The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 30, 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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Thursday, July 30, 1953
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Page 7
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THURSDAY, JULY SO, 1953 BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.V COURIER NEWS FACE SEVEN World Champ Flights Open By CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN CHICAGO (AP) — A money-hungry horde of 225 golfers teed off over toughened-up Tarn O'Shanter today in the start of the $30,000 all-American championships. Three separate tournaments in- * — • • eluded 31 players in the Women's Open, 34 in the Men's Amateur and 160 in the Men's Professional The second section of the Tarn O'Shanter jamboree will begin a week hence, it is tabbed the ''World Championship of Golf" with a 590,000 purse distribution. Both the All-American and "World" competition is for 72 holes of medal play. Babe Zaharias Back Highlighting the All-American is the comeback attempt of Babe Zaharias after her cancer operation last April. "My doctors told me I play, but if I get tired to could said the incomparable 38-year-old Babe who won Tarn's "World" women's crown four successive years through 1951. "I haven't got my old power, but the spirit certainly is there," she smiled. Her competition for the $1,000 first prize will come from such favorites as defending champion Louise Suggs, Patty Berg, Betsy Rawls and Betty Jameson, the women's "World" champion of 1952. Ben Hogan Missing; Ben Hogan is missing, but nearly all of golf's other top tournament pros are competing, as well as some 20 foreign champions. Some sensational rounds were fire by them in practices, many breaking 70. looking especially hot were Australians Peter Thomson and Norman van Nida, and Pete Cooper, Sam Snead, Lloyd Mangrum and Lew Worsham. They are among 70 pros exempt from qualifying on the basis of 1952 tournament records. About 250 non-exempted pros, most of them little known, trudged through 18 hole qualifying rounds. Eighty-seven made the grade, shooting 74 or better. Thirty-seven of them broke Tarn's par of 36-36— 72, led by Brrie Ball of Chicago with a 66. Defending champion Frank Stranahan, Bill Campbell of Hunt- Ington, W. Va., crooner Don Cherry of New York and Jim Tom Blair of Kansas City amateur field. head the men's NOTICE In the Probate Court of Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas. In the Matter of the Estate of Henry A. Ashbranner, deceased No. 2196 Last known address of decedent. Manila, Arkansas. Date of death: April 22, 1953. The undersigned was appointed administratrix of the state of the above-named decedent on the 29th day of July, 1953. All persons having claims against the estate must exhibit them, duly verified, to the undersigned within six months from the date of the first publication of this notice, or they shall be forever barred and precluded from any benefit in the estate. This notice first published 30th day of July, 1953. Merla Ashbranner, Administratrix Manila, Arkansas Marcus Evrard, atty. for adminis- tratrix. 7J30-8J6 I Polly Riley Is Favored Has Mae Murry As Opponent In Western Amateur By FRITZ HOWELL CINCINNATI (AP) — Not too long off the tees but putting with the precision of professionals, eight of America's fairest fairway stars went into quarter final matches today in the 53rd Women's Western Amateur Golf Championship. Defending champion Polly Riley, 26-year-old Port Worth, Tex., bookkeeper was favored to retain her laurels after escaping from a three down dilemma and scoring a one up victory yesterday over 23-year- old Edean Anderson, six-time Montana champion from Helena. Miss Riley had Mae Murray, 27, hotel desk clerk from Rutland, Vt. as her foe today in a replay of the 1950 championship match at Highland Park, 111., which the Texan won, 4 and 3. Also scheduled over Camargo Country Club's hilly and heavily irapped 6,523-yards were matches between: Claire Doran, 29, Cleveland school teacher and two-time Ohio champion, and Virginia Dennehy, 19-year-old Northwestern sophomore from Lake Forest, 111., and 1951 Western Junior champion; Pat Devany, 26, auto sales woman from Grosse lie, Mich., and Gloria Fecht, 26, former ice follies skating specialist and now a country club secretary at Palm Springs, Calif.; Jane Nelson, 25, schoolteacher ind former Indiana champion from tndianapolis and Mrs. Maurice Click of Pikesville, Md., a 42-year- old housewife who this year won he Maryland championship for the eventh time and is the current cuban links queen. COLUMNIST CONNOLLY _ Fresh from winning the National Clay Courts and Wimbledon Championships, Maureen Connolly smilingly returned to her typewriter at the San Diego. Calif.. Union, for which she writes a, women's column. (NBA) The percentage of winning fa- 'orites at the Monmouth Park meeting for the first 13 days was 302 vith a total 'of 46 choices scoring in 152 races. Pine Bluff's Invitational Becomes Open PINE BLUFF (fp) — The annual Pine Bluff Country Club invitational golf tournament which starts here Sa turday has been changed into an open event and will be called the Southeast Arkansas Open golf tournament. The club's golf committee decided yesterday to open the meet to all golfers in southeast Arkansas to as far south as Greenville, Miss. The northern limit was not disclosed. Some 110 shot makers already have registered for the 36-hole tourney which will end Sunday. Qualifying rounds will be played Saturday. Bill Bell, committee chairman, said the action was taken yesterday to make the tournament one of the major golfing events in Arkansas. He said this year's tourney will be called the first annual event. Defending tourney champion is Joe Brown if Monticello, Among the state's top notch shotmakers already entered is Ross Collins of Monticello, former national left-handed champion. Davis Wins The Hard Way DOTHAN, Ala. IS—Pitcher Spencer Davis of the Dothan Redbircis, farm team of the St. Louis Cardinals, won his 16th game the hard way. He had to go 11 innings before defeating Graceville, 3-2. WARNING ORDER Ezell Cothran and Mary Lee Cothran ,his wife, are warned to appear in the Chancery Court for the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, within thir- tydays after the date hereof, to answer a complaint filed against them by Blytheville Federal Savings & Loan Association. Dated this July 29th, 1953. Geraldine Liston, Clerk By Laverne Ball, Deputy j Marcus Evrard, atty for ptf. ; 7|30-8i6-13-20 • Post positions for race horses are drawn by lot by the horsemen when the entries have been closed. Parts and Supplies •'. 