The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 9, 1966 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 9, 1966
Page 7
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Page 7 article text (OCR)

FALLING DOWN OB (be Jon? Hardly. Minnesota's Ted Tftlaender (top), eJutlnp a drive to centerfield, Is about t» make • spectacular eaten. And pitcher Jiw Sunning of the Philadelphia Phillies lias juit cut loose a bud fast one. Stars Battle In Atlanta ATLANTA (AP) - The National Football League picked off a majority of the college standouts who will battle in the Coaches All-America game tonight. Thirty-four of the 60 players chosen for the nationally televised game will soon by working out in NFL training camps, with 21 of the players ticketed for duty In the American Football League. Five of the players have not been signed by either league, but they are hoping to make Impressive showings that will win them pro contracts. The AFL's biggest prize in the all-star game i~ Mike Garrett, Southern Cal halfback who won the Heisman Trophy as the nation's top football player last season, and was signed by the Kansas City Chiefs. • The 200-pound speedster will lead the favored West's running attack, which is bolstered by a top Green Bay Packer prospect, halfback Donny Anderson of Texas Tech. Both West quarterbacks, Randy Johnson of Texas A&I and Gary Lane of Missouri, are headed for the NFL, and so are both quarterbacks for the East, Steve Sloan of Alabama and Preston Ridlehuber of Georgia Johnson was signed by the Atlanta Falcons, and Lane was chosen . by the Clevelam Browns. Sloan also was picked by the Falcons, and Ridlehufaer is headed for the San Franciso 49ers. The East's top running threat burly Jim GrabowsM of Illinois is another NFL plum, who hopes someday to replace Green Bay fullback Jimmy Taylor. Grabowski's running mates are both headed for the AFL Joe Labruzzo. of Louisiana State, 170-pound speedster, anc Rodger Bird of Kentucky were both signed by the Oakland Raiders. Joey's Brother Will Watch His Boy Try for a Title Joey and Jimmy Archer By DAVE BURGIN Newspaper Enterprise Assn. NEW YORK - (NEA)-Every little brother ought to have a big brother like Joey Archer's big brother Jimmy. Jimmy is 31. Joey is 28. Jimmy takes care of things, sees to it details don't get in the way. Joey relaxes, reads his business and finance books or tends to his nine head of Charlai's cattle en his small farm in New Jersey. Jimmy manages his brother's boxing career, and he's sometimes bouncer at Joey's smoky little Irish bar on Manhattan's upper East sjde. "This is the way it's got to be," said Jimmy. "There's go- Ing to be a champion in this family. It's going to be Joey." It can't be Jimmy. He gave up fighting five years ago because, he «ays the tissue over his eyes cut too easily, Which means his opponents, got to pounding that area too often. "Jimmy makes mistakes new | and then," Joey Archer said. "When that happens we talk things out and in the end things always seem to come out O.K. What the hell, we're here, aren't we." .. . In Madison Square Garden July 13, Joey Archer fights for the middleweight championship of the world. His quarry is Emile Griffith, holder of both the world welterweight and middleweight titles. Four months ago Jimmy made a goof and it seemed at me time to be a slip that would prolong or maybe even kill off Joey's chances of a title shot. And Joey and Jimmy had been waiting three years.. Then, Dick Tiger of Nigeria was the middleweight champ. Tiger was set to 'defend against Griffith on April 25, But the brothers Archer were tired of waiting, tired of hoping. Joey had a'46-2 record, including wins over Rubin Carter, Tiger, Denny Moyer, Ray Robinson and Holy Mima to bis last Emite Griffith 15 fights. But during those three years he could not get a fight with Joey Giardello, nor with Tiger, who beat Giardello to regain the title. The Archers were howling. And Griffith, who once complain ed himself that he wasn't getting his due in the welterweight division, was listening. "Call up Joey Archer and tell him I'll fight him," Griffith said. "If he beats me, he can have the fight with Tiger. If he loses, then he'll have to shut up." Jimmy said yes at the drop of the invitation and this brought Joey In from tending his cows for a brotherly conference. If they took it, they reasoned, and beat Griffith, what was to prevent Tiger from finding some other challenger? And what U they lost to Griffith? "We stood oh principle," Joey said. "I wasn't goin gto beg for It any more, and I wasn't going to fight for the sake of a pay Lee, Graham Return Title Bout "You .don't win wrestlitii e>Knp.i&njh.