The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 9, 1954 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 9, 1954
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, NOVEMBER I, 1984 Arkansas Retains 4th Place in National Poll ¥ * * . * »*** UCLA No. 1; Ohio State Is Second and broadcasters. By HUGH FUU.EKTON JR. Thr A»»oclated Presi ssa Si ffsfs& sas wrs s An even 300 votes wore tabulated to confirm the high-scoring Uclans' claim to the top place over the challenges of Ohio State and Oklahoma, leaders In earlier polls this season. UCLA was first on 117 of the 300 ballots. Ohio State got 80 first- place votes. Points were tabulated on the usual basis of 10 for each first- place vote, 9 for second. 8 for third, The first five teams held the same places they dropped into during the general reshuffling of the past two weeks, but several Important changes were registered elsewhere in the first 10. After UCLA, with 2,660 points, and Ohio State, with 2,584, came Oklahoma, Arkansas, Notre Dame, Army, Mississippi, Southern California, Iowa and Nnvy in order. Miami of Florida, suffering Its first defeat at Aurburn's hands after six straight victories, fell from sixth place to llth. Purdue also disappeared irom the top 10 after taking a 25-14 licking from Iowa. Thai made room for Iowa, 12th last week, and Navy in the select group at the top. Army's 48-7 shellacking of previously unbeaten Yale couldn't do more than lift the Cadets from seventh into Miami's vacated sixth place. Mississippi and southern California advanced two notches each to seventh and eighth. The leading teams with first- place votes in parentheses: 1. UCLA (117) 2. Ohio State (80) 3. Oklahoma <44) 4. Arkansas (43) 5. Notre Dame (3) 6. Army (4) 7. Mississippi (5) 8. Southern Cal B. Iowa (Second 10): 11. Miami (Fla) 12. Cincinnati 13. Minnesota 14. Wisconsin 15. Virginia Tech 18. West Virginia (2) .. 17. Maryland 18. Baylor 10. SMU 20. Georgia .2,860 .2,594 .2.202 .2,207 .1.480 .1,452 720 672 565 168 155 148 110 95 92 ..76 'Bulldog' Is War Cry as Chicks Prep for Invasion of Newport ^^^s'^^^^^^^^^^-^^ Newport's Greyhounds at Newport Thursday night. Moore's One-Man 'Aerial' Show Is Porkers' 'Reliable' Cyclone Fullmer Gets 25th Win Utah Middleweight Makei Big Splash In Eastern Debut Frank Sedgman Blasts Kramer U.S. Net Star It Blamed for Decline In Amateur Tennis MELBOURNE W — Frank Sedgman, who almost slnglehandedly brought the Davis Cup back to Australia, today blamed Jack Kramer for what he termed "a definite decline in world amateur tennis standards." Writing in Ihe Melbourne Sun. Sedgman, the 1D52 Wimbledon champion who now is a touring professional, described Kramer as a "certain wily American gent." who caused amateur tennis to suffer because he was able to buy up the best amateurs. "After each contract has been signed, there always has been a lull among the amateurs until someone else hits the front." said Sedgnian, who currently is play- Ing with Kramer's troupe. "We are in one of those lulls at the moment and It is taking quite a while for the Amateurs to come out of it," he said. "Amateur tennis at the present time lacks that ne ro — a world hero who spurs on all other players to knock off his crown." Sedgman obviously was thinking of the past season when no one player stood out. The major cbijm- plonships of the world were divided among several players with Vic Seixas winning the United States title — the last big one. Mays Red Hot In Cuban League SAN JUAN (fi— Willie Mays, who led the National League in batting last season with a .345 average, is showing signs that he plans to do the same in the Puerto Rlcan Winter League, where he is playing with the Santurce club. The New York Giants' center- fielder sports a .640 average aftei 14. games. He didn't .get his firs' homer until yesterday off Brooklyn's Tom Lasorda. but he leads thf league in triples, 3; doubles 6; runs 18; and total hits, 26. Indians Made Baseball History CLEVELAND (fi — The Cleve Und Indians made 1954 basebal history on successive Saturdays. On Saturday, Sept. 18. the> clinched the American Leagu flag. Saturday, Sept. 25. they de feated the Detroit Tigers ior thei lllth victory of the season — ai day, Oct. 2. the Tribe dropped it fourth consecutive game to th New York Giants in the Worli Series. The Blocking Fool FORT WORTH, Tex. (.ft—Coach es around the Texas Christian Un versity campus are calling soplio more center Joe Williams "th blocking tool." In one play agains Kansas, Williams made three e fectlve blocks. The movies ol th game .revealed this fine perforn ance on a play in which halfbac Jimmy Swlnk ran 67 yards for touchdown. Joe blocked at the Hn as the play starved, jumped up 1 take out a secondary man and the continued downfield to make third block. Beating the Cleveland Indians the World