The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 11, 1955 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, November 11, 1955
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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1955 BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE ELEVEN THE BIG BLOWUP Arnold Johnson Rumored After Pro Football Team for KC CHICAGO I* — Arnold Johnson. Chicago industrialist and owner of the Kansas City Athletics, can't buy the Chicago Cardinals, says] Managing Director Walter Woli- ner. i Wolfner said the Cardinals will stay in Chicago after learning that Johnson had said he wanted to buy a professional football team and move tt to Kansas City. [ Johnson said yesterday Kansas! City Municipal Stadium, home of] the baseball A's, is perfect for football. • ' j Johnson said he has not made, any offer for a football club but! that he is convinced Kansas City is "ready for big league football.! }ust as it was tor big league base- \ ball" when he moved the A's from Philadelphia to Kansas City. Meeting to Plan Booiheel Boxing CARUTHERSVILLE — A third meeting of representatives of Ca- ruthcrsvile. Sikcston and Cape Girardeau Junior Chamber oi Com- merces will be held in Sikcston late this month, according to Al Lawrence. Canuhersville Jaycee president. The meotir.a wil! be held Nov. 30 to disru.-s tin possibilities of forming the Boothcel Golden Gloves Terps, Mountaineers Face Big Test Saturday By BEN OLAN The Associated Trent) There's supposed to be something about playing at home that makes so-so teams come up with superhuman efforts. If that's the case, then several of the nation's leading college football powers, including Marylam and West Virginia, had better be on their toc-s tomorrow. Nol that Clemson, which wil face the Terps, and Pittsburgh, which takes on WVU, are I'alr-to- middlin' clubs. They're a lot bet ter than trfat. It's just that there's a lot at stake In both games and maybe a little of the whoop and holler will spur the underdogs. Maryland, the nation's second- ranked team, is heavily favored to move further along the Orange Bowl rond. Clemson Ready , Word from the South Carolina school, however, is that it is ready to spring a surprise and knock Maryland from the ranks of the unbeaten. Each team is 3-0 in Atlantic Coast Conference play. Pittsburgh stands smack in the way of a possible Sugar Bowl bid for West Virginia, which is No. 6 in the country and already has won the Southern Conference title. Should West Virginia win this one, an invitation to New Orleans may be in the mail next week. Besides Maryland and West Virginia, other teams playing important games <n the road are Yale, Duke, Texas Christian, Notre Dame, Auburn p.nd Oregon State. Yale, on the strength of its surprise victory over Army, is favored to knock off Princeton and clinch the Ivy League crown. Duke, though beaten twice and tied in nonconference play, still will have a shot at the ACC crown and the Orange Bowl bid if it can get by South Carolina and Clemson trips Maryland. Decisive SWC Battle Texas Christian meets Texas in a game which will go a long .ways in deciding the- Southwest Conference winner. Texas A&M leads the league, but it's ineligible for postseason action. The Aggies ploy Rice tomorrow. With three straight victories since being upset by Michigan State, Notre Dame is rated about a four-touchdown favorite over North Carolina. The Tarheels, how ever, showed improved form in thumping South Carolina last week. In the Southeastern Conference, first-place Mississippi goes outside the conference to take on Houston But Auburn, in second place, must beat Georgia Tech to remain in contention. Ole Miss is 4-1 in loop action while Auburn is 3-1-1. On the West Const, UCLA, playing at home, figures to stay on lop of the PCC by beating Washington. Oregon State, the runnerup, meets California. The league records here are UCLA 4-0 and State 4-1. Sooners a Cinch Oklahoma, the No. 1 team in the Associated Press poll, looks like a cinch