The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 27, 1955 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 27, 1955
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Page 10
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PACK TEN BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COUKIEK NEWS .WEDNESDAY, APRIL 17,198» Track, Golf, Tennis In District Spotlight ¥ if. * * ¥ * * * ChicksGotoJonesboro Friday The huge District 111 sprint,' sports festival, including track and field events, a golf tournament and tennis matches, will he conducted at Joncsboro Friday, and Blylhcville High School will have more than 30 boys participating in the activities. Approximately ****** BHS GOLFERS — Representing Blytheville Hl|{h School In the District m Rolf tournament, to be run off at Jimc'sliom Country Club Friday in conjunction with the district tntck moot,, will he Don Colemnn (left) and Eugene Still. The Chickusaw entries nre shown during R practice session at Blyfhi-ville Country CJtib. (Courier New* I'hoUi) Middlecoff Pre-tourney Favorite at Las Vegas LAS VEGAS, Nuv. (AP) — Tin: .smiu was set iotlay for the richest golf tournament in the West, the $37,500 Tournament of Champions, .which guts under way tomorrow with ;i select cast of 21 proi'e.ssioiials in the lineup. Co-fuvoriies going into tht> first round were Gary Middlecoff, winner of the recent Musters and Cal- iforniH's Gene Littler. Play is nt the V.lOli-yiini Divert Inn Country Club. The 1954 winner, Art Wall Jr., is back for n repal try, while (he 1953 winner, Al He.sselink, failed to win ft major tom'mtment in tne past 12 months nnd did not qualify. Others who qualified — nnd accepted invitations to play—include Sam Snead. Mike Soucliak, Bob Toski, Llo.vd M HUM rum. Chick llarberl, Julius Moron, Pete Cooper ttd I-'UI-MO. Tommy Boll, Wnlly Ul- ric-h, Jerry Utirbcr, Done, Ford, Many J''urn«l.. Bud Hol.schor, Hob Ho.slnmr. Bo Winin^er, Eric Monti nnd Hilly Maxwell. Top inoiH-y IK $1(1,(KH) and every player is guaranteed a I loa.st S 1.0t)0. Ill addition lo the S37.WM) prize money—iipped -W,51)11 from Hie original fiiMin'--the sponsors hiivo donated SSfi.OW) tn n,,. Dmnon Rimyon ranrei liind. '25 members ol Coach Russell Mosley's ChlCitasaw track «(|imd wtli mnke the journey to CnilKhcEtd County for tin; meet to be nm oiV lit the Arkansas State College oval. In addition, Blytheville will have entries in the district golf tourna nu-nt and in the tennis tournaments. Hampered by Rain Couch Mosley said lie planned to enter as in tiny boyH as, possible in each track and field event though the Chicks aren't expected to take leum honors in the rnecl. The Tribe has been hampered all season by excessive rains and bun been unable to put in much work. | I he ChlckK have participated on-j ly in two meets so far this year.] They were .seventh in the h ArkamiLs State track meet earlier this month. Golf tournament entries for Bly- IhevWe will be Don Coleinaii i Eugene Still. It In not known what olhor schools will have golf (,'iitrics, though .lonesboro Is expected to be represented. .loiR'slxim vs. Hlylheville Jom'sboro and Blythevllic were the only two goH entries last year. The tournament IK over u 30-holc route. In tonnj.s, Blytiieville will huve throe boys playing. Chuck Lang fitnn will compete in the singles with Hobby Jones and Danny EdKinon teaming up in the doubles. Hurry Carter l ;t arr lia.s been working with the tennis team. Activities get started Friday morning, with track and field finals wt for Friday night. CHICK HUKDLERS — Chlcknsaw hurdlers will Ije competing for honors in the district track meet at Jonc.tboro Friday. Shown above urc three of the Tribe's top four hurdlers. They arc (left to Freddy Akers, Wayne Hunnicutt and James Privett. Charles Abbott, another of Coach Russell Mosley's ace hurdlers, was not present for the picture. {Courier News Photo) Two Contests Played In Y League In "Y" Grade school soHbail play yesterday afternoon, Yarbro's Filth grade team continued Its winning .streak by virtue of one big inning, defeating Laiifje 7-fi, while Ce.uli'iil Gn\-Y tnimpletl the SutU bury Ora-Y l!)