Showing Next Week At Fayetteville Theatres "STREETCAR NAMED DESIRE" Will hold you spellbound! One of the best movies of the ·ear, "STREETCAR NAMED DE- ilRE," is a picture that you should see. The picture won three academy awards. Vivien Leigh received the award, actress of the year,' for: her role as Blanche DUBois the heroine of the picture. Kim Hunter received the 'award, supporting actress of the year, for the role of Stella. KnrI Maiden supporting actor, for his portrayal of Mitch. Marlon Brando is starred as Stan, the mean, coarse and violent etar of the movie. Written by Tennessee Williams and directed by Elia Kazan this ' ne story of a 'southern "gentlewoman" whose life takes a downward direction as the family estate falls off to-nothing, it tells how she flets her home to come and live with' her sister in New Orleans. The sister, a normal young woman who has thrown off the dreamy memories of the past, is married to a muscular young man, who though beneath her former station perhaps, gives her happiness, nonc- the less. But Blanche, attempting to hold onto her unreal-earlier days, provokes her brother-in-law into searching out and revealing her more Immediate past, leading to the climax. "STREETCAR NAMED DESIRE" starts at tho OZABK Sunday. "THE BIG TREES" Rugged Ac lion Spectacle. ' Flying fists, lusty humor, romantic conflict and the scenic majesty of the giant redwood forests provide the colorful setting of "THE BIG TREES," Technicolor outdoor drama which opens Wednesday nt the OZARK. With Kirk Douglas, Eve Miller arid Patrice Wymore in starring roles, the picture tells the story of the relentless lumber interests who invaded California's famed Sequoia forests to wrest them from a settlement of homesteaders. Employing legal trickery and oftentimes physical force to gain their ends, the outsiders manage to wreak havoc among the to'wnspco- ple, murdering and pillaglng'untll a courageous lumberman takes a firm stand against them. Filmed high in the rmmmoth redwood wilderness on California's Pacific slopes, near the town of San Hcdrin. Against this lusty background is painted the most dangerous days of adventure -- conflict -- turmoil. "THE BIG TREES" starts at the OZARK Wednesday. "TREASURE OF LOST CANYON" Rousing ·!· of high adrenturt Filmed in technicolor "THE TREASURE OF LOST CANYON" offers a' wealth of entertainment from start to finish. The story concerns a backwoods philosopher who befriends a homeless boy late in the 19th century. The lad, in turn, stumbles across a long-forgotten burled treasure which changes the lives of everyone connected with the story. In a role strikingly different from any other he has portrayed, William Powell plays the part of the gentle philosopher. His characterization of "Doc" Brown, the bumbling rustic sage. Is filled with both humor and pathos. Supplying the romantic interest arc Julia Adams and Charles Drake who arc friends of "Doc" Brown. Tommy Ivo as the youngster whose finding of the treasure disrupts so many lives. This adventure from the pen of Robert Louis Stevenson, "THE TREASURE OF LOST CANYON," opens at the UARK Saturday William Powell and Julia Adams have the starring roles. ennctt Brogdon and Mn. Ktn- eth Dcaver. Guests In the home of Mr. and ,ln. Jess Arthurs and family of irlngdolc Sunday were Mr. and rs. Vernon Austin and daughter, erna Sue, of Thornsberry. Mrs. John McClure of Spring- ale Is scheduled to speak at the nnual luncheon of the Women's Ivtc Club at the Civic Club rooms Fayetteville March 31. Mrs. Mclure is president of the North rknnsas Women's Society for hristian Service of the Methodist hurch and attended the ecu- enlcal conference and the World cderatlon of Church Woirien last cpternber. Mrs. McClure will peak nt the Fayetteville meetlni i "The White House Conference ! Youth." Mrs. Carl Scott of Sprlngdale oute 3 was token to the City ospilal Tuesday night in a Cal- son-Slsco ambulance. The Caudle Avenue Women's lisslonary Society met Wcdnes- ny afternoon at the cliurch at 2 'clock to observe the Day of raycr and to have a circle pro- ram. Mrs. David McCoy was In harge of the program and those iiiff parts on the program rere: Mrs. Hurl Cypcrt, Mrs. Bu- ord Lewis and Mrs. Wilson Uartin. Mrs. Jno. Stafford entertained 10 "42" Club Wednesday with a uncheon at the Chicken House. \ftcr the dinner the club mem- iers remained there for the sis regressions of 42. GuesU were ilrs. Roland Clark of Osawatomle, an., a sister and house guest of Irs. J. E. Martin and Miss Byrte Smyer;' and Miss Helen MacNal) ( Springdale. The First Presbyterian 'Church f Sprlngdale will have two mis- Ion studies this year. The first iudy Is In progress at the present me, and met for their third mect- ng Wednesday night. The theme f the study is Home Missions. The title of the book they are tudylng Is "Mission To America y Truman B. Douglas. Different rganlzatlons of the church have ponsorcd each meeting, The Pen Point C'lub met Tues- ay night.in the lounge of the First National Bank. Jack Carisle, president of tha club, pre r Ided. The program consisted of a tory on "Ceramics" by Mrs. Bllllc Incs and an original story was cad by Irving Kilts. Sales were cported by Billie Jiiies who sold story to the Antique Dealer magazine featuring the Kcnnan \ntlquc Shop south of Spring- ale. "Pat" and Marge Patrick re- orted the completion of a song, Need You Now," a Negro plritual which will be sung In May by William Campbell, [cgro baritone, at the music fes- ival In Oklahoma City, Charles Tanscy who has been patient at the County Hospital ollowlng Injuries suffered In an lUtomoblle accident a few days igo was returned to his home In ipringdalc Wednesday afternoon n a Calllson-Sisco ambulance. "MR. IMPERIUM" Singing itch nicolor romanci Lana Turner, playing herself a a glamorous Hollywood actress and Ezlo Plnza form the comblna tlon of "MR. IMPERIUM" th technicolor romance that starts a the UARK theatre Wednesday. The new picture unfolds an en chanting story of a prince who while In the picturesque Medlter ranean resort of Itapalla, falls i love with a singer on toOr wit an American Jazz band. When, o his father's death, the prince i Twelve years later, the scene shift a Hollywood picture studio. The former singer Is now n star »nd the erstwhile prince has become "Mr. Imperlum," a king I exile. True love does not run smoothly and there Is a Prime Mlnlste to put a hitch In Mr. Impcrlum's plans, but the picture Is brough to Its moving climax with a blend ot the realistic and tho fimclfu which will satisfy everyone who sees It. Mr. Plnza sings two song and shares a third with Miss Turner. The picture holds a nice bnlnnc between light romantic comedy and seriousness. "MR. IMPERIUM starts at tha UARK Wednesday. Arkansas To Open Basketball Practice On April I Coach Glen Rose, "Mr. Basket- jail" to most Raiorback cage fani, eturns to the scene of his greatest days a · collegiate player and oach to open an 11-day spring lasketball period the first day of April. "Gloomy Glen," who earned all- onterence berths in basketball md football while at Arkansas, nd who is considered by Porker andom the most successful conch! n the.achool'a history, takes over wcre Produced, lie reins in much the tame posl- lon as his initial effort hero in 933-34. Then Rose relinquished a hort stay at Arkansas State Col- ege to relieve Coach Charlie Bossctt. _Bassett'« .three Porker earns had failed to finish higher Car Kt..t..