The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 5, 1955 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 5, 1955
Page 9
Start Free Trial

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER B, 1965 BLVTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE NTN1 Football Forum Erdelatz Calls Army Team to Watch But Middies Have Two All-Americas Baseball Standings By the Associate!* Preu NATIONAL LEAGUE Won Lost Pet. Behind Brooklyn M Milwaukee — 75 New York 70 Philadelphia .. 71 Cincinnati Sf Chicago 66 St. Louis 56 Pittsburgh .... 53 46 61 65 66 73 73 79 83 .657 .551 .519 .518 .479 .475 .415 .390 Eddie Erdelati (2) — Resurgence Seen For New England (First of a series) By EDDIE ERDELATZ Ht*4 Couch, Nivy ANNAPOLIS, Md. — (NBA) — Maybe you folks will say, "Well, look who's talking!" Nevertheless, I must note that Army is the team worth watching in the East. " We at Navy always have the highest regard for Col. Earl Blaik'a squads, and this one measures up. From the team we were pressed to beat last year. Army retains the nucleus of the line and three fine starting backs — Mike Ziegler, Bob Kyasky and Pat Uebel, my- idea of a qualified football player. The Cadets' great experiment is at quarterback, where Don Hoi- leder takes over after two years of giving us shudders as an end. Pittsburgh an4 P,enn State, both on our schedule, too. can cope with any competition. Pitt, you know, upset us last year. With new coach Johnny Michelosen organizing them around a split-T offense, the Panthers should be even stronger and have an excellent running field general in Corny Salvaterra. Penn State has banked much of its hopes on Lenny Moore, who will run with any back in the nation, but was plagued with eligibility problems this past summer. Tackle Otto Kneidinger, one of those underrated technicians, is another reason I don't gleefully anticipate our visit to University Park. Oct. 15. A big story in the East is the resurgence of the New England powers — Boston University, Boston College and Holy Cross. ! In the Ivy League, Yale and Cornell are ready to dispel any false notions that the circuit has gone soft. You must remember that Yale was predominantly a sophomore team in '54, who now are hardened juniors, and there are only two seniors on the varsity roster, one of them captain and tackle Phil Tarawvic. Efcd Paul Lopata rales star mention, and they tell me halfback Denns McOill could break open any game. Cornell Is solid in the backfield with quarterback Bill DeOraaf and yardrburners Dick Jackson and Dick Meade. With Royce Flippin, as good an all around back as you'd want to see directing operations from tailback, Princeton ie a constant Today's Schedule Philadelphia" at Brooklyn Dickson (11-8) and Rogvln (3-2) vs Newcombe (9-4) and Erskine (107) Pittsburgh st New York (2) — Law UO-S) and Face (5-5) vs Liddie f8-3) and Hearn ,(14-14) Milwaukee at Chicago (2)—Crone <8-9> and Buhl (13-8) vs Jones (1217) and Hacker ( < 11-13) Cincinnati at St. Louis—Nuxhall (15-10) vs Poholsky <7-10) , Sunday's Results Brooklyn 6, Pittsburgh 5 New York T. Philadelphia 4 Chicago 4, St. Louis 3 Milwaukee 8, Cincinnati 2 AMERICAN I.KAGtE Won Lost Pet. Behind Cleveland 82 New York 81 Chicago 80 Boston 77 Detroit 68 Kansas City .. 55 Washington ... 47 Baltimore .... 41 53 53 54 56 66 78 83 89 .607 .604 .597 .587 .511 .414 .362 .315 4 13 26 32 ^ Today's Schedule Chicago it Detroit (2)—Trucks (13-6) and Kcegan (1-4) vs Hoeft (14-7) «nd Lary (13-12) Kansas City at Cleveland (2)— Ditmar (1-11) »nd Kellner (10-7) vs Score (14-10) and Feller (4-4) New York at Baltimore (2) Byrne (13-4) »nd Colcman (2-0) vs Wight (3-6) and Wilson (8-17) Washington it Boston 12)—Abernathy (3-6) and McDermott (8-8) vs Brewer (9-10) »nd Susce (7-5) Sunday's Results Cleveland 5-5, Chicago 3-3 New York 8, Washington 3 Boston 5. Baltimore 4 Detroit 17, Kans»s City 1 SOUTHERN Memphis Birmingham Chattanooga New Orleans Mobile Nashvllli Atlanta Little Rock Yesterday's ASSOCIATION W L Pet. OB 89 62 .589 — 86 65 .570 3 80 72 .566 9V; 76 "3 .510 77 75 .507 75 74 .503 69 83 .454 52 100 .342 Result* 12 12'i 13 20'/i 37 !•! Atlanta 7. Memphis 5 (suspended game of July 15 Memphis 9-3, Atlanta 0-2 Nashville at New Odeums (2, canceled, wet grounds) Birmingham 9-7, Little Rock 3-1 Mobile 6. Chattanooga 5 Games Today Birmingham at Litlle Rock (2) Atlanta at Memphis (21 Chattanooga at Mobile (2) Nashville at New Orleans (3) American Assn. Indianapolis 10. .Toledo I St. Paul 6, Minneapolis 5 Omaha 6, Denver 3 Charleston 4-1, Louisville 3-9 Texas League Dallas 11. Tulsa 6 Beaumont 5, Houston 1 San Antonio 4, Shreveport 3 Oklahoma City 8, Fort Worth 2 Western League Pueblo 3, Lincoln 2 Wichita 6-1, Colorado Springs 5-4 (first game. 9 innings) Sioux City 3, Des Moines 1 COTTON STATES LEAGUE Playoff Final Yesterday's Results El Dorado 4. Monroe 2 El Dorado leads best of 7-game final 1-0 Game Today El Dorado at Monroe ' HOW COSTLY? *v liimli« ortmfc >« * k MM MM» •Mil bt NOBLE GILL