The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 8, 1953 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, July 8, 1953
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Page 7
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WEDNESDAY, JULY 8, 195S m,YTHEVTT,T,E (ARK.V COURIER NEWS PAGE SEVEN Bold Burkemo's Goal Was Ryder Cup Team By HUGH FULLERTO.V, JR. BIRMINGHAM, Mich. (AP) Wally Burkemo, the new Professional Golfers Association champion, is a 34-year-old ex-sergeant whose most noticeable characteristics are a shock of unruly blond hair and an upright swing. He has. in addition, a tempera- 'mental approach to the game that is ideal for the PGA match play tournament. And this week he had burning desire to win a place on the Ryder Cup team after PGA officials decided the 1S53 winner trip. "The Ryder Cup was my ultimate aim. I think all golfers desire to play on that team more than anything else," Burkemo said only a few minutes after he had struggled to a 2 to 1 final victory would qualify automatically for the over Felice Torza. the little "Tiger" Arkansas Sporteffes Bowden Wyatt: For An End, Sleepless Nights By CARL BELL LITTLE ROCK (AP) — There's an old football axiom that must not be making Bo\Vden Wyatt's sleep any more restful these hot summer nights. off-season. Last summer he held down a Little Rock brink job that was pretty soft — for the muscles. Experts long have said that a football team is never stronger than its ends. And Mr. Wyatt, as you know, is vhead football coach at the University of Arkansas, where, when ends are mentioned, they talk about the past,— not the future. Wingmen like Wear Schoonover, Jimmy Ben- A major crisis arose recently at Arkansas War Memorial Stadium, where the Razorbacks play their Little Rock games and other state colleges do considerable head knocking. A good football field is ton, Ray Hamilton, Red Hickey a thick mat of bermuda grass. But r and Alton Baldwin aren't easily i dallas grass cropped up in the He won the third straight by chip- from St. Charles, TIL. who became a golf personality instead of just another unknown pro during the past week. "Bold" is the word his fellow golf pros use most often in talking' about Burkemo's game. He's a deci.sive hitter who picks the right club for the distance he has to go and wallops with a full swing. That's what helps him when he gets behind. He really bears down then and gets the most out of every shot. That frequently-mentioned boldness cropped up at just the right time in yesterday's 36-hole final match, just as it had all through the week. Torza, the stubborn "chiller" who had cooled off one "hot" golfer after another, matched him almost stroke for stroke during the morning round over the 6,465-yard, par 36-35--71 Birmingham Country Club course. Wally way content to stay clows to par then as a strong, gusty wind proved troublesome on many holes. "I figured the way that wind was blowing, I wouldn't be badly off around par and I might be a couple up." But at the start ol the afternoon 18. Burkemo cut loose. He shot birdies on the first two holes, going for the pins with his approaches rolling his putts into the cups. MR. LUCKY — Movie actor Cameron Mitchell polishes up the putter he used to sink a 576-foot hole in one, longest recorded "putt" in history, off the 15th tee of Los Angeles' Riviera Golf Club course, and prepares to ship it to President D wight D Eisenhower as a gift. (NEA) Persley 2-1 Favorite In TV Bout Higher Ranking Zulueta May Be On Way Out NEW YORK ifi—Ati Persies Is n 2-1 favorite to make Cuba's Orlando Zuluela his !3lh straight victim at Madison Square Garden tonight. The odds belie the ratings. The 25-year-old Cuban is ranked fifth in the lightweight division. Persley is 10th. But Peisley is coming and Zuluela may be Boine. The 29-year-old Red Cross, la., Nepro has been \v?itinp: a lonfi time for his chance to move and he's finally Reding it. First Main