The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 2, 1954 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 2, 1954
Page 5
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SATURDAY, JANUAKY 2, 1954 Rl.VTiJKVII.I.K (A'lK.l COUKIKR NRWf PAGE PIVB Chickasaws Play Jonesboro Tonight Both Gain Finals pf NEA Tourney In Hair-Raisers Blytheville and Jonesboro, both shaken by harrowing semifinal contests yesterday, meet tonight for the champion*^hip of the Arkansas State College Northeast Arkansas invitational tournament at Jonesboro. Their game time is 8:30. But for a margin somewhat thinner than a gnat's eyelash, tonight's finalists would have been Hoxie and Leachville. Hoxle lost to Coach Jimmy Fisher's spirited Chickasaws 77-75 in an overtime period and Leachville, alt' er leading throughout the game, fell to Jonesboro 61-58 In the last 25 seconds of play. East-West Tilt On Coast Today Shrine Benefit ConrestFeotures All-Americans * By BOB WELLS SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — With the ruckus of other postseason games fading offstage, the grid stars of 60 schools gather here today for what has been called "football's finest hour" — the 29th East- West game. Watched .by an overflow crowd of 63,000; at Kezar Stadium here and additional millions over nationwide television and radio hookups, "the men who run BO kids may walk" close out their college grid careers for the benefit of the Shrine crippled children's hospl- tal. Bun vs. Pasg Preceded by lavish pageantry, the game pitted an Eastern ground steamroller against the passing and deception of the finest college football talent in the West. Rated 6>/ 2 point favorites, the East, coached by Bay Eliot of Illinois, presented a crushing line and the hard running of backs Johnny Lattner and Neil Worden of Notre Dame; Gene Filipski, former MjfArmy star who wound up at Villa~'nova, and Steve Meilinger of Kentucky, plus many others. The West, led by Coach Chuck Taylor of Stanford, had the passing of Bobby Garrett of Stanford—the nation's leading thrower — and Francis (Cotton) Davidson of Baylor, the receiving of ends like Tom Nlckoloff of Southern California and the break-away run posslbl- Ities of backs like Veryl Switzer of Kansas State. The kickoff was set for 1:30 p.m., (PST) (4:30 p.m., EST), after en hour and a half of pageantry featuring Michigan State's colorful band, which traveled here from the Spartans' Rose Bowl triumph at Pasadena yesterday. Only two men may see limited action—Lattner because' of a shoulder separation Buffered in training early this week and end Sam Morley of Stanford, who reinjured an old knee wound in West drills. Mosley Hits Tommy Mosley tossed one In to knot the score at 73-73 with only four seconds on the clock, but Hoxie grabbed a quick 75-73 lead in the overtime. Then Red Childress, who had his best day of the season in hogging rebounds, put In a free throw to bring Blytheville within one point, 75-74. Seconds later Childress dumped a field goal and Mosley hit a free throw to bring the Chicks home with their ninth consecutive victory without a defeat. Leachville led Jonesboro most o the way and, with 25 seconds to go held a two-point advantage. Then Jonesboro's Hunt cooll tossed in four straight free throw in those fading seconds to brin the Hurricane out on top. 16-16 at Quarter .After a 16-16 first quarter, Jones boro took a 30-27 halftime lead but the Lions came back to leac 50-43 going Into the final ctuarter But Leachville could make only eight points in that last chapte while Jonesboro was getting 18 ant that was the difference. Pattern of both games was siml- ar. Blytheville trailed Hoxie 18-K at the end of the first quarter am was behind 37-31 at the end of thi first half. But the Chicks closed the gap somewhat in the third quarter as they racked up 22 points, Childress getting seven of them. Margin Narrowed Going into the final period. Hoxie saw its lead sliced to 55-53. Mosley's quick swisher