|p» with TOP? »n •(ring and stuff like that,' 1 on half of the world eh«mpi()BBhip tag ((Jim wrestling said this morning. Spiiking was the usually soft spoken Herb Wejch. He and hii partner, Al Cos tello, nearly had their cham pienshjp belts chpke<J from them last Tqe^day night it Anier- iq«n Region Arena when they took on Chjn fcee anS l Graham. Lee and Graham tor* up the ring canvas, from which they extracted small pieces of rope and string, This they used pn Welch and Costello and appsr- they were vjetgr-ious. Arkansas Is Shut Out ALBUQUERQUE, N.M (AP) -John Furdjn throttled Arkansas with two singles Friday night and Albuquerque rolled to a 7-0 Texas League baseball victory over the travelers. It was a costly loss for Arkansas, since Amarillo beat El 'aio and moved into a share of first-place. The Travelers and Amarillo are S% games in front of third-plgee El Paso. Roy Majtyka and Larry Stub- ng collected Arkansas' only u'ts off Purdin,-who struck out The Dodgers scored four runs n the first inning with Jim 'airey's single brining in two. Elsewhere In the league, Tommy Arruda pitched a four- litter while he teamed up with his mates in a 15-hit attack that brought Amarillo an '8-4 ictory over El Paso. Arruda got a triple that drove in a run. Bobby Cox got three hits and Irove in two runs as Austin seat Dallas-Fort Worth 4-2 ien Nixon held the Spurs hit- ess until the sixth inning when :hey started hitting him. Re- lever Gene Garnell finished off he last four men in order. Tonight Amarillo is at El 'aso, Dallas-Fort Worth al Austin and Arkansas at Aibu- luerque. trkansas. . .000 000 000—0 2 1 Albuquerque 420 000 Ix —7 8 Torrez, Wall (6), Roque (8) nd Zeller; Purdin and Stub- iens. W —Purdin, 3 — 2. 'orrez, .2 Fights iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii Sy THE ASSOCIATED PRESS MELBOURNE, Australia. - jonel Rose, 118%, Australia, utpointed Ray Perez, 118, Hon- lulu, 12. BRESCIA, Italy - Santa monti, 192, Italy, outpointed ieroy Green, 193, New York, 10. CARACAS, Venezuela —' Viente Rivas, Caracas, outpoint- d Sandro Lopopolo, Italy, 10 junior welterweights). CHESTER, Pa. (AP) - Dick hristy, 31, an All-America foot- all halfback at North Carolina late in 1957, was killed Friday an auto accident. ay." Through it all, Griffith Was mpressed and decided to give oey his chance after he beat iger. And everybody was ressed with the gate and tele- ision potential. The fight stands to be one of le best matches in recent box- g history. Archer Is a throw- ack to the sterotype of the Irish iddleweight of yesteryear, traight black hair. Flat broken ose. Good left. Sneaky right. lerce pride. Griffith is a rare physical lecimen. Perhaps the harder uncher of the two, he has great leed and he is likewise cagey. Jimmy, the manager, says Joey will fight as he usually does — no prefight plan. Griffith's earner is full of planners, his- comanagers Gil Clancy and Howard Albert. "We take each round as it comes," Jimmy said. "Having Jimmy -in the corner," Joey said, "Is like watching myself fight. We think alike. I can see what I'm doing wrong through his eyes." Like It was In any fight when the two brothers were growing up In the Bronx and later working on the docks, "Griffith will have to beat both of us." But they failed to reckon with the .present of »harj)*yej Marshal Blackard at ringside, plaokard Is a member of the Arkansas Athletic Commission. He, infprmed Hie referee, who, had counted out Welch in the rubber thN fall, that hi (the referee) could not award the match to Lee and Graham because there were too many wrestlers (four) In the ring while Welch was being pinned. "Marshal has ordered a return bout," Welch explained today. "He wants to get this thing straightened out, but he wants it done right." And S9, Tue?(Jay, Welch *nd Coste.Uo again will their tag team championship belts lip for the challenge of Lee and Costello Alston To Miss Star Tilt? SAN FRANCISCO (AP) There is a possibility that manager Herman Franks of the San Francisco Giants will manage the National League All-Stars next Tuesday in St. Louis instead of Walter Alston of the Los Angeles Dodgers. Alston's mother has suffered a stroke and he might go to Darrtown, Ohio, instead of the All-Star Game. Franks, whose Giants ran second to the Dodgers last year, is one of the coaches of the National League squad. Franks said Friday night that le had been in telephone coa act with Alston and "Walter old me that he would know def- nitely Sunday whether he'll be able to get to the game and told me to start thinking in terms of .tarting lineups, pitching rota- ion and strategy." It will be the usual two of three falls. "And If anyone is going to Win » champlerts.h.ip," Welch Mid, "they ga.