The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 29, 1955 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Saturday, October 29, 1955
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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1958 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER HEWS PAQEFIYI Big Eight Teams Win as Anticipated i 1 Wildcat Passes Scare Zebras; Little Rock Wins By RAV STEPHENS The Associated Press In modern football, few things are as important as an effective passing attack, but one of those few is a tight pass defense. ,.,,., ,, The time has arrived for Pine Bluff Coach Marcus Kaufman to drum this fact into the heads of his high-compressioned Zebras. Last night, the Zebras continued their march toward a. parley with Little Kock tor the Big Eight Conference championship by putting the blast on North Little Rock 33-25. Pine Bluff's offense was awesome, gaining 392 yards on the ground. It's big, fast line stopped the Wildcats on the ground with ease. But. North Little Rock found a weakness In Pine Bluff's pass defense and exploited It for thre of its four touchdowns. The wllu- cats, who haven't defeated a single foe in their .class, completed an amazing 20 of 34 passes for 210 yards. Osceola Seminoles Club Earle 67-0 At Homecoming By AUSTIN' HANNER Courier News Correspondent OSCEOLA — Osceola's Seminoles, celebrating their homecoming game last night, gave the old grads something talk about, as they very easily blasted the Earle Bull- to clogs 67-0. The fine oliensive play of Ed*Weldon, Jerry Hill. S. E. Stovall. Nelson Kopkins and Lyman Shoemake did not in anyway outshine. the fine defensive play of the Sem- j moles, led by big Larry Hulsey, Jim Bobbins, Richard Lucas and Deivey Gentry as the Earle BuUdogs were held to one first down. The closes; they came to scoring was the 25 yard line. Midway in the first quarter Nelson Hopkins scored from the three yard line on an end sweep, and Ed Weldon added the extra point to put the Semirioles in front to stay. Roof Caves In In the second quarter the root fell in on the BuUdogs as the Seminoles cut loose with 27 points. Weldon scored the first TD in the second period from the three. The conversion try was no good. Hulsey covered his fu-st of two fumbles to set up the next touch- Caruthersville Lashes Jackson Tigers Get Sixth Victory with 26-0 Homecoming Win By SONNV SANDERS Courier News Correspondent CARUTHERSVILLE — Caruth ersville's Tigers shellacked Jackson's Indians 26-0 in a Big Eight Conference homecoming battle here last, night. The Tigers took a 13-0 first half lead and managed to control in _,. - i Jackson's territory most of the down on the Bulldog 36. Stovall se cond half, drove over from the 14 and Hop-l j nn Leslie scored two touch- kins added the point,. idowns for the Tigers while George Hulsey's second recovery of^ ^a i Coo ^ nnt | oiff Edgerton scored one each. Leslie Cuts Loose Leslise raced around end and across the field for 50 yards and the payoff on the last play of the Bulldog fumble, also on the 35, followed shortly and Hopkins, on the first scrimmage play, circled his left end for the score. Weldon picked up the point after. Jerry Hill scored the final tally of the big Quarter on a 41-yard sprint with StovaU adding the point. Reserves Take Over In the third period, with reserves playing most of the way, the Seminoles added two more touchdowns and an extra point. First one came on a 46-yard pass interception by Weldon, Osceola's flashy freshman. Shoemake scored the second TD from the one with Gentry scoring the PAT. The fourth quarter heaped added misery on the Bulldogs and the Tribe scored three more touchdowns and two extra points. Hill Gets Two Hill fot the first one from the 36 with Spencer adding the point. Hill also scored the second on a 25 yard canter around end. The final counter