in the final seconds sayed the game for the struggling Maroons. He took Childress' tip-off on a jump ball and pumped it through from ten feet away to tie it up. Hoxle barely had time to throw the ball in before the regulation game ended. Dexter West, Bobby Jones and Bobby Hill all fouled out for the Chicks during the game. But Hoxie's hottest scorer, Sullens, who had 24 points, also went out on fouls in the final quarter. Fall House Blytheville fans planning to see tonight's game had best get an early start for seats will be at a premium. The 3,000-seat capacity Arkansas State College gymnasium was packed last night and tonight's Class A and B finals are expected to draw in excess of seating capacity. Cave City and Poughkeepsie meet in the class B finals. Their game gets started at 7 o'clock. The Blytheville-Jonesboro game will be broadcast over KLCN-PM. Blytheville West 6 Hill B Childress 21 Mosley 16 Jones 16 Pos. F F C O Q Hoxie Anderson 19 Murray 3 Baker 15 Hicks 13 Sullens 24 Substitutes: Blythevilie — Hall 5, Akers 3, Cobb 5; Hoxle — Cates, jingo, Lawson 1. Leachville Pos. Jonesboro Blocker 16 P Hunt 13 Scott 1 F Mom a 1 Adams 13 C Orisham 16 Kennett 13 O Childs 25 Kay 15 O Riggs 4 Substitutes: Leachville Lloyd 1. Herndon, Thweatt; Jonesboro — 'Rankin 2. REEL BAT—A unique gift to Ted Williams in Miami is a baseball bat equipped with rod and reel. When the Red Sox slugger is not racking up pitchers, he's .manufacturing fishing tackle and pulling in whoppers down Florida way. (NEA) TerpsMustSwallow TheirOwnMedicine By GEORGE BOWEN MIAMI, Fla. (AP) — Coach Jim Tatum and his Mary land football team tasted some of their own medicine todaj after having the.props knocked out beneath their high anc mighty position by Oklahoma's 7-0 Orange Bowl victory yesterday. The elected kingpins of 1953 lulled a similar stunt by beating Tennessee which had been the No. team of 1951 In the Sugar Bowl Maryland then had been ranked hird while Oklahoma went against Maryland rated fourth. Fourth Shutout Even more surprising than the act that Oklahoma won xvas that Maryland failed to score. It was nly the fourth time in Tatum's even years at Maryland that it lappened and it was the first time n the past 51 games. The team which had rolled up 18 points effortlessly in beating 10 earns had all the opportunity in le world to score in the first pe- iod. Its failure against an Okla- oma line that charged with shud- ering ferocity proved the turning oint. Oklahoma had only five ofien- :ve plays in the first quarter while Maryland moved to a first down n the 4 and couldn't score and ,arted other drives from the Okla- oma 32 and 24 without success. Field Goals Mis* Their third good chance carried o the six at the start of the sec- nd period but here fullback Ralph 'elton missed a field goal. Having looked Maryland in the ye for more than 15 minutes and ome out top dog, Oklahoma took Sports Roundup— W ho 11 Lead N LAI I-Star Team? By OATLE TALBOT NEW YORK (AP) — Here we go again, and did you know that one of the big problems facing President Warren Giles of the National League in the coming year is to select a manager for his league in its annual all-star tussle against the hated Americans at Cleveland. It't going to require some tall thinking. By custom the honor would have fallen to Charlie Dressen, who managed the league champion Brooklyn Dodgers, but Charlie is long gone out to Oakland In the Coast League, the first winning pilot to resign or be fired since the mid-summer classic was thought up. Sub Pilot The closest thing to a parallel trose in the 1948 game and again Brooklyn figured in the mixup. The Dodgers had won the flag the previous season under Burt Shotton who was filling in at the Job while Leo Durochcr, the club's regular manager, sat out a year's suspension slapped on him by Commissioner Happy Chandler for littlng an infinitive, or some- ijpl Tal When Leo came back in '48, Shotton retired temporarily, to his fishing