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THURSDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1954 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE SEVEH N. CState and TCU Cop Top Tournament Titles Andrews Stops Boardwalk Billy But Joe Louis Says He'i Not Rtady For Shot at Title By BEX FUNK MIAMI, Fla. WJ—Cold, methodical Paul Andrews earned a light heavyweight title fight with a spectacular sixth-round technical knockout of Boardwalk Billy Smith last night, but his new trainer. Joe Louis, says he isn't ready for it. "He's got to learn up here," the former heavyweight champion said, pointing to his head. "Paul needs a lot more work experience before he'll be ready for a champion like Archie Moore." Striae Broken It was a new Andrews who broke Smith's eight-fight winging streak with a smashing victory in 2:49 of the sixth round. The 24-year-old Buffalo, N. Y., fighter flattened Smith three times before Keferee Eddie Coachman halted the slaughter. Andrews gave full credit to Lou- Is. It was his 29th victory in 33 profession*! fight*. "He taught me how to deliver my punches," Andrews said. "He told me I was too timid and I had to get more vicious if I was going to get some place in the fight game." Foucbt Like Louie Andrews, fifth-ranking contender In the division, fought much like the old Louis as he shuffled and dead-panned, driving home punches so devastating that once Smith, daied by a left to th* jaw, turned and (led He was given an eight count as he oowered against the rop«s. The International Boxing Club had promised the winner a. Feb. 4 title fight with Moore In New York. Smith, the No. 1 title contender, said he had Andrews "analyzed wrong. I thought he was a meek and timid man and he turned out to be a tiger. I was mighty surprised." Wolfpack Wins Dixie, Frogs 1st in SWC Play By SHELDON SAKOtt'ITZ The Associated Frets Undefeated North Carolina State, collegiate basketball's second-ranking team, and unheralded Texas Christian shared the tournament spotlight today after capturing championships in a pair of holiday classics. Dell, Wilson Play Friday Blue Devils in NEA' Tourney Next Week DELL — Dell High Schools basketball team swings back into action here tomorrow night when they take on teams from Wilson . Coach Bob Edwards' Blue Devils will be playing without the services of their 6-4 ace pivdtman Don peep- les who has been out of action for the past 10 days due to illness. Peoples Is not expected to return to action for at least four more days. Hext.week the Blue Devils go to Jonesboro to take part in Arkansas State College's annual Northeast Arkansas tourfnament. They will play Bono next Thursday in their first tournament game. Tonight's first game is scheduled for 7:30. North Carolina State nipped Minnesota 85-84 last night to win the Dixie Classic for the fifth time In six years. Everett Case's Wolf- pack extended their winning streak to 12. But it took a field goal by sophomore reserve John Maglio with nine seconds to play to pull State through after underdog Minnesota had overcome an eight- point halftime deficit. The Gophers' Dick Carmaker, who wound up with 24 points, had put the big 10 representatives in front 84-33 on a basket with 17 seconds to go. Alabama Upset Texas Christian, also paced by a sophomore, stunned favored Alabama 17-62 to win the Southwest Conference Tournament. Dick O'Neal, a 6-7 center, scored 24 points in the first half for the Horned Frogs and the Crimson Tide never recovered. O'Neal wound up with 30 points. LaSalle, No. 3, and Duquesne, No. 8, were victorious in the semifinal bracket of the ECAC Holiday Festival in New York. The Philadelphia Explorers, sparked by All- America Tom Oola's M points, turned back 15th-ranked UCLA 85-88. A 39-point performance by Dick Ricketts — including 16 of 18 free throws — featured Duquesne's 90-75 rout of Dayton, No. 4. Two other members of the top 10 breezed to victories in tournament play. George Washington, No. 9, whipped William and Mary 87-73 in the semifinals of the Richmond