-3. Both giimcs were plnyed at Little Park, In the fHh Grnde Rame. Lnnge look the lead in the .second inning with one run on a walk and double by Mike Coleman. They added another in the third on .sin- lies by Gary Jone.s and J. W. Hull and it bobble of John Holland's M rounder. Four more were added In the fourSi on two singles and a couple of throwing errors by the Yarbro Iniield and the game appeared to be tucked salely awiiy, as Yarbro had collected only one hit and had none down In order t\vu fnimcs. But the bottom of the fourth was good to them. Ricky Stilus, first man up for Yarbro. siiiRled and .started the parade, which netted 1 runs on six .siifeiJes and a Lange error, The five Inning game was played In minutes. The Gra-Y contest saw Cenlrnl take a five run lead in the first inning, and although tJudbury eame back to mark up three In (he lower hall, they wre never in the Minnr after the firsl. Central's inninp was the iith. when tl scored 10 runs on only three hits as the Sudbury defense folded. Sports Roundup Record Crowd to See Derby NEW YORK (AP) — It is ;i s;ilc lift lh:il the ui'i'.ilc.st crinvd OUT lo wnlch a horse race will have its eyes glued on Churchill Downs a wi'i'K from Saturday, whun Nashua and Summer Tan renew their blazing rivalry in (lie Kentucky Derby. Baseball Standings Charles Fights Tonight AMKltJCAN LKAGVK W L Pet Behind New York 8 Chicago 6 BosUm .607 .GOO .583 .503 .545 .455 .38-1 .231 Cleveland . Detroit .... Washington Kansas City Baltimore . Wednesday's Schedule New York at Chicago—Ford '3- Oj ,vs Trucks (1-2) Washington at Cleveland—Stone (0-1) vs Wyiui (0-0> Boston at Kans;js City—Sullivan (1M i v.s floyer iO-0) Baltimore at Detroit—J. Wilson (0-1) vs Groinek C2-D Tuesday's Results New York 5, Chica«o 0 Cleveland 3. Washington 2 Detroit 3, Baltimore 2 Kansas City 8, Boston 7 <11 in- MlMBK) NATIONAL IjKtVGUli: W L Pet Buhind ]] 2 7 4 . It -I 7 5 6 G . 5 6 , 2 10 . 1 8 MIAMI BEACH. Pla. '.'K — 1-Jzv.ard Charles, former world's heavyweight boxing champion, and John Holnian, a "hungry" tighter, sfjuaie ofl toniyht in a 10-round bout at the City auditorium. CBS will telecast at 0 p.m.. EST. Charles. 33-year-olo 1 veteran of 100 tiKlUs, hopes to work his way back (o a title shot at Rocky Mareiano. He was beaten twice last year in attempting to dethrone the champion. Ilolman. 27-year-old Chicago Ne^i-o. will be making his first start against a "bit r name" opponent. Tile Michigan conservation department will release more than million trout In the state's •UK! streams this season. It will be his 38th fight in a 10- year ring career. Charles, who fights out of Cincinnati, is a fancy boxer and knocked out 55 of his opponents in winning 87 fights. He hn3 lost 11 and 2 ended as draws. He is expected to weigh in at 190 pounds and wll be gvns? away 10 pounds. Holmn'.s chef claim to fame is that he knocked out Cesar Brion here earlier this year, the first time Brion was flattened. Brion had gone, the limit with both Charles and Joe Louis. In his 37 fights, Holman scored 15 knockouts and lost 10. When Carl (Bono) Olson, world middleweight champion, was a young boy he wanted to become a jockey. Sooners Placed On. Probation, in NCAA