The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 12, 1955 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, September 12, 1955
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Page 9
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MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 195B BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PACK NIN1 Football Forum Ole Miss,Tech, Auburn Should Top SEC Al Smiles, Casey Growls As Tribe, Yankees Split Fifth of > series By WALLACE BUTTS Heat Co»ch, Geor|U ATHENS, Ga. — (NBA) — Well - developed high school programs of recent years in the South are mainly responsible for the fine team balance in prospect this 1 year for the Southeastern Conference race. We have just is good high school football pliyers as «ny other sec- I came to Georgia in 1938. Inclden- lion, which was not the case when tally, I consider the SEC plays the best offensive football in intercollegiate circles. The pre-season polls have selected Georgia Tech. Auburn. Ole Miss. Kentucky and Florida as »he five strongest teams, and we agree with than ranking. * * * Th« OW Mlw Rebel* have »n excellent chance to repeit u conference champions if they cm get by us »nd Kentucky in their first two. They had an' off d»y against N»vy in the Sugar Bowl, but thtt will prove helpful to Co*ch Johnny Vaught in getting them reidy tor this «Mon. Georgia Teeh — More good football players, squid depth thin any other SEC te«m. Bobby Dodd must develop new ends ind replace linebacker Larry Morris. Great sophomore back in St»n Flowers. Auburn — Had the best team In college football at the end of 19M, In my opinion, and most of the boys are back. Fullback Joe Childress and halfback Fob James can make anybody's team. Quarterback Bobby Freeman and end Jim Pyburn will be missed, but Bobby Hoppe is said to be just as fine a soph back proepect u Tech's Flowers, and * * * i great new end shorn up In Bed Phillips. ' . ' Kentucky — Well coached, aggressive, determined squad led by All-SEC quarterback Bob Hardy, with an end target In Howard TECH-NICIANS 4OUTHEMTIM COMFIRENCC YOU ALWAY4 POINT FOR A «us«£r> fltLD OINUAL IQUALl-Y ADtPT OH The race horse Joe Jones was | .... ,„ „ - - - , John L. Rice, newest addition w named Biter the man *ho aciedl the American league umpire suit, us the groom for Stymie, sire of served in the Marine Corps lour NEA't Moit Likily AII-SouthMittrn E—Joe Tumjnello, L*. SUt* E—H. Schnellenbercer, Ky. T—Frank D'Ar«>'n«, Auburn T—Dick Welu, Misi. 0—Tony Sardiico, Tulane G—Franklin Brwki, Ga. Tech C—S«*« DeLaTorre, Florid* Q—Bob Hardy, Kentucky 1—Art Davit, Ml>s. St. H—Charley Horlon, Vauderbilt F—Jot Children, Auburn Schnellenberger. Look out for sophomore tackle Lou Michaels. Florida — Miased SEC title by one point last .year (14-13 upsete by Georgia). Great squad depth, terrific backfield of Jackie Simpson, John Surges*, Joe Brodsky and quarterbacks Bobby Lance and DICK Allen. Steve DeLaTorre a fine line.- backer. Alabama - Believe they'll be the dark horse under new coach J. B. (Ears) Whitworth. Whit has two outstanding quarterbacks in Bart Starr and Albert Elmore. Georgia — Experts have us down for sixth, but we do expect to have a good club, with experience and depth for a change, and rugged on defense. Have not shown the offensive strength yet to contend for the championship and: weak so far in passing. Tennewee — There's a new deal! brewing with Bowden Wyatt stepping in as head coach. You know what he did with Arkansas last year. Fairly slid in the line but backfield a mystery expept for colorful tailback, Drum Majors. Big soph crop coming up. Louisiana State — Another big changeover here with Paul Dietzel, an Earl Blaik disciple, taking over. Has an established end in Joe Tuminello and a groundgainer in halfback Chuck Johns. Vanderbllt — Improving steadily under Art Ouepe. Anyone would like halfback Charley Horton. I hear tales about a new fullback, Phil King. The Commodores could be tough. TuUne — The Green Wave's been coming along, too, under Andy Pilney. Fortified by fine guards Bryan Burnthorne and Tony Sardisco. Boxing Briefs Comeback Trail Crowded This Week with Ex-Champs By Joe REICHLER NEW YORK (AP) — The league-leading Cleveland Indians were in Washington today, sitting squarely in the driver's seat and not even the sight of their season-long jinx team could scare Manager Al Lopez and his band of