-1-d Stolen Bentonvllle -(S^'-iaP- Deputy Sheriff Earl Rife reported-U ,__ morning that a black 1941 Chev- ·olet coupe was stolen from the Yed H a x t o h ' farm sometime Tuesday night. The car was park- d in the yard of Haxton's home ibout seven and one-half miles luthwcit of Bentonvllle, Rita aid. ' · - UNDER NEW COACH (In before December It. Roie returns to ArktntU tht' first year after the Raxorbaekf fal!cd to place · member on an All-Conference team--tht flnt tune since 1929. During his coaching period here, such Stan » Ttft Moody, Ike Poole, Jim L e « Howell, Elwln Gllllland, Don Lorkard, Jack Robblnt, John and O'Neal Adams, Howard Hlckey, R. C. Pitts and Gordon Carpenter u han third place in the Southwest Conference folowlng five con- ccutlve titles from 1925-90. Rose returns this time from Stephen F. Austin College of Nacogdoches, Texas, In an at- empt to improve upon Arkansas' ourth and sixth place showings pf he last 'two years. His first tcrm'at Arkansas lasted nine years, during which time .he Razorbacks won five titles, including a 12-0 record In 19-11. Ills overall record as a coach at Ar.r ansas shows 150 wins ngninst H osses--while his conference record stands at H2-ZO. It's a foregone conclusion that Rose will not be content with any- ihing short of championship play at.Arkansas. As a player from 1928 through 1928, Ifazorback learns won 45 «nd lost only three --making It eight conference championships th the 12 years he took an active part In Raiprback hardwood results. As a player, Rose's accomplish menti In winning three all-con ferehce nomlnatlmiB. have been equalled by only two othf Razorbacks--Tom 'Picked, iw-n-n and George Kok, 1945-47-48. Reporting for duty under the new basketball mentor will be 10 tettermen and at least seven 'of last year's freshmen. The lettermen Include regul«rs Walter teams, Gene Lambert, Tryon Lewis and Floyd Safely, plus reservists Orval Elklni, Marvin Adams, Raymond Shaw, BUI Sailer, Joel Lucke and J. W. Walker. Up from the frosh squad will be Johnson Gunn, Norman Smith, Gene Bradley, Carroll Scrofglns, Joe Tclford, Leo McDonald' and Jerry Smith. Rose's brand of basketball will see a complete shift In offense for Arkansas,' Ball-control will five way to more shooting, more running and a brand of backboard play that once was tha finest In the conference. The new Porker coach has 18 practice days In a 71-day period in which to gain Insight on his piui,|W4;Jhtj)erlod will include the Easter hoflfov. weekend 'and will clow with the tra8ttriQ»l Red- White game. That will be all V til Novembtr 40, whjjn r tind«r ,a new conference rule,' conference schools may open" (all practice. The first of 21 games cannot be-' Neol Baggate To Dri Test Holes For Wate nentbnvlile-(Speclal)-In cial mooting yesterday the water committee of tnt lunvillc City Council slfn contract with Neal Bafgaj drill four test holes to chei Bentonvllle water supply. Tho location, size' and deptl the holes will be allocated J. P. "Stripe" Boling, Bentori' city engineer. The drilling start; at once and continue lh" boles are completed. '.:',. ·The move was made »ft« suiting Engineer L. M. win told the City Councll-5 the water supply might provi'' adequate in case of a pro] drouth. Screening Committee To Select Manager Named Bentonvllle -(Special)- A com- ' mlttce (or screening appllcanti for secretary to the Rentonvlll* Chamber of Commerce has been-named. The job waa left open by ' the resignation of Bruce Williams who has accepted a Jlmllar post at Paris, Texas. Members of the committee at*: · Jim Phelps, Arthur Smith, C a r l McfCinney, John Neal, and Clayton Little. nil ro rlLto Hi! Wim " HW %tf^r Glenmore KENTUCKY S T R A I G H T B O U R B O N At lost-a famous premium quality Sour Mash Kentucky Straight Bourbon Whiskey il available at a popular price. ·UNttfdV IttMOftf IOWIION WNIUI1 · IOIHIo'.m-»OH» ·UNM4M MtUUIIWt COKMM1 · MMMVWI,Mb

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