The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 26, 1955 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, October 26, 1955
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Page 10
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BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WKDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 19« PAGE TEN Spa City No Pushover Chickasaws Still Fifth BlytheviUe High coaches are not looking lighlly ., clir S c h o o 1 j J- Charles Coalter ... Top Prospect upon their Big Eight opponent Friday night since the Trojans' great effort so far this season to pull themselves off the mat in state grid circles. "I think we'll be ready to play a good game," Coach Russell Mosley said toriny. And from the spirited workouts the Tribe has been having this week that may be a slight understaw- ment. That doesn't mean Mosley is confident of victory over Hot Springs nt the resort city Friday nighi. "You never know what will happen in a football game," he pointed out. • But the Chicks appear really j ready to roll and should have no j physical injuries to keep them from | going at top speed. i McGuIre Hurts Leg: | Aside from the charley horse second string quarterback Steve McGuire picked up in the meat line yesterday, the Chicks are in fine condition, McGuire's injury is not expected to be long-lasting. The Chicks showed a lot of spirit and hustle in yesterday's session with cries of "let's beat Hot Springs" and "Get a Trojan" piercing the ftir between thuds and thumps of practice. But the Trojans won't be pushovers as they have been many times in the past several years. Though they've been beaten four times this year against only one win and one tie, the Warriors, from \ all reports, have good personnel j and the makings of a good team — not to mention the best coaching they've been exposed to for some time. Sparked by Johnny Messer, a fast halfback who can pass as well as run, and Jim Necessary In the line, INgeou-Toed T And nil lour of Hot Springs' backs are running and passing threats since Coach Joe Ensminger moves j Th. all four of them around in the backfield—they can all play any position. Ensminger has taken a page from JIL-VOH toed look, n: Hp'.'inpi' only victory came in r si-iisoii opener against Canulen. Trojans smacked Camden 21-7. v laUT tied the South Arkansas 's A powerhouse Nashville 13-13. lu-y have fallen to Little Rock. ih'uuK- Hock, Bemon and Mal- Two New Faces In Hog Lineup pi—If tin 'exas A&M Saturday, there \vlll be two new faces in the Arkansas Razorback starting lineup. And. there will be one new face in the second unit. The new starters are 220-pound tackle George Bequeite and right guard Stuart Perry. Dequeue will move into left tackle, spelling B1U' ; Fuller who was shifted to righi tackle to replace Billy Ray Smith who was suspended Monday. Perry has replaced senior Way land. Roberts at guard- In the No. 2 unit, halfback Donald Horton has succeeded Buddy Bo Benson, who was dropped to the third team. Coach Jack Mitchell worked his Porkers behind closed gates again yesterday In perparatlon for the homecoming game with the tough Aggies, surprise of the Southwest Conference. The Razorbacks scrimmaged for about 40 minutes. Blvtiii-villi' again is rated ir..:;ibor five team in the state ill :h:i '.u'fk's Arkansas Gazette high school foolbull poll—the same posi- tiop. the Chicks have held virtually ;•.;! season. ' I.ntlr Rock relinquished its lock en first place, sharing it with Pine Blu:': lor the first time. Fori Smith remains in third place ami El Dorado in fourth, one step abi>\i. the Chicks. Roimdin? out the Gazette's top ic: 1 . ;uv North Little Rock, Texarkana, Jonesboro. Benion and Sub- Knapps Claim 18-6'Y'Win; Stay Unbeaten Mountaineer Named Lineman Of the Week By TED MK1ER By THE' ASSOCIATED PRESS Bruce Bosley. West Virginia tackle once described by his Coach Art Lewis as "the man I'd most hate to meet In a dark alley" was selected today as the Associated Press