The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 7, 1955 · Page 13
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 13

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, October 7, 1955
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Page 13
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IKKIDAY, OCTOBER 7,1955 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THIRTEEN BETWEEN *%jWf I 'ti •• by TTTURW Bob Porterflcld's expressed unliappincss with Charley Dressen (••I don't like him, and he doesn't like me") could touch off a chain explosion on the Senators . . . rumored In open rebellion against Chin- I, IS Chuck the last month of the season . . . with one ot his own couches the leading dissident. It's true Oklahoma wants In the Southwest Conference ... but Co ach Bud Wilkinson no want »«»»ltmit»», wouldn't have those schedule softies any more . . . Best thing that ever happened to little Eddie LeBaron was his year's exile to Canadian football . where, says the Little Baron p{ the Redskins, "You throw so much, you just naturally learn something: about throwing" . . . he stopped lobbing, tosses hard and true . . . Before consenting to record his inrntal Illness In a book, the Red gox' Jimmy Plersall consulted everyone for guidance — except th« Red Sox . . . Eddie Collins, Jr., of the Phillies organization slit open a letter containing a request for a tryout, with the final summation. Fctrt'r T.eR: . and I'm the best prospect in the country. Ask anyone." . . . The letter was postmarked, Rhodesia, South Afrrlca . . . The dearth of college football In New York may be solved by the Imminent re-entrance of mammoth St. John's University of Brooklyn into varsity gridiron circles ... an eastern Notre Dame maybe . . . BiccVi* Tebbetts of the Reds found himself in the same elevator behind Cardinal Francis X. Spellman . . . Boomed Birdie: "Cardinal Spellmanl" . . . The surprised prelate whirled around . . . Said Tebbets. "What, happened? We finished fifth!" Tip to Chicago: If Richie Myers, acquired from Sacramento of tb« Co*Rt loop, can cut the mustard at short, Stan Hack will make »n ontfletder of Ernie Banks . . . Bert dressed man in baseball is Charley Wagner of the Red Sox system . . . When Broadway Charley was an active pitcher and traveling, his first ritual upon awakening was to call the room clerk . . . to find out what the temperature was outside so he could make his sartorial plans lor the day . . . BrutH Hamilton's withdrawal from the athletic directorship at CaMfornla is a sure signal Pappy Waldorf will be "elevated" Into KM Job next year, deserting the gridiron . . . Mayb« you've wondered why Hardiman Cureton, the best lineman in the country OR says here), was never a UCLA regular until this, his third varsity season ... the reason being that Red Sanders gave the token starting nod to a lad who'd courageously licked a boyhood siege of polio to become a college caliber player . . . and the fact that Hardiman never murmured a protest undoubtedly swayed his mates to make him captain. Back In the 20's, when he was momentarily out of football and Hvlng in home town Dayton, Red Blaik was a boxing commissioner of Montgomery County, Ohio . . . Robust Jeff Heath, the erstwhile outfielder, tackled his summer telecasting job of Seattle baseball games with relish — spread liber- illy on his sponsor's sandwich products and chomped gustily on camera by Jeff in lieu of reading commercials . . . Between you'n'me, Is boxing aware that nne of its leading heavyweight contenders was once confined to an institution for the mentally retarded? . . . Top Grid Tilts Feature Army Notre Dame Army and Notre Dame, whose annual meeting used to be one of college football's top attractions of the year, don't meet on the gridiron this year, but they are providing the top games this weekend just the same. Both will be. playing to packed, partisan houses with bristling battles in prospect. Confident Rigney Predicts 'New Era' for the Giants NKW JOK KKICIII.KK YORK (AP) — Billy Rigney, a