The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 31, 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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Monday, October 31, 1955
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Page 13
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MONDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1955 BLYTIIEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THIRTEEN ARKANSAS OUTDOORS Arkansas Game frRsh Commission ~^jj . LITTLE ROCK — Arkansas' fall hunting season will soon be in full swing with squirrel season already going strong and deer, cluck, goose, and quail seasons just around the corner. First on the upcoming schedule is the longbow and arrow archery season, which opens October 31st and runs through November 6th. ____^__^____ The archery hunter is required to have the same permit as the cross-bow hunter. Anyone who hunts must first procure a permit to do so, these being issued in resident hunters free ,upon presentation of their hunting license. Non-residents may hunt after procuring the same permit, at a cost ot five dollars, and, in case the non-resident kills a deer, he must then buy an additional twenty dollar tag. These tags may be obtained at the Little Rock office of the Game and Fish Commission. The Game and Fish Commission reminds you that no firearms are permitted in your possession or in your automobile or other means of conveyance while you are hunting with bow and arrow during the longbow and arrow archery season. . No dogs may be used In hunting, chasing or disturbing deer during the special bow and arrow season; otherwise, regulations and areas open to hunting are the same as during the regular gun season. The Arkansas Bow Hunters' Association's 10th annual hunt will be held during the season with headquarters at the White Oak Deer Camp, near the Ashley County Refuge which covers 29,000 acres. Do's and Don'ts For Hunters DON'T point a gun at anything unless you inteno to sljoot it- MORE THAN 7,000 deer were killed in the two seasons last year, and more deer have been bagged In Ashley County each season than to any other of the state's seventy-five counties. Best deer hunting areas in Arkansas seem to be the southeast and south central areas. Reports from the field indicate that both these areas need a little rain to form ideal hunting conditions *is year. t keep the muiile of your gun pointed so I that an accidental discharge will do no harm, says Ihe National Rifle Association of America. deer hunting until further notice: that part of Lee County, lying east of the main channel of the Mississippi River, and being known as Hardin Point. OTHER HUNTING season dates this year, besides the archery deer season, are: Deer (gun), two seasons, November H-19 and Decembebr 12-17; Squirrel, October 1 to December 31; Rabbit, September 1 to January 31: and Quail, December 1 to January 31. THERE MAS been one change made In the deer hunting areas open,to hunting since the current regulations went to press. At the last meeting of the Commission, the following area was closed to THE WHITE RIVER REFUGE has been closed to sport fishing, according to an announcement by Refuge Manager Peter J. Van Huizen. The refuge will close to sport fishing on October 31 and will remain closed until March 16, 1956. All fishermen are requested to remove their boats from the refuge during the closed period. THE COMMISSION announces the opening to the use of seines, trammel, and gill nets, that part of Nimrod Lake lying in Yell County. This opens the entire lake to the use of this tackle, as that part of the lake lying in Perry County has never been closed. Miler Wes Santee Gets Suspension KANSAS CITY (AP) — The Missouri Valley AAU has suspended Wes Santee but there is little doubt the nation's fastest miler will appeal the ruling to the National AAU. The Associated Press learned toe suspension was voted yesterday at a secret meeting of the Valley AAU Registration Committee. A committee member who declined to be quoted by name said the lanky runner wa« suspended for accepting "excessive expense" money for three track meets in California last May. The action was not by unanimous vote. The