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

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, September 7, 1953
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Page 7
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MONDAY, SEPT. T, 1983 BLTTHEVILLE (ARK.)" COURIER PAGE SEVEN Wet Course Slows Tourney By HERB ALTSCHULL WASHINGTON (AP) — A band of weary and waterlogged golfers set off today on a marathon, 36-hole grind in an effort to wind up the National Celebrities Tournament Before the snows come. Officials yesterday called off the third round of the tourney for the second straight day — with only nine of the 60 players still out on the course. All the scores were canceled and* —— Play today resumed at the hall way mark with Lew Worsham o Oakmont, Pa., still leading with 1 under par score of 137. Worsham was having his trou bles yesterday as he and his tw partners, Bill Nary of Kansas Cit and Charlie Bassler of Catonsville Md., fought their way through a | series of water puddles and deep mud to the 12th green. Nary complained that his 20-foo | putt would have to travel through 0- big puddle and asked permission to move his ball to another spo ! 20 feet away without a water haza [ between him and the hole. Most Didn't Do Well Worsham and Bassler objected I so they sent out for a ruling. Be- I fore the ruling was handed down | playwa s called off. A few good rounds were can I celed, but most of hte golfers did do very well on the watery Wood| mont Country Club course. Doug Ford of Harrison, N. Y. I skidded to a 76 yesterday after a record-equaling 64 the. day before I Both of those scores were wiped | off the books. The best rounds turned in yes- I terday were byi Jack Isaacs, pro I si Langley Field, Va., and Ed «P>rky) Oliver, the veteran Ryder I Cupper from Palm Springs, Calif., I who was celebrating his 38th birth- I day. Isaacs came home with a 4 | under par 68 and Oliver had 69. With the scores back at the half- I way total, Ted Kroll of New Hart- I lord, N. Y., retains a second-place I tie with Nary and Gary Middlecoff lot Memphis, Tenn., all at 139. Bass- ller, Jim Turnesa of Briar Cliff, IN. Y., and Skee Riegel of Tulsa, lokla., are tied for fifth, each at ! Ml. A sturdy contingent of celebrities I struggled around the course yester- Iday. Bob Hope, the comedian, lured I the biggest gallery and turned in I a card of 38, two over par, for | nine holes. Few of the celebrities were I around for the replay today. Six I professionals, who played with the • celebrities, set out in quest of the I Arthur Godfrey Cup, which goes |to the winner of that division. The pros are after the $15,000 gt put up by the tourney spon- the Washington Post. if Ace Was Tricky CASSADAGA, N. Y. (/PJ—After 23 • years, a hole in one has been scor- led on the Cassadaga Country Club I course. William S. Suggs of Water- Iford, Pa., did the trick recently with IB seven iron on the 112-yard sixth fhole. His tee shot took a freak back •bounce after hitting a retaining |b«nk and landed in the cup. Stan Sherman, operator of the •course since it was opened in 1930, leald it was the first ace. Charles, Layne At Boxing Crossroads By MURRAY ROSE NEW YORK tfi — Heavyweights Ezzard Charles and Rex Layne reach the crossroads of their fistic careers tomorrow night. One more loss for each and they can just about say goodby to the big time. Charles, the former heavyweight champion, risks his title hopes in Philadelphia 10-rounder with rugged Harold Johnson, the No. 2 light heavyweight contender. The Cinoinnati Negro was upset by Nino Valdes in Miami Beach a month ago and must win to keep In contention. Johnson, who whipped Valdes decisively, has been clamoring for a shot at light heavyweight champion Arche Moore's crown. A vic- ;ory over Charles would not only 'orce Moore's hand but would also vault the Philadelphia Negro into .ding contender's role among the dreadnaughts. It's an outdoor bout in Connie Mack Stadium but will be fought even if it rains. Promoter Herman Taylor has preened his ring close the grandstand and .has arranged for a canvas canopy over he ring. All of the spectators' seats will be covered. The press will oc- ;upy the only field seats. Layne, flattened In one round by 5arl Walls last July 3, meets his :onqueror in a return 10-rounder .t the Salt Lake City Fair Grounds tadium. This is the last, chance or Layne, who was dropped out f the rankings after his kayo loss o the Edmonton, Alta., Negro, at jdmonton. Walls vaulted from ;owhere into No. 8 ranking and an bolster his position with anther victory. Neither,of the bouts will be tele- ised. The gates in each city may it around the $50,000 marks. FIRST—David Jessop poses proudly with the first broadbill caught off San Diego, Calif., since 1935. The San Diego angler landed the 234-pounder from * sports fishing boat after 46 minutes, using a flying fish and medium tackle (NBA) DELIVERY SERVICE Phon* 4507 Hours: I a.m. to 10 p.m. •ilk DeiTtrj to 7 p.m. WOODS DRUG STORE 221 Wert