The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 15, 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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Monday, November 15, 1954
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEW8_ MONDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1954 Porkers Lost Mental Edge and SMI) Won Halsell Winner In Grid Contest Pickt BlythexilU Score Closer to Settle Deadlock A mere two points difference in picking the Blylheville • Newport score settled last week's Courier News football contest with Jerry Halsell of Route 2. Blythevttle declared the winner. Halsell and Joe Forehand of Blytheville ended in a deadlock. Both missed only three of the 24 contest games. But Halsell guessed the Blytheville-Newport score at 28-H, and Forehand picked it to be 27-13. The score of that game was 16-14 Halsell missed the Arkansas- 8MTJ, Georgia-Auburn and Michigan State-Michigan contests while Forehand missed picking winners of the Arkansas-SMU, Yale-Princeton and Iowa-Minnesota contests. This week's contest games appear in today's issue of the Courier News. Scores of last week's games: Blytheville 39, Newport H Georgia Tech 20, Alabama 0 SMTJ 21. Arkansas 14 Oregon 26, Washington State 14 Princeton 21, Yale.14 Indiana 14, Northwestern 11 Auburn 35, Georgia 0 Texas 35, TCU 34 Southern California 41, Washing- ion 0 Pitt 21, Nebraska 7 Minnesota 22, Iowa 20 Florida 14, Tennessee 0 Osceola 19, Lepanto 0 Rice 29, Texas AiM 18 Ohio State 28, Purdue « Tulane 8, Vanderbllt 0 Michigan 3«, Michigan Stale 1 Mississippi State 26, LSU 0 South Carolina 27, Virginia 0 Kansas state 12, Iowa State 7 Maryland 16, Clemson 0 West Virginia 20, William k Mary 6 Boston College 7, Boston U. I Wisconsin 27, Illinois 14. NCAA Ethics Committee In Session KANSAS CITY 1*1 — There were strong indications that the Ethics Committee of the Notional Collegiate Athletics Assn. considered at least one major case here yester day. NCAA officials said they could not, discuss what occurred in the meeting of the committee, which studies allegations that the NCAA'S code of ethics has been violated. However, reliable sources have tald the committee would hear charges that Jack Gardner vlolnt ed the code in influencing two bus ketball players when he moved from Kansas State College to Utah University as basketball coach in 1953. Two outstanding Big Seven Con ference basketball players trans ferred to Utah with Gardner. They were Gary Bergen of K-State anc Art Bunte of Colorado. The committee met at the Hole Muehlebach. Registered at the same hotel yesterday were Gard ner of Salt Lake City, and three Kansas State officials — Lawrence (Moon) Mullins. Athletic Director Tex Winter, basketball coach, and Dr. R. I. Throckmorton, faculty representatives. Recommendations of the committee must go to the NCAA coun ell which will determine whether anything shall be made public about the investigations. Six-Man Match On Legion Card It'll be six-man tag wrestling again tonight as Promoter Mike Meroney presents another slellnr card on the American Legion's Memorial Auditorium wrestling show. Two teams of top notch heavy 1 weights are scheduled to square of] in the main event bout with Kar (Killer) Kowalskl and Ray Pirett the southern junior h :vyweigh king, headlining the show. Pirett and Kowalskl will be 01 opposite sides. Joining Pirett in the melee will be Lee Fields and Joe McCarthy. They'll be opposed by the team of Kowalski, Charley Keene and Walter Sirois. In addition to the main event two one-fall preliminary bouts an also on the card with KowalsJc meeting McCarthy, Pirett taking on Sirols and Fields meetlni Keene. Officials' Tests Given Tonight County basketbail ollici&ls desir ing to become certified by the Ar kansas Officials Association will be gir^n examinations tonight Blytheville, Manila and Wilson. Examinations for six Blythevlll officials are scheduled to be give at 7:30 p.m. at Blytheville Junto High School. Testa for officials In other parts of the county will given at Manll High Schol and at Wilson Hlg School tonight at 7. In order for »n official to oe come certified he must pass Lh Rugged Slate Tells On Worn Out Hogs By RAY STEPHENS FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. (AP) — A week or so ago, Aransas Coach Bowden Wyatt said his foothall