The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 16, 1954 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 16, 1954
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

MONDXY, AUGUST, M, Olson Will Have to Catch Castellani TeeTolk- And Most Believe Bobo Will Do It; Too »T HARRY GRATSOK NEA Sport* Editor SAN FRANCISCO — (NEA) — It must s«em itrtnge to Rocky Castellani. Here he is ready for t crack at Bobo Olson and the world middleweight ohampioinship tnd nothing hae gone wrong — yet. In fact, it is the oth*r way vi T I around. Everyttiinf »§*ms to b» 11/lArf I a \l A gliding alonf at table-top imooth- IIUVlJ IQlVv ness for the square-thouMered ^ Castellani. His manager, Al Naiman, can't seem to spend enough monty. It wa* Naiman'i $136,000 guarantee to Olson which insured the match. Old Jack Kearni showed the Cleveland wrecking company owner how to do business quickly and waa brought in as an adviior. The match ha* been fivtn a ton of publicity. The gladiators had th* finest training cahips you ever saw. The result is an advance sale of more than 1130.000, »o the thing should do $360,000 at the spacious Cow Palace, including the telecasting and broadcasting money, with. the local area blacked out, Aug. 20. RJN6&ACI T I I a IT A IQlVv A j V 1 fl" I f w • Wyatt Wraps Up Neat Two-Hitter Over Methodists The Presbyterian Tigers continued their domination of the Pony League Friday when they defeated the Methodist Eagles 8 to 1 behind Bill Wyatt's two .hit pitching. The Tigers opened the game by scoring two runs without getting a hit. Slayton led off with a walk and scored when Simmons let Moore's grounder go between his legs with Moore going all the way to third base, Moore then scored when Holt let loose with a wild pitch. In the top Of the third fee Tigers picked up another run. Moore walked, stole second and went to third on another wild pitch. • After Wyatt had struck out, Huffman lashed a hard single to score Moore. After Huffman stole second, Lutz walked and then stole an extra base. Hall struck out but Coach Foster decided that Holt had pitched from catching to do the, pitching. Nelson then walked Kelly to load the bases but got Jarrett on an easy roller to end the inning. The Eagles got their only run in the bottom of the third. After Grtffen had flied out, Fitzgerald got on ba*e when Slayton juggled his ground ball. Then Slayton let Holt's roller go" between his legs with Fitzgerald going all the way to 3rd and Holt to second base. Fitzgerald then the inning. The Tigers added one more run in the fourth when Slayton walked, stole second, went to third on a wild pitch, and scored when Moore grounded out. Being held to only two hits for five innings despite a 4-1 lead, the Tigers found their batting eye in the sixth. After that out, successive hits by Slayton, Moore, and Wyatt produced two runs. Wyatt next scored on a passed ball. Huffman scored the last run for the day when, after drawing a -walk, he stole two bases and came home on a wild pitch. TIGERS AB R H PO A E Slayton, 3b 231002 Moore, ss ........ 331000 Wyatt, p 311120 Huffman, cf 3 1 1 1 0 0 Lutz, c 2 0 112 1 0 Rayburn, If 1 0 0 0 0 0 Hall, Ib 3 0 0 3 1 0 Kelly, Ib-lf 200100 Young, 2b 1 0 0 0 0 0 Jarrett, 2b 200011 Hatch, rf 1 0 0 0 0 0 Brogden, rf 1 0 0 0 0 0 Eagles AB R H PO A E Griffen, c-cf 3 Fitzgerald, ss ... 2 Holt, Ib-p 3 Nelson, c-p 3 Fowler. 2b-lb .... 3 Pulley, rf 2 0 1 isfactory fight, for this easily, could develop into a foot race second only to that between Roger Bannister and John Landy. Thi* h»ndicapper looks for the Hawaiian-Portuguese- Swede's finishing kick to catch Castellani and stop him toward the end of the scheduled 16 round*. On styles Castellani is in trouble. The Luzerne, Pa.. Italiano, now fighting out of Cleveland, is strictly a light-hitting hit-and run artist sarcastically labeled ii: a good man in the clutch." He prefers to fleet-foot it around tht ring and then lunge in with a right-hand when he fefcls up to it. Otherwise. he clinches when cornered or hit with reasonable force. The latter move, by the way, i§ the only reason why Oftstellani hai not been bombed out more than the two times it ha* happened in eight years. He hat a China-type chin, but hangs on fiercely until recouped when belted solidly. * * * Olson, the methodical three-minute-a-round man, Ca*- .tellani will experience' difficulty making those tactics work. The suntanned young man from Honolulu is a concerted and hurting, if not a devastating, puncher. He has the greater speed, is the superior all- round fighter who improved with the winning of