The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 9, 1950 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, September 9, 1950
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SATURDAT, 8BPTKMBElt f, 1M» (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS FAOT Chicks Overpower Bartlett Easily, 32-14; Seminoles Trounce Parkin 38-12 Opening Qiiartei Tallies Set Pace Mosleymen Coast To Victory Playing Conventional Ball S lytheville's Chickasaws ck quickly for two touchdowns in the first ciuai'tcr and then coasted to an easy 32- I'l victory over BarUett, Term., in their first game of the 1950 football season at Haley Field last night. A larger than expected crovvc of approximately 3,000 spectators was on hand to witness the unveiling of the 1950 edition of Uie Chicks and they were fairly well pleased with what, they saw— a good exhibition of pou - er football. The Chicks completely outclassed the Invading Panthers. They tcok command at- the opening vrhlslls and cever relinquished it. except in V.<c late stages of the game when Bsrt'ett pushed ncrc-ss Its two tourj'' l ~\vn<! against the reserves. T>>-* o>> ; e l *s' *"~11 nol'^vfri b3"k- f'c'd r.f nick Re'<l. MM J*ay. and Co-C-'"'>toi"s oV'Ties 'R>i(O I'Mte 1 : nrd Robert ReM was the tornl noint o' t>ie ni':!'t hut it was the hlock'ng of the entire t"am tl"<t drew the most conversation. The Tribe's drvinfield blocking was the sharpest it has been in the rmst two years and the 1 contact work In forward wall, though snotty at times, shqyred' definite signs of Improvement over last year. ^ Play Conventional Ball vHnmring that they were being scented try at' least four teams, the Chicks stuck to straight, conventional fcotballMishiB scarcely more than a half-dozen ground plays and two or three rass plays all night And trial was ail they n-eded. On the ground, the Chicks rolled for a net gain o, \243 .yards from scrimmage with C \Captavns find Lutes lendmg\ne way. Lutes set sail 11 times an.V Dlckert up a. total of 136 yards wi 'le Reid was muscling through line holes tor 28 . yarn's in eight tries. . , * - And they did all rfehtvNyilh the! serial game, too. Mel B^y tossec eii>ht passes and four tiine\he hi his mark for a total of SiXyavds One of his nerlats was a toiich'dowi toss to Lutes with the play carry ing 37 yards, and another pickei up on an extra point. Ted Vance, a long striding flank mari who played a lot of halfbacV last year, got the Chicks starte .early when he swept end beln'n perfect blocking on the ancient end arourid piny, waltzing 37 _ yards t the first six pointer untouchec And then he capped it off by Hay tossed' pass • for th |entVi point. ' Chkks Tike Over 'That happened before the gam was hardly three mlnu'tes old an from that point cm it was the Chick: ball game^^hey were never serious ly threatened although -the Pan thers expired gamely. -Although they .were completel outclassed the. Tennesseeans cam up -with » couple of fine backs i tailback Bill Pollard and fullbac Jn« Onx. ^They w^re the Panther offense rtoing everything excep leading cheers. Cox handler! nios of the heavy work 'over Blytheviile ptiard^ while Pollard skirted th line , on the wide plays and (.on carp, of the chunking chores. Po lards' right arm kept the Pant he from comptete humiliation as I t*uUr« rested. And with th« reserves In, the Pinthert beg»n to roll. Held to only one first down arid a mere 27 yards through rushing during the lirsl h«H, Bartlttt finally got a sustained drive under way against the scrubs. Five straight first downs nelted Ihe Panthers 58 yards and their first touchdown. Cox. who shared the ruiinfng with Pollard during the drive, punched over from the one to score the Initial lally. Pollard plunged for the extra point. Krserres Meet