vote reportedly wa* 5-2. A dissenting committeeman said: "The whole thing is a big mess. I feel the national body will vindicate Wes of the charges." Santee, former. University of Kansas athlete who is now In the Marines, said it Quantico, Va., he had not been officially advised of the action and therefore had no comment. LKfth Not Set The regional body did not specify the length of the suspension, leaving that to the National AAU, which holds ite annual meeting Dec. 1-4 at Louisville, Ky. A committee member said the ruling makes Santee, who holds numerous records for the 880, mile and two-mile, ineligible for all events sanctioned by the AAU. Santee was on the 1952 Olympic team. Excewive Expense Charge The registration committee specifically charged Santee with accepting excessive expense pay- ments for taking part in the Wes Coast relays at Fresno, Calif. May 14, the Los Angeles Coliseum relays May 20 and the California Belays at Iv5odesto May 21 . Santee's participation in the Phil adelphla Inquirer games Jan. 2 and the Washington Evening Star meet Jan. 26 also were discussec at yesterday's meeting but no ac tlon taken, a committee membei said. Good Football Job PnTSBUHGH W)—Dr. Eddie Be ker, coach of Carnegie Tech's unbeaten 1954 football t«am, Is the envy of many coaches because he has no worry about winning or sub- -Idizing players. Tech, which in former years took on such gridiron giant* as Notre Dame, decided a. few years ago to quit the "big time" and play schools in its own class. Baker is a dentist who coaches on a part time basis Read Courier News Classified Ads Kirby Drug Store $750 For Your Old I ELECTRIC RAZOR on a new Remington, Sehlck, Sunbeam, Konson or Norelco A NEW ADDITION TO OUR SERVICE FOR THIS COMMUNITY DELTA PROPANE CO. Gat Appliances Gas Installation Tractor Conversion Phone For Free Estimates! R. C. FARR & SONS Distributors PHILLIPS "66 PETROLEUM PRODUCTS i Furance Oils — Kerosene — Gasoline — HD Motor Oil "Serving This Area For 25 Years" 400 S. Railroad, BlylnevMIe, A-k. Browns Regain Familiar Spot Atop Pro Football Standings By RIP WATSON The Associated Press The National Football League season was at the halfway point today and the only question unanswered was: Which way should Cleveland nead for pro football's playoff game? Thrown off stride by a loss in their opening game, the Browns took over their customary sole possession of first place in the Eastern Conference yesterday with a 26-20 victory over the Chicago Cardinals. Until then, they had been in a tie for first with the Pittsburgh Steelers, who were blanked by Philadelphia 24-0. In the Western,Conference, however, all was confusion, with only the suddenly-landless Detroit Lions out of the championship picture. Chicago's rampa^ Bears threw the race into a deadlock by clawing the Los Angeles Rams 31-20 for the Bears' third straight victory. This left Los Angeles with a 4-2 record and in a deadlock with Baltimore, which ipped Green Bay 14-10 Saturday night. San Francisco stayed in the thick of it with a 38-21 romp over Detroit, the Lions' sixth loss in as many games. San Francisco, the Bears and Green Bay all have 3-3 marks, only g-me behind the leaders with six left to play. New York trounced Washington 35-7 in the day's other Eastern Conference game. Defensive ace Don Paul stole the hero's mantle from Otto Graham for a change, but the result was the same — another Cleveland victory. Paul returned a punt 60 yards for a touchdown in the second quarter and moments later inter cepted a pass to set up the Browns' third score, a four-yard Graham pass to Ray Renfro. Harlon Hill, who learned his foot- MUDDY MEDITATION—The tact that they are dripping v/ith mud is of little importance to young combatants on the bench. .All eyes are on a tense moment of a game between SufTield Academy and Kingswood School in West HarUord, Conn. hall at little Alabama Teachers, was the whole show in the Bears' victory before 69,587 disappointed Los Angeles fans. He caught three passes for touchdowns, each one from a different p.isser. A pair of rookies, all-America Dickie Moegle of Rice and Colorado's Carroll Hardy, sparked San Francisco to 17 points in the closing 5 minutes