'for '• ••. All Cars, Trucks and Tractors WHOtESAl, III N.rtk Brondwij fk>ne 4511 and 4512 WFEDS AWAr WI1H ATIACIDE THE Uftl CHIODATC KILLS JOHNSON GRASS, BERMUDA nOf and many other grasses ond weeds. Destroys weed roots . . . prevent) regrowth. In convenient powder form; «asy to mix for •<* mi a spray. E. C. ROBINSON "FROSTY" The Smoother, Dcliciously Different Soft fee Cream Try It at the RAZOKBACK DRIVE-IN. Served to you In your car or come into our air conditioned coffee shop. The only milk bar In Blytheville where you can be served in air conditioned comfort. Bring your children Inside where it is cool and comfortable. Take a Quart or Pint Home Have You Tried The Drink All Blylheville Is Talking About? HIRES ROOT BEER Served From The "Wooden Keg'' In Frosted Mugs Try Our Wonderful "Frosty" Sundaes 15c & 25e Chocolate Black Walnut Cherry Fresh Strawberry Pineapple Banana Splits 30e Brown Derby ... lOc & 15c "Frosty" cones jc-10c-15c Fountain Coca Cola Malls and Shakes extra thick All kinds of sandwiches. "FROSTY" at the Razorback Drive-In For Fine Foods, Choose PICKARD'S GROCERY & MARKET Nationally Advertised & Fancy Groceries We Deliver Call In 2043 Come In 1044 Chick. Goodman Can't Tkrow or Run too Well or Hit Long 'Ball — But He's One-Man Bosox Club By MURRAY OLDERIIAM BOSTON — (NBA) — The boys in the dugout were watching an emaciated, hunched- over ball player loping around second base in pre-game practice. "He can't throw, he can't run much," a veteran shook his head, "and he can't hit the long ball—" "Neither could Eddie Stanky," broke in another. "Just give me nine Billy Goodmans, and I've got a ball club." It's a toss-up between the Red Sox handyman and Billy Cox of the Dodgers which is the unlikeliest looking ball player in the majors — scrawny, gawky specimens, with faultless execution of the fundamentals. Where Cox is an extraordinary glove man, Goodman is the super batsman — and handles a skillful glove besides. There's no pitch the slim North Carolinian can't hit and no position he can't play. In his five years with the Bosox he's been used successfully at every infield and outfield position. In 1949 he was the American League's best first baseman. Right now he's comfortably settled for a long stay at second base, which he inherited from retired Bobby Doerr last year. • • » Billy's vagabonding around the lineup has kept the spotlight off him — that and the effortless way line drives careen off his bat. His seeing-eye stickwork compiled a .354 mark to lead all American League hitters in 1950. As a big leaguer, Billy's averaged a smooth .311. Of all the money Tom Yawkey's expended to bring Boston a winner, none has brought better returns than the $75,000 laid out to purchase Goodman from Atlanta in 1947. With Billy just 27 years old, all the dividends aren't in yet. Spencer is the Class D Alabama- Florida league's top twirler and has an average of one strikeout per innings. S,HOULD£2£D, THIN-MUiCLSD BILLY GOODMAN Tribute Paid To Ex-Coach AP Newsfcatures WACO, Tex. — Ralph Wolf, a conch who became mayor and served with distinction In this city's most trying time, was honored with a dinner and given a new auto recently. Wolf was a football, basketball and track star at Baylor in 1919, 1920 and 1921. He set Southwest Conference records in the 100, 220 and 440 yard dashes. Later he became a member of the Baylor faculty, coached varsity track, freshman basketball and was football trainer. In 1926 he became head basketball and track coach. In 1941 he became athletic director, giving up coaching. Ralph's friends induced him to run for the city commission last year. lie won in a walk and was elected mayor. The job pays nothing but Wolf wanted to do It as i public service to his city. When the recent tornado devastated Waco, killed 115 persons and caused $57,000,000 in damage, Mayor Wolf did a masterful Job In handling the situation. Polks around here think th« appreciation dinner was long past due. Branch Rickey, general manager of the Pittsburgh Pirates, describes first baseman Preston Ward as "the key man" in the aeal which sent Ralph Kiner to the Chicago Cubs. REBUILT SERVICEABLE EQUIPMENT for DRAINAGE CONTROL and PLANTATION ROAD BUILDING AT MONEY-SAVING PRICES MOTOR and PULL-TYPE GRADERS DRAG-LINES • CRAWLER TRACTORS and other bargains TOP LINES Backed By Factory Trained SHOP and FIELD SERVICEMEN Call, Write or Wlr« ROAD BUILDERS 2*5 E. Calhoun Phone 37-9471 EQUIPMENT COMPANY DOWN world's most comfortable truck cab! It's new! It's DRIVERIZED! Only FORD has it! PHILLIPS MOTOR COMPANY Broadway & Chlckasawba Phone 4453 GREAT TV! FORD THEATRE THURS. 8 P.M. WMCT.—• It's a truck driver's dream come true! You'll . know it too, in the 15 seconds you take to . .; I swing open the new, wider steel safety door .. i slide into the wide comfortable seat with new exclusive shock snubber . . . sweep your eyes across the new one-piece | curved windshield and back to the 4 ft. wide rear window . . . I stretch out in big-cab roominess. Man! What a treat for a working guy! Here's cab comfort you never thought a truck could have! Come in today, see all the feature* that make '53 Ford Trucks your best buyl

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