Trouble The Chick icserves were unable to do much with the Panlhers' defense nnd lost the ball on a fumble at the Panther 16 afler Vance had come back in to set \ir> ft potential touchdown wllh another 36-yard I end-around play. The Panthers Sal three plays scored their final touch- ' down. Pollard on the first play, hit end Terrell on » pass play that carried 43 yards and then Pollard and Cox ripped through the Chick defense on two good runs of six and eight yards each.to move the ball to the Chicks' 30. Cox then crashed irough the Chick defense for 30 ards to pay dirt. Pollard again lunged for the seventh point. _WlUi ttie score standing at 25-H, losley rushed his regulars back In id it took them only one play to et their Ihree touchdown lead back, odges kicked off for Barllett with escrve quaiierbnk Freddie Smith turning it H yards to Chicks' 49 nd then Lutes found a big hole t tackle, broke into the open at Bartlelt 40 and went all the •ay, 51 yards, for the game's final core. Mel Hay hit guard for the oint afler touchdown. Look Like New Club SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION W L AllanU . . Birmingham Nashville . Memphis . New Orleans Mobile . .. Chattanooga Little Rock NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pel. Brooklyn . Boston . , New York . St. Louis . Cincinnati AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pet. Phils Quit Losing to Increase Lead to Five and a Half Games M; KAI.Mf KODCK ' AwaciaUd PreM Sa*rU Writer Eddie Sawyer «nd hU. Philadelphia- Whiz Kid» ar« looking forward today to smoother sailing. The youthful pctmnnt seekers* ---have had quite a scare the past few days but " of old Imtuls 'Harvey L. Hill Sparks Offense Completed five. out of 10 passes for a total of 78 yards. Oax scored both of Bnrtlelt's touchdouTis, the first on a one. yard plunge after Pollard had hit him with a nine-yard aerial to set up the touchdown in the shadow of the Chicks' goal. He, picked up the oUier on an eight ynrcl smash af- ~ Pollard's pass- to Terrell carried 31 yards. Hay -to -Lutes Toss Scores The Chicks made It 13-0 before the first quarter was over when Hay. passed 37 yards to Lutes with Lutes going over for the first of his three touchdowns. Lutes gathered in the aerial at the BarUett 12 and waltzed into the end zone unmolested. Three plays later, Lutes added six mere counters on a beautiful 41- yard sideline jaunt but ft was nullified by a penalty. Fading lo pass he. found no receiver to his liking. As a whole, the Chicks looked like, new ball club.They had only two isible weak spots, both in the mid- lie of the line and their blocking nd tackling was improved notice- 'bly over last year. The line play ras spotty at times but good and he defensive plav of tackle Bill Boyd. end Mack Hay. center Monroe Holland and halfback Joe Tom- Inson was sterling. Although Lutes'was the offensive itiir of the night, the real heroes were Ihe blockers that convoyed li'm on his long jaunts. Mel Hay and Robert Reid got In several good >locks lhat shook him loose on nice uns. The quarlerbackln^ looked good -with Dick Reid mixing the plays up well and at the s=me lirne slicking io straight football. ' llne"os: Bljthevilte Pwi. Bartlrtt Vance LE Terrell Boyd LT 'Cotton Wayo LU . Crisp Droke c . Moss iriner • RQ ,Hogan Hotige RT B. Moser Hay RE J. Moser D. Reid QB ' Dix Mel Hay LH Bramlett Lutes ' RH Pollard R. Reid FB • Cox ^Substitutions: Blytheville — Holland, Oossett, Tomlinson. E. Koonce. Lloyd. Smith, H. Koonce, Gentry, Sartain, M. L. Criner Brown. O'Brien, M. Koonce. May and Lunstord. Bartlett .