The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 6, 1956 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, February 6, 1956
Page:
Page 7
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, neiMUinr«. MM BLTTHETILLI (ARK.) COURIER MWi PAGE BETfflC Mly Mayo to be Freshman Coach —*— Rah-Rah Days Are Over For a Pair of Ex - Chicks (EDIIOK'S NOTE: K. T. Miller, Jr., was in (he sporls department of the Courier N'ews until last September when he accepted a football scholarship to Arkansas State College. He is to undergo a knee operation this week and is figured to be a letterman for the Indians In 1956.) By K. T. MILLER, JR. JONESBORO Two of the five seniors who ended their chool football careers here at Arkansas State College at the Hose of the past football season hail from Blytheville. Big Jess lohnson and Billy Mayo, who won honors while wearing the olors of the Blytheville High Chickasaws, closed out their ampus play Thanksgiving Day at Kay Field against Arkansas .'ech. // Minimum Is Raised Owners May Put Lid On Players' Salaries By ORLO ROBERTSON NEW YORK (AP) — Major league baseball owners, harassed by player efforts to rais the minimum salary from $6,000 to $7,200, may retaliate by attempting to place a maximun on the amount of money a player can receive. Baseball Commissioner ,F° r d Prick said "definitely not" when asked whether the club owners were considering maximum salaries, If forced to raise the minimum, and club owners declined to comment. But a high official (not a club owner) said "maximum" was the key word In the statement issued after a Joint meeting of the American and National leagues Saturday. Approve Review The leagues reaffirmed the decision of last December in keeping the minimum salary at 56,000. But they approved the appointment of two three-man committees from each league to meet with the 16 player representatives "to review the present league salary structure and ascertain whether the present minimum and unlimited maximum standards are equitable." "Very definitely the owners hod maximum salaries in mind when they made that statement," said the official, who asked that his name not be used. "It is only natural that if the owners are forced to raise the minimum that they'll look to save money by cutting down on the maximums. That's business." The National League committee coreists of John Galbreath of Pittsburgh, Dick Meyer of St. Louis and Joe Cairnes of Milwaukee. The American League group includes Tom Yawkey of Boston, Walter (Spike) Briggs of Detroit and Hank Oreenberg of Cleveland. Players Gratified , Nothing is expected to be resolved before the season opens in April. But Commissioner Prick said he expects the meetings to be held "shortly after the season opening." Bobby Feller of Cleveland and Robin Roberts ol Philadelphia, *league player representatives, said they were "gratified" that the owners had tak;n constructive action on their request. But Feller and Roberts said their attorney will ascertain the "precise meaning" of the owners program so that all details may be considered when the 16 player representatives get together in Tampa, probably March 7. Harrison, Marion Share Twinbill The Harrison High senior girls shaped their 15th straight win without a loss this season here Saturday night as they trounced G. 8. Phelix of Marion 35-15. Margie Campbell showed the way with 16 points and Ruble Brown contributed 14. In the final game, the Marion boys took Harrison 61-50. High pointers for Harrison were Richard Stokes with 18 and Charlie Johnson with 12. Next home game lor Harrison will be Wednesday night when the senior and junior boys entertain Booker T. Washington of Jonesboro. Action starts at 7:30. AIC Standings Conference W L Pet. Pts. So. State . . Ark. A&M . HencMx . Ark. Tech . . Ark. College Teachers . .. Ozarks Ouachita , ., .889 .700 .687 .600 .556 .444 .400 750 858 708 877 794 707 743 .000 574 71 All Games o. State . .. Hendrix . ... Ark. A&M . \rk. College . Ozarks . Ark. Tech . . 'eachers , .. ienderson . Ouachita . . Jeannie with the Light Brown Shooting Eyes IONIA, Mich, (ffi— Jeannie Sawln, a 17-year-old, found stores were all out of the .410 gauge shotgun shells she needd for deer hunting. So she went home, packed some empty casings with powder, primer and slug as her father had taught her, went out and shot a 140-pound buck, using only two shells. Tk« BRANDS LUMBER Then You'll ow It's Dry and Well anufactured TW'l b«eaus« th« SPIB Grade-Mark can only b« used on lumber that has been dried and seasoned according to official Grodino. Rulti. And btcouse the name FORDYCE, stomped on lumber, ii a pltdg* to you that ftii old, «ilablish«d company stondj iquowly behind Ih quality. Rem«mbtr, too, that FHA and VA irtsurtd loan construction r*quir*i Grade-Marked lumbtf. Your D*af«r Can Supply You LUMBER COMPANY L Pet. Pis. .O 2 ,8« 1013 88 3 .750 860 88 4 .714 1147 104 8 .556 1449 143 6 .538 993 38 8 .500 1305 125 9 .500 1387 139 .167 832 9 1 18 .053' 1388 IT A MESSAGE To Every FARMER In MISSISSIPPI COUNTY The Farm Bureau membership enrollment campaign-is now underway. You are invited to join the Farm bureau »nd become » part of the Voice for Agriculture. Farm Buream rfiws cos< only $5.00 a year —fess than M cents t week. YOU NEED FARM BUREAU FARM MJUAV MEEK VOV MISSISSIPPI COUNTY FJL1M BOREAI Billy Mayo, 21, played six years n Blytheville. He started his football career in the seventh grade and played through the tweltth. Billy lettered three years in senior c eatherweight Mix as St. Hick tightsContinue By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Pending a final decision by Julius Helfand, chairman of he New York State Athletic Commission, the Monday.night fights continue at St. Nicholas Arena with Bobby Courchesne of Holyoke, Mass., meeting Miguel Berrios of Puerto Rico in a featherweight match tonight. Heliand probaoly will rule within