Event This is PersLey's first main event in the Garden imd the 9 p.m., EST, 10-rounder will be telecast coast 1o toast by CBS. A sood showing tonight not only would move the bi'otul-shoiihierpd Parsley higher In llw rankings but also could put him in line lor a title shot with Champion J^mmy Carter. His 12 wins in ;i row makes the hustling Persley the most consistent " ;htci: munnj; the top 135-nound- ere. In hl« tost showing, a KM'onnder with Percy Bussed on May 18, Persley easily outclassed the Interim featherweight champion. His record m the book is 39-2-2. He hasn't been beaten since Luther Rawlings flattened nlm In thre* rounds June 8, 1951. Zulueia's record Is 43-18-9. In four tlRhls this year ha stopped Rawllngs In live, split two decisions with Wallace Hud Smith and drew with Joey Brown. j Oaks at Monmouth Park on Aug. ! 8. Alsoamog eligible fillies is John ! S. Phipps' Spinning Top, winner j of the Black-Eyed Susan at Pirn- lico. i Dairy cows now can be nose-print- j ed for positive identification just as human beings can be fingerprinted. forgotten, especially when there'B no present counterpart. Mr. Wyatt's situation at end 'Was bad enough in spring practice this year. Then, the grades wr postd at th end of the semesteV and the picture grew even darker. J.W. Loudermilk, a big and rugged . junior who looked to be about the j best all-around offensive and defensive wingman, failed to make scholastic marks good enough to It him eligible for the 1953 season. That leaves one known, probable starting end — Floyd Sagely, the basketballer with sticky fingers that make for good pass receiving and a fiery competitor who has proved his defensive ability as a linebacker but not as a wingman. How about that other end? And what about reserves? Pass Mr. Wyatt the sleeping pills, please. dallas grass cropped up ' Stadium, threatening to smother out the bermuda and take the field. Stadium Manager Allan Berry tried a crab grass killer on the relentless invader. It didn't kill the stuff. Next he tried 2-4-D, That didn't work either. Then, someone suggested a mixture of the two poisons. That, reports Berry, has the situation well 1 in hand and the gridiron will be 'in top shape when the season opens. Look for Lamor McHan. the Razorbacks 1 All-Southwest quarterback of two years apo, to report in belter physical condition when fall practice 'opens. Mac is playing a fast brand of amateur baseball in New Mexico during his current Giants Hove Two 1,000-Yard Backs NEW YORK I/PI—With the signing of Everett (Sonny) Grandelius, Michigan State star recently returned from Korean war service, the, . New York Giants of the NFL boa5t. | S5.000 firs_t^prl7.e ping stiff for his par on the third. Both he and Torza agreed those holes just about settled it, although the "Toy Tiger", Feice, uidn't vied unti the 35th hoe. The other decisive bow, Torza said, came on the 26th hoe. There Torza was right in front of the green in two shots and Burkemo, in trouble, off the tee, was 100 yards farther back. Way fired an iron shot so close to the pin that the putt for a birdie 4 was a formality. "I thought I had it won and would have been only one down. Instead I lo.st'it," Feice said. .Even NO. the $3,000 he collected for taking second place was the biggest prize he ever collected. That was true, too, of Burkemo's -the biggest jack- • Puppies • • parakeets • Kittens « • Canaries ' • Tropical Fish • — All Pet Supplies — The PET SHOP Mrs. N. G. Jerome 133 S. Division Ph. 8075 Hays Store Phone JOOl High Quality Low Prioes Wayne Feeds Layer Mash Layer Pellclj Egf Pellets Chick Slarter Grower Mash Scntc!] Feed Sugarine 16% aDirj W»yne 16% Dairy.. 32% Dalrj Feed ... Calf Starter Pellets Pig * Sow Meal... Fir A Sow Pellets. 35% HOB Balancer. 40% Hot Sap'lmnt Pork Maker Horse Feed Rabbit FcflcU .... Dot Food WR Shorts Polished Chopi .... 100 lb«. 4.39 109 Ibs. 4.99 100 ll». 