against Iowa State. Ohio State, Michigan and Michi gan State, the Big Ten powers, all will he at home, the Buckeye against Iowa, Michigan against In diana and the Spartans, the coun try's No. 3 team, against Minne sola. Here's the way some o( the other games look: Penn; Navy should have it easy against Columbia; Harvard and Brown in n close one; ditto Cornell-Dartmouth. SOUTH: Florida and Tennessee a tossup; same for Tulfxne-Vander- bilt; Wake Forest seems too liner games IUUK: out; wase r ore EAST: Army to rebound over'strong for Virginia. MIDWEST: Wisconsin-Illinois in a tight game; Purdue too good for Northwestern; Marquette may surprise Holy Crass. SOUTHWEST-PAR WEST: Southern Met hod 1st-Arkansas close and Stanford a shade better than Oregon. Pro Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS New York 112, Minneapolis 105 Philadelphia 89, Rochester 84 Boxing Association .to promote an organized plan of amateur boxing for youtlis. • Jaycees sponsor Golden Gloves in the three towns and it is hoped Golden Gloves programs can be started in other Southeast Missouri communities, Lawrence said. if you can give a tetter bourbon...give it! There is no gi ft more gracious, more distinctive than this exquisite decanter, created specially for holiday giving. And inside, you have the greatest gilt of all, a magnificent bourbon, wonderfully rich, smooth and warmhearted. Ancient Age comes pregift wrappcd in KENTUCKY STRAIGHT IOURBON WHISKEY • 6 YEARS OLD . 86 PROOF . ©1955 ANCIENT ACE DIST. CO., FRANKFORT, KY. Would-BeChamp Costa Battles Lopes in TV Bout By JACK HAND NEW YORK I/Pi — If CarmclO Costa could punch, he might be the featherweight champion of the world. Instead of fighting; for Hie title, the flashy Brooklyn boxer takes on Joey Lopes, Ihe No. 8 lightweight, tonight at Madison Square Garden in a rematch of of their March 18 bout. Ranked No. 4 among the 120- pounders, the slick Costa owns a classy left and trigger-fast hands. Instead of forcing a match with champion Sandy Saddler, who is overdue for a defense, Costa has been standing still despite an elimination victory over Lulu Perez and two decisions over Bobby Bell. Facts Tel! Story The bare tacts tell the story. Costa, 21, has lost only twice in 33 pro starts for a 27-2-4 record. He never has been knocked out. The catch is that he has knocked out only three. In fact, he had to go hard In the 10th round to pull out a split decision over Bell, one oi his conquerors, in his last start, Sept. 2. Bell and Rudy Garcia both outpointed Costa late in 1954. Saddler hasn't put his crown on the line since Feb. 25 when he thumped Red Top Davis in 15 rounds. He lost to Lopes in an over-the-weight match at Sacramento, May 24 and was beaten by Flash Elorde at Manila July 20. Elorde was to have met Costa but Lopes was given the match. There was talk by the International Boxing Club thr.t Flash wanted more time to get ready. Costa took Lopes on a unanimous decision eight months ago. Swink, Cassady, Childress Lead Nominations for AP's All-America By TED SMITS NEW YORK (AP) — Backfield stars with such fascinating names as Jim Swink, Hop- along Cassady, and Joe Childress are making strong bids for 1955 All-America football recognition. Swink is from Texas Christian; Cassady. of Ohio State, made the 1D54 All-America and may very well repeat; and Childresss is the spark ol a surprising Auburn team. Others equally talented but with more conventional monickers as recommended by The Associated prei., All-America regional boards include Prank Tamburello, Maryland: Jimmy Brown. Syracuse; George Welsh, Navy; Dick James, Oregon; Freddy Wyant. West Virginia ; Earl Morrall, Michigan State; Paul Hornung,, Notre Dame; Tommy McDonald, Oklahoma; and Jon Arnett, Southern California. Named Dec. 2 The Associated Press Ail-America, based on findings of the regional boards, will be announced Dec. 2 after reports from all regular season games have been thoroughly sifted. Here is a national rundown by regions or conferences, moving from West to