Invitational as Corky Devlin and Joe Holup scored 56 points between them. Niagara, No. 10, trounced Syracuse 91-71 in an ECAC consolation round game. Here's the tournament situation at a glance: Sugar Bowl (New Orleans) — Notre Dame downed Loyola of New Orleans 88-45 and defending champion Holy Cross defeated Bradley 80-81 in first-round games. The winners meet for the title tonight. ECAC Festival (New York) — LaSalle plays Duquesne in the finals Friday night. Big Seven (Kansas City — Three-time champion Kansas State coasted into the final with a 70-60 conquest of Iowa .State. Kansas State will meet Missouri, 95-87 victor over Oklahoma, for the championship tonight. Richmond Invitational — Richmond trounced Virginia Tech 84-57 and will oppose favored George Washington in the finals tonight. Ail-American (Owensboro, Ky.) —Defending champon Maryland disposed of Rhode Island 83-68 and will face Cincinnati, 82-62 victor over Evansvllle, In tonight's cham- mouth, both unbeaten, tangle in tonight's finals. Connecticut, the defending champion, eliminated Brown 91-68 and Dartmouth subdued Middlebury 73-69. Hofstra Invitational (Hempstead, N.Y. — Lafayette throttled Marietta 88-69 and Hofstra overwhelmed Delaware 115-68 in the semifinals. The two winners come to grips In tonight's finals. Queen City (Buffalo) — No games were played last night. Georgia Tech plays Canlsius tonight with the winner meeting St. Bonaventure in the finals Saturday night. Northern Division Pacific Coast Tourney (Seattle — Washington shaded Oregon State 58-57 in over- iwne to win the four-team tourney. New England Invitational (Storrs, Sugar Teams PickBackfields Erdeiarz Names Welsh to Guide Middies' Offense NEW ORLEANS UV-Both Coach Eddie Erdelati of Navy and Johnny Vaught of Mississippi named their probable starting backfields today lor Saturday's Sugar Bowl football game. Erdelati named Joe Qattuso, squat 175 pounder, as his fullback. George Welsh will be at quarterback with Bob Craig and John Weaver at their usual halfback posts. Vaught, whose teams winds up its drills at Biloxi, Miss., tomorrow, wasn't as definite. He leaned toward Eagle Day as his opening quarterback over Houston Fatten who normally directs the Rebels at the start. Jimmy Patton and Billy Kinard appeared to have the halfback jobs with Paige Cothren slated for the fullback post. Orange Squads In Last Drills MIAMI. Fla. Wl — Coaches Bill Murray of Duke and Bill Glassford of Nebraska reported their football squads in the best condition of the season today as they conducted their final drills for the Orange Bowl game. A light loosening up is scheduled for both teams tomorrow. Duke spent 90 minutes on running plays yesterday and Murray said the squad was rounding into good shape, and "the mental attitude of the boys is good." More offensive work was scheduled today, along with defense against Nebraska plays. Passing from split T option plays was the main item on Nebraska's agenda yesterday. Another 90-min- DtXIE CLASSIC N . C. State 85. Minnesota 84 (championship) North Carolina 65, Duke 52 (for third) Wake Forest 93. Southern California 85 (for fifth) West Virginia 79, Cornell 71 (for seventh) SUGAR BOWL (First Round) Holy Cross 89. Bradley 81 Notre Dame 66, New Orleans Loyola 45 HOLIDAY FESTIVAL Duquesne 90, Dayton 75 (semifinal) Lasalle 85, UCLA 77 (semifinal) Niagara 91. Syracuse 70 (consolation—Syracuse eliminated) St. Johns (Bkn) 89, Villanova 77 (consolation — Villanova eliminate ed) BIG SEVEN Missouri 95, Oklahoma 87 (semifinal) Kansas State 70, Iowa State 60 (semifinal) Colorado 89, Nebraska 47 (consolation) California 65, Kansas 62 (Amso- lation) NORTHERN PCC CLASSIC Washington 58, Oregon State 51 (championship, overtime) Wash State 64, Idaho 56 (consolation) ALL AMERICAN CITY Maryland 83, Rhode Island 66 (semifinal) Cincinnati 82, Evansville 62 (semifinal) Denver 8, Mississippi 81 (consolation, overtime) Kentucky Wesleyan 8fl, Texas Tech 86 (consolation) SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE Texas Christian 77, Alabama 62 (championship) Arkansas 74, Texas A&M 70 (for third) Southern Methodist 88, Rice 63 (for fifth) Baylor 89, Texas 76 (for sev- th) SUNSHINE TOURNEY McKendree 66, Southwestern Okla 62 (semifinal) Port Hays State t, Missouri Mines 76 (semifinal) Western (Colo) State 63, Southwestern La 52 (consolation) Eastern New Mexico 72, Taylor 66 (consolation) MIDWEST TOUBNET Northwestern La 89, Central Missouri (semifinal) Anderson 52, DePauv « (semifinal) Indiana State 94, Indiana Central 47 (central eliminated) QUINCY INVITATIONAL Western Illinois 97, Qulncy 84 (semifinal) St. Ambrose (Iowa) 76, Illinois Normal 75 (semifinal) KlrksvlUe (Mo) 73, Loru 82 (consolation) Illinois Weileyan 86, Monmouth 68 (consolation) KANSAS CONFERENCE (First Round) McPherson 64, Baker (Kan) «2 Conn. — Connecticut and Dart- uate workout Is scheduled today. After 25 Years Rupp Finds Secret By JIMMT BRESLIN NEA Stiff Correspondent LEXINGTON, Ky. — (NEA) — Adolph Rupp, now In his 25th year as Kentucky basketball coach, seems to have finally found the secret of winning basketball games with a, minimum wear and tear on the nervous system. Not that the Baron has been doing badly. His over-all record shows an 85.6 percentage and last year's outfit went undefeated throughout a 25-game schedule. It's just that this year's edition of the Wildcats seems to do things so much more simply. No less an authority than Ken Loeffler, coach of the defending NCAA champion, La Salle, concurs. "The Wildcats stack three guys who are 6-6 or better around the basket and take six of seven shots at i time," he notes. "One of then, goes In. They go back and give the other team one shot, grab the ball— and start all over again." In a three year supposed to be 1 rebuilding affair, Kentucky fans were presented with a club which, on any given night, is probably u fine a college team as ever has been assembled. • • • K took only five games for bas«- ketball people to begin rating this team with not only last season's Cliff Hagan-Frank Ramsey-Lou TsioropoulO! outfit, but also the once-Fabulous Five of the scandsl- smaihed Alex Orou-Rilph Be*rd tra. This year'i Kentucky outfit m»y be dumped here and there along the way, but you'll have to chalk that up to the normal hanrdi tt Playing a 24-game college schedule Rupy had, you see, a ready-made squad. All that was needed was one more big man. Lon Morris Junior College of Jacksonville, Tex., cam* to the rescue with 6-7 Bob Burrow, the "Bevo Francis of Junior College Basketball." Burrow got off to a slow itort • gainst Louisiana State, but scored with 12 of 30 ;hoU »nlr*t tough Temple and irtbbed 34 rebounds. Hi MSJUM IOM out-oMUUr on can be murderous if the defense backs off in an attempt to hold down the height problem Kentucky presents underneath. Evans is a familiar story, as far it Kentucky is concerned. This Is his fifth year in the school. He is Ineligible to compete in the NCAA tournament, as wer« Hagan and Company last year. This shouldn't bother Hupp too much. All he has to do is reach along the bench and pluck off somebody like Gayle Rose, a senior who would star at 300 other schools. Rupp, of course, Is the last guy to admit all this. "We have a long way to go," he says, then quickly goes into accolades about last season's team. The Baron maintains that was his greatest. This season is merely a rebuilding year, he professes to believe. . Nor does Adolph Rupp talk about the usual Kentucky freshman team Harry Lancaster is schooling. Five members of that outfit are 6-5 or better. But they of course, have » long way to go—four whole years before they graduate. TOWERING — Phil Grawemeyer, 6-T.4 southpaw, helps Kentucky hit the other side from •11 angles. (NEA) With Burrows, Rupp put veteran Jerry Bird, 6-6, underneath. Southpaw Phil Orawmeyer, 6-714, helps off the boards. Orasvmeyer has a fine outside shot to boot. • • « Mil Kvam and Llnvtlle Puckett koM tan ttM tack tourt Kvtnt East and West Teams Ready SAN FRANCISCO IIP)— With each coach Insisting his team U ready, East and West squads were scheduled