The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 2, 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, December 2, 1955
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Page 11
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FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1958 BLYTHEVT1LE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE ELEVEN BETWEEN </OU It ME ' i by TTTIiPPAtf A prominent Big Ten coach on the eve of the National Football League draft: "Most of the kids come to us with the idea of becoming pro players." . ! . After Lou Groza putB his toe Into the football, he spins around with his hack to the charging line , to protect his Ie£ from injury . . . The best pass receiver In football is Kyle Rote, the Qiant Rote- ated between end and halfback ... so why isn't he converted to a winginnn a !a Elroy Hirsch? . . The Giants say he can't do the blocking job on big tackles because he's not big enough — weighs a measly 195 ... and he can be used at four different po- si'.ions because his analytical mind grasps every man's assignment . . . Ohio State's Woody Hayes' halftime cimiment at Army-Navy: "I'm not surprised the Cadets don't pass. They probably won't throw aijain today. Like us, they have no choice." ... Kyle Rr,t<- A big lineman was squiring a cute coed around the Ohio State campus when the cupcake .with the saucer eyes turned her nose up to him and said. "My dad was a Phi Delt and my mother was a Kap- PL. What was yours?" . . . the bruiser tossed out his chest, gave her a wink and smile and rumbled, "My dad was an Umwa — United . . . Mine . . . Workers ... of America." . . . Three days after a dclicale operation, the Lakers' Durable. Dane, Vcrn Itlikkclscn, was romping on the basketball court and preserving a consecutive game playing streak that has now topped 350 . . . This season, when Otto Graham has raised more fuss with his howls about man-handling by the pros, is the same year he has carried more on options than in any of his nine previous campaigns . . . exposing himself to rugged gang-tackling ... and at an antiquated 34 ... Chances are the other three old men of the original Browns — Dame Lavelli, Frank Gatski and Lou Groza — will be back in '56 ... and Groza still can outrun the young linemen . . . Tip from Bob Blackman of Dartmouth — his first string: quarterback next fall will be Paul Brown's youngster, Mike . . . who migrated to Hanover not as a football player, but because his high school pals of Shaker Heights, O., went there . . . A newlywcd is cage center Ron Shavlik of North Carolina State — he's 6-9, she's 5-2 ... In the realm of giants. Utah has a freshman basketeer named Pearl Pollard, who's 6-11 but just whiling: away his time until he can embark,on his real, career - the prize ring, as a Marv Jensen protege ... A disc jockey gone straight is Pablo Ruelas Numcz, whose Wide World Broadcasting System sportscasts keep the Latin American countries up to date on Minnie and Chico and Gerardo . . . Still doubt Navy thought it had a Cotton Bowl bid sewed up? ... Eddie Erdclatz wrote Andy Ouslafson of Miami for films of its TCU game a week before the defeat by Army . . . Surely, there must be some way to blame Harvey Knox for the Washington coaching ruckus, too — deposed backfield coach Jim Sutherland of the Huskies was son Ronnie's high school mentor at Santa Monica and included in the packane deal that senl young Knox first to California . . . When Ronnie left, so did Sutherland, but in a northerly direction . . . Between you'n'me, the coaches in the Big Ten aren't nearly as high on the Michigan State Spartans as others around the country . . . and wouldn't,be surprised to see them overpowered by the bulgier Bruins of UCLA in the Rose Bowl . . . Big Trades Expected Major League Officials Head For Chicago By JOE RE1CHLEIV COLUMBUS Ohio (AP) — Even before the minor league convention came to an official close today, a majority of the major league executives and field managers had departed for Chicago, where the club owners will hold their annual three- day meeting starting next Monday. Cassady, Beagle Holdovers On AP All-American