chores in Florida. Ford Frick, then president of the league, got around that one, as we recall, by Inviting Barney to fly back for a day and Join Durocher in co- rranaslng the all-star aggregation. j»i may be seen, though, that hirdly was the same situation that confronts Giles. This time the Dodgers have an Incoming manager named Walter Alston who Is so fresh from the rr.'nor leagues that the .paint's still wot. He will manage his first bin IMIII next April, H« bad nothing whatever to do with Brook-*- lyn's winning the '53 pennant, having gotten no closer to Ebbets Field than Montreal. It is difficult to see how he rates the coveted all-star assignment against Casey Stengel, the American League's permanent guest artist. What, then are the alternatives offered Giles? Well, there's Ores- sen, and no one can rise up and say that the little guy didn't do a superb job of driving his team to the pennant, no matter what happened in the World Series and no matter how many letters he might have co-authored to Walter O'Malley, his club president. Dresser, and Grimm Giles hasn't gotten around to asking us yet, but Chuck has to be our choice lor at least a piece of the all-star Job. For sentimental purposes, if nothing else, we feel that the National League should send him a round-trip ticket and insist that he sit on the bench during the festivities. We will guarantee, personally, that President Brick Laws of the Oakland team will consent to get along without his manager for a few days. If Giles can't see giving Chuck the entire assignment, then we recommend that he be permitted to co-manage with Charlie Grimm, whose sccond-plnce Milwaukee Braves gave the Dc-'-rcrs what few un:rsy moments they had all MMOB. Gosnell Loses In Overtime To Luxor a & Gosnell's boys lost their third game ol the season and their second in overtime play last night as Luxora posted a 57-53 victory over the Pirates at Oosnell. The Luxora girls, led by M. Clark and L. Clark, garnered a 43-22 victory in the opener. Luxora's sky-scraping center,. Sullens, once kept his average high as he socked 28 markers into the nets. Hyde's 15 was tops for Oosnell. Friday night, Oosnell travels to Cooler for two games. Gosnell Poi. Luiora S. Potter J F M. Clark 19 Bevill 7 : F L . C1( , rk , 9 Lollar » p Howell 3 Smith o c. Gentry 0. Potter 4. o olive vla . O R. d«rk Substitutes: Gosnell — Rhodes; Luxor* - D. Clark, Carr the ball back 80 yards then to score on the driving of halfback Larry Grigg who swept the las' 25 yards over the goal. Maryland got Inside the Okla. homa 30 only once after that. Ii was when quarterback Bernie Fa. loney, who has an injured: lefi knee, appeared with the bail on the 44. On the first play, he hand ed off to Pelton who bulled to the 29. But Oklahoma yielded no more and Faloney punted to wind up his brief appearance. "Greatest Fight" Oklahoma also lost its first string quarterback, Gene Calame for the second half after he had completed every one of four passes. He hurt his shoulder jusl before the half ended and Jack van Pool then held the fort. . Wilkinson credited "effort" and "the greatest fight we ever made" for his triumph. Grigg, who put Maryland behind In the score for the first time this season, also closed the lid on any chance of tying It. In the last quarter, he recovered a fumble on the Maryland 45 and intercepted a 42- yard pass in his end zone in the last four minutes. Dell Takes Pair of Wins Blue Devils Rock Childress Dell's Blue Devils picked up a couple of wins last night when they entertained Childress. The Dell girls took a 87-30 decision while the boys were pouring through 71 points to Childress' 53. Ten Blue Devil boys saw action in the game in which Edwards pumped 29 points through. Richardson's 23 was high for the Dell girls. Dell Pos Whistle 10 Tate 2 Richardson 23 Sigmon Garrett Peterson Substitutes: ars, Helems, Childress Miller 6 Taylor 1 Gill 21 Netta Byrd Stevenson Dell — Shelton, By- Holis, Buck 2, Bal- F V