for only sweat-suit sessions before the 30th renew*! of the Shrine charity football game here Saturday. Coaches Eddie Anderson of th« East and Lynn Waldorf of the West said they would announce their starting lineups late today. The squads ran through their final heavy workouts' yesterday and all seemed pleased with the result* of nine days pf practice. George Shaw of Oregon. t.h« na Won't total yardage champion, and Jack Ellen* of UCLA were voted co-captains of the Wut. Purdue'i Tom Bettls »nd Notre Dune's Dtn fthuinon tn *ut oo- capUOrj. Basketball Scores By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS College ot Emporla 80, Bethany (Kan) 57 Kansas Wesleyan . 86. Bethel 81 Southwestern (Kan) 111, Friends 59 OTTAWA (KAN) INVITATIONAL Ottawa <Kan> SI, Baker (K«n) 40 (championship) Washburn 93, Culver Stockton 17 (consolation) LAKE CHARLES (La) TOURNEY Okla 84. Lamar Southeastern Tech 73 McNeese 53, Sam Houston State « OTHER GAMES Wisconsin 66. Princeton 64 Stanford 72, Vanderbllt 64 Colo A&M 66. Miss Southern 50 Wichita 87, Arizona 64 Ssn P'ranclsco 70, San Diego State 56 New Mexico 83, Central Okla 64 Lincoln (Mo 18, Stevens POINT STATE HIGH SCHOOL Hot Sprlnci Holiday Tournament Quarterfinals. Catholic High 73, Lakeside 48 El Dorado. 65. Nashville 45 Hot Springs 72, Bauxite 50 Jessleville 60, Magnet Cove 48 Fights Last Night By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Miami. Fla. — Paul Andrews, 180J4, Buffalo, N. Y. stopped Boardwalk Billy Smith, 175, Atlantic City, ' Manila.—Danny Kid. Ill Manila, knocked out Vlnce Blake, 111, Australia, 7, for Philippine flyweight ttUe. NOTICE OF ELECTION SUBMITTING TO THE VOTERS OF THE TOWN OF DELL, ARKANSAS, THE QUESTION OF ISSUING GAS TRANSMISSION AND DISTRIBUTION SYSTEM REVENUE CONSTRUCTION BONDS FOR THE PURPOSE OF CONSTRUCTING GAS TRANSMISSION LINES AND A DISTRIBUTION SYSTEM FOR NATURAL GAS TO SERVE THE TOWN OF DELL, ARKANSAS Notice Is hereby given that a special election will he held in the Town of Dell, Arkansas on the 1st day of February, 1955 at which there will be submitted to the electors the question of issuing $27 000 in negotiable gas transmission and distribution system revenue construction bonds. The bonds will be dated January 1, 1955, will bear interest at a rate to be determined by the Town Council, payable semi-annually, and will mature on January 1 of each year as follows, but will be callable for payment prior to maturity on such terms as the Town may specify in the contract of sale: $500 in each of the years 1957, 1958 and 1959 $1,000 in each of the years I960, 1861, 1962 and 1963 $1,500 in each of the years 1964, 1065, 1966, 1967, 1968 and 1969 $2,000 In each o! the years 1970, 1971, 1972, 1973 and 1974 »2,500 In 1975 The bonds will be sold with the privilege of conversion to an issue bearing s. lower rate or rates of Interest, provided that the conversion be in accordance with the Universal Bond Values Tables and such that the City shall receive no less and pay no more than It would receive and pay if the bonds were not converted. It Is contemplated that In the event a majority vote Is cast In favor of the Issuance of the bonds that the Town will lease the transmission lines and distribution system to Arkansas-Missouri Power Company, which lease will grant to Arkansas-Missouri Power Company an option to purchase the said transmission lines and distribution system. Only qualified electors of the Town of Dell, Arkansas will have the right to vote and the .voters m»y vote either for or against the Issuance of the bonds. The election will bt held between the hours of 8:00 o'clock a.m. and 0:30 o'clock p.m. at the following polling place in the Town ot Dell, Arkansas: Dell OIn Company Office Given this 16th day of December, IBM. 1. 0. DOBB8, Mayor. 