the crown. He'll slow down Castellani with body punches. What makes everything running smoothly going into the title shot out of the ordinary to Castellani is his memories of what happened to him every other time he hetrd the words mentioned. On the threshold, he was knocked out unexpectedly after which his then handler. Tommy Ryan, was barred for taking punches at the referee and Matchmaker Al Weill. He was ruled out of the championship picture for making like a boxing sandman. Then along came Al Naiman. Bobo Olson's busy fists now are the only troubles in Rocky Castellani's life. And he isn't going to take any aspirin tablets until he climbs into the ring. AHD HAV£ MO IT OUT, NEXT GQSAT OF OOULO 8E AU&.ZO ROCKY CAiTfiLANI TO £EE MY P1ROUETTE?) THE NATURAL ED6E ' MOMENTUM, BtiSO Demaret and Sambo Snead Are U.S. Delegates to Canadian Tournament CHICAGO — (NEA) — fci this writing business, you always have to ktep adjusting our specs to what's ahead. when I sat down for this weekly battle with the typewriter, looking iheld Itemed impossible. IMfht «* th* window from me Tain O'Shantefs I8th green and after a little bit somebody was going to sink a. putt there. It would win the World Champion- jhip and for it, George S. May would put up enough cash and commitments to make a cool tlOO.OOO. With those kind of green coupons being bandied about, the look- ahead business stemed a little out of retch for me — until I looked up the next tournament on the agenda. Then it was easy. The next time I play in competi- Ohio hunters will have 137,000 acres of public land available within 10 years, the State Division of Wildlife says. Gilles, c-cf-3b . White, If Simmons, 3b-2b 01200 00000 00111 by far New "Total Power" Esso Extra is breaking all past sales records...far outsells every other premium gasoline because it's the best you can bvyl tsso Firjt in sales of both premium and regular gtuolin* in. tk* **(*•* JNto pro4*c* •*• Your sign of "Happy Motoring* West Coast Football Can't Have Restrictions and Rose Bow/, Too By HARRY GRAYSON NEA Sporta Editor SAN FRANCISCO — (NEA) — Additional curbs on football training and a vote agains spring practice have addei another bunch of fagots to the flames feeding an already seeth ing cauldron of discontent on the Pacific coast. It's a travesty of righteousness, say thos* who poke digits at typewriter keys for a living. They arft merely reflecting the irritation of Pacific Coast Conference coaches. You don't have to be told that the character builders don't like the limitation*. They don't cotton to restrictions of any kind ... at any time, which is precisely why the grand old college game got out of hand. Coast coaches have a legitimate beef, however, because limited practice unfairly shackles them in competition with the Big Ten. * * * Western Conference institutions are allowed 20 days of spring work. Even so there have been practice cutbacks in the midwest. Until the last couple of years, indoor practice started in February for freshmen and outdoor drills ended shortly before June graduation exercises. California coaches who usually wind up in the Rose Bowl on New Year's Day point out that they are being given a bad count. The presi- dents of conference schools write the rules. The California members must abide by the vote of non- Golden State conference presidents. President Bob Sproul of California and Chancellors Raymond Allen of UCLA and Fred Fagg of Southern California are merely outvoted by the presidents up north. * * * One suggestion is to use a little of the league's share of the Rose Bowl to send the presidents of the Universities of Washington, Oregon and Idaho and Washington State and Oregon State to witness the annual Big Ten slaughter of the Pacific Coast Conference in Pasadena. Being human and highly conservative, the northern educators would not be able to stand the bloodshed. They therefore might be a bit more understanding in future meetings with their California colleagues in regard to liberal football practice regulations. Either that, or tiie Pacific Coast Conference should call off the intersectional rivalry altogether, contends one California writer. He obviously finds reporting re peated executions of fine California youths becoming increasingly difficult, blinded as he is with tears every New Year's Day. WARNING ORDER IN THE CHANCERY COURT, CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. Mary Lawrence Maddry, Pltf. vs. . No. 12,747 William Thomas Maddry, Dft. Tr.e defendant, William Thomas Maddry, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Mary Lawrence