came on a 25- yard pass play from Shoemake to Gentry. Climax of the season comes next week for the Seminoles when they journey to V*ilson for a crucial District 3B game. LINEUPS first quarter. Jack Taylor's extra point kick was good. Near the end of the-second chapter Leslie ran 58 yards for another score. This followed an Incomplete pass from Johnny Martin to Gerald Clayton and runs of 3 and 4 yards by Cook. Taylor's conversion attempt was no good. Early In the third period, Cook pushed through the middle of Jackson's line for six yards and the goal. The TD climaxed a 70-yard drive on five running plays by Cook and Leslie after Caruthersville received the second half kickoff. The advance was highlighted by a 52-yard dash by Leslie. Taylor again missed the conversion try. Edgerton scored a TD on an 11- yard run late in the third quarter and Taylor's point try was good. 80-Yard March The score ended an 80-yard march on five plays by the Tigers. Obceoia Reese .. H.-'S3V . F.:bbins Elii-, .... Smith .. Lu as .. G:i:try . g:-o: -': Pos. .. L.-. . L 3. ... C. . .. R.G. .. R.T. .. O . Earle . Littlejohn Annis ,.. Machine . .. Beiue Holland ... Cochran Edgerton raced 40 yards, Cook dashed 20. Edgerton ran one and The Zebras can't give up four touchdowns and 210 yards In the air to a rugged team like Little Rock and win. In other games involving Big Eight members. El Dorado trounced Texarkana 33-0; Blytheville smashed He'. Springs 32-0; Fort Smith survived a strenous duel with Van Buren 14-7; and Little Rock finally found an out- of-st-Ue opponent it could handle and knocked off Memphis Central 7-6. Making good use of its vicious ground attack, which is well augmented by Bubba Fergusson's passing. Pine Bluff rolled to a 21-6 lead over North Little Rock in the first half. Carl Preston scored twice on short runs, once after a 38-yard pass from Fergusso to Dickie Evans put the ball into position. Rex Hardister, one of the best halfbacks in the conference, got the other on a 50-yard sprint through the middle. ' North Little Rock experimented with its attack in the first half, and it paid off with one touchdown drive. Quarterback Henry Roberts sneaked over from the 2. In the second half, the Wildcats took the opening klckoff and drove 77 yards on Roberts' arm. The quarterback flipped 26 yards to Fred Blankenship for that touch down. He added another in the fourth quarter on a 6-yard pass to Ken Moody. North Little Rock got its last tally on Jim Sadler's sneak from a yard out. Fullback Royce White smashed 36 yards for a third quarter Pine Bluff touchdown, arid Fergus?.on scored the last one on a keeper play from the 5. The El Dorado Wildcats, out ol the conference race with three losses, found an easy mark and made the most of it against arkana. However, it took a I in the form of a recovered fumble to set off the Cats' only first half scoring drive. Lar'—" Pesnell carried it across from the 6 after a 57 - yard march. In the third quarter. Billy Jack McGlothlin m'nf an^ ^ 'tal.led™ n^| ^ STone"* l—Ws^f one yard plunge to put El Dorado S ames in command. Mooty's score u-as set up by Tommy DeBruin's 40- yard, scamper. , Mooty intercepted a Texarkana pass and returned it 59 yards for a fourth quarter touchdown. Dee Bruin scored the other on a short plunge. Pointers Determined Port Smith scored in each of the first two quarters, and then spent the remainder of the game lighting off determined Van Buren. T- l;ing full advantage of every break, the Grizzlies got the lead when they grabbed a Van Buren fumble in the opening period on the Pointers' 25. Paul Alberty found a hole in the middle and scooted 17 yards to score. A 56-yard drive, aided by some real ball-hawking, brought the next Fort Smith mnrker. Starting on their 44, Darrell Williams got the Grizzlies rolling with a 26-yard sprint. Johnny Little got 15 more on two