12/IO-l/t-lJ-JO Here's How Bowl Swag Is Split NEW ORLEANS-(AP) —, Ever wonder about what be- comes.of the .receipts taken in at a major New Year's football bowl game? The National Collegiate Athletic Assn. has a set of rules on how the money is divided and how the tickets are distributed If the bowl game Involves a member college. So let's take the expected figures for Saturday's Sugar Bowl game here, in which Navy and Mississippi will compete, as an example. Includes All Money The total cash receipts, which Includes money from ticket sales, programs, hot dogs, radio and TV rights, will approach the half- million mark. First come the taxes. Uncle Sam gets 51 cents for every $6 seat, the city of New Orleans 36 cents and the state of Louisiana 18 cents. Their aggregate will be about $41,000 to the United States, $21,000 to the city and $12,000 to the state. Of the remainder, the NCAA rules permit the sponsoring organ- will be roughtly sns.OOO and out(~ of this the Sugar Bowl fathers make a voluntary gift of $25.000 to the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. The rest goes for operating expenses. If the sponsoring group is. not involved In any stadium indebtedness, all the remaining 75 per cent must be distributed to the two competing colleges. However. If there is a stadium debt, the NCAA allows the sponsoring group to tnke another 20 per cent for payment on such debts with the remaining 55 per cent going to the two teams. Still In Debt The Sugar Bowl people still owe for enlarging Tulane Stadium to about 81.000 seats so another, estimated $100.000 Is taken out of the pot. That leaves 55 per cent, or about $320,000, to be split equally between Navy and Mississippi. Navy has said its. cut of the melon will go to the Navy athletic department. Mississippi Is committed by a Southeastern Conference rule to izatlon to keep 25 per cent. That I pay that circuit $25.000. Buckeyes, USC In Final Stage PASADENA. Calif. Ml — Ohio State and Southern California started the easy, downhill gild* today toward Saturday's 41st BOM Bowl game. Only tapering-off and loosening- up drills were on tap as the clubs wound up two weeks of intensive weight-shedding and precision priming workouts. Alter yesterday's sessions Coach Jess Hill of the Trojans and Woody Hayes of Ohio's Big Ten »nd na- . tlonal champs observed: "Well, that's it. We're as i»»47 as we'll ever be." Both coaches said they would field practically full-strength olubl. Bernle A. Shively. University of Kentucky's athletic director, 1* the president of the Southeastern Conference Coaches and Athletic! Directors Assn. rirst li ime mre gul ar grade gasoline New Shell Gasoline with TCP gives performance never before possible with regular grade fuel Now motorists whose engines were designed to operate on regular grade fuels are offered a remarkable new gasoline. This new gasoline contains TCP*, the Shell-developed additive which overcomes the greatest cause pf power loss in the majority of cars on the road today. A year ago TCP additive was introduced in Shell Premium Gasoline exclusively. Its acceptance has proved that TCP is indeed the greatest gasoline development since tile introduction of tetraethyl lead. New Shell Gasoline (regular grade)—now with TCP—benefits engine performance in two ways. First, by "fireproofing" combustion chamber deposits, it effectively controls pre-ignition. Second, by changing the deposits on the spark plugs to non-conductor* of electricity, TCP additive stops misfiring. Each plug fires as it should, preventing fuel waste. Gives performance never before possible with regular grade fuel By correcting these engine troubles, Shell Gasoline (regular grade) with TCP gives an increase in acceleration, in smoothness of engine operation and in mileage. Because engine deposits form constantly, continued use of Shell Gasoline (regular grade) with TCP is essential to retain its benefits. Now at afl Shell Dealers. *Sheu"« Trademark for this unique gasoline additiw developed by Shell Rwearch. Pattnt applied foe. ALLEN PETROLEUM CO. Highway 18 West Alton's Service Station Ark-Mo SUtc Lin* Armor*! Service Station Armorel, Ark. Larkin't Service Station EMt Main Street Ph. 2-2005 Osburn'f Shell S«rvie« Station Highway 61 South Robinson's Shell Servie* Sta. Oaceola, Art >'