Series was nothing ne lor Che New York Giants. For t past two springs, the Giants ha edged the Tribe in exhlbitio games. This year the New Yorkc won 13 of 21 games. In 1953 the took 11 out of 21. The reason for the cry Is this: Bulldog" is the monicker that's ecn tacked on a 190-pound half- ack who wears the colors of the reyhounds. He's Lloyd ,(Bulldog) Woodman, e Greyhounds' right halfback, ho, according to all reports, jmos by his monicker naturally. Coach Bill Stancll, who scouted ,. .Greyhounds, had only good Ings to say for Woodman. "He's » good back," Stancll re- orted. "He's built well and can un." "Bulldog" Everywhere But apparently that report threw ttle fear Into the Chicks as they egan pointing for him Iminediate- brles of "Bulldog" could be card everywhere as the ChickK ustled through their paces. And e wnrcry even took its place in e usual dressing room jockeying. "Bulldog's waiting for you." meone told Jodie Hall, the Chicks mnky guard. "He's liable lo get more of me hn wants," Jodie boastfully ellcd buck. "Just tell him my umber Is (12." But "Bulldog" Isn't the only reyhound that bears watching, ccording to scouting reports, ewport iields n solid club thai oasts both size and speed. Hounds llnva Sl»,c The Greyhounds have size in ev- ry department, a well balanced orward Wall that has cleared the ay for three hard running backs ho led Newport to eight straight Ictorles. Ben Brawnstelu, a 185-poiindor. considered one of the bcsl ol- ensive ends in the state's Class AA ivislon. Then there's Joe Lewis 10-pounder who holds clown left ackle on both offense nnd defense; nd Bobby Jones, a 110-pounde ,'ho operates at the other flank nd is reputed lo be a good all- ound player. Two Others To go with Woodman In the brill arrying department, the Grey lounds have a couple of other fun sleppinR bivcks in Earl Dov clings, a 180-pound fullback anc Jilt McDonald. 175, who runs fron he left half slot. Carl Holm, IfiO, operates the Greyhounds' tight T olien.se at quarterback. The Chicks received their usual .londay pep talk from Coach Russ Mosley before running through heir paces yesterday. And then hey spent most of the afternoon in blocking and tackling thrown in list to keep things from gelling They capped the session off with i short scrimmage. The Chicks are scheduled, for a jtlff workout today which will be heir last before game time. To- norrow nlghl. they will loosen up n a light drill under the lights Pappy Waldorf To Coach West SAN FRANCISCO M — Lynn Poppy) Waldorf of California will conch Ihc Weal team In the Slirlm's annual East-West charity | football classic here New Year's Day. He replaced Jes^ Hllh whose | Up lo (h | s |)olnt the Army C0 nchs current machine lias rolled up an SOPHOMORE GUARD — Bruie Smythe, a sizeable sophomore who saw mile game action with the Chicks this year but he made practically every practice session, Is one of the Papoose graduates to which Chick coaches are looking for future service. Smythe, a guard, saw regular duty with the Paps last fall. (Courier News I'hoto) By MURRAY BOSE NEW YORK Wi — Undefeated Gene (Cyclone) Fullmer, a. good, tough and aggressive middleweight has an invitation to come back to New York any time as a result of his rousing Eastern and television debut against Jackie La Bua. The strong-legged, 23-year-old middleweight from West Jordan, Utah, made his perfect record 25-0 last night by drubbing the New York prospect at Eastern Parkway Arena for a lopsided 10-round decision. To Fight Castellan! As a result, matchmaker Teddy Brenner signed the Rocky Mountain copper miner for a Dec. 20 tilt with Rocky Castellan!, fourth-ranking 160-pound contender. The only thing the Korean War vet didn't do was floor or knock out the strong-jawed, 22-year-old New Yorker. Jackie, however, is a tough foe to down. He has .been stopped only once. Fullmer weighed 154'A, La Bua 158ft. In the other TV fight of the night at St. Nicholas Arena, Kenny Lane, nf Muskegon, Mich., scored a 10- ound uspet and disputed split de- ision over Orlando Zulueta, fifth- anking lightweight from Cuba. Alt Ix writers at the ringside thought he Cuban, a 1-5 favorite, won it landily. Zulueta weighed 136, Lane .37. Line-Leaping Fullback Got 85 Yards Against Rice Owls FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. (AP) — The undefeated Arkansai Razorbacks, wiry and wily, have changed their offense slightly for almost every game. But there's one play — a one-man aerial act — that always works for yardage. When the Porkers need yardage for they first down or touchdown, usually launch a 180-pound Sports Roundup — ' Blaik Proves Talent As Power-Builder By GAYL1G TALBOT NEW YORK {AP) — The thought persists here that there is no football coach in the land who can quite match Earl (Red) Blaik's talent for building an explosive attack when