— Woods Carter, Omar, Smith. Roach and Hays. Scoring touchdowns: Blytheville—Vance, Lutes 3, and R. Reid Bartlett — Cox 1. Extra points: Blytheville—Vance and Mel Hay Bartlett—pollard 2. Officials: Referee — Leon siei'ensou (Birmlmj- hnm Southern!; Umpire — 'Zaclc Curlin (Memphis State); Hear! Linesman — Jerry Burns (Memphis State), Field Judge—A. C. Williams (Delta Stale). Tlea Statistics Blvlhe- Bart Title lett First downs . ... Detroit . .. New York . Boston Cleveland . Washington , Chicago . .. St. Louis . Philadelphia Yesterday's ResuUs SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Mobile 5, Chattanooga 2 Other games rained out. NATIONAL LEAGUE Philadelphia 4, Brooklyn 3 Boston 4. New York 3 Pittsburgh at St. Louis ratn Chicago at Cincinnati ratn First downs 13 Yards rushing .'. 243 Passes attempted ... 9 Passes Completed .... 4 Yds Gnd Passing .... 52 Vasses intercepted by . 1 Punts 2 Avg. Per'punt 34.5 F-imbles 3 Fumbles rec. by 1 Penalties , 3 for 35 J for I Individual St.ltisllcs Trim Net Gnd .Avr tnckcrt the bnll and streaked down the sideline with the clearing the way but the officials ruled that a clipping Infraction hr.s been committed at the Panthers' 22 and the play was called back. ' Reid, who was slowed down a bit by some leg trouble, scored the third touchdown In the second quarter pud a good break on a punt actually set up the score. Lutes kicked for coffin corner • on fourth down at the Bartlett 30 but the "ball relied dead six Inches short of the Pnn- thers' »oal «nd Pollard had to kick- on first down. Lutes took the punt at the 32 ^nd returned it 26 yards to the •Wx. rrom there Reid bulled his way over In two tries to make the score 19-0 where It strcd at half time. Srorc Early in Fourth Tne Chick regulars scored .. fourth 'our.hdown before the third nuartcr was four minutes old and then turned play over to the reserves. Lutes skirted end from nine yards out tor this counter to climax a drive that started at mtdfield. Hay got the drive going after Inking a Bartlett punt on the Panthers' 48 by cutting off tackle for six. Lutes got a key block from end Muck Hay and set sail for 20 yards to the 22. He got another key block from center J, C. Droke here and went to the !1 on the next play. Mel Hay moved the bnll to the nlr.e over Uckle and Lutes cut around end to score with reserve halfback Joe Tomlinson, who was the defensive star of the second half, knocking down the only man between mm and the goal line. Co?ch Rvssell Mosley then flood- id the field with hi* reserves BlrlhcTitlc Hay . Lutes R. Reid . . Vance Tomlinsoi) May Gossett , . O'Brien . . Gentry . . Totals . .. Bartlett Pollard . , Br.imlett . Cox . ..'.. 7 11 g 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 136 28 72 -2 -3 11 1 -1 .H 12.33 3.50 36 -2 -1.SO 11 1 -1 . 34 243 7.14 Trips Net Gnil. Av Ter.ell Toials 31 20 31 51 -2 4 104 2.22 3.10 5.6' -1 4 3,35 AMERICAN LEAGUE St. Louis 5-6. Cleveland 4-9 Detroit 3. Chicago 2 Washington 10, Philadelphia Todav's Games SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Birmingham at Little Rock (2] Ight New Orleans at Chattanooga ight Atlanta at Memphis night Mobile at Nashville night NATIONAL LEAGUE Brooklyn at New York Boston at Philadelphia Chicago at Cincinnati (2) Pittsburgh at St. Louis (2 Ight) AMERICAN LEAGUE New. York at Washington Philadelphia at Boston (2) Detroit at Ohicago St. Louis »t Cleveland t FAMILY TEAM—Col. Ea\l Blaik, Army football coach, h»s a word wilh 'his first-string quarterback, Robert Blaik, on the practice field at West Point. Yoimi! Blnik is the boss' son. IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE C^TKASAWKA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIITI COUNTT, ARKANSAS J. B. Castleman, jr., P1U. vs. No. 11,375 Juanita Caslleman, Dft. WARNING ORDER The defendant, Juanita Caatle- nian, is hereby warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, J. B. Castleman, and upon her failure 50 to do, said