Lineman of The Week. Bosley, a 22,5-poun senior from Greenbank. W. Va. earned the invard for his superlative play last p Saturday that helped the 7th- | ranked Mountaineers overpower an inspired Penn State aggregation 21-7. Set Up TIJ He was constantly breaking through and dumping State's backs for losses. With the score tied at 7-7 Bruce helped set up what proved to be West Virginia's winning touch- clown. State got the ball on its own 17. Bruce stopped two state running plays and. on third down. broke up an attempted forward pass. Slate had to punt. The Mountaineers took -over and drove for a score with Bruce providing some good interference. This is not the first time Bosley has won lineman of the week honors. As a sophomore in 1953 he also gained the coveted award. Ends Tom Maentz oi Michigan, Joe Mobra of Oklahoma, Dick , Prenciergast of Notre Dame and I Dick Arm and of Holy Cross were 1 among other players nominated. National Collegiate A A service bureau figures showed today that West Virginia, ranked .seventh in this week's Associated Press poll, leads in total offense with 2.134 yards for an average ol" '1215.8. lu passing the undefeated Mountaineers (5-0) head the list with a .607 completion percentage ^and a 178.4 yards a game average. Oklahoma, No. 2 in the national poll, has total offense mark oi" 1,980 yards for n 396 a same average. The unbeaten Sooners (5-0) hold a big margin in the rushing department with 1,582 jards for a 316.-1 average. West Virginia ranks 10th in the ground-gaining department while Oklahoma failed to enter the top 10 in passing. Wisconsin nd . Illinois, the Big Ten offense leaders, remain hn- lions Aren't Too Old, But Time Runs Out When Team Is Losing i Scoring three touchdowns within 1 ! A period of 8 minutes in the first rOOfCS MOO DUCK naif, ihe Knapps made it stand up i : for an 18-6 victory over the Canip-j WITHERBEE. N. Y. <tP\~ After bells in the "Y" High .School touchj the manner in which he blanked league at Little Park yesterday af-1 the New York Yankees to give the ter:ioou. The win gave the Knapps ] Brooklyn Dodgers their first World ' a 3-0 rprord and undisputed posses-j series " conquest, Johnny Podres simi of first place.. [shouldn't have "buck fever" this The first Knapp TD came on the winter. Johnny loves to hunt deer final play of the first quarter, as i in the Adirondack^ near his home Captain Carroll Knapp tossed to'-and recalls the time he took four | Herbert Loveless for 6 yards and: shots at a buck standing 100 yards i ilu- score. • away. None of the shots brought Only one minute later they scored [ down the big buck. aLain. when on the first play after' ihe kick-off Tom Lum's pass from his own 23 was intercepted by Albert McManus and brought back to the Campbell 17. On the next play, Kn;ipp .tossed to David Kelly for a touchdown, making it 12-0. It began to look like a stampede •AS Loveless picked off a Larry El- By 11ARKY GRAYSON NEA Sports Editor Sometimes the football bounces funny against the best. The Detroit Lions aren't too old as a team, but suddenly discover that time runs out quicker when you're losing. Nick Kcrbawy .itempls to explain the professionals' Western Conference champions' five straight de- feaUs. "We haven't had a top draft choice in five years," says General Manager Kuvbawy. "We won, so always took the bottom of the barrel. "In 19bu, we got Doiik Walker from Southern Methodist and Leon Hart and .Jim Martin of Notre Dame. Then we won the division and league championships in 1952 and '53. Last year we won the conference title. "Not landiiw a hlRh draft choice slops us iroin trading for a player as against a future high draft choice. "Fullback BiU Bowman's loss to the armed forces was our most serious loss this fall, but this is still a mighty fine squad. "The way we've lost reveals why it's difficult for other than faotb.il). people to get beds in the superior medical clinics. The hospitals are ton full of fnotba.ll players who are injured find football coaches and