Team really held Cnssady a runner this year. Schnelleiibnrger was an outstanding puss receiver and fine defender who always gave his best. He caught 20 passes for 287 yards and six touchdowns during the season An exceptional blocker and crashing defender, Beagle grabbed 30 passes for an academy mark to account for 451 yards and four touchdowns. By BOB HOOB1NG NEW YORK (AP) — Ohio State's Howard (Hopalong) Cassady heads one of the most versatile backfields ever selected on the Associated Press All America football team announced today. Cassady, a holdover choice along with. Navy end Ron Beagle, is joined by Ea*I Morrall of Michigan State ,Jim Swink of Texas Christian and Tommy McDonald of Oklahoma in the backfield. The Buckeyes owe their second straight Big Ten championship to Cassady, winner of the Heisman Memorial Trophy, who was the clinch runnei- of the year despite the special defenses set for him each week. He also can pass. Morrall, the nation's leading punter, ran the Spartans' intricate multiple offense with rare -genius. He was equally proficient as a runner, passer, blocker and was tei;rific on defense. McDonald, who with Swink gives the team two junior backs, is the hreakway runner who made the national champion Banners an awesome ground power. Swink was the most exciting runner of th<-> campaign, springing from virtual obscurity into the role of the top scorer t!25 points) and most dramatic distance gainer. The remainder *.•£ the team lists Howard Schnellenberger of Kentucky at end with Beagle. Frank D'Agoslino of Auburn and Paul Wiggin of Stanford at tackles, Jim Brown of UCLA and Pasquale (Pat) Biscegjia of Notre Dame at guards and Maryland's Bob Pellegrini at center. The team, selected on the recommendations of AP regional boards on the basis of the full season, avoids preseason ballyhoo and high pressure publicity campaigns. For that reason, players like Michigan end Ron Kramer, UCLA guard Hardiman Cureton, Notre Dame quarterback Paul Hortung. Auburn fullback Joe Childress and Mississippi State haflback Art Davis did not make the grade. That's not a reflection on the future potential of these fine play- comparative performances in the 1955 college season. Veteran football observers tabbed Brown, a tremendous lineman, not only superior to Cureton but also the key to Rose Bowl- bound UCLA's fine season. Or defense, he had no peers. Bisceglia got the nod over Iowa's great Calvin Jones for the other guard position because of the amazing' contribution the 25-year- old Navy veteran made to Irish success, "it took a major effort to j and girls continued their winning fashion a new forward wall this year for Notre Dame and the foundation was built on Btsceglia — de- fo/isive quarterback, right -ide linebacker and running guard on offense. Pellegrini made the play of the year in the Terps' 7-0 triumph over UCLA. As Bruin fullback Doug Peters got to the Maryland goal line, Pellegrini wrenched the ball from him and recovered to start his team toward victory. Patterson < 16) D'Agostino did a similar fine) Williams <7j defensive job for Auburn as thej Meacle (3» main cog in a big, tough line. | Crowe (2i Wiggin was the one man who in check as I The .st-rond team is composed of I John P;iluck. Pittsburgh, and Tom Rob Pollrerini THE WIXNAH! — Voted the outstanding player of an all- America team. Bob Pellegrini protidlv holds the Walter Crimp ami Orange Bowl, Jan. 2. Maentz, Michigan, ends; Calvin Jone.s, Iowa and Bruce Bosley, West Virginia, tackles; Bo Bolinger. Oklahoma, and Scott Suber, •Mississippi State, guards; Hugh Pills, Texas Christian, center; and Bob Davenport, UCLA, Jon Arnett. Southern ,Cal, Gary ,Click, Colorado A&M, and Don Schaefer, Notre Dame, backs. The third learn includes Henry Gremminger, Baylor, and Joe Tu-! minello, Louisiana State, ends; ! Norman Masters, Michigan Slate! and John Witte, Oregon Stale, Dem Bums May Move To Joisy City in. '58 JERSEY CITY (AP) — Is it Joisy City for dem Bums in 1958? Thai's the way it looks now that the world champion Brooklyn Dodgers officially have arranged to play seven games "in Jersey City's Roosevelt Stadium next