Razorbacks vere winning because of a "mental edge" over Uieir oppo- ents, and commented, "God help us if we ever lose it." The Razorbacks lost it Saturday fternoon. and also lost their first ame of the season 21-14 to South- rn Methodist. There's little doubt that SMU had ic superior football team at Rnzor- iack stadium, but for the first Ime this season, Arkansas nlso was shaded In the "will-to-win" epartment. The Mustangs, which had to win o stay in the race for the Southwest Conference championship, rere "up" for the contest, and as result ran over the Razorbacks .Imost at will. Arkansas couldn't seem to get going until SMU had a 21-polnt cad, and by that time It was too ate. Varioui Theories Undoubtedly, various theories will je advanced for the Arkansas loss, the first by the Razorbacks after even straight victories this year. fs been said that Arkansas should ,ave opened vip with Its passing attack earlier than it did; others have traced the defeat to the pushing SMU ground attack which cut gaping holes In the Arkansas ine. It's also been noted that Arkanas' vaunted pass defense had its worst day of the season. Whatever the primary reason, here's one factor which can't be overlooked—that rugged Arkansas schedule. Prior to Saturday's game, the Razorbacks had met and conquered ilx major opponents on conaecu- Jve Saturdays — Texas Christian. Baylor, Texas, Ole Miss, Texas A4M and Rice. That undoubtedly, s as rough—If not the roughest— ichedule played by any major foot>a!l power In the nation. Ju«t Worn Out The Razorbacks were just plain worn out, and showed It for three quarters. The Arkansas lino was outcharged, and the Porker backs seemed to lack that extra zip lecessary to get into the open. Arkansas could manage but 77 /ards total offense in the entire Jlrst half. And .on defense they were run down by a club which was the Interior of at least one ither Arkansas opponent, Ole Miss, The loss threw the • Southwest Conference championship race Into a state of temporary contusion. Ar- :ansas could have clinched the title and the Cotton Bowl bltl which accompanies It by tying SMU. In oslng, the Rnzorbncks dropped Into second place In the conference standings with a 5-1 record. SMU took the lead with a loop record of three victories iifiiiinsi no losses and one tic. The Mustangs still must play Tcxns Christian and Baylor, so Arkansas still las a chance to win. Baj-ior Han Chance Baylor, once beaten In the conference, also still Ls in contcnlloi for the title. The Bears, in addition to SMU, must play Rice. There's a chance that Baylor and Arkansas could tie for the crown, If this should occur, Arkaasas would go to the Cotton Bowl because the Razorbacks hnvc whipped the Bears. Despite the loss to SMU, Arkansas hung up its be.st Southwest Conference record since ID-IC. when the Razorbncks posted an Identical 5-1 mark and lied Rice for the championship . SMU looked like a winner from the start of Saturday's game. At tho end of the first half, only the most fanatically loyal fans still held but hope for an Arkansas victory, and a third SMU scoring drive shortly after the second half began quenched that faint spark. Arkansas didn't get moving until ate in the third quarter, and finally put across two 'touchdowns In the final period. The Inst score cnmc with only two minutes and j 12 seconds still to be played. Leading the SMU assault was Frank Eldom, a swift 100-pound halfback who pierced the Razorback line with more ease than even Rice's great Dicky Moegle. Eldom scored all three SMU touchdowns. He took H 22-yiml p»ss from quarterback Duane Nutt for the first Mustang score. The play ended a 7-yard SMU drive, put together by the Mustangs the second time they got their hands on the ball. EUiom Again A few minutes In the later second quarter, Eidom raced 28 yards for the second SMU touchdown ending an 80-yard march. The big halfback bulled across from the two for the third Mustang score. Ed Bernet kicked all three extra points. The passing of George Wulker plus the brilliant receiving of Preston Caprenter and Joe Thomason finally got Arkansas on the move. The Razorbacks drove HO yards for their first touchdown. Walker's passes accounted for 72 yards of the drive. The talented sophomore hit Thomason from 10 yards out for the tally. The little wlngback from Hot Springs made