Main Si trictly No Contest CENTRAL CITY, Ky. (/P) — Need- ess to say, able support was given pitcher Bobby Don Millard as his Central City amateur baseball club mauled Penrod in the Green River Valley League, 32-0. Marv Doesett, for instance, had five for six, hitting two grand slam homera and driving in 13 runs 1 for the day. Millard? He pitched «. no-hitter. Handicap Spun Golfers On HAVBRHILL, Mass. — Ralph K. Ebllng, one-armed pro at the Haverhill Country Club, says a physical handicap is often no handicap at all. Many times it spurs a golfer to greater performances on the links. That's the point he stresses at exhibitions at veterans and crippled children's hospitals. Ebling, who lost his left arm Waldorf Sees UCLA,Southern CaliforniaAgainToppingCoas 4 Siixth of a Series. By LYNN O. WALDORF Head Coach, California BERKELEY, Calif. — (NBA) — It doesn't take clairvoyance to figure out the strength in the Pacific Coast Conference this year. UCLA and ' Southern California are as prominent in pre-season calculations as the campanile that towers over the California campus in Berkeley, The Bruins and Trojans were clearly the top teams in the conference a year ago, and their losses were fewer than any of their rivals. Probable All-Big Seven E—Georte Black, Washington E—Tom Nickolotf, USC T—Chuck DoUd, UCLA T—John Witte, Oregon State G—Norm Manoogian, Stanford G—Jim Salsbury, UCLA C—Matt HazcHine, California Q—George Boianic, USC H—Paul Cameron, UCLA [I—Paul Larson, California F—Bob Burkhart, Wash. Slate •Normally a quarterback. Unfortunately — and the word is apropos — it is our lot to test them >n successive week-ends in late Oc- lOber. In Paul Cameron, UCLA has 'ar and away the best back on the Pacific coast, if not the nation. He's ideally suited to run Red Sanders' single wing formation. Terry Debay, a guard last year, should be a fine blocking quarterback. Chuck Doud and Jack Ellena •epresent the maximum in effectiveness as a tackle team. Southern California, our Rose HALFBACK: PAUL CAMERON, PSRHAP6 THE TRIPLE THREAT W THE /-,.,. SEASON ENOUGH TO PICK: UCLA FOR THE COAST TITLE er, with capable receivers in Sam | Idaho's split-T, and an abundance Morley and John Steinberg, Washington State should recover of it is carried by hnllback Jay iuhlcr. from its relatively disappointing i The top independents in our sec- 1952 season. The Cougars have ! tor promise to be San .lose Stale many strong newcomers, a dangerous passer in Bob Burkhart and a potentially great end in Howard McCants. ova. Nine freshmen regulars of when nine years old, became a pro at 17 snd has served at clubs across the country. His scores are constantly In the low 10's. He says that if he hadn't been handicapped he might still be a 90 golfer. The loss of his arm, he explains, caused him to concentrate more fiercely on the game- Read Courier News Classified Ads. Television SERVICE ANY MAKE PA System for Sale or Rent PHILCO FACTORY SERVICE N. Highway HI Pk. S17Z Lattnet's Roommate Had Better Average NOTRE DAME, Ind. (/P)—Johnny Lattner, All-America halfback at Notre Dame, had a five yard per carry average last year. His roommate, Bob Rigall, however, had a better average. Lattner made 734 yards in 148.car- ries. Hlgall had a 14-yard average. He carried once against Iowa for 14 yards. Jowl representative, has depth and •ange. Tom Nickoloff is a great :nd and George Bozanic a vastly mderrated quarterback. Aramis Dandoy, Jim Decker and Des Koch re talented tailbacks. Jesse Hill's main concern is the conversion of .nebackers George Timberlakej 1951 are now experienced juniors, with a brilliant leader in-quarterback George Shaw. Oregon State is depending on line strength, where 240-pound John Witte is a tackle standout and LaVerne Ferguson captains the tsam from guard. Speed will feature and College of Hie rncjfic. San Jose State, with an influx of junior college talent, represents a challenge to the three PCC teams on its Local Boy Kicks Good DURHAM, N.C. m—Bob Oantt, former Duke University grldder from Durham, holds the school record for most extra points kicked in one season. He split the uprights 41 times In 46 tries in 1953. Gantt led the team In scoring that year with 47 point:. IN THE PROBATE COURT, CHCKASAWBA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS In the Matter of the Adoption of Joan Katherina Ashabranner. a Minor No. Marvin O. Martin and Marie M. Martin, Petitioners NOTICE James Ashabranner. father of the above named minor, you are hereby notified that a petition was filed on August 29, 1953 by Marvin O. Martin and Marie M. Martin in the Probate Court of Mississippi County, for the adoption of a certain person named Joann Katherina Ashabranner. Now, unless you appear within 30 days after the date of this notice and show cause against such application, the question ihall be taken as confessed and decre* of adoption entered. Dated August 29, 1953. Elizabeth Blythe Parker, Clerk Guy Walls, atty. for petitioner*. 8-31-911 Paris and Supplies -".. ' *or All Cars, Trucks .