season. The club signed a three-year tackles; Jim Parker, Ohio State, i contract, for the .arena wilh city and William Meigs, Harvard.! officials yesterday, indicating the guards; Steven Delatrrre, Florida.! Dodgers will play some "at home" center; and George Welsh, Navy,! games in Jersey City in '57 too aad Jim Brown, Syracuse, Charley; may well end up "rooming out" Horton. Vamlerbilt, and Ed Vereb, in Roosevelt S.tadium in '58 until Maryland, backs. ' Iheir own new stadium fc con- 35th to Be Rough Year For Holman at CCNY With Green Quintet NEW YORK — (NEA) — Nat Holman .starts his 35th year as C v College of New York baskct- b 11 coach with an "extremely" ii eresiing squad. Holman, whose teams once v. re a national power, has the tallest centers he's ever had in Sid Levy and Pete Marsh, 6-8. He li s the smallest back-court men Hvrr to wear the Lavender and Bl ick. Lou Berson is 5-3 and four others range from 5-6 to 5-10. ' He also has the least experienced squad in CCNY annals. Only one man on the starting team, Bill Lewis, played high school basketball. Martinez Wants Title Go SPOKANE, Wash. —Vince Martinez of Paterson, N. J., grinned in h i eful anticipation of a welter-, \ ght title bout after taking an I t <•' third round knockout win over I Ernie Greer, Oakland, Calif., last i night. j The classy fourth ranked weller- MombriarTrop^ j weisht. who weighed 149^. toyei center closes out his college ca- j with Greer for two rounds and tneu reer against Oklahoma in the Mi- P ut Eilt? 146-pound Californian down - - - ' with a ripping right and a follow up right. The bout, scheduled for 10, SAVING FACE—Rinzy Nocero turns his face—a little too late —to keep it away from the punishing punches of Carmine Fiore. But Fiore had landed plenty bnfon? and after this. Both welterweights, they met at New York's St. Nicholas Arena. ended at 2:14 of the third It was Martinez' 19th straight win and his second in eight days. Afier the fight, Martinez said he, expected to be fighting welterweight, llSouchak Lashes Par to Take Lead In Havana Invitational Armor el Nets Double W/'n From Luxora ARMOREL—Armorel's junior bovs jnd girls continued their winning . .. . ways last night as they beat out 3 '. title against former champion John- champ Carmen Basilic soon. When shown an Associated Press story quoting Balisio as saying, "Martin, ez talks too much — let him fight someone good and prove himself," Martinez just grinned. Basilio is scheduled to defend his HAVANA Ifi — Sharp-shooting j for fourth at 69. Mika Souchak of Grossmger, N. Y.,! Shelley Mayfield, Westbury, N. led the way into the second round! Y., ranked sixth with a 10, followed welterweight] of the 515,000 Havana Invitational ; by Doug Ford, Kiamesrm Lake, N. double victory over Uixora. The girls came off with a 52-31 triumph and the boys won by 52--16. Coates led Armorers girls with 20. points anrl James with 22 paced the Armprel boys. Coleman with 25 led • Luxora's girls while Olive with 16 ny Saxton in February. Harrison Dumps Luxora Twice paced the boys. Bovs Gume Luxora James i22) Except for ihe naming of former big league stars Phil Cavarretta and Eddie Joost as managers of Buffalo and San Francisco, respectively, the action was mostly limited to parliamentary business The minors voted on a number of amendments, passing some but rejecting those which carried more significance. Rejected Important Changes Among those rejected were the Fourot Wants NCAA to Bare Findings ST. LOUIS t/Fi— Don Fnurot, veteran University of Missouri football coach, wants the National Collegiate Athletic Assn. to announce lull reasons when placing member schools on probation. He told Kiwanis Club members at a luncheon yesterday that the NCAA functions generally were excellent, but added the colleges' self- governing body should make public the reasons for probationary action. "The NCAA lets the school affected disclose any or all of the reasons lor the action and anybody can make their own school look pretty good that way," Fanrot said. R/vo/s in Two Sports PITTSBURGH, Pa. 1/11 - When Jack Bionda of Pittsburgh and Ike Hlldebrand of Cleveland meet In American Hockey League games they resume a rivalry. They arc rated two of the top lacrosse men In Canada. They met in the Mann Cup finals for the Canadian title In September. Hlldebrand plays for Peterborough, Ont., and Bionda for Victoria, B ,C. •I proposals to repeal ihe bonus rule, the unrestricted daft of first-year players, the college rule which would have forbidden the signings of collegians after their freshmen year, the 26-player major league player limit on opening day and a 50 per cent increase in draft prices, prices. Tie minors made their annual move to bar commercial broadcasts of ball games on station.