carries. He fumbled on each ROCKET BOYS — Henri (Pocket Rocket) Richard, left, and big brother Maurice, the original Rocket, give Montreal what shapes up as one of professional hockey's all time brother acts. Colts, Packers Battle To Stay Near NFL Top By GEORGE BOWEX BALTIMORE (AP) — The Baltimore Colts and Green - Bay Packers will decide tonight which of them is going to d | continue to be the surprise team fighting for the Western ' i Conference lead in the National Football League. The winner of their return. ing loop winner, hasn't come out match will take at, the least sole on top yet in five games. possession of second place with a 4-2 record. It could move into a tie for the lead if the Chicago Bears knock off the Los Angeles The game team, -inns vs. 49'ers other Western Conference pits the reverse surprise the Detroit Lions, against , , San Francisco. Detroit, the defend- Wilson Batters Marion by 34-12 Score in 3B Tilt WILSON — The Wilson Bulldogs, led by quarterback Doyle Carpenter with two touchdowns and four extra points, battered Marion 34-12 to remain unbeaten in District 3B play here last night. rush, but alert terminates re„..„..^ -,. —„ | covered. With the ball on the 10. Martin passed to Clayton for eight delivered with a scoring dash. Van Buren tallied ' " H.3. ?.3. Cj:;ola - Hill, Aden Vci:.-. Sp.:i=:r, Parrish, t)a- \j "•; -n-ri. llv F-::ir, r. Sc'n:;'.!; r " :,. -.... :: \--r.-:.. -Crsc. £.ra:.f. 'jrlvcr, Cn^.vood. Xe:s.~r. MaloLh. Wh't3, V.'alson. Woolen. 3 itnris Me to set up the scoring play. The game was the third conference win against two losses for Coach John McGuire's Tigers. It gave them a season's mark of six wins and two losses. It was Jackson's fifth conference loss and sixth loss of the season against one non-conference win. LINEUPS Pos. Jackson LE Wilson Peters LT Bonney Trsinor LG Hawkins J. Pidgins C Lewis Taylor .... RG Statler Leon McCoy . RT Bo'.linger Clayton RE Martin B-r ;V ioIomew QB Bcgley Lc ):e HB Cook HB Et-'gerton FB „ j . Caruthersville Hod0: Watkins the third Carpenter scored from the one- line in the first period and again on a run in the fourth quarter to begin and end the Wilson scoring. In between Trammi carried over In the Eastern Division ,Cleve land seeks its fifth straight tri umph against the Chicago Card! nals, Pittsburgh tries io keep paci Witii the Browns at the expense o Philadelphia, and Washington is a New York. The Colts nosed out Green Bay 24-20 for their third straight victory Oct. 9 and they haven't been right since. They won the game and took a physical beating- that showed up in .-^ub-sequent losses to the Chicago Bears and Washington Redskins. Bears Meet Rains The Bears, whose applerart was tipped by early losses to the Colts, Green Bay, and San Francisco, can get back within striking distance of the Western Division lead by dumping the Rams. The Steeler-Eaele contest is a return bout. Pittsburgh winning the first 13-7. The pressure is on Washington (o win to stay up with Cleveland and Pittsburgh. The Redskins have a 3-2 record while their opposition, the New York Giants, has been able to beat only the Chicago Cardinals in the mud. Football Scores ARKANSAS HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Pine Bluff 33, North Little Rock 5 El Dorado 33, Texarkana (Ark.) Little Rock 7, Memphis Central Blytheville 32, Hot Springs 0 Fort Smith 14, van Buren 7 Blytheville 32, Hot Springs 0 Malvern 37, Russellville 6 Sheridan 35, England 6 Beebe 14, Lonoke 12 Stamps 13, Bearden 7 Clarendon 40, DeValls Bluff Dardanelle 31. Paris 6 Arkadelphia 7, Gurdon 6 Gravette 27. Lincoln 26 West Memphis 27. Brlnkley 7 Fuller 40, Mabelvale 13 Forrest City 34. Stuttgart 21 V/ilson 24. Marion 12 White Hall 19, Fordyce 6 Mineral Springs 39, Junction Citj Siloam Springs 20, Harrison 13 Bentonville 65, Berryville 20 Ashdown 20, Lewisville 7 Dierks 