The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 28, 1955 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, November 28, 1955
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Page 9
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PAGE TEH BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1998 Gator Bowl Still Lacks Teams i % * >/. ***# Other Four Major Games Set By KI) WILKS The Associated Press The bowl picture was four fifths complete today, chock full of veteran postseason performers, while the abstainers and the lesser lights of college football socked away their equipment until next season. . . . .... . . , , ,. Only the Gator Bowl, among the five major attractions, is without a pairing. And the selectors are expected to make their move today, with Auburn and Tennessee leading the rumor list. « Except for the Hose and Orange bowls, whose programs are printed according to championship results in the Pacific Coast-Big Ten and Bm Seven-Atlantic Coast conferences, the other bowl selections were completed after Saturday's games. Here's the way they look: Rose (Pasadena, Calif.)—UCLA (8-1) vs. Michigan State (8-1). Orange (Miami. Fla.) — Oklahoma (10-0) vs. Maryland (10-0). Cotton (Dallas)—Texas Christian (9-1) vs. Mississippi (9-1). Sugar (New Orleans)—Georgia Tech (8-1-1) vs. Pitt (7-3). All four are set for Jan. 2. Tile Gator Bowl is scheduled Dec. 31. Of the four completed bowls, six of the eigiit teams are among the top 10 in the Associated Press poll. The Orange Bowl has the cream of the crop, with first-ranked Oklahoma and third-ranked Maryland. With tomorrow's final poll, the 20. Orange Bowl could very well claim the national champion in its buildup campaign. The Oklahoma Soon- ers, No. 1 for three weeks, were favored to top the final list, ending their regular season with 29 straight victories in a whopping 53-0 decision over Oklahoma A&M ARKANSAS OUTDOORS \A * Vkansas Game t Rsh Cbmmfssion LITTLE ROCK — Arkansas' outlook for a successful quail season opening on Thursday, December 1st, is more optimistic than it has been in four years. Game and Fish Commission Director T. A. McAmis said that better growing seasons and an increase fn food and cover had fa- .vored quail production over the entire state. Reports from Commission technicians on quail production based on both spring and late fall surveys confirm the optimistic outlook for the coming season. The spring- whistle count taken in all counties first indicated a good carry-over of birds from the previous year. A recent survey made during the past two weeks ami still In progress substantiates the favorable spring report. Quail technicians reported this week that the Eall survey had thus far covered twelve test areas representing each section of the state and resulted in finding nn average of one covey per hour. The number of birds in each covey averaged 13. Well trained dogs were used on these surveys. This Information coupled with the spring whistle count, roadside checks of rural mall carriers, and actual quail census reports, enables the Commission to determine each year the state's quail production and population and to better regulate season dates and bag limits. A FURTHER STEP being taken by the Commission for the accurate determination of senson and bag limits is a request for full cooperation from hunters during the coming season. The Commission' is vitally interested In obtaining through hunters and Game Wardens two types of informtaion. First, every quail hunter Is asked to semi in to the Commission ihe right wing of quails taken in the field, especially during the first two weeks of the season. Second, hunters are asked to fill out a minimum of six hunting reports during the season showing the number of dogs used, hours hunted, coveys found, birds taken, and other information from the field. Interested hunters are urged to obtain kill sheets from their local wardens. An interesting case study of shifting quail populations has taken place this year at the Southwest Field Trial Course located on State Hospital property ;vt Bwmcvillc. In spite of the intensive efforts to hold birds in this urea by Commission quail technicians, heavy overgrazing during the summer prompted the birds to abandon the area. * * * GENE RUSH, Area Project Leader, had made this report to the Commission with regard to efforts