|la d.o it rass.lin', not foeling around with rope." The one-hour time limit will be Jn effeqt. In the first match, a masked grappler will be featured. He U The UMB. inferno and. hl» pom- petition will be Dynamite Lay. This is two of three, falls, one-hour limit. "I'm stijl looking for a referee," Welch said, "but we'll have one signed up before the weekend's out, 1 ' Things start heating up Tuesday at 8:15. Harness Circuit Glamor Event WESTBURY, N.Y. (AP) <~ No mare ever has. won the $100,000 Roosevelt International Trot, one of harness racing's most glamorous events. Armbro Flight of Canada is expected to be the first of her sex to gain that distinction tonight at Roosevelt Raceway. A big rangy 4-year-old with a ground devouring stride, Arm- bro Flight has been beating the boys with regularity and she is favored to do it again in the eighth renewal of the race that j has gained worldwide attention since it was started in 1959. A crowd of close to 50,000 is expected to watch Armbro Flight, with Joe O'Brien in the sulky, try for her 50th victory in her 64th career start against Noble Victory, the U. S. standard bearer, and si* European trotters. The seven previous internationals have drawn an average attendance of 44,254, with a world record mark of 54,861 in 1960 and the second best turnou of 53,279 in 1962. Noble Victory, to be driven b; Stanley Dancer, is the seconc choice for the IVi mile classic due to his victory last week in the American Trotting Championship in 2:31 2-5, time that equalled the world record for the international distance. The 'anadian mare has beaten Noble Victory six times. Roquepine, a 5-year-old French mare who won the $100,000 Prix d'Amerique, is considered the best of the European entries and is the third choice in the morning line. purler ir*yi» ga,tcrf»y, By GEORGE M. PURVIS There's nothing new about duck bjndi being sent in to th| U. S. Fiih and Wildlife Service, by hunters, but when a tag from a dyck banded 12 years ago if sent in, !hat'» news, The mallard hen apparently fe)l for Arkansas, having been banded with No. 557-51173 |p Ar, kansa? County jn. J953 «nd havt ing mH her Waterloo, in the. same county last year-, Dave Donaldson, GtF biologist, banded die hen «n tha, Wrape plantation north of Reyt dell in Arkansas county. He sur. mised that the duck had flown at. least 3,000 miles per year for the last 12 years in its migra* lion between Canada and Ar, kansas. The hen was killed last year by J,.B. Rpgers, ef De» Witt, who returned the band. A mallard drake banded 11 years ago — January 2, 1955, to be exact *- near the same area was kiljed last November at Bay Port, Michigan. Another hunter from Missouri returned a band from a mallard drake banded near Reydel in 1956 and lulled last year. These Incidents are. very unusual, says Donaldson, since most ducks — banded and non- banded -=t seldom Jive more than two to four years because of natural and hunting mortality. In this state the'oldest band returned by a duck hunter was a 14-year-old fine. Arkansas hunters are reminded that 1966-67 licenses went on sale July 1. The license costs residents $3,50, while non-residents may buy. either a small- game license for WO or a big- game for $30. Deer and turkey :annqt be hunted by non-residents with small-game permits. Resident children under 16 are exempt from license requirements, but non-resident hunters of any age must hold a license. At present only predators and unprotected species can be hunted on the new license, since no season on game species open before September. Any bred of dof can be used . 0)1 WMfflinj 4*jr pert leda, in. 6|«burne gounty. Tlw Gtrc, whish rtHindiHl i ruling th»t permitted, tJw use of only beagles in that AfHifltyy during Hie regular deer seasons, said the regulation change would he In effect for a one-year trja. J period. prior to th,e ruling change, tht/- Commissia,ii had rifled thst 0.B1? tieages could be used, in Fulton, Independence, Iftrd., Lawrence, Randolph, Sharp Stone and in parts of each of White, Cenway Jiiek>(jn, afid Purry counties, Pegs. couM Mt be used in Craighead, Greene, Mississippi; • Ppinsett counties, part ef veil county, or en any "federal refc uge, E,xcgpt for these ifftat any breed of dog caujd be used in ire« ep&j during th! dsej season. No d«|s ef any sort may ev» be used by arfihery hunters dur* ing the bow and arrow (jeer season. ; In an effort to wb (boating casualties tftst occur mor? frequently at this tone of year, President Johnson has pro- claJrned National'Safe Boating. Week to begin July S, The President urges