Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 28, 1952 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 28, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 28, 1952
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

"t-w * Cage Rules Committee Decides Free Throws Must Be Taken ·r^y^teg*^^.'*;-^';,:, «;( ; *· " : ' · / .'y, ;. ...;. £ .· ..'.·^''--K'C.s-.'-'VrtVl-'r. ·' .' --I; ;: · ' . . ' . - : . · · · : · ' · .-. · '·· ':·, '·-. ' ' " . - . . . - - - v : take* out of foul shots in basket. ! ball. A fouled team no longer will 5 be able to' take the hall -out *£ | bounds to put It Into play Instead jot tiyinlilw lt» ,'«e point.: J the drastic change, intended to t speed the fame, and give the. trail- ·i. ' : Ing team ar chance to recover pos- J aetslbri of the ball was announced J here 'yesterday 'by the National j Basketball;cbmrnltlee of the Unite* i States : and Canada. ' 1 ' At the same time, the men who - annually review the hoop game ; rules decided . - t o . grant tv/o free I shots during the last three minutes .Jof all games for all fouls. This is ';done .on-the premise that every | foul, In the closing three minutes .Is to be considered.intentional. Th'e committee" pointed to other ; possible rules changes, also, when Ilt.instriictedMts reaearch-^ommlt- ji».lo.'roS*:3(i'rtud!;'bn''l'i^rt«r- i :nce and freajhrows for report · ntxt year. Stalllns, likewise, will : come, undeW the -research group's '· acrutiny ; ,to:'»*i'if':;t is heccssr.ry to : limit thev.tlm* f r ^ a m 'can' keep · tlje. ball In tho front cetjrt. ; ·CMuelltee Satisfied ,,,;,;· ·-,·'. :, S j SThe new foul rule».' i ivejt adopt^ J ·$: before, Wedneslajr:,,nighl'i;: Illi- ·Snnla Clara."; gin)e;'/l^i' p ir the A tournament consolation ,, g. The.. two, tcaiM. tric^thcm · o» cxpeHm«nt«ll will« cornhiit- i tea- members : ; Watched.*8a'ti»fledf: j tltt.. rule,' makers announced the j niijv regulation yesterday, "., "·'·: t SThc new rule requires .that ail · i^$.:'ahotr:inu5t Ki.takeii... ; :The : . . . : . tattled team no longer will 'Be 'per- j a||ted to take, the, ball, out nds arid .retain 'potseisidri." of . :.*eoond.shpt is.awarded .when ' " ·i! · offtnilve or d'.'fenslye, up ! final three minutes. At an; jayer-fouled In the act o ,,_.,,... ;^Uli 'iei..tii4i''»hbui,;;ili i I'- pasti««r bhe'-Hf i-hi^nwde 'th* Td. ioal. :·; - v v r ^ - M W . , rhe rules will continue to pro ;|»f|e" that after, the charity toss Ii | tSown the'ball goes but of bound · tfgthe scored-upon' team If lh» j|»gi)t"li made. If the secondTsho JiaSnlsted, tbr ball.is in play. · Curing high school; py ; rttlmes : automatic two-shot regulation TMJ v*W*' n m force.' Jn other ! IMei-Kollege, YMCA and.Ama- i lift ..Athletic Unlor^jtheJ-'honus (t.iitjlll^apply.for the "first two lUtfc of ;overilrne and. the auto- ·r Th. AaMClaM PiMt The Brooklyn Dodgers may have hit pay dirt once again In the case of Ben 1r?»d« who Is striving for a pltchlhs berth it the ripe old baseball age of 20, . ' .Thirty years ago the "Dodgers gave another old gaffer, 28-year- old Dazzy Vance, a chance after ho had been passed up by Pittsburgh and the New York Yankees. Vance won 18 games in 1922 and 189 during his 11 years with the Dodgers. The Dodgers struck It rich again In 1939 when they took on 31-ycar t old .-Whitlow Wyatt who had failed in previous trials with Detroit, Cleveland and the Chicago White Sox. Wyatt and,Van« tank as tWQ'of the greatest'righthand- ers-In BrooTtlyns history.' ·Wade,"also! 1 a righthander, has been .Knocking arourid/'the-minors for ;11-yeanlr-.Bjitjbeeimay''". have clinched a job yesterday as the Podgcrs defeated. the Boston Braves, 3-0/:-at;,Bradenton, Fla., hMd Bravti HU1f4i ' ' 'Wade held th«''Braves hitless iihtll' 1 ' the seventh inning when i Jethroc beat out a bunt for only safely. Wade lefl. Jetton's 5s after seventh -and Johnny Schmitz finished up. Wade. appeared all washed up in 1948 when his'arm went dead. But Instead of giving 'up Wade switched from overhand to a side arm