to hold birds In the area: "During the 1955 planting season, 47 acres were planted by Game and Fish Technicians fn annuals, consisting of mi-ripper peas and dwarf milo nia-Ue, In 51 separate wildlife food plots. A 12-acrc food, and cover demonstration plot was planted in permanent wildlife food plants as well as annuals. "Five cover and range plots of approximately 10 acres each were built adjacent to established two-acre wildlife food plots in selected locations over the course. Seventy-five thousand Lespdeza bicolor seedlings were transplanted in 57 separate food plots." It can he seen from this activity report that the obvious answer to abnmlonmenl of the nnssi by birds was brought about by overrating and depiction of the food and rover of the area. The overgrazing factor was substantiated this past week by an additional survey covering an area of a quarter mile outside the field irliil course. Six hours of field work produced 12 coveys totaling 167 birds, above average for the course. Three Ex-Porkers Play Major Roles In Chicago Game CHICAGO i.-ll—Three former University oi Arkansas football playr-rs John Hoffman, veteran back f figured prominently in the 3-1-H up- the losing Bears, took a 23-yn .set by the ChicnRo Cards over the Chicago Bears yesterday. Quarterback L a m a r McHan passed for two touchdowns covering 'X and seven yards and Cardinal teammate, Pal Summcrall, kicked field goals of 12 and 40 yards and converted lifter five touchdowns. Hoffman, veteran back for rd Saturday. In the 1954 Orange Bowl, Maryland was the national champ, but Oklahoma came through with a 7-0 victory. The Rose Bowl also stages ;i rematch of its 1954 attraction, when Michigan State defeated UCLA 28- WE CAN ADD 2,000 Miles to Your Car While You Wait We Can Actually Increase Your Tire I v OUT-OF-ROUND,,!et Us Bring ; VIBRATING, NOISY TIRES< ; MADE TRULY ROUND',' Back New JUST MINUIES! Car Riding Mileage Scientifically; TIRE TRUING HESTER'S FRAME & WHEEL ALIGNMENT S. Iliway 61 Phone 3-3186 Georgia Tech, ranked No. 9 in last week's poll, accepted its fifth straight bowl bid after trouncing Georgia 21-3 Saturday. Tech gained its fifih straight bowl victory last New Year's Day, beating Arkansas 14-6 in the Cotton Bowl. Mississippi was the other \owl team picked Saturday, after its 26-0 t r i u m L h over Mississippi State which gave Ole Miss its second straight Southeastern Confer- j ence title. Last. January, the Rebs went to the Sugar Bowl and lost to' Navy 21-0. j Mississippi and UCLA are the • only two current selections never to have won in a major bowl. Both are O-for-3. Maryland was a 3-1 major bowl record, Oklahoma is 4-2, TCU 3-3, Michigan State 1-1 and Pitt 1-3. Auburn didn't get a call after Saturday's 2G-0 triumph over Alabama, although the Plainsmen are 8-1-1 for the season and No. 10 in the AP poll. The Gator Bowl picked Auburn the last tw< the Plainsmen split th> ning lust January 33-13 over Baylor. • Tennessee (6-3-1). which ably eliminated Vanderbilt Si day 20-14, has a 2-6 bowl record. Vnndy never has made a bowl appearance. The two main bowl abstainers. Army and Notre Dame, ended the season with opposite results Saturday. The Cadets came from behind and upset Navy 14-6, bopping the Middies out of the Cotton Bowl. Notre Dame, fifth-ranked, was upset by Southern California 42-20 in the wildest scoring binge Southern Cnl ever has enjoyed in the series. Texas Christian, which filled half the Cotton Bowl pairing a week ago, wrapped up its regular sea- STIFF ARM Dan Bowden of the Southern "Methodist freshmen di mi t lev-is Chri ti in" C n C ok with i neck-cracking stiff arm moving the ball 21 yards. The Colts went on to wallop the Polliwons. 21-0. at SMU's Ownby Stadium. Carpenter Likely Pro Draft Choice PHILADELPHIA IJI — University of Arkansas halfback Preston Carpenter is listed as one of the likely choices in the National Football League draft. The NFL clubs will apportion the nation's top 37 college football players eligible to play pro ball next season. Carpenter was a backfield star in Arkansas' late drive although injur- , ., , . ,. ., ~; - i : ies hampered him early in the sea. UU w, H—OH S ear Monday while lexas Umstian, the Champion, be- , on He receiv ed the 1955 Crip Hail o years nndlgan a 15-day 1'CSt before plunging into practice for a Cotton Homecoming Award which annual-, the'pair, win- Bowl