he has the sort of speed he needs to work with. Welch Whips Malone in Mat Feature Southern California Trojans will piny the Big 10 chnmpton in the lose Bowl. WlULnm M. Coffmtm. managing lircctor of the Shrine gimie, nn- lounccd the conchlng chnngo yesterday. Oregon's ken Casanova »nri Eel Price of Texas will be WnlcknTs assistants. The East heutl couch will he Eld Anderson of Holy Cross with Michigan's Benny Oosterhnun mid Georgia Tech's Bobby Dock! assisting. Aggie Runners Defeat Porkers FAYETTEV1LLE. Ark. W—Oklahoma A&M's Cross-country team tic foil led the University of Arkansas n-10 (low soore wins hr-ret 115 A&'M's Frederick E't-khoff set fl new record over the Arkiwsu.5 course. Eckhoff's time. 12:48.7, bettered the mnrk set by Texas A&M' James Blalne Inst year — 12:59. Summitry: 1. Eckholf. A&M. 2. Lnndqilisl, A&M. 3. GcllcT. A&M. 4. noRerund, A&M. 5. Morton, Ark. 6. Eshbauph, Ark. 7. Applemnn, A&M. 8. Hooker. Ark. 9. Tennlson. Ark, 10. Mosely. A&M. 11. Gnihnm. A&M ifreshinnni. 12. Ross. Ark. 13. Garner. Ark. i freshman 1 ). 14. Ferguson. A&M i freshman). 15. Wilkinson, A&M (freshman*, average of 38 points In Its seven Knines mid probably will hike thnt mark when It rips into tlie helpless Penn Quakers Saturday (it Philn- iMphm. Some Enslevn experts are cautiously c o in paring Army's hreukway bucks with those of the Davls-Blanchiird era. TULs is (he greater tribute to Blaik's coiichhiK skill for it's only four seasons sincn the .so-culled cribbing scandal brought the world down about his head and forced him lo slnrl all over attain. tins kept perfect Wesley ft n University Trinlly College from .. , iin on three occasions •ecent years. The traditional rivalry between the l wo teams Im'bering up drills with a little dates back to 1H85 i\K'A Khan Buying The transatlantic traffic in racing brood mares, we lenrn, is not nil one wny. Representative's of the ARO- Kluui, Imvtiig Jitsl sold 20 of his most blue-blooded matrons to American buyers at an average of $27.000 each, are spending' part of the loot for two females whose progenitors arc as Yankee Doodle as the hot rod. One- of them is loaded wiilj the Man o'War strain. The other, a ftlly nameHl rinperin purchased from Cnlunicl Fnrnis, is a daughter of Bull I-.ru and a granddaughter of Nellie Flag, a combination which, we understand, would be difficult to bent. First Time Maj. Cyvil Hull, mnnnper of the Agn Khan'.s stud farms, rays thi; is the first time that thest 1 famous American strains have keen exported to Europe. He can'\ quite believe his luck yet in landing Imperin. "Several of your breeders have itskcd me how I did it." he said. "They say thnt Cahimei simply does not let RO of that kind of horse. I see that they also have sold Hill Gail, their Kentucky Derby winner, to an Irish buyer. I in.agine thnt will cause some suv prise too." While American breeders have done much Importing of top stallions from Europe and Australia in recent years, the major points out, foreign breeders have not had the dollars to make similar purchases from this country until now when restrictions have been eased Just a little. Only 32 Teams On Unbeaten List NEW YORK (If]— The list of the nation's unbeaten, untied college football teams was down to 32 today after five dropped out of the coveted group over the weekend. Five of the 32 are major schools pnd include the tirst four ranked teams—UCLA. Ohio State. Oklahoma and Arkansas—plus Cincinnati The shrinking group lost one member last Saturday when Miami of I Florida bowed to Auburn 14-13. Big Joe Welch proved last night that he is still quite capable of Handling most any situation in the wrestling ring as he beat out a .decision over rough, tough Eddie Malone one of the two main event bouts at Memorial Auditorium- Welch made quick work of Malone who tried just about every trick in the book to subdue his hated enemy. Welch won the deci slon by capturing the first and third falls and it took him only 18 minutes to do it. In the other half of the double : main, event program. Kathleen i Wimberly took two straight falls j from newcomer Clara Horton in a i bout between two Negro women. 