ft fingertip catch Just Inside the end zone. On the first play following the Vttckolf. SMU's Mnrryn Muvphey fumbled an Arkansas end Walt Mallhews—who .starrrd on defense — recovered. Arkansas promptly drove (o the SMU four, but the Mustangs held. SMU moved out to the Arkansas 37 In six plays, before Eidom fumbled. Again Mathews recoverec the ball for Arkansas, and the Razorbacks' final drive started. With the help of a 1-ynrtt penalty against SMU, Buddy Benson led Arkansas to the Mustnnp 28. Walker then came In and passed to Matlhews who was pulled down 3 More County 11s Close Out Friday Burdette Ploys at Wilson; Osceola Travels to Piggott Mississippi County's 1954 football season turns into its final lap this week with three more county teams closing the year in games Friday night. , Only three games are on the*- " county's slate this week and in these Shawnee. Burdette and Wilson will close out their seasons. This will leave only Osceola still in the running. The Seminoles are the only county team that still plays a traditional Thanksgiving Day game. They meet Marked A MichVUk and [ W; and halfback Hugh tion. . shoulder Sports Roundup— Is This Day of 'Magic Mile?' By GAYLE TALBOT NEW YORK (AP) We have a feeling, amounting practically to an obsession, that the track coach at Oxford University, Franz Stampfl, was talking through his topper the other day when he said to a reporter as follows: "A year ago the four-minute mile was called 'the magic mile.' It was nothing of the sort The four-minute mile was run four times last season and in the next few years it will be run „ „ . »__..._< 1 1. n nu^l *•« l\n Q.RH r\^eoihl™ Inujar- " Tlie lour-nimuie nine was iuii iuui LUIK..J JM^I, u**uw** -..« ... — / 40 times. In 20 years I expect the record to be 3:50 — possibly lower.' The Vienna-born mentor is the man who taught Roger Bannistei liow to run. and so must be grant ed ft high standing in his profession. He's entitled to make pre- flrm opinion that his Is one Um< he was talking when ' ' have been listening. Conch Stampfl is not going to plans on his newly acquired Kan live long enough to see 40 four- sas City Athletics — naming a minute miles listed in the record general manager. dictions, too. But we are of the I Johnson Expected to Retain K.C. Blues General Manager - - KANSAS CITY UK — Arnold John- should son loday prepared to make a key move In the face-lifting job he books. He probably will not person The Chicago millionaire who i- brought the American League's 5 riRure since Bannister Athletics here from Philadelphia o be counted out. And has been giving no inkling of his • ill b a 3 50 mile run choice but speculation centered .here nevei w e • . around Parke Carroll, by a human being Without tne use Manaecd Bli of afterburners. Never Again That last statement is taking in a lot of time, but we're willing to be stuck with it If anyone wants to clip this out and confront us with It 50 or 60 years from now. We'll even toss In the prediction that this generation will not again see two men Break tour minutes in the same race, as Bannister and John Lnhdy did last summer In Vancouver. Our feelinu, stated simply, is that there must be. sometime, an absolute limit to rrumnn endeavor. The iact that 32 Irnck nntl field records have been broken this year, and that boys are growing bigger and stronger from eating fortified breakfast food, doesn't make this liny the loss true. Some time It's not to slop, and we think that in (he ease of running I ho mile that point has Just about been reached. on Die SMU seven. Fullback Henry Moore lost two off tackle, and then Walker pitched nine yards to Herry McPadden In the end zone. SMU fumbled the ball again on the final play of Hie game, but Arkansas couldn't get off a play before time ran out. Sure symbol j^i: / of good luck! The four-leaf clover stands for good hick...the big 7 with ihe crowu on top for the linoi of all whiskirs Seagram's 7 Crown. Fortunatrly, Seagram's 7 Crovn in irineh easier to find than four-leaf clovers. hrrnuM* it ift the mo&t demanded whiskey i« Auit'rica. ,'a! and be Seagram-Distillers Company, New York City. Blended Whiskey. 86.S Proof. 65% Grain Neutral Spirits. A Managed Blues Carroll is general manager of the New York Yankees farm club, the American Association Blues. 