of the first half against Detroit. Moegle intercepted a Bobby Layne pass and returned it 37 yards, then a lew plays later skipped 12 yards around end for a touchdown. When the 49ers got the ball again, quarterback Y. A. Tittle threw 38 yards to Hardy on the Lions" 40 and the youngster simply outran the Detroit defenders for a 78-yard scoring play. The 49ers can pull even with their bitter rivals from down the coast next Sunday, but both the 49ers and Ranis -may find themselves looking up at Baltimore in the standings, for the Colts meet or Detroit Saturday. The Bears try for their fourth straight against Green bay. E a pies Stop Steelers Philadelphia's rugged defensive line completely Steelers hitherto bottled potent up the offense. Boxing Briefs Ryff vs. DeMarco Tops Weeks Fight Fare; Sugar Back to Camp By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Paolo Melis, former Italian welter champ, and D»nny Giovanelli, a Brooklyn lad who once beat Vince Martinez, ara rated all even for tonight's 10-round bout at St. Nicholai Arena in New York. Giovanelli is returning to the ivellers alter an excursion into the middleweight ranks. The bright star in his record <26-5-l) still is the victory over .Martinez, May 22, 1953. In three 1955 starts he stopped Jimmy Martinez, out- Unbeaten, Untied College Football List Down to 35 NEW YORK (If)— The list of the nation's unbeaten, untied college football teams was down to 35 today with Maryland, Oklahoma, Michigan and West Virginia the only major elevens in the select group. Navy, Holy Cross, Fresno State, Beliot and Westminster fell by the wayside last Saturday. The Middies lost to Notre Dame 21-7. Holy Cross was smothered by Syracuse 48-9. Fresno State and Beloit also were beaten while Westminster was held to a tie. Other teams on the unbeaten list include Valley College, Ted Wegert, a highly-touted rookie ripped off touchdown runs of 29 and 2 yards, set up a third .score with a 38-yard dash and gained 82 yards in 12 carries in the game. Three players were thrown out of the bitterly fought game, which wound up in a flurry of fist fights. Jim Patton started New York oif right by sprinting 98 yards for touchdown with the opening kickoff against Washington. Later he urday. Auburn, once tied, fell be- shtwed that run was no fluke when fore Tulane 27-13. while Xavier of Southeast Missouri State" and Northeast Oklahoma State. Northeast Oklahoma has won six games and the other three schools have won seven. he galloped 69 yards to score after taking a punt. Terps, Sooners, Wolverines Only 3 Left in Grid Title Race By ED CORRIGAN The Associated Press The frantic race for the national college football championship had narrowed today to three mighty monsters of the nation — Maryand, Oklahoma and Michigan. For Maryland and Oklahoma, both of which have been rolling along like well-oiled diesel engines, the road ahead for a titantic clash in the Orange Bowl New Year's Day appears clear. At the moment, each Is tied for the lead in its respective conference, the Atlant:: Coast and Big seven. But the remaining games are mere details to be at- ing the lended to in due course. . hence. Maryland has a date with Clem- Buckeyes three weeks son, like the Terps undefeated in league play, on Nov. 12, while Oklahoma anticipates no. argument from Nebraska the following week —should the Cornhuskers keep their league record clean by getting past tough Colorado. That leaves only Michigan with a worry and a major one it is— Ohio State. The Wolverines have had trouble in their last three games — {hey had to come from behind to lick Iowa 33-21 last Saturday — assurance that If they do fin i with a spotless record they'll have to be given serious consideration for the national title because their schedule appears stronger than either Maryland, the current No. 1 team in The Associ Press poll, or Oklahoma. They play seven Big Ten foes, plus Missouri <nd Army. The Wolverines also are almost certain to get the Rose Bowl nomination if they don't lose more than one of their three games. Ohio State is having played there Year's Day. remaining ineligible, last New a future fraught with danger. The Mountaineers play George Washington this