-, outside a club's "home" territory, defined as territory within a radius of 75 miles of the ball park. They also extended President George Trautman's term for another live years after it expires in December 19513, and appointed an eight- man committee to negotiate wilh the majors for renewal of the major-minor agreement which expires Jan. 12,1957.5 NX Can't Get Started The minors also adopted r.n amendment that would make a returning serviceman count on the active list after 30 days. U present he can be carried as an extra man for a full season after his discharge. National League officials, perhaps roused by the fact that their merican League rivals were stealing Ihe headlines by making all the important player trades this winter, attempted to get something goin gat the 11th hour before quitting this city. All trade negotiations were nega- ive but it may be that Frank Lane, general manager of the St. Louis Cardinals, was right when he told newsmen: "I know we've disappointed you here in Colur-bns but I think we'll make up for It In Chicago." Pro Basketball By TIIK ASSOCIATED I'KICSS Minneapolis 97, New York 00 Philadelphia 115, 3t. Louis 98 4 TKO's Spark Caruthersville Gloves Action CARUTHERSVILLE — Four of the six golden gloves boxing matches at the Armory here last night were won by technical knockouts. The .Junior Cha mber of Commerce, sponsors of golden gloves, announced that a group of Sikeston boxers would come to Carulhers- ville for bouts Dec. 15. Only local boys fought in opening bouts last night. Ed Peters, 140, won over Willie Chambers, Negro, 132, by a second round TKO. Johnny Mitchnm, 119. defeated David Ghrigsby, 114, by TKO in second. Huey Robertson. Ill, won by TKO over Johnny Chambers. Negro, 98, in the first round. A fight between two Negroes, Fate Causey, 90, and Lee Vance Hall, 89, ended in a first round TKO by Causey. Opie Houston. 136. decisioned Ed Ghrtsshy, 134. Alton Burke, 138, de- cisioned Clark Stone, 134. Akins, Log art In TV Rematch NEW YORK l.fl — Issac Logart, the new Cuban wonder from Ca- magucy. hopes-to turn the tables on Virgil Akins of St. Louis in their 10-raund welterweight scrap at Madison Square Garden tonight. Akins won,a close decision over Logan last August. The bout will be nationally televised and broadcast (NBC) at 9 p.m. (CST). Deer Disease Disappears LANSING, Mich, l.fl — A mysterious disease, which killed more than 130 deer In Michigan in a month this fall, has disappeared. The Michigan Conservation Dept. said It believes the disease was a virus infection which principally covered a five-county area in the heart of Michigan's deer country. Tacklers have been the jnost popular football players at Michigan State especially when It comes to pick-Ing team cuptalns. They have been honored 4 times. t I Harrison Junior High School boys Armorel slid girls won over Luxora last night (16) Olive: 38 to 17 and 22 to 8. 131 McGlaghlas ! High scorer for the boys was Wilbert Campbell, of Harrison, who scored 18 points. Marine Hirscli, of Harrison, made 11 points for the girls. Harrison seniors meet Wilson Trade School at Harrison gym tomorrow night with, the first game starting at 7:30 p.m. Arkansas Drew Record Fans NEW YORK GFi—The University of Arkansas .football team drew a lecord 186,000 paying customers to its six home games during the recent, season to rank third in home attendance among Southwest Conference teams. Texas led the conference with 290,000 fans for six norm 1 games, and Rice was second with 268,000 of six iinmes in