41, Foreman 19 Nashville 57, Mena 0 Harrisburg 45, Shawnee 7 Springdale 12, Rogers 7 DeQueen 33. Magnolia 0 Paragould 20, Pocahontas 12 Lakeside 54, Arkansas Dea School 7 Warren 51. Montlcello 6 Bauxite 41, Bryant 6 Booneville 26,. Clarksville 1 Newport 39, Searcy 0 Bismarck 14, Magnet Cove 0 Osceola 67, Earle 0 Bald Knob 20, McCrory 6 Panama (Okla.) 20. Greenwood 6 Blevins 20, Prescott 7 Star City 27, Hamburg 3 Mountain Home 20, Corning 6 Hughes 7, Marianna 0 Lepanto 7, Burdette 7 (tie) Gillett 40, Cotton Plant 6 Benton 20, Jacksonville 6 Eudora 19, Dermott 0 Hazen 26, Heber Springs 0 Cabot 40, Carlisle 6 Dumas 25, Watson Chapel 0 Morrilton 20, Clinton 0 Subiaco 19. Catholic High 01 Little Rock 6 Crossett 14, Smackover 14 (tie) Camden 41, Hope 26 Wynne 20, Helena 6 Jonesboro 6, Whltehaven, Tenn. (tie) McGehee 27, Lake Village 7 Batesville 28, Walnut Ridge 12 Joplin, Mo. 27, Payetteville 6 Danville 14, Havana 12 Elaine 7, Barton 6 'Desire' Tests Irish in Day's Grid Feature By ED CORRIGAN The Associated Press A team named Desire and a team named Nbtr» Dun* clash today. The team named desire, is, of course. Navy, unbeaten and untied and with only a tie and a wartime victory to show in Its past 18 years of frustration against the Irish. There are other important games scattered around the country—like Michigan-Iowa in the television game of the week, Army- Colgate and Georgia Tech-Duke— but the eyes of the nation for the most part will be riveted on South Bend, Ind. For the Midshipmen this was the biggest test of the season. A victory and they probably will go through to their first all-victorious season in history. Battle ol Quarterbacks The game figured to revolve around two fine quarterbacks. George Welsh of Navy and Paul Hornung of Notre Dame. He who is "on" should carry his team to triumph. The 205-pound Hornung, although he is not an overpowering passer, can throw and run from the split T. Welsh, a whiz at calling plays and a great passer, s perhaps the finest quarterback Navy ever has produced. The Michigan-Iowa clash at Ann Arbor was a crucial one for the Wolverines. Favored to win the Big 10 title since the start of the season, they had narrow squeaks over Northwestern and Minnesota the past two weeks. Iowa rough customer, far better Northwestern or Minnesota. Aggies Arfer Win Van Buren tallied in the third «i DCI.WUCII mmum t «,..^ <;--.- j 33 quarter on an 88-yard march with ftom.the_M inJh^secon^period, | ^ Q £ Q yefl ft^ At Fayerteville Jimmy Collier scoring from the James Sano scored in the thlrn | and Robert Wright on a 20-yard j Mua.-^.u ,„«= m »,<= B =., — '™ tallied in the fourth, to round Fort Smith's Charles Denton in- out the Bulldog scoring. tercepted a Collier pass on the Marion, led byjialfback Christian two. The goal-ward Pointers were moving late in th Grlzzley 10 as the game ended. Workout for Chicks Blytheville got no more than a workout at Hot Springs as Charles Abbott and Freddy Akers put on another stunning display of football prowess. Carrying the brunt of Blytheville's brutal rushing attack. Akers scored twice, and Abbott once. uou uin;e. j I The Chicks rolled up 350 yards j Iramim scored touchdowns in the first second periods. LINEUPS Wilson fas. Wright L.E. ., Jones L.T. . Bowen L.G. . Dan Carpenter C. .. Karnden R.G. . Flovd R T. . Smith i °n the ground, and McDowell Dcclccr tcVsoVWil.r.llllcr, Walker, Thomp-j v n.:e — Jackson, Button, R. White. Substitutes soii'cox, Elibanks. I C. Snow, T. Streets, King, Tanner, — | Heinz. Caruthers. Martin, Sawyer, Jack Meyer, rookie relief pitcher ] La rry McCoy, Tate, D. Snow, B. ••••- -•"'-" I piggins. J. Streete. Hollowell, By- lor the Phillies, is a native of Phil »de!.ph:a. He is a graduate of Penn Charter school. num. Collins, Wyau; Jackson — Wolfenkoehler, Planigan, Sawyer. Hayti Indians Win Shutout Victory Over Maiden, 26-0 