week, but then on successive Saturdays, go against Pitt and Syracuse, two of the toughest outfits in the East. Notre Dame can't be considered for the national title because its record is marred by a loss to Michigan State. But the Irish -?r- tainly rate close to the top by virtue of their 21-7 victory over Navy. In addition to Navy, Auburn, Boston College an Holy Cross all toppled from the unoearen list Sat- Ohio whipped Boston College 19-12, and Syracuse thrashed Holy Cross 49-9. The East doesn't have an undefeated team left. Yale and Princeton still are tied for the Ivy League lead with 4-0 marks and headed for a showdown battle in two weeks. In the Southwest Conference, Texas A&M still leads with 2-0-1 after being tied by Arkansas 7-7, but still must play Southern Methodist, Rice and Texas. On the Pacific Coast, UCLA continues to flex its muscles for all to see. Its latest was a 47-0 shellacking of Washington California. Wheth and Southern California will roll over and play dead for the Uclans remains to be seen EXPERT WATER PUMP REPAIR Hubbard Hardware Phone 2-2015 pointed Chris Christeiwen ind lo*t to Ray Drake. The Italian at St. Nick's. upset Rinii Nocero Aug. 22 after Ming stopped because of cuts by Chico Vejar in Syracuse April 39, Hto record lor 43 lights is J3-M. The match will be televlitd (Dtt- mont, 9 p. m., CST). Frank Ryff. a rising contender in the lightweight class, il » 11 to 5 favorite to take ex-champ Paddy Demarco Wednesday *i Baltimore in the regular mid-week television (ABC) 9 p. m., CST) show. Sugar Ray Robinson is scheduled to go back to camp at Greenwood Lake, N. Y. this week to resume training for his middleweight title challenge against Bobo Olson, now re-s t xluled for Dec. 9 a,t Chicago. He postponed the fight a week ago because of a sprained ankle. Sub Firht To fill the Olson-Robinson gap on the Friday TV schedule, (NBC. 3 p.m. CST) the International Box- Ing Club has matched George Johnson of Trenton, N. J. with Bobby Boyd of Chicago for a middleweight bout at Chicago Stadium. Johnson is a 7 to S favorite. MEN WANTED Full or Port Tim* $54 a week. Work 6:30 p.m. —9:30 p.m. week nights. 2 5 p.m. Saturday. $115 —$125 a week for full time men. Must own an automobile and be free of false pride. For personal interview, bring your wif« with you to Noble Hotel and call for R. A. Smith, Monday, October 31, at 3:00 and 7:00 p.m. If you art interested and cannot come for an Inter view, write R. A. Smith, Bernie, Missouri. they'll survive their clashes with] West Virginia, the only other Illinois and Purdue before meet I major team still undefeated, faces 2 extra years at no extra cost 6 year Old Kentucky Straight Bourbon "T 4 /5 It «* ! 07 PH,, rc Those J extr» years of aging bring out the full rich bourbon flavor. This is the same robust, full-bodied whiskey that has made JAMES £. PEPPER bottled in bond so famoiu. Now in an 86 proof STRAKIHT, it's milder and lighter and wonderfully mellow. Enjoy STRAIGHT bourbon at. its finest... JAMES E. PEPPER, a great old name at a great new price. JAMES E. PEPPER B-.ilcil-in-Bond, 100 Piool • Jimcs L Pjppai & Co.. Lexington, Ky. • KenlucK) Slrnghl Bouitwn WhlUiy, 86 hoof The Boy And The World! 'A fadier was frying to read his newspaper while his young son kept demanding his altention. At last, the father, seeing a map of th« world in the paper, lore it into small pieces, and giving them to his son, said, "Here, put this map of the world back together, and I'll give you a dollar." Then, thinking his son would be busy for the whole evening he turned again to his paper. In a very short his son returned "It's all finished, dad." he said. "How did you do it so quickly?" asked the father in amazement. "Well, dad, there was a picture of a boy on the other side of the map, and when the boy came out all right, then the world cam* out all right." That is a startling, true slalemenf. We need not worry too much about future world affairs if we see to it that our boys and girls "come out all right" through development of their character* along high moral and religious standards. Blytheville Water Co, "Water Is Your Cheapest Commodity"

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