Action By JOE MOOSHIL CHICAGO (AP) — The NCAA cracked down on the Universities of Oklahoma and Cincinnati yesterday with a warning that the two clean up their athletic policies or face possible expulsion. Oklahoma was placed on two years probation by the policy-mak- ng council of the National Collegiate Athletic Assn. Cincinnati was given one year probation and was ruled ineligible to participate n NCAA champonship events. No such clause was attached to Oklahoma's penalty, which means Oklahoma, perennial Big Seven football champion and a major grid power nationally, can participate in the Oragne Bowl next New Year's Day if the Sooners win the conference title. The council reprimanded three other schools and terminated the probation periods of two others. Two College's Sentences Ended One-year probationary sentences for Kansas State and North Carolina State for "athletic malprac- tices" were termlnted effective My 7. The University of Dayton (Ohio). Bethune-Cookman College of Daytona Beach, Pla., and Virginia Union University were rep- imanded. Dayton was reprimanded • for holding a basketball tryout and the other two for engaging in the Tropical Bowl football game at Jacksonville. Fla., Dec. 12, 1953. The grvme was not certified by the NCAA. The council reported it was found that Oklahoma staff members offered prospective student- athletes cost-free education beyond the athletes' normal period of eligibility. raying Medical Bills The school also was accused of paying medical expenses for immediate families of student atb- letes, secifically the wives and children of such athletes. The council said university patrons provided student - athletes "fringe benefits" in the form of clothes, miscellaneous gifts of cash and other gifts of relative nominal value. Some members of the Cincinnati football coaching staff were found to have offered athletes aid in excess of that permitted by the university and'the NCAA and to have provided transportation for prospective football players to visit the campus during the years 1951 through 1953. Gillman Blamed Cincinnati President Raymond Walters blamed former Coach Sid Gillman, now of the Los Angeles Rams, for the practices which brought NCAA censure. He said the practices no longer exist. Oklahoma President George L. Cross and Football Coach Bud Wilkinson said the NCAA's investigation fulled to show "a single case of fraud or dishonesty" and described the probationary action as vindication for the Sooner athletic program. Rookie pitcher Bob Thorpe of the Cubs Is the firet player to jump directly to the Cubs from a Class C league. He won 28 gomes for Stockton In the California League. .840 .1136 .000 .5113 .50(1 .•156 .107 .111 . Brooklyn ... Milwaukee St. Louis ... Chicago ... Philadelphia New York . Cincinnati . Pittsburgh . Wednesday's Schedule Milwaukee nt New York—Couki, (l-Ol vs Gomez 10-1) Chicago at Pittsbm'Klv-'Amiiv (0-0) vs uttlcficld Hl-l i. St.' Louis nl Phllacli-lphln — Hud- riix (1-0) vs Roberts 12-11. Cincinnati at Brooklyn — Valentine (0-01 vs LOCK (2-1). Tuesday's Results Now York 3. Milwaukee 'i Cinfinniilt nl Brooklyn, posl- pcmecl cold. St. Louis nl Philadelphia, postponed wet grounds Chicago at Pittsburgh, postponed ruin SOUTHEKN ASSOCIATION GB New Orleans It) r> ,(iti7 — Memphis 10 ti .(i'J. r > "^ Atlunlii 10 li -tii'i '_• nirmlnnhum 9 7 .503 t'.> Mobile 7 7 .500 .-'_• ChnllnnnoKii 8 9 .«! :) Nnshvlllc 0 II -3S3 .i Little Hock 3 12 .200 7 Yostrnlay's llrsults Allnntii (i. Niishvilli' 1 Chitttnnootjii ti, Binniiit!h;nn 0 Nrw Orlcntis -I. Little Riu-k 1 Memphis li. Mohilr 2 (lames Tinlay Birmingham a I Cluittauoopi. nisjht New Orlcan;. :it Little Rock, mi:m Mobile at Memphis, iniUH Atlanta at Naslivill-, niiiht. TICXAS tK.UIVK Dallas !». Fort Worth •! Tnlsii 8. Oklahoma Clly 7 Houston 10, Shreveport 4 San Antonio H. HeiiimioiH -1 S\-I:STI:KN i.i;.