HAYTI—The Hayti Indians took « 38-0 shutout over Maiden's Green Wave in a Little Six Contest here ln.lt night. Larry Sides scored two touchdowns in the last half after receiving passes from quarterback Jim Richard. After a scoreless first frame, Tommy Shirey rushed around end for a touchdown in the second quarter. G. W. Dean ran around end for a 42-yard TD run la make the halftime score rend 12-0. Richard passed to Sides who ran a short distance for an 11-yard scor- b.3 play In the third quarter. Richard passed to Tommy Burns in the end zone for the extra point »nd g»ve Hayti » 19-6 lend M. the end of the third period. Richard passed 20 yards to Sides who rr.-i n«.olh=r ro vrrrts tor Ihe Indians' fourth period score, l-.rv.ls end the scoring. Hayti's net yardage Was 190. Mai- dent gained 107 net yards for the Hayti'i third conference loss and gave the game. It, was win asainst one Indians a season record of 3-2. Mai den the only Southtait Missouri team without ft win. has four conference losses and five for the season. LINF.UP PCM. Hayti Sides .. Chi&m . Estes ... Brooks . Noggle . King ... Burnt .. Richard Shirey . Frssrr . . L.E. . . L.T. . L.O. ,. C. .. . R.G. . R.T. . . R.E. . Q B. . 11.M. . H.B. . F. B. Maiden . Richardson Frltzuls White D. Patterson Shelton ... Von Cleve ... Crawford Trtlli! B. Pali-iv, r. passes for 111 more. Hot Springs j Cissell never could spring loose its break-i Snno . R.E. of""l4' D - Carpenter Q.B. away boys, Johnny Messer and Doyle McKinney. as Blytheville limited the Trojans to 83 yards rushing and only 13 passing. Little Rock and Memphis Cen-j tral found their attacks mired in' the rain-sodded turn of Crump Stadium Each team capitalized on a.break to score, and Tiger Jimmy Martin's converstion was the only difference. Memphis' Don Griggs fumbled on the third play of the game, and the Tigers recovered. Four plays later Little Rock had its touchdown on a 16-yard pass from Hammond Satterfield to Joe Day. Memphis scored In the second quarter after David White Intercepted a Satterfield pass. Three plays brought a first down on the Tigers 28. from where Bobby Vollmer got loose to score. A bad pass from center ruined Memphis' attempt to convert. The Class AA warfare produced two shocking decisions. Rogers, a three-touchdown underdog, came with six seconds of knocking over powerful Springclflle only to lose 12-7, and Crossett scored in the final two minutes to tie favored Smackover 14-14. A 55-yard scoring return of a pass Interception by Benson Moody allowed Jonesboro to tie Whllc- hnven, Tenn., fi-6. Moody's way was cleared by guard Mickey Nrff threw th« key block on the Suggs H.B. H.B. F.B. Marion Sides .. Blinker .... Beard .. Bobbins i .... Baioni i Blackfored ,. Kenning .... Fratcsi .. Thomas . Christian Steele FAYETTEVILLE. Ark. .,?,—Texas A&M's once-beaten Assies, who have climbed from the Southwest Conference doormat to the leading title contender in one season, meet the Arkansas Razorbacks here today in a league contest. The Aggies will be seeking their sixth consecutive victory since dropping their opening game to UCLA. Arkansas has a 3-3 record. About 27,000 fans are expected to pack Razorback Stadium for the game highlight of Arkansas' Homecoming. Slade Dims Jackson's Hopes of Title Fight CLEVELAND (AP) — "My plans worked out just fine,' says spoiler Jimmy Slade, whose surprise 10-dimmed Tommy (Hurricane) Jackson's chances for a title shot with heavy- cofealured preliminary his jaw. 'I fought that did U,' Jackson, a planned fight Slade said. product of Far Rock weight champ Rocky Marciano. Slade, a New York menace to contenders, wielded a hard left that snapped Jackson's string of 10 wins and sent him to the hospital complaining he "couldn't get his arms and legs working right." Unable to find anything wrong after an examination, Dr. H. M. Lambright ordered the trip for Jackson and put him under observation. Cleveland's middleweight Rocky Castellan! pounded Pedro Gonzales of Rankin, Pa., to a technical knockout 30 seconds before the 10- rounder ended. A crowd of 7,797 paid $61,066 to see the polio fund card. Slide Makes Hay Slade made hay while Jackson, a 6-1 favorite clowned and danced. olten inlllng to block punches that,,.