fat two-year contract in his pocket, a smile on his thin, ^aunt-looking face and a world of confidence in his voice, forecast today a "new era" for the New York Giants. The graying, bespectacled, 37- year-oki .successor to Leo Durocher refused to say whether he thought the Giants would improve their third-place finish in 1956 but he promised a hustling, youth-studded team that would ^ive tiie rest ot the National League a battle. "I haven't seen much of the league for the past two years," said Riyney. who successfully led the Minneapolis Millers to the pennant and Little World Series championship in his second year at the helm, of tile Giants' American Assn. farm club. "But I'll have to Packers, Colts Clash For NFL Top Position MILWAUKEE (AP) — There'll be a stranger atop the Western Conference standings of the National Football League tomorrow night. It'll be either ths Green Bay Packers or the Baltimore Colts—a couple of teams Ignored in preseason calculations—who put their 2-0 records to the test at County Stadium. ^ Right now they're sharing the division lead with the Los Angeles Rams, who don't get into action until Sunday at Detroit. More than 35.000 tickets had been sold by Thursday for the Colt-Packer clash. Saturday night's clash will be the first Wisconsin appearance of Alan i The Horse i Ameche as a pro. "The Horse" was an All- America fullback at the University of Wisconsin last year and used to do most of his galloping at Madison, about 80 miles west of County Stadium. Jackson Battles Layne in TV Bout DETROIT Ifl — Tommy (Hurricane) Jackson, who is being eyed as a possible candidate to become! Rocky Marciano's next victim, meets Utah's pudgy Rex Layne tonight in a nationally televised 10- rounder from Olympia Stadium. N. B. C. will carry the bout at 8 p. m. CST. Here's One Yank Who Finished First HOLLYWOOD !.Tl—Infielder Andy Carey, who came off second best as a New York Yankee against the Brooklyn Dodgers, was the first choice today of film actress Lucy Marlow. The couple, married yesterday in the Hollywood First Methodist Church, were en route to San Francisco, where they win Join members of the Yankees and their families for a trip to Tokyo. The Bronx Bombers play a series of exhibition games in Japan. Notre Dame. No. 5 team In the' country, will be tested first in a 9, Augusta, Ga.—Bobby Lane, 155, Orange Bowl, with a record crowd of 75,800 expected to see if Miami's football buildup, with this Hame specifically in mind, can be brought to a successful climax. An even larger, but no less anxious, crowd Is in prospect in Ann Arbor, Mich., tomorrow, where 97,239 will see Army try to win its sixth straight from Michigan in a series that has been bitterly fought despite the Cadets- victory every time thus far. The game, a pick 'em affair, shapes up as a battle between army's Eastern powerhouse, rated sixth) nationally, and Michigan, hailed as the best in the West and ranked second nationally. While counting the receipts of tonight's sellout, Orange Bowl officials may be listening tomorrow for returns from, of all places, the Cotton Bowl, where powerful Oklahoma, with 21 straight victories, meets old rival Texas in an annual scrap. If the Sooners can get past Texas, as they're favored to. then the Orange Bowl can look forward with good reason to a battle of undefeated titans on New Year's Day, Oklahoma vs. Maryland. After tomorrow. Oklahoma plays only Big Seven teams, which haven't beaten their perennial conference champion in nine years, and Oklahoma A&M. Maryland, the naiton's top-ranked team, is over the toughest part of its schedule and starts mopping up operations tomorrow against Wake Forest. Duke. Maryland's chief rival for the Atlantic Coast Conference nomination for the Orange Bowl, has an easy game against William & Mary this week, but the Blue Devils have their work cut out later against Ohio State, Georgia Tech, Pitt and Navy. UCLA and Southern California, once again headed for a late November battle to settle Pacific Coast Conference honors, are expected