1 The victor copped the first round ' In 12 minutes with a body slam and , a pin and then came back to take the second in 10 minutes with a reverse crab. In the second bout. Welch battled Malone for 11 minutes before capturing the first fall. He did It with body checks and a pin. Malone came back strong to take the second round In five minutes with a body pin but Welch proved too much and wound up the affair by pinning Malone in just two mill' utes of the third and deciding fall ; Joe McCarthy, a professional referee from Nashville, Term., worked both matches and he climaxed the last one by swapping a few blows with Malone. guided muscle named Henry Moore Fullback Moore takes the ball, leaps over the massed linemen, slides down the other side and lands on his head. This hard-headed junior from Little Roclc, made 85 yards—mostly through the air—against Eice last Saturday. Despite that impressive total, Moore had to yield the spotlight to two other stars—Dicky Moegle, Rice's all-America candidate and teammate Ooerge Walker. Not New Play Moore's line-leaping is not new —he's been doing It for seven straight games. Rice players praised Moore as "a better fullback" than Wisconsin's heralded Alan Ameche. "Moore's not as powerful, but he's faster," one Rice player said. Arkansas Coach Bowden Wyatt, an outstanding candidate for coach of the year, uses Moore chiefly on fullback "delay" or "draw" play that is designed to spring Hammerin' Henry loose up the middle. It seldom does. But it is such a constant threat that Porker foes have to keep in close to guard against him. In the meantime, teammate Walker can pass, quick-kick over their heads. Tailback. Walker also has a pet off-tackle slant that works well. Walker, though not exceptionally fast, is Arkansas' "s-nartest" runner. On the off-tackle play, Moore blocking back Preston Carpenter and guard Bud Brooks leads the way. Brooks, an all-America candidate led Walker, to a 38-yard touchdown that clinched the win over Rice A newspaper photo clearly shows Brooks knocking down the last lan—Dicky Moegle. Texas relaxed Us defense agains Moore's up-the-middle smashes anc he got away on an 82-yard touch down jaunt. Switched Offense In Arkansas' 21-20 victory over Baylor, sophomore tailback Buddy Benson of the No. 1 team ra.n with the ball nine times on end sweeps In an H-play drive that carried the porkers to within easy ield goal distance—and Carpenter kicked the three-pointer that won the game. Against Mississippi, the clutch- playing Hogs tried only one leiig )ass—a 66-yard Benson-Carpenter maneuver for the victory tally. Unfortunately, there are no statistics to show how many of Moore's 534 yards rushing—second only to Moegle in the Southwest Conference — have been made through the air. Wyatt switched his single-wing offense slightly against Texas A&M sending Moore off tackle on r handoff instead of through center It worked for "Moore" yardage- 134, to be exact. Stinkers Win Again in Touch League Stanley's Stinkers continued to roll over all opposition with a .48-6 decision over Shelton's Slayers In "Y" high school touch league play at Little Park yesterday afternoon. With Captain Kenneth Stanley doing most of the hurling, Sam Lum, Clarence Cummings and Larry Campbell took turns catching touchdown passes to amass the one- sided score. Also, the Stinkers proved adept at picking off Slayer passes to stymie all scoring efforts by the Shelton cohorts, intercepting a total of six. The only Slayer tally came on th« last play of the game, which was a kick-off following Stanley's last 6 pointer. Herbert Loveless took the kick and breezed 75 yards behind good blocking. But it was too little and too late. The Stinkers puea up a 30-0 lead in the first half and coasted la with their third win In league pliy- Coleman's Cats and Poster's PowU are tied in the league standings wittl a win and a, loss each, while Shelton brings' up the rear with two losses against no wins. The Cats and Fowls were scheduled to meet at Little Park this afternoon at four o'clock. In Big League Track BALTIMORE Vfi — Joseph Cascarella, executive vice president of Laurel race course, is a former major league pitcher. He hurled for the Philadelphia Athletics, Boston Red Sox. and Washington Senators. V I've lost my head over the '55 FORD'S new : THUNDERBIRD / STYLING! ON DISPLAY FRIDAY Mostly Rivals DURHAM. N. C. tfi — Duke University's basketball team will spend most of its 21-garne schedule playing rival members in the Atlantic Coast Conference. The Blue Devils have home and home games with each of the seven other members of the loop. Only three northern teams are on their slate: Navy, Pittsburgh and Temple. FARM LANDS and FARM LOANS We offer you the following list of farm lands in Stoddard County, Missouri at these amazing low prices. These are all good cotton, corn, and livestock farms- nothing cheap except the price. You will be convinced when you see these high class places. It will pay you to call and see us before you buy elsewhere. ADVANCE No. 1 560 A $70.00 per acre No. 2 160 A 140.00 per acrt No. 3 160 A 150.00 per acre No. 4 138 A 100.00 per acre No. 5 400 A 110.00 per acre No. 6 160 A Castor River land $95.00 per acre No. 7 400 A Near Gray Ridge $125.00 per acre W. M. Burns, Realtor Blyrheville, Ark. Ph. 3-3361 Tastes Mellow as Moonlight "from the life and vigor of the grain' Original 187Q formula C^IM tiO. d WCKEl DISI. CO., IOUISIUU. «f. •« «W J ft. Plui SUtt TH

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