-. ,.... ., might h«v« i»ve< punishment lo'th* itvenUi tnd eighth. Southeast Missouri Football Hayti 25, Maiden 0 Charleston «, East Prairie 0 Kennett 2, Dexter 16 Munford, Tenn. 26, Portageville 13 Sikeston 34, Cape Gtrardeau 0 Caruthersville 26, Jackson 0 Friday's College Football Culver-Stockton 0, Illinois Col ege 0 (tiel Henderson (Ark) 48, Hendrix Ark) 13 College of Emporta 39, Kansas Wesleyan 0 Tarkio (Mo) 19, Oraceland Inwa) 14 Washburn 33, Southwestern Kan) 0 Missouri Valley 13. William Jew^ ?11 0 Southwestern Okla 59, Southeast em Okla 13 Gonsalves Outloves Lulu Perez NEW YORK UK — If Johnny Gonsalves and Lulu Perez didn't cure your insomnia, give up. Your case is hopeless. Lanky Johnny, little Lulu anc Referee Ruby Goldstein last nlghl struggled through 10 of the dullesl rounds since Olle Tandberg lnvade.d these shores from Sweden in 1948. Gonsalves, 133%, won a split decision at Madison Square Garden. Gonsalves won because Perez 133, hit him low in the 10th round, permitting Referee Goldstein to penalize the 22-year-old Brooklyn boxer. If Ruby hadn't taken the round away from Lulu, the decision would have been a draw. Judge Artie Aidala already had marked down the 10th for Perez before the referee told him of his penalty. With the 10th for Perez. Aidala Burdette, Lepanto Tie, 7-7 LEPANTO — Burdette's Pirates drove to Lepanto's doorsteps four times in the last half, but couldn't capitalize on their gains and had to be content with a 7-7 tie in a 3B conference game here last night. Burdette saw drives fizzle on the Lepanto 20, 12 and six-yard lines and when the game ended the hopelessly frustrated Eucs were one foot from a touchdown. Burdette moved into the lead early in the first quarter on a 65- yard sustained drive. Jon Payne smashed oif tackle from the 11 lor the score. Milton Burks hit the line for the conversion. Lepanto tied the • game In the third quarter after runs of 35 and 15 yards. The conversion attempt was good. Burdette's starters were: LE — C,oy Robinson; LT — Simms Pank- C y ; LG — Arkey PanXey. C — Harry Shearin; RG — Alvin Aycock: BT — Billy Duncan; RE — Billey Langley. QB — Milton Burks; LHB — Don Payne; RHB — Joe Easley; FB — Jon Payne. . . would have had it even 4-4-2 with the points also even for a draw vote. As it was he wound up with a 5-3-2 card for Gonsalves. The other two officials were split. Goldstein had Oonsalves on top with plenty to spare 6-2-2. Judge Artie Schwartz voted for Perez, 5-4-1. The AP card saw it 6-4 in fa vor of Gonsalves Calif from Oakland, A Michigan triumph te mportant for the Wolvarinw because Ohio State, their oo-l*ad«r, went against pushover Nottl*- western. Georgia Tech vi. Dufc* The Georgia '- ch-Duke battle »t Atlanta is one between a couple of teams whose seasons already have seen ruined by one defeftt. Botlx had high hopes of riding through undefeated. But the winner still will be in line for a bowl bW. In addition to Navy and Michigan, five other major unbeaten* lay their streaks on the line. Maryland and Oklahoma, co-leaders in :his week's Associated Press poll, have easy assignments. Th« Terps met South Carolina, and the Soon- ers sought to fatten their scoring average against weakling Kansas State. West Virginia shouldn't have any trouble with Marquette, but Holy Cross could come a-cropper against Syracuse. The Crusaders have lost five straight to the Orange. Texas A * M, ttw Southwest Conference surprise package, played, defending champion Arkansas. Eastern Feature The top