to wrap up their. second conference victories of the year in games against Oregon State and Washington. Texas Christian, which looks, like the best team in the Southwest, protects its No. 8 national ranking against Alabama, while Arkansas, the defending Southwest Conference champion, meets Baylor. Wisconsin, which looks like the main threat to Michigan in the Big Ten after an impressive victory over Iowa, 'goes against Purdue in the top Midwest game of the day. Pitt and Navy meet at Baltimore in a clash of the East's top independent teams. SHAWNEE INDIANS — Shown above is the 1955 edition of the Shawnee Indians of Coach R. C. Trussell and Coach Hefner. Squad members are (front row, left to right) manager Jerry Hill, Jon Streeter, Jimmy Bennett, Joe Ed Ashburn, Larry Ashburn, J. W. Seymour, manager Jack Felts; (second row) Coach Trussell, Billy Kimber- lin. Billy Kennedy, Don Felts, Malcolm Chiles, Wayne LaRue, Coach Hefner; (third row) Tom Pat Hartley, Frank Chiles, Lee Roy Mahoney. Curtis Suicer, Curtis Daniels, Stanley Terry, and Hugh Mahoney. The Indians are homecoming foe for the Pirates at Burdette tonight. Denton, Coors In Memphis Ploy Bill Joe Denton of the Blytheville Country Club and his partner Dr. George Coors of Memphis, finished six strokes off the pace in first round play of the Western Amateur Best Ball tournament in Memphis yesterday^ Denton and Dr. Coors fired a 35-37-72 in their first round play on the par 70 Memphis Country Club course. First round pace setters in the tounament were Jim Tom Blair of Jefferson City, Mo., and Pat Schwab of Dayton, O.; Jim Mangum of Shreveport, La., and Johnny. Pott of Brookhaven, Miss., with 66's. Army to Michigan Proves College Game Out in N. Y. By HARRY GRAYSON NEA Sports Editor J NEW YORK — (NEA) — While mighty Michigan was beating Michigan State in a photo j finish before 97,239. Army was engineering another sell-out at Ann Arbor. The Cadets going to Michigan Stadium further stresses the non-existence of college toot-' ball in New York. . ; go along with the others in picking Minneapolis In mldseason, will b« Brooklyn as the team to beat. You can't iindere.stimale a world champion. I think however, we'll give them a run for it and try not, to let them get off to a big jump, ^ they did this year." Pitching, Infield At a press conference. Rigney discussed his plans for the Ciams '56. He said the pitching staff and the iniield. will give him his 1 biggest headache. "This is a new era," he said. 'I would like to go with young players, if I can. I'd like a whole new picture in the pitching staff. I have several newcomers in mind who I think have a good chance to make it. One is Allan Worthington, who did a wonderful job for me in Minneapolis. ... I also like Ramon Monzant, who pitched fine ball for me before the Giants recalled him last summer.' 1 Rigney named outfielders Willie Mays, Don Mueller, and shortstop Alvin Dark as. his solid men. Gail Harris, the rookie brought up from given a thorough shot tit first base. Daryl Spencer, who will be released from service next month, will battle with incumbent HftfUt Thompson for the third base job. Whitey Lockmau, who divided his 1955 chores between first find left field, will be in left if Harrii makes good. If not, Whitey will return to first, unless he is traded. This now tremendous attraction originally was scheduled for Yankee Stadium, but, the Duke game of two years ago convinced Col. Earl H. Blaik that the Black Knights no longer were a draw in Manhattan. Duke came north with a rousing squad bent on vengeance. The Cadets upset the Blue Devils in one of the more exciting games of the season. It was this game that assured West Point men and followers that their football was back like a bowling ball following the cribbing scandal. It was a beautiful fall afternoon, but no more than 22,000 paying guests rattled around in the Polo Grounds. So. when Fritz Crisler asked Red Blaik to play before nearly 100.000 in Ann Arbor with the same per centage and no .rent, the answer wa,s in the