Maddry. Dated this 6th day of August, 1954. SEAL GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk. By VIRGINIA WALTERS, D.C. Claude F. Cooper, atty. for pltf. Ed B. Cook, atty. ad litem, 8/9-16-23-30 Chicks Take Win Over Marked Tree Blytheville's Chicks took an 11-4 win over Marked Tree yesterday afternoon at Fritz West Park. The Chicks scored in every inning* but the fourth, fifth and eighth In gaining their victory. Two walks, an error and hits by Ross and Hays drove home the first pair of tallies in the first. Two more came in the second when Long- and Halstead singled as Boss and Bayder walked. Their biggest frame, however, was the third when they scored three runs on hits by Long, Gentry and Halstead. Long scored Mosley with a double as the inning opened. Two more in the seventh came on hits by Long and Whisenhunt and an error on Halstead's smash. Jan Rayder was the winning pitcher, keeping ten hits well scattered. The Chicks take on Stanford Wednesday at Tritz West Park. tion, you see. will be in th« Cana-i The Canada Cup Matchet da Cup Matches over the roiling the makings of perhaps the fln*at Laval-sur-de-Lac course in Mon- ] tournament in golf became of tbelr treal, Aug. 20-22. ! rich international flavor. ' The The other half of the American j Royal and Ancient is a truly in- entry, I might add, is Mr. Samuel j ternational sport and it hat been Jackson Snead. ! practically screaming for 4 abow I've played with Ben Hogan and!of this type. Jackie*Burke and just about anyj * » « name in golf, but this is the first j To get back to Mr> Sn«ad, a JteW time they've paired me with Mr. | cormr , e nts might be appropriate. Snead in a four-ball matoh. j Ssrn {jog^ spea k. French an4 * * * • ! lot of folks in the gallery will b« We'll b« paired *fmln»t top golf- strictly par!ez-vous. , ers from 25 other countries in the! Ah guess it'll b« jtr fine," 14m second installment of what John j said. J'Aa'llJes'. talk natural*!!** Jay Hopkins plans to make an annual event. It used to be strictly the United States and Britain when you men- and it'll all come out Ilk* hawgs in a mudpen." What Sam neglected to mention was (&"> he most certainly can tioned international golf, but joow i count in French when it com«* to we see entries running from Egypt to Switzerland in this event. From South Africa you have Bobby Locke. Peter Thomson is from Australia, Dai Rees from Wales, Ugo Grappasonni represents Italy. You run into Anontio Cerda of Argentina, Celestino Tu- got of the Philippines and down a whole s page of golfers from other lands — all of them on hand just to play 72 holes against Old Jim and Sam Snead. money and (b) he'll find out How- to say "no" in a jiffy. As for our sponsor for thit on«, you can't say enough about Johtt Jay Hopkins. Like Robert' A. Hudson of Portland, Ore., Hopklnft is one of the reasons golf is ins so strong around the world. John Jay wants nothifif I'm sure, than some good round* out of this tournament. But he's putting an awful lot la- to it. WARNING ORDER IN THE CHANCERY COURT, CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS ' Savannah Meeks, Pltf. vs. No. 12,743 Lanzy Meeks, Dft. The defendant, Lanzy Meeks, is hereby warned to appear within, thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Savannah, Meeks. Dated this 4th day of August, 1954. SEAL GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk, •By OPAL DOYLE, D. C. Claude F. Cooper, atty. for pltf. Ed B. Cook, atty. ad litem, 8/9-16-23-30 LAND WITHOUT IRRIGATION Fast Becoming Unprofitable In this area practically all land suitable for filming; is now being utilized so that more farms are impracticable ... but we can IMPROVE THE LAND WB HAVE! Have A Competent Engineer Run A Survey On Your Land If you are considering irrigation, and you mutt If you are to continue to farm profitably, I can ttvt you money on the final purchase of your equipment through running the levels of your farm and gmnj: you t bint print for your irrigation system. J. W. Meyer, Civil Engineer P.O. Box 778 — Biythcvilic, Ark. 12 Years experience in Land Irrigation OPENING WEDNESDAY MORNING We will re-open for business Wednesday morning at 7 a.m. and invitt all our customers to stop by and see uc. To celebrate the oec«fiort wt offer this special for you: WEDNESDAY MORNING ONLY! (f a.m. to 12 Noo*) 24 CAN CASE GRIESEDIECK BROS. BEER ALL BRANDS CIGARETTES PKG. Applebaum's Liquor Store 110 So. Fifth Phone 3*9641 NEED HELP NOW! GIVE to the EMERGENCY AUG. 16-31 Tkfc Ad Ipoittoftd at a Pubfr Urvice by

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free