date with Mississippi. i U' S°es to the Arkansas player con- ll \ sldered by writers to be the top The Christians won it all last j (list and Baylor tied for fifth and j s tar in the Razorback homecoming prob-iweek with a garrison finish that j winless Rice last. Rice lost its sixth • game, iatur-! brought victory over fighting i straight conference game when top-| Not Interested In Bowl Bid, Says Vols' Wyatt Frogs Won It All- With Steers' Help By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Six Southwest Conference football teams packed away Cotton Bowl Game Tabbed as South's Championship Fray DALLAS (AP) — Cotton Bowl President Felix R. McKnight very modestly termed th« upcoming Texas Christian-Mississippi clash as "a very swell bowl game" and said it woum be for the football championship of the South. He wouldn't claim the Cotton Bowl engagement Jan. 2 between the Horned Frogs and Rebels as ihe best bowl game in the country but said pointedly that "we have two fine teams that compiled impressive 9-1 records against strong competition." "Since Texas Christian is champion of the Southwest Conference and Mississippi is champion of the Southeast Conference, we are going to bill this game .as for the championship of the South," McKnight added. "These are two of the best conferences in the country and their champions are great teams McKnight said he thought the Cotton Bowl had the leading attraction in Jim Swink, the great Texas Christian halbacK. "He's the one the country has been talking about the most," said the Cotton Bowl president. "TCU and Mississippi both have high-powered offenses and I think we'll have a scoring game that will furnish plenty of thrills." Mississippi was invited as visiting tenm by McKnight as soon as the Army-Navy game was over in Philadelphia. Navy was a strong contender for the visiting spot in the Cotton Bowl but stepper! out of the bowl picture when It was beaten by Army 14-6. McKnight was in Philadelphia lor the game and was receiving reports from tue Cotton Bowl office on the result* of other important guinea involving Cotton Bowl prspects. Army decided It would not want to participate in a bowl game but McKnight said the Cotton Bowl had not contacted or invited Army anyway. son by whacking Southern Metho- Southcrn -Methodist 20-13. As they j pled 15-7 finished taking their first title in four years, the Christians heard that they would play Mississippi in the Cotton Bowl Jan. 2. Final Week Climax TCU .... A&M ... Toxas ... Arkansas The turbulent campaign had its j SMU climax in the final week—a week that saw Texas upset Texas A&M 21-6 on Thanksgiving day, knock the Agyies out of first place and give TCU. which had lost to A&M, the opportunity to tak? the thani- Southern Metiiodi.it. Baylor Rice .. by Baylor Saturday. Conference W L T Pet. Pis. Op. .510 .833 H2 58 .411 .750 .420 .667 .321 .583 .240 .336 .2-10 .333 .060 .000 All Games 84 65 134 132 70 78 63 58 73 10' "We W L T Pet. Pts. Op. KNOXVILLE. Tenn. (IP).— 33 133 ; are not interested in a bowl bid," Tennessee football coach Bowden j Texas So the race ended with TCU lirst. ' Baylor ...... clist 20-13 to win the Southwest I Texas A&M second, Texas third. : SMU ....... Conference championship. | Arkansas fourth, Southern Metho- ' Rice ........ 9 1 0 .900 7 2 1 .750 541 .550 550 .500 550 .500 460 .400 271 .250 293 160 Wyatt said today. The Vols projected themselves into the Gator Bowl picture Saturday with a 20-14 126 95 ] victory over Vanderbilt. 189 212 Reports were that Gator Bowl 146 143 officials were interested in pairing 118 1151 Tennessee 6-3-1 against Auburn 110 179 ! 8-1-1-. 6 of 12 NFL Teams Still in Race .By THE ASSOCIATED TRESS Exactly half the 12 teams in [creuce Icart with six .