&• -and Tractors Oregon also is getting ready to schedule, California among them, realize on the fruits of a three year • Pacific has n high powered back- building program by Len Casan- field, led by quarterbacks Roy Ot' ._..._. ncl Marv Goux to offensive guards, a problem which might make other teams happy. In a closely bunched category behind those teams come Washington, California and Stanford. Washington, with a new coach in able John Cherberg, faces the task of replacing quarterback Don Hemrich. I understand a sophomore from Santa Monica, Sandy Lederman, shows great promise. The Huskies are extremely well fortified at end with George Black and Doug McClary. California is short on experience, particularly in the backfield. Halfback Paul Larson, an elusive runner, may have to help at quarterback. The middle of our line is fairly stable with Matt Hezeltine at center and Tom Dutton and Hal Norris at the guards. Stanford is helped by the return of guard Norm Mangoolan after a year of inactivity due to injury. Bob Barrett is an experienced quarterback and an accurate pass- toson and Bill Jacobs. Next: Southeastern. Minnow Tank Turns Wading Tank HARRISBURG, Pa. W) — The summer heat affected the minnows here—but indirectly. A big bait tank where C. Burton Snyder keeps live minnows for ^ fishermen has been taken over by, the youngsters for the duration of the summer. Snyder came out to inspect his minnows one morning, but found the children In the tank instead. The bait dealer took It calmly and set up a club for hot children. Nobody over eight years old may join. GEM THEATRE "Osceo/a'i Fintst" » MONDAY • TUESDAY SHAMELESS, SEDUCTIVE PARIS... with lifted skirts and open arms she awaits you at the Moulin Rouge! ROMUUJt QUSIOMt aannoi I...TWIIOST STMTUNC ANDOMMG IOVE STOUT EVQI TOIOI Fm. to H»l "MiM*!) KM UI the price of the unpriceable \Valer is beyond price, yet at intervals you get a water bill. Water is free, yet someone has fixed a dollar and cents valu* on nature's unpriceable gift. By what right? Go out into the country and you'll find the farmer getting all the water he wants, merely for the effort of digging a well and working a pump. He gets no water bill. Go up into the unspoiled mountains, dip your cup in a bubbling spring and drink your fill. Bring home a few barrels full. No one will impose any charge for what you take. Go down to the nearest river bank. Fill as many buckets as you can haul away. You won't have to pay a cent for their contents. 1 Or the next time it rains, put out tubs and basins. Or do as they do in Bermuda: make your entire roof a collecting system leading to a cistern. No meter will register payments due. I But ask the farmer what it cost to dig his well and how much energy is consumed in operating it. Figure the expense of your trip to the mountains, not forgetting the price of the barrels. Compute the value of the time consumed in hauling river water, adding the doctor's bills in case you fail to boil it before using. And campare the amount of water you obtain with the cost of installing and mainlaing a Bermuda-type roof collection system Water is free to all. But it. isn't always available where people •want it in a condition s^fe for them to use. It's the water works' job to take over the task of collecting water, transporting water and making sure that the water delivered is safe for human consumption and suitable for human use, 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. And thal'i what you pay for when you pay your water bill Blytheville Water Co. "Water I* Your C/wapctt Commodity" rv Boiled Out Repaired Flo Tested Re-cored ALL 1VOKK Guaranteed Gravers Body Bt Radiator Slhop 508 Cl. Lake Arc. PJlo. G9S1 "K THEATRE Manila, Ark. LAST TIMES TONIGHT THE GIRLS OF PLEASURE ISLAND In Technicolor With Leo Genn, Don Taylor, Gene Barry, Audrey Dalton Dorothy Bromiley, Joan Elan TUBS & WED , THE TURNING POINT With William Holder & Alexis Smith MOX In West Blythevillt Air Conditioned by Refrigeration Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sat. Sun 1.00 Always A Double Feature On Our Wide Vision Metallic Screen LAST TIMES TONIGHT Double Feature "TECHNICOLOR — AND — Pbpeye Cartoon & Short TUBS & WED Double Featur* — AND — i MARION BRANDO SHORTS 1201 AUG'53 Mai Page 12 If Y&is Provide The Chance Jolmn What price your child's future? Priceless, you say . . . yet a few dollars each payday marked for regular savings at our bank will add up to four years of college training, precious years of learning for your child. THE FARMERS & TRUST COMPANY Th« Oldest Bank In Miitisiippi County •TIME TRIED — PANIC TESTED" F.IU.C.-510,000 Rich Depotll Mnmhrr fVdpr.il Rrsrrff P.vttrm Start today. Visit our bank and talk over your problems with a member of our friendly, capable staff. Find out how you can develop a systematized play of savings according to your income to insure your child's future. We pay two per cent on savings, j

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