\r.n: De.s. ^Iolnes 10, Lincoln 9 Sioux City 5. rncblo 3 Colorado Springs 5, Wichiht ' Every man, woman and child: proved :uiviliim:. Their who saw the nvo uame rolt.s put i ::; l!-,:tt thi^ was tin- nn on their thriller in lust week's i tance tt-.st ini- summer Wood Memorial at Jamaica U'ill j he leruvi-rrii from his want 10 see if they possibly can | itlnrss (hum;; the wnil match lliat performance, and tliuse others who only heard or read about it will try to be on hand for the second show. Far from reducing interest in the first of the 3-year-ohl clnssk-s, Nassau's neck victory in the Wood —actually, it was tint a lonu head, the pictures .show—only whetted the nation's Interest in the continuing duel. Even fitter "cooling om" for a number of days , veteran track writers who watt-lied spellbound during Saturday's race still are calling it the greatest they ever saw and predicting it will be remembered as long as the s\uiri endures. They are pretty well split up too on what will happen the next time around, despite Nashua's present 4-1 lead in the series. Nothing Settled When Nashua let Summer Ian set the pace all the way in the Wood and then came limuin.u up to nail him in his lost long jump at the wire, some were satisfied that the Eclair beauty finally had asserted his mastery lor good and all. Their opinion Is that, with another eighth of a mile lo K° at Louisville, he will pull away and break Summer Tan's heart. Diehard admirers of Mrs. John Galbreath's colt, on the other hand, ~ are not convinced thai the Wood | Read Conner trow claimed Aus it probably wa.s just what hi eel as a iii;hlener tor the big to rmne. Bobby D/'xon, Keiser Flash, To Enter UA *'AYh3TTEVIU.iE, Ark. W — Three northeast Arkmsas hiiili school Mhleios .uui out 1 from Oklahoma lutvc ;umoti:;;vrl i\\;\i they plan to enroll ut the University ol Arkansas next (all. They are bucks Bobby Dixon of Keiser. George Custrr of Wynne* ;uui ,Ioe N^ilierton d J;iy, Ol;l;i.: mid i.irklif .Mm Hollander of Harn.sbur^. Dixon and Ca^ld' wore ail- Kliitc biick.s. Hollander, a 'J0, ; )- pounclfr. earned four leller.s each in InotbaU -AM\ biiM'ball. Ncthcrton U;ttered l(i times in liiHli school — four earli in tool- ball, iKisebMl. truck and basket- boll. He played both tnllbuek and tailbiick tor Jay's conlercnce champions. AUTOMOBILE AIR CONDITIONING • Automatically thermostatically controlled • Heavy-duty Tccumseh compressor • Interchangeable from car to car IT'S THIS SIMPLE . . . DIAL CONTROL TO TEMPERATURE DESIRED AND RIDE IN REAL COOL COMFORT! ALL FOR ONLY Price includes installation while they last. $39500 PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. SCO Urondwoy Ph. 3-.M53 NEVER BEFORE ...NEVER AGAIN Prices have been SLASHED as Much as 30% We've sold so many '55 Pontiacs We're Loaded with good USED CARS rv These cars are fully reconditioned and ready to give you years of good driving 1949 Chevrolet $449 1947 Pbntiac $189 1950 Pontiae 1951 Chevrolet $499 $699 1952 Chevrolet $795 1949 Plymouth $389 1946 Pontiac If $199 1951 Chevrolet $699 1951 Chevrolet $599 |; |j 1952 Chevrolet $759 1950 Ford $489 1952 Porttiac $939 1948 Ford $169 AN. 1949 Oldsmobilc $399 1951 Pontiac $689 -22 MORE CARS TO CHOOSE FROM- See these cars now Don't Wait! You'll find on our lot the nicest selection of used cars between Memphis and St. Louis. Noble Gill Pontiac Co. Inc. Fifth & Walnut 'House of Sound Values' Phont 3-6817

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