^.ruipht vic-I blocked kick left Cleveland with right behind at 7-3 after their lories.'Their neighborhood' rivals, j a thrilling 35-35 tie with the New '—- 1 - •—•'-*- " ; •»'•' -*-the Chicago Cardinal?, adminis-] York Giants and a 7-2-1 record In skunkcf" were the Chicago Hears, who had taken the Western Con- pass for one of his team's touchdowns. the National Football League ] tered a "53-14" shellacking which] the Eastern Conference, still have a Chance for a title j knocked the Bears ri^lu out ofjcision over Pittsburgh. with only two weeks to go, and ifs no wonder when you consider the goings-on in the pro football set. Ever hear of n team fiivored by 16Va points getting whipped 5314? How about a player kicking three field goals in the last quarter, the last one to win the game with 7 seconds to play? And when was the last time a pro kicking specialist saw two of his efforts blocked in one game, the second with-the score tied and 25 seconds remaining? All these things happened in the NFL yesterday and they left both conference races snarled like grandmaw's ball of yarn when the kitten got through pbying with it. Bears Skunked The 16'2-point favorites \vh< got Baltimore jumped buck into the Taking over were the Los An- j The Washington Redskins are tholes Rams, who had Lcs Richtorj on their side. He booted field goals i from 17 p.nd 10 yards out to in-j crease Los Angeles' lead over Philadelphia to 20-7. Su.ldc.-nly the; Eagles struck for two quick touchdowns and it was 20-21 with 1:58 : left to play- i The Rams took the kickoff and; winged down the field on four; straight pass completions by Norm J Van Brocklin. Richter kicked his j third field goal from the 26 and • the Rams' 23-21 viclorv gave them ' a G-3-1 mark compared to the ', Bears' fi-4. Groza Kinks Blocked The KiCKiiiR specialist who had two tries blocked on him? None other than the Cleveland Browns' Lou Groxa, who has kicked more three-pointers in the NFL than fourth straight victory, a 23-14 de- Western Conference argument by beating San Francisco 26-14 and now has a. 5-4-1 record.. Green Bay, which bowed to Detroit Thursday, is still in it at 5-5. G. 0. POETZ OIL CO. FUEL OIL Sell That Stuff' Phone 2-2089 Visit Conny's Conoco Service, Ash & Division SAVE UP TO 40% on Auto Insurance STAlf FARM FRED T. RATLIFF 1018 Spruce Ph. 3-80)9 Hlythenlle. Ark. BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA '. WRESTLING Monday, Nov. 28 8:15 p.m. Adults 50c — Children 15c ^(l* ^^^R 1-Hr. Time Limit—2 Out of 3 Falls MIDGET WRESTLERS Tiny Tim vs. Irish Jackie TAG MATCH 90 Minute Time Limit — 2 Out of 3 Falls Former Jones & Chic Garibaldi —Vs.— Danny Dusek & Karl "Killer" Kowalski RENT FLASH CAMERAS MOVIE CAMERAS Complete Selection of Flash Bulbs, Polaroid Film, Color Film, Movie Film BARNEY'S DRUG STORE 2006 W. Main Ph. 3-3647 FARMS FOR SALE Good Cotton Land 20 ACRES — 2 miles West of East Prairie 4*C AAA 40 ACRES — 3 Miles East of East Prairie (Jill AAfl $50,000 $20,000 $10,000 $20,000 $18,000 $16,000 $3,000 $4,000 $12,500 $13,000 $12,500 $250 200 ACRES — 4 Miles West of East Praisie. 80 ACRES — 4! i Miles West of East Prairie on Black Top Road — Good is'ew Buildings — Good Cotion Base. 80 ACRES — (i Miles South of East Prairie — Windyville Community — '/i Cleared — Good Cotton Allotment 80 ACRES — 4 Miles North of East Prairie 80 ACRES — 2 !/i Miles South of Sikoslon — Good Buildings SO ACRES — 4 Miles North and East of Charleston 50 ACRES — fi Miles South and East Prairie 10 acres cleared. 50 ACRES — ti Miles South and East of East Prairie 15 acres cleared. 57 ACRES — 6 Miles North and West of East Prairie 30 ACRES — 2 Miles South of New Madrid on U. S. Highway 61 — Excellent Buildings 100 ACRES — 1 Miles East of East Prairie — 84 Acres Cleared 160 ACRES — 3 Miles South of Sikeston — Good Buildings. 120 ACRES — Joins city limites of Chaffee, Mo. on Highway 25, 2 House — Good Farm 80 ACRES — Near East Prairie — Good Buildings 120 ACRES — Raises 100 bushel corn per acre 280 ACRES — Raises 100 bushel corn per acre 400 ACRES — Good Building Black Sand Loam 5 miles North of Sikeston, Mo. — Good Roads — School Bus —Mail Rt. etc. 240 ACRES — 5 Miles North of East Prairie — Good black mixed sandy loam — 100 bushels corn land — Good roads Clost to church and store —lots of fences runing water per acre $150 $35,000 $175 $175 per acre per acre per acre $175 per acre $237.50 per acre 123 ACRES — Good sand loam — Good buildings — 4 miles East of East Prairie 450 ACRES—Black land — 6'/z Miles East of East Prairie on Highway 80. 1120 ACRES — Good black land — 4 to 10 miles Southeast of East Prairie —7 sets of bldgs. on blacktop road. 120 ACRES — 9 Miles Northeast of Sikeston 185 ACRES — Northeast of Sikeston $250 per acre $120,000 $12,000 SERVICE STATION — '/j million gas business — land and equipment For Terms Contact per acre $20,000 McMIKLE REAL ESTATE Phone 5381 East Proirit, Mo. Farm Loam

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