style of pitching and started a .come back in 1930-after the Dodgers had acquired him from the Cubs. Last year j he resumed pitching overhand^ and won 16 games for Hollywood of the Coast League. Bob Rush'also came up with a fine' pitching performance as the Chicago Cubs defeated the Chicago White Sox 4-2 at Mesa, Ariz. Rush .went, the distance and allowed only three hits, including a two-run homer by Ed Robinson, Hank Saucr accounted for all of the Cubs' markers wilh a pair of homers. ' · Homer For Waltkus , · Ed WrtHkus, a former Cub, slammed a home run In"the fourth Inning',to,; give the Philadelphia Phils a 3-2 .triumph over, the Detroit Tigers .'at Clearwater, fia. Rookie Lou Possehl blanked The Tigers ; on : two hits in six innings. The Pittsburgh Pirates ended Ihe Giants' eight-game winning streak by.beating the New Yorkers, 2-1, at Phoenix, Ariz. Rookie Joe Walls tripled home the winning run in the fourth. Jim H«rn went al thway for the Giants, while Giant killer Howie Pollet worked the first seven innings for Pittsburgh . Veterans EweU BlackweU and Ken Raffensberger pitched Cincinnati to. a 9-1 victory over .the Boston Red Sox at Sarasota, Tit. The Reds sewed it up with five runs In the first inning., Marlon Poles four-Befgtr -The St. Louis Browns also enjoyed a big inning, scoring seven runs in the sixth to defeat the Cleveland Indians. 11-2, at Tucson, Ariz. Hank Arft and Marty Marion, former manager of the St. Louis Cardinals, hit home runs. Marlon's blow came with two aboard. Ed Lopat and Johnny Sain were touched for 10 hits but managed to turn back the Cardinals, 8-2, at St. Petersburg, Fla., when their New York Yankee mates came up with five double plays. Minneapolis of the American Association upset the Philadelphia Athletics, 4-1, at West Palm Beach, Fla. Norman Fox and George Heller stopped the A's on four hits. The Buffalo Bisons of the International League turned back the Jetroit "B" team, 5-4, at Lake- and, Fla. ' High School Grid Playoffs To Be Resumed . two-shot .system for aining three minutes, the [tr* committee also eliminated ancient rule which disallowed fr poinU'tcowd when a iJlayer ehei his own basket during the *t,V,,: ' ' - " " ' · " ' ' Headed r Ho vte S Hiriom )llywopd' -(/P)- Football s t a Waterfleld Is about to invade raiikssot stardom In Holly ['movies,' a field In'.which hi Wf preaded by his wifetffihio*. "" " " Rtwjell. . 1 Angeles nams'.gre'a . _ ir. i«5under,a long-term con ., ..«trait ^Columbia' Pictures; Offl- ;i .:· : elajla their. * gay he probsbly . wil ; i v : develop into a star next spring y ; Sam Katzman, Columbia pro r- : «'U««r, says negotiations arc under i« j'wajr for the.rujhU.to « well-known P ; comic ftrlp, and that if they are ; r : obtained, Waterfleld will play the ; leaHjntf role. ' '"', ! ; Vateffield hag,,bcen playing i ; auppocHrujr role lit Johnny Weiss* ·*(·)!·»· r(m «l.v a***JV i- * i. . . JmulleHln the "Jungle Jim" plc- To Opw Orillj Bentonville-(Spcclal)-The Ben. icnville Merchants, baseball team ; ^111 hojd it* first workout at 1:30 ; n,7n. Sunday, in Komark park, ; manager Hugh "Tnter" Black an- today. i j-The Merchants finished second ; Wind Fayelteville in the Ozark ifnrue la year. (0 s ) - Marty :iirgol'i.«4 Is Best ;.'Wilmington, N. C. - , · Furgol, Lemont, 111., turned In a : plght under par 84 to equal course ". record and take lead in $10,000 ; 'Azalea Open Tournament. fcni-TIN M* a*Cklm AWRlHft («MM Inn · ffnlw. reocet, Matrwayi GABE COOPER ; tittle ; Rock-(P)iArkansas will* iave its state chtrnpionship high Echool'football playoffs again next 'The. Arkansas Athletic Assocla- lon Voted, yesterday to resume the playoff system, which was abandoned a'year, ago and did* not operate last fall for the first time In several season's.";'';;; r.' : ,;' 'The'system .will operate'next fall much as II did in previous ycari -with playoffs scheduled among district' champions to'de- termine ownership of stale lilies in Classes AA, A and B. The AAA division, known generally, as the Big Six, has no. part ill the playoff ^picture as Its cham- plonsMp Jo settled each year on a percentage basis, A proposal to drop the age limit for athletic eligibility lo II was voted down. A new rule adopted by the Association requires that each junior high school in the state come under the same classification us Its .parent senior .school, regard*- i lea* Writs''own enrollment. : v A plan to hold a state baseball tournament failed to carry, City Bowling T-ourney^Qpgnz aV ALLAN A. Cfl ··!.