complaint will be taken as confessed. Witne.w my hand M clerk of the Chancery Court for the Chlckaaiw- ba District of . Mississippi County, Arkansas, and the seal of satd court, this 8 day of 3«ptember, 1930. G. E. KecK, H. G. Partlow, attys. for pltf. Harvey' Morris, Clerk By Ruth Magee, D.C. 89-l«-23-» NOTICE OP GRANTING OF . . . f ..LIQUOR PERMIT ...... ,.. .. Notice Is hereby given that the Commissioner of Revenue of the State of Arkansas has'lssued a permit No. 643 to Alex J. Weinstein to sell and dispense vinous or spirit, uous liquors for beverage «t retail on the premises described as 111 Baltimore, Manila, Arkansas. This perivit. teued on the 30 d*y EDSON Continued from Page 4 ff the Pus&n beachhead would be lerious. Most of Ihc refugees hav loubled up *ith other families There are few refuge* camps. Food requirements are low im so far have been met by borrowln *ood from Army stocks in Japan 3tve .Ihe average Korean « "hop or handful of rice, a fish and a te» vegetables and L. little fruit and h can 'get by. . The day before Dr. Bunce fit>ack: to Washington he-mel wit the Korean cabinet—then still Taegu. They discussed the problem of food relief, the refugees, infla :lon and reconslructlon, Korean Reconstruction Appropriation Cut All these problems vvlll become more acute as soon as U.S. and South Korean troops start pushing back tne North Koreans. This Is now i race for the rice harvest In southwestern Korea's farm-belt. If the North Koreans get the' crop, It means a bigger food deficit for South Korea. Assuming that the North Koreans will get or destroy the southern :!ce cri'p. South Korea will need about »50 million worth'of food In the conrr.g year. The present plan is to ask the United Nations to meet this requirement.-Slam has already offered a big rice shipment. By having the United Nations lane care of the lood and relief problems, U.S. EGA funds can be conserved for reconstruction, which was the origins! Marshall Plan pur- puse. Strangely enough, while Congress has generously been appro pnating'b.lllon« ot dollars for Hie military effort m Korea, 11 has economised on reharjilltatlon for the Korean people. The President's original request for S100 million Marshall Plan funds for this fiscal year in Korea has been cut back to S81 million. A tot on be done with that but it will b»rely begin the reconstruction. Present plans »n to have reconstruction work follow closely be- Porfogev/7/e To Open Grid Season Sept. 15 PORTAOEVILLE, Mo., Sept. »—' Portagevillc High School's foolh-.dl team will open its 1950 schedule against the Caruthersville Tigers at Caruthcrsville Sept. 15, The team has been conducUng daily workouts for the past two weeks In preparation for the opening of the season. Coach Victor Heaves ami his newly-appointed assistant, Edward Hartel. will direct the Portageville squad this year Portageville. this year, will be 3. member of Southeast Missouri's Little Eight Conference and will be one of tl\e contenders for the 1950 conference championship.' Ten leUermcn from the 1949 tquad are back this year. They include Noffel, Shankle. Huishof, Burgess, Reaves, Wilson, Htnton, Klmes. Whlttnker and Widncr. The schedule: ' ' ' Dale Sept. 15 Sept. 29 Oct. 6 Oct. 13 Oct. 20 Oct. 28 Nov. 3 Nov. 10 Nov. 17 Nov. 23 Team Where Caruthcrsville there Maiden Chatfce East Pralrit Dexter Sikeston Munford, Tcnn. Hayti IHmo-pornfelt Utsco here there here here there there there here there Roy and Jack We/cfj to Meet Canny f' Twu of the wrestling Welch [Others, Roy and Jack, will team londay night In Ihc tag match lain event of the American Le< ion's wrestling bouis at Memorial .unlvorium. Roy and Jack will combine their alcnls against veteran toughles .Sill Canny and Al Getz In the 9(1- mlnuto lime limit, best