happy warriors. Although no one would dare say "How can you expect to win a the Indians in 19 meetings x far. so publicly, the Cleveland players championship if you can't get a is the only club with an edge over feel the American League flag is winning streak." as good as theirs now—barring an There was a different air in the unforeseen collapse. And that's the Indians' clubhouse. the league leaders.' farthest thing from their minds. Calumet Farms set the highest "We just want to go the way we year's earning for a thoroughbred Yesterday's lead-saving split in are an[ j stay the way we are," stable in 1947 with winnings of »!,New York, thanks to a winning sa j(j Lopez smilingly. "We're in 402,436. eighth-inning rally in the nightcap, g 00 d shape now. preserved their 1%-game advantage over the Yankees and left them in an envious position with only 11 games left, none with the Yankees. Ol' Cage Gloomy The Yanks lost the second game 3-2 after winning tM opener 6-1. The second game loss was the bitterest blow of the year suffered by Yankee Manager Casey Stengel. He was a picture of gloom. "You can't win a pennant by splitting four games with your two toughest rivals, ' he growled, referring to the last two series against Chicago and Cleveland, "I figured on a spill in New York although I was hoping for two. Had we won both, we'd be in real good shape instead of just good. If we get by Washington, we ought to be in excellent position although it won't be a cinch. I still think it will be real tough all the way.' Neither Lopez nor any of his payers can understand why the Senators have proved such a jinx team to the Indians all year. As Lopez said, "We just seem to play our worst against them and they play their best against us." The records bear Lopez out- Washington, with 12 victories over Announcement WEST END SERV. STATION at 21st ii Main Blytheville, Ark. is now under the management of J. D. "Muscles" Sweat By THE ASSOCIATED PEESS Boxing's comeback trail is jammed this week with ex- champions and former top contenders hoping to get back into title contention. Three erstwhile champions, Tony Demarco, Johnny Saxton and Willie Pep, and two heavyweights, Nino Valdes and Don Cockell who were the. one-two contenders only a short while ago, are among the topflighters featured on the week's fine boxing program. Demarco, who lost his welterweight crown to Carmen Basilio, June 10, returns to action Wednesday. He meets ambitious Chico Vejar, winner of seven straight] End unbeaten in his last 12, in| Ihe top bout of the schedule in Chiefs Rally in 8th For Win at Tyronza TYRONZA—A seven-run rally in the eighth inning and a neat eight- hit pitching job by Eddie Stemac gave .the Blytheville Chiefs a 17-8 win over Tyronza yesterday afternoon. Stemac failed to find the strike zone with 15 straight pitches in the first inning, but then he settled down to pitch steady ball the rest ol the game. Four betters at the top of the Chiefs' batting order produced more than half of the Blytheville hits among them. Killett, Ross. Bennett and Pisher got three hits each to pace a 21-hit barrage against J. Gill. Belford. Willoughby and J. Gill led Tyro:;za at the plate with two hit* each. Next Sunday the Chiefs will play Pleasant HUi. Miss., at Fritz West Park. The Chiefs claimed a 12-11 win in their last game with pleas- ant HUI. BLYTHEVILLE AB Killett 2b ... .......... 5 West 2b ............... 1 Ross If ............... 6 ! Bennett cf ............ 6 j Pisher 3b ............. 6 Garner ss ............ 6 'Koldus Ib ............ 6 iKimbel rf i Felts rf White I Stemac p ............. 5 Totals TYRONZA The biggest pari-mir-u^ payoff at Hlaleah was not for win but for place. Baal returned 484-1 for finishing, second on Feb. 4, 1932. AB :R. Gill C ......... ..... 1 Watson c ............. 3 ! Baker cf .............. 2 i Belford Ib ............ 4 jShelton rf ............ 4 iWIHoughby If ......... 5 JDaufhtrey 3b ........ 5 I Wright ss ............. 5 ! Bellinger 2b ........... 5 J. Gill p .............. 