«. The annual city Bowli the m of the.FaY*Heville MenVBWflltri A««oct«twnr;g"s under wiyr-to nl|ht'\vith"10 of 12 team enWie Only learn events are on tip to night. Tomorrow night two team will: compete. All doubles an singles entries 'will square .awa Sunday wilh' shifts /bowling '» Jjop, 4i:00. and 7iOO.:p,m", Team entered are: Kewnun Club.'M llroy Bank, Slump Furnltur Company, Mason's Cafe, Falrwa Store, Palace Drug, Clark Eo furniture 'Company, Hahn .Con struclion Company, Cravens an Company, Rlckett's Drug, Whec er's D(;lve-ln and Cy Carney Ap pllaric.'Compmiy. Sunday activities will find 2 doubles entries and 3D singles en tries: shooting at the high tola pin mark, trophies, and prlz money. :·: Next weekend the women's sec lion of the tourney opens. Jnn Fined I2M Clearwater, Fla. -(*)- Wllli Jones, rhilllcs . third baseman 'hied (200 by manager Eddi Sawyer for "conduct 'detrimenta o the welfare of the ball club." KraiM Wins 15M-Meter Princeton, N. J.-(A")-For* Kon 10, Ohio Ststc,'Won'NCAA 1500 meter freestyle swimming tllle ii 8:15.5. . · Births Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth W'rlsht Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Wrigh StllwcH announce the birth 01 son, March 28, at the County Hospital. - · ; ; . " . Mr. anC Mn. Kay Carver Mr. and Mrs. r.o.v Carver ol prlngdale. announce the birth of daughter, March 27, at the Coun- Hospltal. The Faycllcvillc Bulldog bas- .kctball team of the past season serves as a near perfect example of the use of the stall as an offensive weapon. The Bulldog personnel surrendered on most occasions a big helghl advantage to its opponents, but held at the same time an edge in ball-handling abilily. In thai way the "Dogs were able to compensate for the big disadvantage in physical stature. Withoul a rule structure permitting the use of tho freeze it is doubtful If Ihe 'Dogs could have 1 had nearly so successful a season. 1 "Coach Glenn Stokenbcrry, who wishes the public had a little better understanding of the situation feels that the permission of th stall helps to equalize the tall boy ind the short boy. It gives th smaller player a 'weapon, just a Ihe lull boy has one in his abilily to rebound. . bn the other hand, the stall ha introducer) some 'things that d ItSl'scem to be helping the spor .Controlling the ball in the fina stages of a game has tended t make the play a great deal rough cr. And it has a tendency t shorten.the actual length of com pctitive scoring. r ..Many times a' contest is over, fo all practical purposes,' with three five or 10 minutes left in th game. That is fine as long as th home team is ahead. Bui whei Ihe home learn is behind il be comes cxlrcmcly disagreeable I realize 'lhal Ihcre is vlrlually n chance of vlclory. ' The grcalcsl Ihrill in sports our way of. Ihinking--is the indi vidual or team as .it f iRhls its way from behind In win-in Ihe fina momenls of Ihe game. As an example of this we migh cite the Arkonsas-S.M.U. footbal game of 1948. Arkansas lost, bu the thrill. was Ihcrc as Ihc Mus tangs won the game on the fina play. Old fight fans still talk o the Dcmpscy-Firpo battle. Dcmp scy was knocked from the rini but came back to win. Nearly everyone knows lha Bobby Jones ranks ns probably the greatest of all golfers. Bu' Gene Sarazcn's name will live jus as long for playing a single hole And thai hole (a single stroke in facl) is equal in fame lo Jones winning of his famous "Grand Slam." And all because 'Sarazcn 1 : stroke was in the form of an almost impossible