5.39 100 Ibs. 5.69 100 Ibs. 5.39 100 Ibs. 4.39 100 Ibs. 3.69 100 Ibs. 4.49 100 Iba. 5.39 100 IbJ. 5.79 100 Ibs. 5.39 100 Ibs. 5.49 100 Ibs. 5.99 100 Ibs. 6.39 100 Ibl. 4.79 100 Ibs. 4.39 100 Ibs. 5.99 1M \bs. 8.99 1M Ibs. 3.G* 100 Ibs. 4.19 Make Your Savings Earn More at BLYTHEVILLE FEDERAL SAVINGS Yes, higher than average dividends are paid on your savings at Blytheville Federal Savings and Loan Association. Accounts opened befor; (he 10th of the month draw dividends for the full month. INSURED SAFETY All accounts up to $10,000.00 are insured at Blylheville Federal by an agency of the United Stales Government. There's no better- secured, safer investment-savings plan than the one we offer. DOUBLE SECURITY Blylheville Federal's funds are invested in well secured first mortgages, mostly to your neighbors on Blylheville homes. Home loans are one of the nation's best investments. Assets July 1: $1,436,732,52 BLYTHEVILLE FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION Glencoe Hotel BIdg. Phone 4553 ! Fillies to Settle Feud two ex-coUegians who amassed P ot ever awarded by the PGA. more than 1.000 yards rushing. Eddie Price, veteran fullback is the other. Grandelius, in his senior season nt Michigan State in 1950. gained 1.023 yards. Price, who did his college rambling for Tulane. netted 1,178 yards in 1948 and 1.137 in 1949. OCEANPORT, N. J. W ~ Calumet Farm's Bubbley, winner of the Kentucky Oiii.s, and Mrs. Ada L. Rice's Cerise Reine, winner in | the Delaware Oaks, each hold a Sonny will report to t.he Giants ; victory over the other. They will training camp in St. Peter, Minn., : have an opportunity of settling on Aug. 1. : their feud in the 550,000 Monmouth 5to|)...shopatthesicjn of Coke and Food Hot-weather meals perk right up with ke-cold Coke. Your family and friends welcome this famous combination. 6 Bottle Carton 25c M Cok«" ) *OTTIED UNDEX AUTHORITY Of THE COCA-COlX COMPANY BT COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF BLYTHEVILLE . o legiiHred Irodt-mmk. © .'33. mt COC».COIA COnCf.nl >ints * . \ of comparison,.. / head ei/er: IN NEW AND ADVANCED STYLING The new long, low, sleek lines of the 1953 Chevrolet set new standards of bcauly in the low-price field. Here in this superbly styled Body by l-isher you will see careful detailing and a richness of appointments always before found only in much costlier cars. Notice, too, Ihc colorful good looks of Chevrolet's luxurious and roomy inleriors. IN HIGH-POWERED PERFORMANCE The most powerful engine in the low-price ftrlt]' The entirely new 115-h.p. "Blue-Flame" engine in combination with new Powcrglide* brings you new high-compression power (7.5 to I compression ratio) and a wonderful gain in economy, too. In gearshift models you will find the advanced high-compression 108-h.p. "Thrift-King" engine. . IN SMOOTH, SIMPLE AUTOMATIC DRIVING ... IN ECONOMY AND VALUE Now, you'll gel more miles-many more miles-out of every gallon of gasoline. Mere is ilic most important gain in economy that Chevrolet has ever offered you. You'll save on over-all operalion and upkeep, too. Yet wilh all the improvements, the finer features in this new Chcvrolel, it remains llie lowest- priced line in the low-price field. -IN AMERICA'S FAVOR The thrilling new "Two-Ten" 2-tfoor todan. Wilh 3 great now icries, Chevrolet ofl«r» lha widest choice ol model* in iti field. Again this year—as in every single postwar ycnr—more people are buying Chevrolet than any oiher car. In fact, latest official registration figures show that Chevrolet is over 25% ahead of the second-place car. Nearly 2 million more people now drive Chevrolet? than any other make, •Optional al extra cost. Combination of PowcrRlkle automatic transmission and 115-h.p. "Bl»c-H;mic" engine available on "'iwo-Tcn" and Bel Air modcli only. Power Steering available on all models. MORE PEOPLE BUY CHEVROLETS THAN ANY OTHER CARI SULLIVAN-NELSON CHEVROLET CO. 301 West Walnut Phone 4578

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