front office men repairing ulcers.' As Ki'rli;iwy points out, It's the rirniniMimccs of Using more than a defeat that upsets a squad. "The loss to Baltimore didn't, hurt," he slirsst's. "The Colts beat us pretty good. 2ii-13. Alan Amcche and Georwe Shaw ruined us. You riui't do much about that. Hut. the rest nt those gitmes- \\i'!.l, just, lonk at u'hiit happened and \nti LU i nun h irl i of ft hit pltu me football the hard way really im in You L, t OIK chum, i wtrk Anil iiijyoiH' \vlio ever played foot- ball will tell you that u one-point loss is tougher to take than a real beating. Yet this is the difference between a champion and a second flight club in the National Football League. "We wore on top. n-13, with only 20 seconds left when Tobin Rote threw a winning pass for Green Bay. "The Los Angeles Rams beat us, 17-10. alter we were inside the 15 and practically unstoppable at the end of each half." They dig up new wnys to beat the Lions'this trip—Y. A. Tittle's kneeling pass, for instance. "We led the San Francisco 49ers. 24-20, with no more than a minute and » halt to go," recalls Kerbawy. "Tittle fumbled on fourth down on our five-yard line. When t saw the ball hit the ground and Title go down after It, I snid to myself, 'We win!' "Our entire line jumped at the ball, but Tittle, on his knecK, flicked his hands sit it and the ball popped into the air. The next thing I knew, Joe Perry was waiting for it with not a man on either team near him. Perry ran into the end zone and we lost another." Kerbawy has to think of the business end of the game as well as the artistic. Dropping the first four games dropped the Lions right oul of the race. The fine Detroit fran- before the first ktckoff. Kerbawy jan't help but wonder how the season blocks will go for next season. Detroit's hard luck was , not confined to the battleplt, as you many have guessed. Bobby Layne. the chisc had 36,434 season seats sold great passing quarterback, hurt hts the contest. The third period was scoreless iuid the Campbells scored once and threatened to make it even closer in the fourth. The losers' only payoff came on an Ellis to Lum pass, good for five yards and the tally. ^M.^.,0 ,..—„ w .. ^....j -.. This afternoon. Captains Clar- pass on his own 18 and romped j mice Cummings and Larry Baker remaining distance for the long-1 fire scheduled to tangle at Little .md most spectacular score of P^.rk in a regular league game. Holman Is Favorite In TV Bout MIAMI BEACH. Fin. I/Pi. — Big John Holman.of.Chicago will outweigh Boardwalk Billy Smith of Atlantic City. N. J., by about 25 pounds when the tvyo veterans clash tonight In a nationally televised (ABC) fight over the 10-round route. Holman, wno nas Knocked out. Cesnr Brion and Ezzard Charles. Will enter the ring at about 202 pounds and Is an 8 to 5 favorite. Smith, who built up a series ol knockouts before he was stopped by Paul Andrews in Miami last December, hasn't fought since but was the No. 1 challenger for the light heavy crown at that time. Boardwalk Billy has scored 33 precious throwing arm last summer when a horse reared. There Is feai that it may never come around again. ' Jack Christiansen, who runs: Chris' Gang on defense, was disabled. Walker arid Dave Mlddleton operate at half efficiency because of ^ lee injuries. Offensive guards Har-j ley Scwell and Dick Stanfel have I SOUTH BKND, Ind. l.fl — Notre | -ettcr." Brennan said, he, Dame Cnacli Terry Brennan thinks Lliis will W. Virginia Edges Sooners in Offense By TIIK ASSOCIATEU 1'KKSS Using different offensives, but getting maximum mileage out of both, air-minded West Virginia and ground-rushing Oklahoma apparently are on their way to one of college football's hottest races for total offense honors. mctliutely back of West Virginia nml Oklnhomn i" totul offense. Wisconsin holds second spot in tln> passing department with a .591 mark while Army is second in rushing with a total 1,460 and fi 292.0 yard average. West Virginia has outscored everyone else by a wide