AGENCY GLENCOE BLDG. 3-686S AT THE HELM IT'6 810668 THAN THE 90TH OP U* 6UPEHB ON THE 'f I 6PLIT-T OPTION PLAY 1 -' - >' threat, and don't underestimate that Harvard single wing with tailbacks Matt Botsford and Jim Jo's- lin running behind blocking star BUI Melgs at guard. Penn is bound to improve with such boys as fullback Stan Chaplin, and Columbia Is primed to pull an upset with passer Claude Benham. Brown suffered heavy graduation losses, and j It's difficult to assess Dartmouth j because of Bob Blackman's new j V-formation regime. , ! Syracuse, confronted by a rather J exacting schedule, also has a veter- < an line and Versatile haUhack m Jimmy Brown, a trackman who weighs in at 212. Colgate's Guy Martin is now a poised field general as a junior, with able backs to help him run the split*T, but the line is not so set. Villanova is coming back from an off-season, helped by 6-5, 230- pound end Don McComb, and a good freshman crop has Rutgers In an optimistic mood. Oh. yes, there's Navy, too. Well, w* lost 21 of the 37 from last year's Sugar Bowl squad. Thank goodness for my All-Americans quarterback George Welsh and end NEA'i Probable All-East Team E—Ron Btlgle, Navy E—Paul Lopata, Y»le T—John Miller, Boston College T—Ralph Chesnauskas, Army G—Bill Meie», Harvard G—Jim Buonopane, Holy Cross C— John Cencl, Pitt QB—Georfe Welsh, Navy HB—Lenny Moore, Penn State 1IB—Royce Flippin, Princeton FB—Pat Uebel, Army Ron Beagle. We have three strong men at tackle in John Hopkins, Pat McCool and Jim Rover. Our big losses were in the backfield. Our schedule also is tougher than ever with the addition of Penn State and South Carolina. But you don't want to. hear my troubles. NEXT: The Big Ten by Ray Eliot: Tog Bout Tops Wrestling Cord It'll be regulation tag wrestling ] again tonight in the American Le- | gion's Memorial Auditorium wres- j tling card. John Silvers and Carlos Rodri- j quez are slated to team against Ted Lafell and' Dick Dunn in the feature bout. Silvers made his debut before a Blytheville crowd last week when he lost an interesting match with Don Fields. He Is a Junior heavyweight with plenty of experience and wrestling know how. In the preliminary matches Dunn is scheduled to meet Rodriquez while Larlel takes on Silvers, Mrs. Harrison F. Flippin of Ardmore, Pa., is the chairman of the USGA Women's Committee which will conduct the 55th Women's Am- aieur golf championship Aug. 22. How much will it cost to send your children to college? Now, when they're still in the Jungle Jim stage, is the time to start planning your children's college education. But do you realize that the average cost, including tuition, board, room and other fees, is about 51,250 per year per child? Where is all this money coming from? In thousands of CAM*, it comes from the savings accounts that forward-looking parents have built up over the years in insured Savings and Loan Associations. Here are the advantages these Associations offer: 1. Your savings bring excellent returns, for these Associations invest most of their funds in sound, ' stcadvpaying home mortgages. 2. Your saiings arc safe. They are protected by sound management and substantial.reserves, and insured up to 510,000 by an agency of the U. S. Government. 3. Yen deal with friendly, experienced people. People who really care about you—and your community. So if you want to be sure your children enjoy all the advantages of a col- '* lege education, open a savings account in" an insured Savings and Loin Association now! j BLYTHEVILLE FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION I fH. J.,,,,, ,,J I.,.,,. I,,.. ,,„,,,,I,Mi .Jt,,m,™,n: I, 1.1 ft. SAT. £>'£. FOSTt.J TIME ARKANSAS OUTDOORS «V :as Game, ft Rsh Commission LITTLE ROCK — The keynote to the fall hunting season, according to Commissioner Director T. A. McAmis, will be SAFETY IN THE FIELD. Mr. McAmis said the Commission was distributing more than 100,000 copies of the Ten Commandments of Safety to its license dealers, wardens, field personnel, and sportsmen's groups. Another phase of the Commission's safety campaign will be the distribution of hundreds of safety posters throughout the state with color Illustrations developing the theme: "Keep Hunting a Safe Sport." The color illustrations point up five different safety precautions including: "Cross That Fence Safely;" "Wear Bright Clothing and Be Seen;" "Clean That Qun Now;" "Unload Idle Guns;" and "Watch That Muzzle." Mr. McAmis said the intense safety campaign would be lucked off this week with the mailing out of the first of a series of Hunter's Bulletins in matted form to all newspapers in the state. The two-column mats each contain four cartoon drawings dramatizing hunting safely in the field. The series of six will be mailed out to all newspapers in the state for the next six weeks. SAFETY HAS BEEN chosen as the keynote to this fall's hunting season, Mr. McAmis said, because of the new army of inexperienced hunters expected to take to the woods and fields