comeback. . He was finishing up in the Masters Tourney at Augusta. Craig Wood lad'finished and .was acccptinf congratulations, for winning the ournament when .r'Sarazcn, informed ( of Craig's score, .made a double-eagle, on n long par .five iolc/-.wlierebyr; gaining I h r c c strokes on the leader enabling him o overtake Craig. The year 1951 will take its )Iacc al Ihe lop of baseball's grcal 'ears due to. the lale season drive y ,the Giants that tied them wilh Irooklyn for'the.''pennant. And Jobby Thompson's last inning tiomcr ^hnt won Ihe playoff will icc-ome n legend. The brightest events In 'every port have had one thing in common--a brilliant performance gainst grcal qritls. Thnl, to us, is e great attraction of sports. The point we are trying to make, is that the stall has reduced nd almost done away with the irrlson-flnlsh among teams that se that system of piny. Basketball Is a fast game, full f action, excitement, and demanding the ultimate in physical droltnew and condition. 1 We 1 hate e say we disagree wltl style of lay that enabled Fay«tlevll1c to reach the finals:In Ihe'ttate bnt etball tournament, bill we hi eve IK* game will be batter for t ' --'^- -~-^-'J ' ..'.lak · tit* . .(amTI by the national collegiate basketball rules committee. That group voted to abolish' the option of taking the ball out of bounds following a foul. Free throws, under the new rules, 'must be taken. The commitlee expressed hope that this would speed up play in the late stages of a game and that It would solve the current diffii culty. At the same time the group recommended that a 'study be made of stalling tactics for possible action next year. It seems well agreed that some coaches have run the freeze into the ground. I coflcenwd ' with; th« :stall rnken up, What brought this subject up M MM MUw laktn yttttrdijr \ The new rule on free throws shouldn't make any difference to Arkansas' new head coach Glen Rose. We remember an old axiom of Gloomy Glen's to the effect that he felt he could win most of his games If his team managed to outscore the opposition, on the free throw line. Glen used to-and probably still does--et great store by the free throw point. /.couple of days ago we touched on the subject of the Arkansas Cup Matches which will precede the Arkansas Open Golf Tournament. We wrote it with the situation of the amateur golfer in mind. And'as turned out we salt that it appeared that this area 1 likely to go without representation in that affair. What we meant was that this area will likely go without rep rescntation as far as amateu: golfers arc concerned. The Fay. cttevllle Country Club profes sional, Bob Zander, informed us yesterday that he plans to attend the Cup Matches and the Open We still would be Interested in digging up a few five-handicap .golfers willing to. attend thi Matches. A five-handicap, inci- dcnlally means a golfer that craged on his last 10 rounds about six strokes or less above par. On the Fayetteville, Sprlngdale and Rogers course--all of which are par 70--that would mean an average of between 78 and 77 strokes, or less. . And golfers so qualified can get his name on the list of candidates by consulting his pro, or by furnishing proof of his handicap to this column. Otympk Trials To Answer Quesfloii Of College Vs. AAU Ci* Sfrwiflfti * NORTH-MIST ARKANSAS TIM-IS, NyMMvM*, Frtaby, MortK M, 19S2 Boys Club Boxen Drop Team Match With Oark, 6-5 The Fayetteville Boys Clul lexers dropped a 6-5 team match with Dark Thursday night a Oark. Two matches ended in draws. The Fayetteville boxer winning their matches were: Pau iohinnon, 65 pounds, Harold Bo lannon, 73 pounds, Johnny Ma. lan, 88 pounds, Jimmy Bro«ra 124 pounds, and Ken Brooks, 121 Kunds.