two of three All lag feature o/ the three-bout :ard. , This will be Ihe first appearance ^ere of Jack Welch" in several weeks, •le Is probably the most popular of he four wrestling brothers among Blylhcvlllo's mat fans. noy Welch Is the oldest of the brothers nnd is one of the oldest professional wrestlers In action today. His stamina, in spite of his age has «'on him the nickname of "the old war horse" among his fellow wrestlers. In anditlon to Ihe main event, two one-fnll preliminary bouts also are on Ihc card. In the first, Canny will battle. Jack Welch and In the second. Roy Welch will take "elz. Pittsburgh Stee/ers Cut Squad to 33 Players PITTSBURGH. Sept. 9. Wl—The Pittsburgh Steelers of the Natlona Football League cut their squad to the legal limit of 33 players by elcaslng four men. Coach John 'Michelosen yester- lay'cul loose tackles Prank Letter ormerly of Geneva College and 'oe Sabol from Tennessee; guarc Uy Rlcheson from Alabama and fullback Prank Caliopy from Neb raska. All were first year men. of Jun« arid exp!r*4 on Utt H day of June 1951. Alex J. 8.3-16-50 thanks to a couple , lluss Meyer and Ed. Wallkus. Ihc Phils once again en- Joy a commanding five and a half game lend m the National Ijeagu^ race, Meyer «n<l Waltkus teamed up to end a five-game losing streak and give Ihc Phils a 4-3 victory over the runner-up Brooklyn Dodgers last night in the finale of a four-game series. Brooklyn won Ihe first Ihrce snmcs. Meyer rcslricled lite \DodRers to six hits and led all the way. His worst moment came In the eighth Inning when Duke Snider smacked a two-run homer to cut the Phils' lead lo one run. Wallkus, the 30-year-old first bnscnitui. slammed oul two singles and t\ double, drove In two runs and sparkled nficld. Simmon, lo Pilch Philadelphia entertained the Ihlrd-nlncG liosion Bvaves today with pfc curt Simmons scheduler! to pitch his last gnme of Ihe year. The 17-e.ame winner leaves for active Army duty Sunday. The Braves, seven games behind turned back the fourth-place New York Qlanls. 1-3, on a three-run homer by Tommy Holmes In the seventh Inning, wnnen Spalm went the distance to gain his 18th victory. Jim llearn wns the loser. A schedJled twt - night double header between Chicago and Cincinnati and a night, name betwcer Pittsburgh ami St. Louis were rained out. In the American League. Detroll crawled a linlf-gome ahead of the runner-up New York Yankees in Hie tight American League' flag untile. The Tigers edged the Whit Sox, 3-2. In n nlent game at Chicago. Lefty Bob Cain was the loser The Yanks ami third-place Bostoi Hert Sox were Idle. The St. Louis Browns Just abo\i knocked the Cleveland Indians on of contention by taking a' twl-nlgh doublchcader, 5-4 and 6-0. The rie feat.s dumped the fourth-place In dlnns five and a halt games b« hind. Rookie Julio Moreno made hi major league debut and pitched th Washington Senators to n 10-4 vie tory over the Philadelphia Athle tics. Highly- Touted Hur/er Is Called Up by A's PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 9. IF,— John Kucab of Lincoln, Neb., raled one of the best pitching prospects in the Philadelphia Athlelics farm system, has been colled up by the American League Club. Kucab. 23-year-old resident rrf Campbell, o., has a 17-11 record with the six place Lincoln club ot the western League. He will join the A's next week In St. Louis. Football Scores COUNTY Blytheville 32, BarUett, Tenn., H. Osceola 38, Parkin 12. STATE • Little Rock 34, Knoxville, Tenn, 3. Horailo 25. Townson, Okla., 0. Brlnkley G, Dewitt 0 (GB). Searcy.13, Augusta 6. Star City 12. Hamburg 0 (8A). Malvern 7. Camdcn 0. Sitoam Springs 60. Bcrryvllle 0. Bastrop. La., 20, Smackover o Doctor Says Continued from page 4 In aupply Ute needtd food stuffs and In (lie rlRhl