boaters, swimmers, and sportsmen who use waterways to re-examine their boating habits at a means of seeing bow to reduce accidents and prevent the loss ol life on water. During the June zotjj meeting o! Arkanwi Game end Fish Commissioners, the group approved a special I04ey squirrel lunt and 116-day deer hunt for archers, en the WWte Ri»er Wildlift Refuge, Tba squirrel hunt will B e g i n ; October 1 and continue trough the 10th, with a dally bag limit of eight, The either-sex deer hunt for archen opens October 15 and continues through ths Ith. Crossbow are prohibited. No special permits will b a necessary for either hunt, bul regular hunting license requirements must be met. Friday By THE ASSOCIATED PRE BATTING - Willie Stargell and Bill Mazeroski, Pirates, ach drove in seven runs in 10-2, -2 doubleheader sweep of New York Mets, Stargell collecting two homers, two doubles and two. singles while Mazeroski slammed four hits, including a grand slam homer. PITCHING-Jim Kaat, Twins, checked Detroit on six hits in Minnesota's 6-1 victory. MINORS— Texas League W L. Pet. G.B. Arkansas .... 46 35 .568 — Amarillo . ... .46 35 .568 El Paso 41 41 .5005% Albuquerque . .40 43 .482 7 Austin 38 43 .469 8 Dal-FW 34 48 .4161214 Friday's Results Amarillo 8, El Paso 4 Austin 4, Dallas-Fort Worth 2 Albuquerque 7, Arktnsas 0 Today's Games Amarillo at El Paso Dallas-Fort Worth at Austin Arkansas at Albuquerque Pacific Coast League San Diego 10, Hawaii 1 Tulsa 7, Oklahoma City 4 Vancouver 7, Indianapolis 4 Denver 4, Tacoma 1 Phoenix 8, Seattle 7 Spokane 6-6, Portland 4-2 International League Rochester 4, Buffalo 2 Toronto 3, Syracuse fl Columbus 7, Richmond 2 Aoledo 7, Jacksonville 1 801 N. 6th St. (No. 61 Hwy.) COUPON • 50e Pint of BEANS *• FREE I with Purehast of a S Six Pack Bar B-Q i Includes enough • for 6 servings ! Buns • Slaw - 8-oz. Meat • and Sauce J * At Uoeb's * : Buy 2 Bar-B-Q's i Receive One FREE!! «MilWM ^ COUPON Reserve District No. 8 State No. 81-10$ Report el Condition of The Farmeri Bqnk & Trust Conipqny of Blytheville, Arkansas, at th« close of business June 30, 1968, a state banking institution organized and operating under the banking laws of this State and a member of the Federal Reserve System. Published in accordance with a call made by the Stata Banking Authorities and by the Federal Reserve Bank of toil District. ASSETS Cash, balances with other banks, and cash items In process of collection $ 2,052,512.87 United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed 1,411,294.94 Obligations of States and political subdivisions 2,909,434.93 Other securities (including $1.00 corporate stocks)... 321,000.00 Other loans and discounts 9,720,280.98 Bank premises, furniture and fixtures, and other assets representing bank premises 44,583.48 Real estate owned other than bank premises 1.00 Other assets 75,150.46 TOTAL ASSETS $16,534,258.68 LIABILITIES Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations $ 7,580,344.90 Time and savings deposits of individuals, partner- : ships, and corporations 4,840,575.58 Deposits of United States Government , .189,298.60 Deposits of States and political subdivisions 1,584,224.43 Deposits of commercial banks 42,803.11 iertified and officers' checks, etc 59,978.82 TOTAL DEPOSITS $14,297,225.42 Total demand deposits $ 8,875,549.86 Total time and savings deposits $ 5,421,675.56 Other liabilities (including $None mortgages and other liens on bank premises and other real estate 41,028.80 TOTAL LIABILITIES $14,338,254.22 CAPITAL ACCOUNTS Common stock—total par value 200,000.00 <Io shares authorized 8,000 shares outstanding 8,000 Surplus 1,500,000.00 Undivided profits 496,004.44 TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 2,196,004.44 TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS $16,534,258.68 . MEMORANDA Average of total deposits for the 15 calendar days ending with call date $14,321,983.28 Average of total loans for the 15 calendar days ending with call date Loans as shown In "Assets" are after deduction of valuation reserves of 171,133.0] I, Lee A. Crowe, Vice-President, of the above-named bank do hereby declare that this report of condition is true to the best if my knowledge and belief. LEE A. CROWE We, the undersigned directors, attest the correctness of this. report of condition and declare that it has been examined by us and to the best of our knowledge and belief is true and correct R. A. PORTER , F. E. WARREN J. L. CHERRY, Directors. State of Arkansas, County of Mississippi . Sworn to and subscribed before me this «th day of July, 1M& SEAL) BURLEENB BRINN 8HEOFEB ;. Notary Public -

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