-All were won by decision The two outstanding fights o he night saw Fayetteville's Brown hammer out a fast-paced decision over Dark's Keith Ragen, and Brooks pound out a wide margin of victory over Don Head, one of the state's outstanding featherweights.. Brooks held a good edge ri each round with a rugged body ittack. Today's Market-- St.'Louis Livestock National Stockyards, 111, (USDA)-Hogs 9,500; fairly active uneven; 180 Ibi. up mostly 10 to 25. lower; lighter weights steady to 25 lower; sows 25 to 50 lower bulk choice \180-230 Ibs. : 18.75r 17.15; largely 18.85 up, with sales at 17.10-15; most for choice Nos 1 and 2 under 220 Ibs.; few lbao early 17.25; 240-270 Ibs. full width of choice grade 15.75-18.85; 280110 Ibs. I5.50-8S; 150-170 Ibs. 15.25-16.75; 120-140 Ibs. 13.0014.75; 100-110 Ibs. 11.50-12.50; vnv-J 400 Ibs. down 14.50-15.50; heavier sows 13.00-14.25; stags 11.SO-1S.50; boars 9.50-12.00; Cattle 400, calves 400; generally steady In cleanup trading; odd ots and individual head of good nnd choice steers and heifers 29.00-33.90; few utility and commercial 24,00-27.00; utility and commercial cows 21.50-24,25; can- ler and cutter cows 17.00-21.00; itlllty and commercial bulls 23.0026.00; cutters 19.00-22.00; bulk |ood and choice vealers 30.0018.00; prime sorted offering to 40.00; utility and commercial vealers 20.00-28.00, Sheep 300; not enough to adequately test prices. The present Aga Khan, Moslem eader, Is third of his immediate ne. The U. S. Marine band h a i Iven New Year's Day concerts 11 thi Whltt HOUM ilnet 1101. Foray Vina Gains Second Oaklawn Win .Hot Springs, Ark!-(ff)-Seven- een sprinters, many of them vic- orious in previously outings here, vere entered today in the featured 'orty and Eight Purse at Oak- awn Park. Harry-Lou, bidding for his bird win here, shared top weight with Play At, also a previous winner, in the bulky field wh ch was o be reduced to 12 at tost time Others entered in the six fur- ong run are Fine Fettle, My Dividend, S. McLaughlin, Wisenheim- r, Greytiwn, Raldlcat, Urandma's Day,. Rusty Lad, Fighting Cloud, Onis Own, Bogalusa, In Class, Riot and Open Way. Foray Vina, a conslstant geld- ng owned by Henry Forrest, won he Ford Dealer! Purse by tw engths yesterday. Charing Light vas second, followed by Hopeful Sam. It was Foray Vina's second straight Oaklawn win. The winner was timed in 1:10.2 for the six furlongs and paid $4.40 straight. Fights Last Niqht (By The Auoelated Frets) Minneapolis -- Rocky Graziano 164, New York, stopped Roy Wouters, 182, Montreal, 1. Milwaukee--Irish Bob Murphy 186, San. Diego, outpointed Ry Thomas, 175, Brooklyn, 10. New York--Lee Q. Murray, 204, New York, outpointed Jack Flood, 183, Seattle, 8. Akron, Ohio--Ronnie Delaney 165, Akron, outpointed Otis Graham, 184, Philadelphia, 10. Hartford, Conn. --Vic Cardcll 146, Hartford, Conn., stopped Wilbur Wilson, 145, Roxbury, Mass., 10. Fall River, Mass.--Jackie Weber, ; 136, Pawtucket, R. I., out- pointed'Orlando Zulueta, 136, Havana; 10. Smith, Berg Tie For Leal . New Orleans - (IP) - Mairilynn Smith, Kansas U., and.Patty Berg each shot 73s for first round lead in New · Orleans Women's Open Tournament. ', Fey Happy As Ii New York-yP)-Willle Pep, former featherweight champion, refused reinstatement by i'.'ew York SUtt Athletic Commission. Bowling Mellroy Rank downed .Whltfleld Motor Company. 4-0. to lengthen its lead.. The nogeri group held second poaltlon by ipttttlng 2-2 with Coca- Cola, and Dr. Pepper tripped Modern Motor, 4-0, while Dialling team high Korel of M1-2.7K. Otto Page had high Individual single* game of -41. Hahn Cofmlrucllon Co. defeated Rlckett'a Druga .1*1, and C. A. Swan-ran and Son, pared by Fred 'Roiue'l high ·M-Tlea of .TO pini, took three point* From Ferguion'i Cafeteria. Kelley Broi. Lumber Co. downed Cy Carney Appliances 3-1, while Stump Furniture Co. treated Meaon'i Cafe In the lame maantr,' Palace Drug flora and Proctor · Potato Chip, defeated r«lrwa and the Kltter Agency, 3-1, ' ' , .TIM lait raateb found Drlvt-ln and Beh-i's Gro.-_-_ .jP!il*f n l -*- (clTroy Bank .....SI togtrs, Ark. . -....28 r. P*f-ptr 21 lahn Conatructlon Co 2] V A, Swanton and Son '. 24 teller Broi. Lumber Co .....1! llckell'i Drug 54 '.y CarMfA-eplUlM* Co 23 nerguenn't Cafeteria 21 *llump tPtirfiMu-r* Co. -. ..U Modern Molori 21 Coca-Cola B«illlng Co M -TeliMon'i Drive-In II "alrwar Itert "...»