margin— 37.2 points a game to 32.6 by Army and 31.8 by Oklahoma. Summer Tan earned $151,096 when the colt won the 1954 Garden Slate Slakes, but his dam, n mare named Miss Zibby, was sold for S400 because nobody thought her worthwhile for breeding purposes. Read Courier News classified Adi. Brennan Thinks Navy Irish's Toughest Foe been out. So have Martin and the veteran back. Bob Hoernschmeyer. So, Kerbawy has good grounds for saying that the early reverses cannot be traced to the coaching or personnel. The coache.s have proved themselves as sound as the players. "The time is so short," concludes i Nick Kerbawy, "especially when it is running out." Navy will be the "toughest football i ieum" his Irish will ''nee nil year and his biggest worry is over Middie depth. "I can't understand how we've been pegged a one-touchdown favorite over an undefeated team," s.aid Brennan. "Personally, I think Navy should be the favorite and if nothing else the game should be Bourbon! *«[«IHH tlilllllKC (0., lll(. • mill. HL Is Your Car Still In Slimmer Dress? Dress your cor for the sea- son! You can't wear a bathing suit in October. Your car, 'too, must be clad properly. Expert tun- ing of your motor NOW insures comfortable, trouble-free driving in all weather. Stop in today! Motor Tuning Our Specialty Phillips Motor Co. Your Authorized Ford Dealer 800 Broadway Ph. 3"«53 knockouts and 58 victories in 88 fights. Holman has been fighting nine years. He has won 27 of 39 fights with 16 knockouts. The light gets under way at 8 ,m. (CST). "I'm sure be the toughest football learn we'll face all year. "There's no doubt about Navy's superior depth. They've been able to condition their reserves while pilincTuirBTg scores in triree games We've had tough gamej and not much chance to test our reserves." Brennan praised Navy's great quarterback George Welsh but, could find no consolation for the even." fact that Notre Dame beat Purdue, Navy has a 5-0 record and Is: a team spearheaded by an excel- ranked fourth in the AP poll. The I lent passer, Lennie Dawson. Irish have wan 4 of 5 games, losing | "You can't compare the two men to Michigan State, and »re ninth in because each works off a different the poll. . "Our scouts tell us Navy hasn't changed its offense from last year but this team executes its plays The Day of Push-Button Driving is Here! attack." said Brennan. "Navy uses its flankers and throws from the split T while Purdue's passing is much tike that used hy the pros with a man up the middle. " \ Authentic ; Italian Stfltftf Jarman presents Hi a "Monte Carlo" ! Amoiing ', L i 9 h t w «i g M \ Comfor-t Mack of fine black briarhide calf-kin, this (ttstinctive shoe incorporates a!! llie ?limno-£ and trinities that are hallmarks of the current Italian influence. And a special new construction make,-? lite lightweight "Motile Carlo" so super- flf\il)lc that you ran brnd the FU!P hiirk almost double with jusL the slightest profttire. Come in—we can nt you In a pair. TOW* FRIfNDir SMOI STO«f Magic Touch Control o iii the New 56 DODGE The newest, most effortless driving feature ever designed— brilliant, reward of Dodge success! The new Dodge Magic Touch Control makes every other form of automatic driving obsolete . . . lets you "tune in" all the ranges of Powcr- Flite with a touch of your finger. Try it today! S« Ihe oar that shattered every speed, and endurance record in Ihe bonk at the AAA Boonevllle Sail Flats. 61 MOTOR CO. N. Hiway 61 Phone 2-21-12 'They're all like that after driving the fabulous '56 Pontiac!" Th«re'« something about this great new Pontiac car that just »pofl» yo« (or anything else. Maytoit'i Pontiac's years-ahead styling or new 227-h.p. Strato-Streak V-8 or n«w Strato-Flight Hydra-Matte*. We want your opinion. Com* in and drive one ... then toll us why so many people M "w> fa the cloud*" «ft«r driving the fabulou« '56 Pontiac! ^ •Opiion.il alirtrao* NOBLE GILL PONTIAC INC Fifth & Walnut Phone 3-6817

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