5 been Kansas City's association entry since 1945. One of the general manager's fi t ofilcial Jobs will be to attend (he major league draft meeting in New York next week. He faces th< momentous job of trying to guid the A's out of the league cellar. Johnson also is expected to name a field manager during his brie Kansas Cit; stay. He probably wil do that tomorrow. Front office affairs of the old Philadelphia A's were handled by brothers Roy and Earle Mack who ; ] along with their father, Connie, were the owners. Connie was pres- : ' lent. j In buying out the Mucks, Johnson announced Roy Mack had a three year contract with the Kansas City club but has not said what Mack's duties will be. Roy was executive vice-president and treasurer of the old A's. Tree in their annual Turkey Day Two Games in County Of the three games on the county's, schedule this week, two will be played on county fields. The big one will be reeled off at Wilson where Wilson's Bulldogs entertain Burdette's Pirates in a game that has little bearing on anything but local prestige. Burdette is currently rated the No. 10 team among the state's Class B schools and will be out to protect this rating. This will be the final game of the season for both teams. Indians Close Shawnee's Indians close out their season at home Friday night with Hughes furnishing the opposition. The battered Indians have been plagued with injuried all year and •will be out to end their season on a pleasant note. Osceola's Seminoles will travel again this week going to Piggott to take on the Piggott Mohawks, ~ Class A team. The Seminoles got their third win of the season and their second in a row last week with a 19-0 de- Tiger B Team Plays Tonight cision over Lepanto. Caruthersville's Reserves Travel To Cairo for Gam* CARUTHERSVILLE — The C»- ruthersville Tigers have one mora game on the 1954 schedule the annual Thanksgiving Day contest with Kennett's Indians, which will be played at Kennett this year. Caruthersville's freshman and sophomore team will meet the Cairo. 111., freshman and sophomore team at Cairo Monday night. That grid game will give Cairo a chance to avenge the Tigers as Caruthersville's A team defeated the Pilot* 18-0 here last Friday night. Here is the probable lineup for Caruttiersville's freshman - sophomore team Monday night: Mitchell, left end; Warren or Hicks, left tackle; T. Streete, left guard; King, center; C. Snow, right guard; C. Tate, right tackle; Gerald Clayton, right guard; Log_an Cook, loft and quarterback; George Cook, half; Don Woody, right half; Gift Edgerton, fullback. HOT D€G/ DELICIOUSLY SEASONED WITH OUR CHILI AND CHOPPED ONIONS TAKE HOME SACK—6 FOR $1 DRIVE IN KREAM KASTLE FORO THUNDER8IRO— the thriffing new personal car that set the style for Ford's •56 line*. look comes Ford's new styling ^B. THE NEW FAIRUNE SEDAN is a truly distinguished car that mil be at home everywhere. And Ford's long, low Thunderbird-inspired lines are complemented by exciting new interior styling—and many rich upholstery materials never before used in an automobile. In Ford's new Fairrarre, Customline, Mainline and Station Wagon Series—you'll see styling that was inspired by the Thunderbird—the distinguished Ford personal car that wae received with so much enthusiasm aH over the nation. This styling is reflected m Ford's longer, tower silhouette—daring new exterior color treatments—colorful upholsteries never before found in a ear—everywhere you took. New Trigger-Torque power All three of Ford's new engines are the mightiest ever offered in Ford Cars. All offer split-second Trigger- Torque performance. There's a 162-h.p. Y-block V-8. A still mightier 182-h.p. Y-block Special V-8 which is offered with Fordomatic Drive in Fairlane and Station Wagon models. And the new 120-h.p. I-Wock Six. Ptus aH these "worth-more • Nw S(»«<l-Trij9« FiriMKh DriM* gives quicta stxts mi passing. . Nw Twto-MiM Spit Ft* resist "fouling" up to ttire« times as long. • Nn 10% tin* br3k« man slops; up to 50% longer brake linioe life. • Ntw TuMM Tim otto ultra pwKt»K and blowout protection. • N*r Angto-PthMJ UI-Mnt Fran* Sol' (i makes aH riding and handling easier. •at win taA. '55 FORD PHILLIPS MOTOR COMPANY •roadway t Chickatawba Phon* 3-4453 —If Y»«'r« lnt«r«it«4 in an A-l Us«d Cor— B« SUM to Sot Your Ford D«al«r—

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