affirmative. Army resumes football relations with Notre Dame in StnUh Bend in 1957, the return match in '58 billed for West Point. This game packed Yankee Stadium for years. FORDHAM AXD NEW YORK University jammed Yankee Stadi- I um for years, brought in the na- I lion's finest. Both dropped football. move than a spectacle. Army's backfield was supposed to be short-handed and crippled ! the former only last autumn when j against the Nittany L ons. Jue Cyg- ; 1 U had one of 'the most promising ! ler broke an ankle. Disciplinary ac- I freshman classes ever assembled ! tion sidelined Mike Zieglor. Bob Ky-. ' anvwhere I nsky sprained his knee. Dick Murtland pulled up with a Charley horse. i So. all Blaik showed you was the' This leaves New York City with '• only Columbia and the Ivy variety i ot game. biggest, fastest and hardest-hitting (all and climbed even htcher belting Mississippi in the New Orleans Sugar Bowl. Navy this early season further " But it was, the yearlings who , caught the eye. boys you never i heard of — backs Vince Barta and .^notice TsoS fo= Bob Monger, tackie Aricy Pinley, i blc south Carolina in a Columbia guard Stanley Slater and center men are scoring for them. 1 i WEST POINT I1AD to strike back j and hard to make the 1955 edition j of the Army-Navy game something NOTICE Sanitation (GarhaRe) Fees are again due. There fees are $2.25, payable quarterly and are payable in advance. There is no other source of revenue to keep the expense of this essential in operation. City Ordinance requires every residents or apart- ment in the city to pay these fees. Please pay promptly in the City Clerks Office, City Hall. CITY OF BLYTHEVILLE For Service Call 2-2282 FREE Private Typing Lessons THROUGH OCTOBER To The Purchaser of a New Portable or Standard Model Typewriter $ DOLLAR SPECIALS $ No-Bio Letter Trays Keeps letters in Perfect Order. KEG. $3.00 VALUE 1 00 Evershorp Bollooint Pens Nationally Advertised $1 00 foseHfor $7.49 | OFFICE MACHINES AND A COMPLETE LINE OF OFFICE SUPPLIES SALES - SERVICE RENTALS DON EDWARDS CO. 20 Years Continuous Service in the Blythcyille Area 112 W. Walnut Mrs. Don Edwards, Owner Phone 3-3382 Langslon-McWaters Bulck Co. Is proud to announce the addition of BOB IH : KY to (heir sales force. Mr. Ilucy is a well known automobile salesman In the Blytheville area. HOB says "I'm proud to be associated with both Buirk anil l.ang- ston-.McWatcrs Buick f'o. This is a personal Invitation to ail my friends to see me before you trade for any car. A do.monstratlon ride will convince you, too, that Bnick is Ihe ( hottest cur of the year, ami we at Unf.ston.McWaters Bulck Co. we 1 jivlnit II"! highest trade-in allowances possible on the Sensational IJ15;; Huick. If yon are ffoins: to pay I the price of a Bulck you may as well own one. ('nil me at POplar j 3-4555 for the best deal you ever j made on the finest car you've ever owned. Fights Last Night By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Los Angeles — Rory Calhoun, 157, White Plains, N. Y. knocked out Sonny Gill, 15T/2, Pasadena, 1. clash with Miami tonight in t&a Miami, knocked out (Kid) McCoy, 150, Macon, 8. San Francisco—Joe Miceli, 110, New York, outpointed Ramon Fuentes. loG'-a, Los Angeles, 10. ft • • B Be our guest at SEOV BIZ WIIH OfcOUCHO MAIX KOSIMAIT CLOOHIT I«T LAHK IVSTlt KIAIOM IAKTHA Kin iHIUIT MAG UHW OINNK DAT IIATRICI HATI AIT UNKlETnt PAUL aiLBUT Channel 5 Sun.,0et.9,6:00 PM Presented oy U.S. Royal Tires BURNETT'S Royal Tire Service S. Hiway 61 Ph. 3-8662 SLACKS by CHAMPION Want to "let go" and rekix without a lei down in appearance? Slip inlo a pair of slacks by CHAMPION) Note the new slimmer lines . . precision tailored for perfect fit and drape . . smartly styled for casual good looks . . . thsy add pleasure to leisure . . zest TO sport . . . help make "after hours" golden hours . • and life worth loafing! Eye them, try them, buy them . . . !odayl From T R. D. Hughes Co. Home Owned — Home Operated Mason Day Walter Doy

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