game in the East pitted Colgate against Army. Hal Laher'I Red Raiders have been beaten only once in their most succes«ful season in two decades. They have been cutting a swath through the Ivy League although they are not members of the official family. However, Army plays a somewhat faster brand of football than the Ivy League and It remains to be seen if Colgate'can keep pace. Ubeaten but once tied Auburn guards its Southeastern Conference lead against Tulane which shouldn't put up much resistance. Boston College, another unbeaten, but tied club, seeks revenge against Xavier of Cincinnati, the only team to beat the Eagles last year. Pacific Coast Game UCLA, the power ol the Pacific Coast Conference, can afford to toy with, downtrodden California, in the top coast game. Southern California, DLA's chief competition for the PCC title, had a non- league date with Minnesota. Other major games: EAST — Cornell-Columbia, Ha> vard-Bucknell, Penn-Penn State. Pitt-Miami. Princeton-Brown, Rut- gers-Dclaware, Yale-Dartmouth. SOUTH—Georgia-Alabama, Kentucky-Rice, Louisiana State-Mississippi, North Carolina-Tennessee, Vonderbllt-Virginla, Virginia Tech- George Washington. MIDWEST — Cincinnati-Detroit, Illinols-Purdii». Indiana-Ohio U., Nebraska - Kansas, Wisconsin- Michigan State. SOUTHWEST — Baylor - Texas Christian, Houston-Wichita, Soutl> ern Methodist-Texas, Texan Teen- West Texas State. PAR WEST — College of th» Pacific - Washington State, Colorado - Missouri, Washington-Oregon State. Stanford-San Jose State, Oregon-Idaho, Wyoming - Brigham Yuitng. U A Shoats Miss Chances, Lose 7-0 FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. (AP) — The Arkansas freshman football team, losing two possible touchdowns for lack of short yardage at a crucial time, dropped a 7-0 decision to the Oklahoma A&M frosh here yesterday. Early in the second quarter, Arkansas marched to the Aggie goal, only to be held on downs on the one-foot line. Then, in the last three minutes of the game, Arkansas moved to the Oklahoma ASiM 10, again losing the ball on downs, this time by a foot . Oklahoma. A&M scored in the | fourth quarter. Quarterback} Johnny Allen completed three straight passes—for a total of 70 ynru s _ to sweep the Aggies quickly to the Arkansas end zone. The scoring play , a pass from Allen to end Jack Motley, covered 21 yards. Larry Rundle kicked the extra point. Oklahoma A&M earlier this year whipped the Vichita University Frosh. Arkansas holds a tie with Southern Methodist and a victory over Texas Christian. It was a tumble-filled game. The Aggies bobbled seven timet, but recovered them all. Arkansas fumbled nine times and lost four to alerl Aggies. Dale Boutwell. Charles D. Campbell and Donnie Stone led the Arkansas rushing attack th»t gained 179 yards. Four of 11 Arkansas passes clicked for 58 yards. away, N.Y., carried 10 pounds more than Slade's 180 and seemed faster afoot. Only Judge Herb Williams' card favored Jackson, with a rating of 96-95. He was outvoted by Referee Tony LnBranche's 98-94 and Judge Charlie Bill's 96-95 for Slade. Jackson Almost Kites Dust Jackson almost bit the dust In the third, taking a wicked left hook to the jaw, but otherwise escaped j genuine trouble. So did Slade, who sported a slash above his left eye in the sixth, managing later to keep 11 unharmed. In the other feature, Castcllanl wont .sprawling In the second and pot Jolted by sonic, hard fights In BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA WRESTLING Monday, Oct. 31 8:15 p.m. Stcv* Novak, Dick Steinborn and Chi«f Littl. EagU —Vi.— Rtd Roberts, Karl (KilUr) Kowalikl and Boris Kalmikoff 90 Minutt Timt Limit — Best 2 out of 3 Falls Adults 50c — Children 15e Three 1-Fall Matches: Steinborn YS. Kalmikoff Roberts vs. Little Eagle Novak vs. Kowalski 30 Minute Time Umlt \

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