Houston. Arkansas' total surpassed its previous record, set in 1954, by 54,000. Texas A&M had 101,000 paid for five home gamt'.s; Southern Methodist 156,23(5 for four; Texas Christian 12^,800 for four, and Baylor 121,CCO for four. pro-amateur golf tournament to- i Y.; Dutch Harrison, St. Louis; day. I George Bayer, Cincinnati; Wally The former Duke University foot- ] Ulrich, Rochester, Minn., and A! ball player posted a 7-iuider-par 65 j Besselink, Grossmger, all with 71s. yesterday to take a 3-stroke lead for the first round. Two other pros, Tommy,Bolt of Chattanooga and Billy Maxwell of Defending champion Ed Furgol of St. Louis hnd a TO. The pros compete in a full 12-hole tourney with Ihe winner getting Odessa, Tex., tied for second with! $2.000 first place money. They are 68s. Eight others bettered par with I paired with amateurs for a chance Bo Wininger of Oklahoma City and at a SI.500 prize on a net score Art Wall of Pocono Manor, Pa., tied j basis over 54 holes. GENUINE IN THE NEW (audlelufltt Decanter' EIFIS Hiniliis'.V;'UIMI Iliiiimmil,' KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY, BONDED 100 PROOF •_ EittR OtSTRlWY tSTAB._LOU)SVIUE, KY., )849 slructecl. Under such a plan, however, tha franchise in Brooklyn would remain intact. Two More at Ebbcts Club President Water O'Malley put it (his way after the contract signing yesterday. "I have previously stated it Is our intention to occupy Ebbets Field only two more years, that is, 195G and 1957. It is unlikely that the progress of constructing a new stadium would be sufficiently rapid for it to be available in 1958, in which event our arrangement with Jersey City would guarantee the continuance of the franchise at the nearest available point to Brooklyn." The Dodgers will pay Jersey for Roosevelt Stadium and have an option of three-year extension on the contract. The Brooks will put the playing field in condition after the city .tears up an auto racing track around the field. Ex-Acrobat Rides Rich Double BALTIMORE W—An ex-acrobat was something of a two-ring circus at Pimtico yesterday, providing 14 two-dollar bettors with the thrill of a wagering lifetime. Jonkey Bernie Sorenson, an apprentice, rode Joympker to victory in the first race and Advice in the second for a 25,932.20 daily. double,—largest in Pimlico history. Joy maker, winner by a neck, was a $1G4 to S3 bet, and Advice, which came home ahead by a length, paid $100.80 for a 32 ticket. The daily double payoff, third largest in Maryland pari-mutuel history, was probably a record for one rider. Sorenson, a Dane, came. to this country four years ago with an acrobatic troupe. The late AI Jensen, a fellow Dane who trained for Rapahannock Stable, offered him a job breaking yearlings at winter quarters in Aiken.S. C. He took it. He rode his first race in this country June 14, 1954 and is first winnter last fall. Read Courier News Classified Ads. Get new, improved PEAK -the modern anti-freeze! You S^ >' our money's -worth when you buy improved "Peak"... the anti-frcc/e that has kept pace with tht: modern car! Protection aiiainst frcezc-ups is not enough! The aioling -system in today's high compression engine needs protection trom ri/M androrrovo/i v.hicn can ciuiMi hot spots on cylinder \\.ills, pre-ignition. ptwer loss umi coitly repair hills. New Peak 5 * Anti-fav/.e provides both iinMsr- pasMjil tiCL'/e protection and un- cqtialeci ru^t protection! I ahoratory and roaJ tests prove th.it "i'cak" gives hciicr protection a^uitis! rii^-1 ami corrosion thiin anv t'thcr national brand anli- /ivccr...thanks to an exclusive rust-iiiliibilor combination developed ;iiier live yc;trs of reseaich. Tests also prove "Peak" gives complete all-v, inter freeze pro- kvtiun. It will not evaporate or N>il awny; nor ciecp, setp. or kak from any \\ater-t iuiu cooling system. A special ami-foam acent is added to prevent ovcrilow losses. This year, get lull v;ilue for your anti-l'ive/e dollars! Ask your serviceman for "Peak"...the modern iinii-irec/.e your car needs! Prevents rust end frcoxc-ups o/l winter APROOUCIOf CGMMlKCIAl SOCVENISCORP. 2 5

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