4 211 HJ 0 II the Boston Garden (8 p. m. CST, ABC-TV, radio). Saxton vs. Shaw Saxton, who lost his crown to Demarco April 1, opposes Joe Shaw of New York at Portland, Me., Thursday night. Pep, the.lit- tle, onetime featherweight king, meets Jimmy Ithia of New York in a flood relief benefit show it Hertford, Conn., Tuesday. . Valdes, giant Cuban heavyweight who was the No. 1 contender until he lost to Archie Moore and Bob Saiterfield, takes on England's Don Cockell in a Id-rounder in London's White City stadium, Tuesday night. Welterweights on TV Isaac Logart of Cuba and Al < Sugar) Wilson, of Englewood, N. J., a couple of good welterweights, mix it up tonight in the television 10-rounder (Dtmiont^TV, 8 p. m.. CST) at New York's St. Nicholas Arena. The Friday night national radio- iv bout (NBC, TV, radio, 8 p. m., CST), matches two outstanding young lightweight contenders. Frankie Ryif of New York ana Joey Lopes of Sacramento in a 10-rounder at the Detroit Olympia Totals .38 Cheerleaders Yell For Hour —to Gain Re/ease from Stadium HASBROL'CK HEIGHTS, X. J. LPi — The high school cheerleaders sot more pre-football season yelling practice than they bargained for recently. Police revealed yesterday they were locked in the stadium by mistake Tuesday night. They hollered for an hour before the groundkeeper heard them and opened the gates. the thoroughbred. I jears during World War U In Tk«* BRANDS 1 Bu LUMBER fifl w Then You'll ow It's Dry and Well anufactured That's because the SPIB Grade-Mark con only be used on lumber lhat has been dried ond seasoned according t» official Grading Rules. And because the name FORDYCE, stamped on lumber, is a pledge to you that this old, established company stands squarely behind its quality. Remember, too, that FHA and VA insured loan construction requires Grade-Marked lumbtf. Your Dealer Can Supply You LUMBER COMPANY FORDYCE, ARKANSAS r" v?Tv ' ''""ftp 1 " 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 cases, it comes from the savings accounts that forward -look ing 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, steady-paying home mortgages. 2. Your savings are 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. You deal with friendly, experienced people. People who really care about you—and your community. So if you want to be sure your chil- ~ dren enjoy all the advantages of a college education, open a savings account in an insured Savings and Loan Association now! ' BLYTHEVILLE FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION ! I ; . I BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA WRESTLING Monday, Sept. 12 8:15 p.m. Adults 50c — Children 15e John Silvers & Charley Keene vs. Pierre Dugas & Jack Welch 90 Minute Time Limit — Best 2 out of 3 Falls Two 1-Fall Matches Pierre DUGAS John SILVERS Charley KEENE Jack WELCH vs. 30 Minute Time Limit The Price Of The Unpriceable Water is beyond price, yet at intervals you get a water bill. Water is free, yet someone has fixed a dollar and cents value on nature's unpriceable gift. By what right? Go out into the country and you'll find the farmer geting all the water he wants, merely for the effort of digging a well and working a pump. He gets no water bill. Go up into the unspoile^ mountains, dip your cup in a bubbling spring and drink your fill. Bring home a few barrels full. No one will impose any charge for what you take. Go down to the nearest river bank. Fill as many buckets as you can haul away. You won't have to pay a cent for their contents. Or the next time it rains, put out tubs and basins. Or do as they do in Bermuda: make your entire roof a collecting system leading to a cistern. No meter will register payments due. But ask the farmer what it cost to dig his well and how much energy is consumed in operating it. Figure the expense of your trip to the mountains, not forgetting the price of the barrels. Comput the value—of the time consumed in hauling river water, adding the doctor's bills in case you fail to boil it before using. And compare the amount of water you obtain with the cost of installing and maintaining a Bermuda-type roof collection system. Water is free to all. But it isn't alway available where people want it in a condition safe for them to use. 'it's the water works' job to take over the task of collecting water, transporting water and making sure that the water delivered is safe for human consumption and suitable for human use, 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. Blytheville Water Co, "Water is your cheapest commodity" WE HAVE A COMPLETE LINE OF COLEMAN APPLIANCES Wall Furnaces — Floor Furnaces — Central Heating Systems FREE ESTIMATES ON COMPLETE GAS INSTALLATION-NO MONEY DOWN, 36 MONTHS TO PAY MAIN AT DIVISION

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