proportion. H woulrf not be \vlsft, thertfnret to change your diet without consulting your doctor. Wilson Bulldogs Prep for Opener Against Luxora WILSCW. Sept. B—A large 30.11111 of candidates, Including elijht let tcrmen from lust 'year's dlslrlc champion learn, are working ou daily at Wilson High School In pre paration for Ihe .Bulldogs' lit: game of Ihe season Sept/22. Included among the candidate are several hoys with some past ox pcrlence and & few .who are out fo the first time. Coach Roy Stonauc said four new boys, Troy Kenned it. C. Freels. Lawrence Farley nn Bobby Mooring, who came U> Wl son from Whltton, are looking joo In dally practices. The eight lettermen back >fro the Bulldogs' 1949 squad are Tom my Boyles. H. P. Cash, Edwin Web Jimmy Muncy, Eugene Woodynr Frank Keel. Bob Forrcsler en Jimmy Oarrctl. Forrester and On rett are seniors and the other are junior. 1 ;. The Bulldogs will open their , j»n at home ngnlnst Luxora. Sports Roundup IHJGH N J NEW YORK. Sept. B, f/n—There's othhiR like a few years to develop Short Punt Off*DM Clicks for Oieeola 11; All Reserves Ploy Osccota High School'* Sem- iuolcs, led by halfback Harvey F.ee Hill, got their 1950 football season/off to B good utart Jusl night by rolling over a weak Parkin Tiger eleven 3812 at Parkin. Hill sparked the SemmoleV ntw short punt offense with four touchdowns as the Osceoli eleven dl* Uie hosliiltks In Korea. . The ood distance runnprs and (he <le-|J" 5t whnt was expected. The gamen elopmonl of Ihc lirst post-war crop was played in the rain and on » the Unllccl Stales may lie ruined muddy field. Hut Ihe adverse weather did not •stop (lie Semlnoles' highly touted aerial game. Tommy Spiers, who li rnlr-d a.s one of the best passen In Ihc stale, llirew only nine times Init seven of his tosses found-their tic Ruy who polnlcd that out in he middle of a foolbal! game the her nlghl vised to tie In a class liy two miles or , "There are iinsclf at ore—Orr-g ime dam running Rice. gooit runners coining murk, tor.g — Mack, Druclilrr. McEwcn. urt Stone—but I'm alrnlel. they ay have to so hi the Army." Oreg ommcnlcd. "You know, maturity ounts for an awful lot in (Usvftnee inning nnd these boys had just cgun to break my collcgtnte n rds." . . . Rice, who gets his exer- se these dnys by playing on Ihc old men's" softball team In Oreat. cck, N.Y., didn't seem to mind iuMng his nfuuc erased from Hie ecord books. He was more Inter- *ted in what the younger utilities ad been doing in Europe this sinn- .... "They weren't setting rec- rds. but they were beating the ^nropeans." Ores grinned. . . . And those European trips help a ot, I know from my own cxnw- ence that I was a lot more poised nd mature when I came back from couple of lours." . . . Well, the ounger Inds may bet' some trips iverseas. but It won't Hkery help heir running even though the Ko- eans seem lo be the world's best t galloping long distances. one for a touchdown to end Pood for Thnuichi Herman Hlckmm who 'Mil In hnplnic to find junl dne football pl>;rr n bin »nd hunjrrj »-i hlm- Mlf •• th» Vale wiuirt mm* d»y, •WM looking over hU' 1 buckfWrl (••ndldafcfl. . . . Hffl eye ffll nn Mil McDrrmoU, af 141-pounder who'd like (o he * hiirhack. . . . Exclaimed Herman'. "WhJ, I «t more for brraaf»«t th»i } • f welch." Warren VVcinberg and one for an extra point to Charles Edringlon. One ot Hill's touchdowns was a 55-yard return of a parkin punt in I he second tiuarlcr. This wan hy far the best run of the night. Tailback uoyle Dunn scored the Sem- litolcs' other touchdown, The Semlnoles regulars bnlll up & subslttiillnl 19-0 lead by halftim* and then Coach Dukle Speck turned things over lo his reserves. Tht reserves playcn almost all of th» second half and every player drejj- eri out got in the game. \ The Tigers' two touchdown* cam* In the third at>rt fourth quarter* against the Semlnole reservei. The Semlnoles will remain o* Ihe road next week going to pyeH Friday afternoon. , The lineups: . ^ (Her nl> Po. . Pmrki* Wilson ...... I,,E. .. ...... col« Lnnmim ..... I,,T ......... GasK Alexander ... L.O ..... . Jenklni Johiuon ...... c ......... Keller 3levell» ..... R O. . i*s»enb*rrj (•owe ... ..... R.T. .. McKnl»h» Welnberg .... R.E ....... Mlllw Stllwell ...... Q.B. ...... Rochell Hill ........ . H.B. .... Sinclair Dunn ...... H.B. Westmoreland Spiers ...... P.B. ...... Young Substitution]: Osceol* — OobM. O. Kdrlngton, Ferguaon, B, Hill, D. Edrlngton, Oantrell, Walla. fX Ros«. S. Fleming, J. Memlnir, Stwd, Uanehower, Dlllard, at»rr, Perry, Littla, Sowers and Burch. .- . Hay Bporttmentton Arcel, the boxlni? guy, was lnv along the sidelines at he Giants-Rams football game the other night murmuring: "I'd like o carry off a few of those guys." But his enthusiasm ' cooled a bit when a newspaperman replied: "If :hey wanted to fight, they'd come lo rou." . . . Artie Dorrcll, who In here n the role of husband und chaf- eur for Mrs. Texas hi the beauty contest at Asbury Park, N.J., this weekend, claims the record books are'wrong In reporting that Kzzard Charles never lost an amateur fight. 'It wouldn't get me anything now. but I did beat him In the Chicago Golden Gloves In 1938." says Artie, "Funnj thing was that he was a slam-bang fighter, not a boxer, then. Then he really raised knoU on my hefld." . . Glenn Dqbbs, who turned from forward passing to broad- shed some 25 pounds during the summer constructing 1 a golf driving range In TulRtv, Qkla., and supervising construction of his o«-n home In that city. ' A >rl;ntlst h». dlM»T*r«<l HM| earthworms produce mualc&l aound* and that they moan wrTen ;eut. Friday, Oct. 13, for th. fr»UrHSm. . . . When J »ound«d oat e* lh« matter nf buylnt: nick W»k«fl*M from 'Oakland, the P1nt»«' Kor Harrier cracked: "I wouldn't hlr* him even to light our rlreworfca. 1 " WeaKenrt Nol« Albert (Butch) Xowak, onetime atir IIHnoli tackle, will gel a "night" In his honor ax cnacH of I.aSalle-Peru, 111., hUh school. . . . Could be that the fact hr. hart won only fire Big K[<hi il(le< In hind the advancliig armies. The housing prrblcm will not be too difficult, as most Korean houses are iiiud and straw walls with thatched I'OOt. Repair of roads and electric light and power systems will have high priority, so as to get trade moving and the wheels rolling In shops and factories. Most of the electrical equipment will come from Japan. Oil refinery, fertilizer, textile mil! and other Industrial equipment vow be-.ng bombed out was of Japanese make and will also have "to be replaced. But whit the cost will be no one yel knows. Q—Years ago my lather used to watch the signs of the Zodiac close- y and operated on farm animals only when the signs were favorable. Has the medical profession made any study that would show any advantage or disadvantage in following these signs W'hcn contemplating surgery? E.L.G. A—Nnl 10 fur aj I know. It scarcely seems sulf.iblc for a modern scientific study. FARM LOANS Lf*tl*rm Prompt Gates \VigKs Co. REALTORS Phone 2751 f Hlj-lchvtlle BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA WRESTLING Monday, S«pt. 11 8:15 p.m. TAG MATCH Roy Welch and Jock Welch Aduln 5<k—Children ISe Bill Canny and Al G«tx • For Reserved Seals, Call 3389 Also 2 1-Fall 30 Minute Matches R. Welch vs. Get> Canny vs. J. Welch See Our Fine Selection of USED COMBINES Prices Are Right on all Makes of USED COMBINES 1 &2-Row Machines with or without motors USED COMBINES Attractive Terms-Come in Today INTERNATIONAL'HARVESTER 312 South 2nd Phone 6863

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