."»!.""u lntm't Cat. It VIM* Drug IS t-MtW_?«!«t«, Chla. -. II ''.^r.r.'.'.H ·MV'l OrANfy nutMM MM** cau Back To Minors ForHarfung; Giants Give Up Phoenix, Ariz.-(fl)-The New York Giants announced today the outright sale of Clint Hartung to Minneapolis, thus adding what may be a final chapter'in the'big' cague career of one offthe game's most publicized rookies^. , ·;·· President Horace . Stoneham made the announcement which ended the Giants' five-year trial with "the big kid .from Texas." ·Hartung got the news that sends, him down without a trace of complaint. "Just say," he said, with a. halfhearted grin, "that I got a ticket." Hartung was acquired by the ·iants while in service when they mught the Minneapolis club. He had played briefly, and not ex- ·eptionally well, just before going nto the Army at Minneapolis around 1942. He began as a pitcher. In 1947 ic won nine and lost seven. Next ·ear it was 8-8, then 9-11, in 1950 3-3. He was shifted to outfield duty, iis fielding was poor, but it has mproved. He still "hits a good iall," as Stoneham pointed out, but not enough to displace such men as Monte Irvin, Willie Mays or Don Mueller. "I'd kind of like to try pitching again at Minneapolis," Hartung said, "but that's strictly up to Mr, Stoneham. Whatever he thinks s best, that's what I'll do." "We'll keep him in the outfield," said Stoneham, "but if that doesn't work, maybe pitching again." An outstanding flavor--Junge*! Roman MearBread ll-ll-tt Br WILL OKIMSLCT New Y6rk-(/P)-How will the nation's top college basketball ttanis--rCansas or La Salle, for instance--stack up " against the tourney-tough AAU contingents in the Olympic trials, opening tomorrow night? j Barren Womble, 32-year-old ,coach of Pcorla's champion AAU Caterpillars, took the questicn and bounced it, around a bit today. When he was through, the AAU came out on top. .('I think our best AAU clubs, bur team or the Phillip; Oilers, should beat the best college team eight or nine times out of 10," the young Oklahoma*! said. 'There's always ' that o t h e r chance, of course, and therVs always Lovellette.' .·.:;· _'_,.;::,' Womble has brought his Citer- pillars to town early for the opening round of the tryouts to pick Uncle Sam's cage representatives in the Summer Games at Helsinki. The tournament, involving four AAU and. fotfr hand-picked college quintets, begins tomorrow night in New York't Madison Square Garden and rik Kansas City. The gehrtiOtv-ftlK Qmes At New York: 7:43 pjn.. Peoria Caterpillars -(AAU champion) vs. U.S. Air Force.. (AAU No. 1); 9:30 p.m.,:La Sallt (NIT champion) vs. St. Johirt-(NCAA~run- nerup)r.. ·"-. · . .·; '. At Kansas City": · Phillips Oilers (AAU funnerup) vi. Hollywood Fibber McGee and Molly (AAU No. 4); 10:46 p.m., Kansas (NCAA champion) ys.-'Southwest Missouri State (NAIB winner). Under the schedule, .the collegians and independents can't test their wares against each other until Tuesday's final here. The semi-finals here Monday night match the college winners ii. one bracket and the-two AAU survivors in the others... ' : BOWL FOR HEALTH Jim Benton Bowline Lantt, Air. Ewp f» with la* TUawt telly. and Best Wishes to FAYEnEVILLE HARDWARE, Inc. on Opening in Fayetteyille See Us for Everything in Sheet Metal Work FAYETTEVILLE SHEET METAL WORKS i. A. MCDONALD 115 South East. L. G. CHRISTIE Phone 624 Sincere Congratulations to FAYETTEVILLE HARDWARE, Inc. on Opening their new business in our city -- another proof of the continued and commercial expansion of this trade area. We were pleased to furnish the fixtures for this new firm. "Everything for the Builder" Fayetteville Lumber Cement Co. 213 North School Phone 31 Congratulations We are happy to welcome you, Fayetteville Hardware, Inc., as our new neighbors, with your nice new display of hardware. Tri-County Recoppers 115 SOUTH EAST STREET MR. AND MRS. M. 0. DOOLITTLE W. A. (Bill) Crigger

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page