this fall He added that Arkansas for the past few years ras had an enviable record for a smaller number of hunting casualties. "We want to keep it that way," McAmis said. Pointing out that every hunter likes to take aim and see his game fall, there is much more to the sport than just pulling the trigger. It takes a combination of skill and brainwork to be able 10 arrive home with a feeling of justification and not pretense. To be able to .accomplish this satisfaction, a hunter should be aware of tips regarding the ways and means of the hunter's life and manner. Before hunting season begins, the hunter Is wise to learn the territory in which he will hunt. This will pay off In more game and no lost nights wandering In a circle. Also know how to use maps and a compass and get in good physcial condition so hunting will be a pleasure and not a toilsome task after a few hours. In order to get more game, learn the identifying features of the game you hunt. TO BECOME SKILLFUL at any sport a person has to practice and become acquainted with the sport in which he is participating. Hunting is no exception. Your gun is the most important means you have to accomplish your wants, so get to know your gun and be sure the sights on your rifle allow you to shoot where you aim. A good way to practice is to join a gun club. If you prac- -i tice alone, do it in a safe place. Don't shoot at every moment you see or hear. It may be Brother Bill. If you see a colored object, be sure you know what it is before firing. If you hear something, don't get panicky and put buckshot into the first thing in sight. Shoot only at your game. Watch that muzzle. Time and again you'll-see a hunter pointing his gun at "one of the boys." This is only a case of not thinking, but it could also be a case of homicide. Keep .your mind on what you're doing, and you'll live longer. And when a quail takes off between you and your hunting partner, don't get anxious and shoot. You may get the quail, but about nine times out of ten you'll get your partner too. « * * THEN THERE'S that age old rule about never having your gun loaded when you aren't hunting. Place the gun in the closet after you unload It, When you're hunt- Ing, keep the muzzle of the gun pointed towards the sky, and at all times keep guns unloaded and Snead Cops Golf Lead In Tourney WETHERSFIELD, Conn, «P) — With three sub par rounds behind him, veteran Sam Snead was a big favorite to capture the 72-hole J20,- 000 Insurance City Open today and a place on the Ryder Cup team. The Slammer Irom White Sulphur Springs, -W. Va., has posted 66-68-66, 13-under par over the Wethersfleld Country Club's 6,551 yard 71-par course, and his total of 200 was four strokes ahead of his nearest rival, young Gerry Ke«- selring of Toronto. The pair had been tied at 13* going into the third round yesterday, but the Canadian registered a 10 for 204. After Snead and Kesselring wers Mike Souchak, Grossingers, N. Y., and Fred Hawkins. St. Andrews, 111., each with 207. Ed Kringle of North B«rgen, N. J., a threat who was third at the halfway mark Saturday, dropped out on the sixth yesterday after complaining of a bad headache. actions open when not hunting. Obey your game laws and practice conservation. These are only two phases which make up iport- menship. Join and support your sportsmen's club and teach, sportsmanship while you are practicing it. All good hunters should display an unlimited amount of sportsmanship. And don't get into trouble by hunting where you shouldn't. Get permission first. Close all gates and don't damage fences. You may have quite a bit of luck in a certain area, and it may b* your future wish to frequent the area more often. The use of paths helps prevent the trampling of crops. Have consideration for other property by not endangering family, home, or stock. All it takes is a little brainwork to be a successful hunter. Be careful when hunting or handling firearms in any way. If you're a careful hunter, your hunting benefits will be great and, best of all, if you go about it in the right way, you'll always enjoy happy hunting. SMALL CHANGE CAN MAKE A BIG CHANGE IN YOUR LIFE Once you start hanging onto your small change and turning the coins into dollars for your sayings account, you will find that your whole future looks brighter. OUR CHIME CLOCK PLAYS: "Lord, thru this hour Be thou our guide So by thy power No foot shall slide." Build where your savings are insured up to $10,000 by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, where they earn a better* than-average income. — Oldest Bank in Mississippi County — The Farmers Bank & Trust Co, TIME TRIED—PANIC TESTED Member Federal Reserve S5 T stem and F. D. I. C. WE HAVE A COMPLETE LINE OF COLEMAN APPLIANCES Wall Furnaces— Floor Furnaces — Central Heating Systemt FREE ESTIMATES ON COMPLETE GAS INSTALLATION-NO MONEY DOWN, 36 MONTHS TO PAY HALSELL AND WHITE MAIN AT DIVISION PHONE 3-6096

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free