a week on his findings on charges against the club, promo- er Tex Sullivan and his ex-partner Willie Oilzenberg. In the meantime matches will be approved. Courchesne - Berrios is a rematch of a Nov. 14 bout won .by the busy New England boxer, who whipped Johnny O'Brien in his last start. Berrios' latest was a TKO over Pat Marcune. The match will be seen on television Durnont). Tiger Comes Back Ralph Tiger) Jones, the old lav >rite of the TV fans, comes back from a three-month layoff to box Tony Baldoni of Wilkes - Barre, Pa., on the Wednesday show ABC Eadio-TV) from Washington. Probably the bout that means the most title-wise is Friday's pairing of Isaac Logart of Cuba and Ramon Fuentes of Los Angeles at Madison Square Garden NBC-radio-TV). The latest ring ratings spot Fuentes No. 3 among Carmen Bailio's challengers with Logart No _. However, Logart is a fast-coming youngster who cracked the "Top 10" in the last year on the strength of , victories over Ludwig Lightburn twice), Gil Turner and Virgil Akins. high school football and was named to the All-Stati '"- : - v - i " senior year in 1951. During Mayo'3 3'iuv.,- theville under the direction Coaches Russ Mosley and Bill Stan- cii, the Chicks won the District 3A | Championship and then went on to cop the 1052 Arkansas Grid ; Chamipenship. The Chicks won the | Polio Bowl the same year. THE SON of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Mayo of 2421 W. Rose Street in Blytheville, Billy started his grid career at Arkansas State under- Frosty England, now coach at .the University of Toledo. The 195-lb. guard lettered three years at ASC and would have won a fourth but he suffered a broken ankle on' the seventh day ot practice this past season. In 1953 Mayo played in the Tangerine and Refrigerator Bowls. A member of the Sigma Phi fraternity at A-State, Billy will serve as freshman Inie coach during spring practice this year. He will then return next year as freshman coach and will start work on his Master's Degree in education. , Mayo will graduate this May with a major in physical Education. THE OTHER Blytheville grid product who played his last game for ASC is Jessie Johnson. In addition to being one of the best tackles to come out of Arkansas State, Jessie had the distinction of being the oldest man on the ASC squad the last season. Although 26 years old, Jessie was one of the fastest men on the squad and set a fast pace . for his younger teammates to 101- I low. Big Jess is a family man. Hes married to the former Miss Liquat- ta Scmiock of Truman. Johnson also played six years ot football at Blytheville. He-started his career in the seventh grade for the Chicks and closed brilliantly when he was named to the All- State tackle slot in 946. Jessie, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jess Johnson ot Blytheville, -played two years at ASC but had to drop out of college for six years. He then accomplished the almost impossible: returned and matte the starting line-up. A P.E. major, lie played two more years for ASC and is a l9ur year letterman. The big, C6-3, 230 lb.) tackle doesn't graduate until May of nex year even though his eligibility u up this year. He has no definiti plans after graduation. Leon Privett Is another Blytheville boy who is a member of the ASC grid team. Leon will be a senior next year. He plays center and came to Arkansas State in 1953. Pro Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Eastern Division Won Lost PC' Philadelphia 30 Boston 28 New York 19 22 24 25 23 26 Syracuse Western Division Fort Wayne . • 26 Rochester 24 St. Louis 2I Minneapolis .• 21 Sunday's Results Rochester 121, Minneapolis St Louis 105, Philadelphia 93 Syracuse 90, Fort Wayne 85 Boston 114, New York 104 21 29 26 29 When They Ask What's Your Bank? THAT'S When I Feel Good! As a business man closing a deal —or just as a "family man" seeking credit—it gives you a good solid ESTABLISHED feeling to be able to say "I bank at THE FARMERS BANK & TRUST COMPANY"! For The Farmers Bank & Trust Company is a Big bank—of great resources and offering a multitude of special services. OUR CHIME CLOCK PLAYS: "Lord, thru this hour Be thou our guide So by.thy. power No foot shull slide." Yet for all its size it is a friendly bank, too. Everyone from the tellers up to trie president welcomes your business and more important, you! —: Oldest Bank in Mississippi County :— THE FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. TIME TRIED • PANIC TESTED Menfcer Fedei»l Rmro S»»t*m »nd F. D. I. 0. NEW TELALINER IS THE FIRST TO SAFETY CHECK CARS BY ELECTOMAGNETISM Electronic Principles Employed for the First Time to Expose Causes of Dangerous Steering Right Before Motorists' Eyes. Telaliner service is the biggest advance in a decade for safer tar driving and increased tire mileage. This new machine utilizes electricity and electronic principles of electronagnetism to put the exact condition of a car's steering right on the Telaliner screen. Through this newest safely advance, a car owner can see for the first time right on the telalinler screen the exact reasons why his car steers hard, why tires wear out fast, why the car has a tendency to pull to one side. The Telaliner will enable us to give you faster, more efficient, and more economical service. Stop in today and see for yourself the difference this service can make in your car! PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. 300 Broadway Phone 3-4453 G. 0. POETZ OIL CO. FUEL OIL %> l Sell That Stuff Phone 2-2089 Visit Our Conoco Service, Ash & Division HAMBURGERS For your protection, our Hamburger Patties ar« prepared and delivered frozen by a nationally known government inspected meat packing plant. A warm well-seasoned bun enhances the wholesome deliciousness of this pure hamburger. KREAM KASTLE Walnut & Division Phone 3-8051 DRIVE-IN

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