East: PACIFIC COAST—Arnett leads the conference with a total offense oi 722 yards in 136 plays in 8 game.s, and- is the top scorer with 12 touchdowns and 12 conversions. Close behind him is William Tarr. Stanford, who has made 548 yards in 141 rujshin^ attempts- Other good backs are John Brodie, Stan- ford; Sam Brown, UCLA; and Bob, and Henry Moore, Arkansas. i the quarterback who brought Mich- Davenport, UCLA, who made the] MIDLAND—McDonald is tops on! igan State to high ranking. Other an offense-minded, No. 1-rankedj good hacks are Don Schaefer, and Oklahoma learn, followed by Rex I Paul Hornung, Notre Dame; Leu Fischer, Nebraska. [ Dawson. Purdue; and Walt, Kowal- SOUTHEASTERN—Childress hasiczyk, Michigan State, made 433 yards on 100 carries,! ATLANTIC COAST CONFBB- making much of his gains after being; hit. Behind him in this order 1954 second All-America. BORDER CONFERENCE—List ed are Art Luppino, Arizona; James , Sides, , Texas Tech; and Jesse Whit ten ton. Texas Western. ROCKY MOUNTAIN—Gary Click of Colorado A&M gets top rating, followed by Herb Nakkcn and Lou . Mele, Utah; Norman Kampschror, I Montana; Jack Hill and Kent Har ris. Utah State; and Jimmy Bowen come Art Davis, Mississippi State; Charlie Horton, Vanderbilt; Paige Cothren, Mississippi; Johnny Ma- ENCE—Tamburello is a defensive standout a.s well as the imaginative quarterback of unbeaten Maryland. Nic-k Consoles of Wake Forest is the leading conference pass- Denver. SOUTHWEST—Swink leads conference with 851 yards jors, Tennessee; Bob James, Au-jer with 64 completions in 120 tries I burn; and Jackie Simpson, Florida, [for 711 yards and 5 touchdowns. his] MIDWEST — Cassady, a first i Other good backs are Ed Vereb, 103 runs, and leads in scoring with 81 points,, and has returned 6 kickoffs team All-America last year, has made 396 yards in 64 tries in the tough Big 10 and leads the confer- for 138 yards. Others pressing him! ence in scoring with 42 points. Ear! for honors are Walter Fondren, | Morrall, the nation's top puiiter Texas; Jack Pardee, Texas A&M; j and a fine passer, gets credit as Lou Denies Spy Charge CHICAGO Wl — Kansas City | tire,™ said. Athletics' Manager Lou Boudreauj Bouclreau, however, added that denied published reports his team! Cleveland tried using a telescope lued a telescope to steal signals against Kansas City in the A's during the ' baseball season but first series there this year, but said the Cleveland Indians "We protested after we discovered some of the'Cleveland pitchers in the bullpen were using unit," he said. Boudreau at his home in subur-, ban Harvey, said the reports "are telescope borrowed from an Army | nol true" that the A's had a surveyor's tele: cope in the bullpen and Kansas City bullpen pitchers would . steal signals from rival catchers and tip off their batsmen. "11! admit when I was at Cleveland lin 1848) we tried that a few! times but so far as I am eejiceniec!; the gimmick is passe now," Bou-i Maryland; Joel Wells. Clemson; Bob Pascal, Duke; Joe Pagliel, Clemson; Billy O'Dell. Clemson; and Bryant Aldridge, Dulce. SOUTHERN—Wyant, who quarterbacks unbeaten West Virginia, is tops in this section followed by Bobby Moss, West Virginia; Mike Sommer. Georg- Washington; and Frank Pajaczkowski, Richmond. EASTERN—Welsh, Navy's mastermind, looks strongest here, with Don Holleder beginning to show real strength for Army, and Jimmy Brown of Syracuse attracting attention for his size and speed. Jockey Eddie Arcaro will ride in both Florida and California thil winter. He will commute by air between Hialeah and Santa Anita. at . Fer aches, pains, cuts, bmliM. »wrfc«, c»lds, headaches, bites and ittafi, try Bob's Gypsy Rub Liniment A?ailable at four favorite dni| c««»»t C. G. SMITH PRODUCTg CO. New Chevrolet Task-Force Trucks /HilJnSn^ Most modern design! ^ jttJJlr^ Most modern power! Get both ... no increase in prices. Anything less is an old-fashioned truck! SULLIVAN-NELSON CHEVROLET CO. 301 West Walnut Phone 3-4578

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