F C Q G Gmnell Fowler « Hyd* 15 Allen 12 Bevlll 8 Cook 12 Suostituies: POT. P C O G Luxor* Luiora Tucker 9 Looney 10 Sullens 28 White 2 StovMl 8 — Cooper, lard, Hubbard; Childress — Lackol 2, Navis. ' Dell Pen Children Stamey 11 F Defries 2 Chandler 7 F Walker 17 Austin c Sharp 17 Edwards 29 G Braden 9 Johnson 17 G Barnes 5 Substitutes: Dell - Wllbanks 7, Shelton, Minyard, Cook, Peeples; Chlldre.w — Wakefield, Banner 4, Privett. Lu Perez Has Facts Of Ring Life Rough Bout With Golordo Provides Test By JACK HAND NEW YORK (AP) - No more gentleman of the ring for Lulu Perez. The 20-year- old Brooklyn featherweight has learned the facts of ring life. Perez, qualifying for a Feb. 26 bout with Willie Pep. the old master, tore up the book of etiquette last night in a boxing- wrestling match with Davey Gallardo of Los Angeles at Madison Square Garden. No. Three This was No. 3 of the Perez- Gallardo series and probably the last. All three officials voted for Lulu—Referee Ruby Goldstein 7-2-1 Judge Jack Gordon 6-3-1 and Judge Arthur Susskind 6-4. The AP card also was 6-4 for Lulu. They faulted Perez for letting Gallardo rough him up in their Nov. 27 fight when Davey avenged a September TKO defeat by upsetting Lulu. Nobody could fault Perez for playing .the Lord Fauntleroy after his most recent outing. First he wrestled O a 11 a r d o through the ropes. When he got up and offered to touch gloves, Lulu answered with a right to the body. Naturally, the crowd booed. "It Don't Pay "I decided to stop being • gentleman, it don't pay," uid Lulu in his dressing room. "I don't care what people say. He roughed me up so I roughed him." The crowd of S.242, paying $8,201, didn't seem to appreciate Lulu's efforts too much, although most agreed he won. It was his 34th victory in 38 pro fights, an im- jortant decision over a man who was ranked No. 5 challenger to hampion Sandy Saddler. Oallardo's left eye was sliced ipen again, leaking through most if the fight. He said after the fight hat he was stale from too much raining. Top Defensive Teams Got Their Lumps in Two of,Bowl Encounters By BOB HOOKING NEW YORK (AP) — Oklahoma and Michigan State boasted impressive victories today over two of the nation's leading defensive teams, national champion Maryland »nd U v-L/A. A-Stafe Holds E. Texas lo Tie 29-Gome Streak Halted by Indians In Tangerine Bowl ORLANDO, Fla. Ifi— East Texas tale's proud 29-game winning treak, longest in college football, ame to an end in the eighth an- ual Tangerine Bowl game last ight as Arkansas State battled the ions to a 7-7 tie. The Arkansans, undefeated but nee tied in 1953, scored In the rst period and held the East Tex- ns at bay until the last quarter. After his teammates had gained > yards on the ground, Bobby pann passed 20 yards to end ames Turley for .the Arkansas tate touchdown. Ness Sechrest onverted. Billy Ray Norris capped off » -yard march by bulling over orn the 1 for East Texas' touch- own and George Riley converted, hey secured the tie with nine Inutes remaining. The East Texans, victorious in very game since' North Texas ate whipped them early In the 51 season, threatened three oth- times, only to be turned back an Arkansas State defense that [flcned all the more when back- d deep. Oklahoma, ranked No. 4, defeated the one-touchdown favorite Terps 7-0 in the Orange Bowl for the only form reversal yesterday. The Spartans, No. 3, put on * scorching second-half drive to come from behind and give the Big Ten its seventh victory in eight Rose Bowl pact appearances, 28-20, over UCLA. But the day's oddity belonged :o the Cotton Bowl match in which an Alabama player leaped off the bench to tackle a score-bound •ui::::r. I'.ce Rot the touchdown and the victory, too, 28-6. Three In Row Georgia Tech captured its third straight post-season triumph 42-19 at the expense of West Virginia in the Sugar Bowl and Texas Tech rallied for a 35-13 trouncing of Auburn in the Gator Bowl with Bobby Cavazos scoring three touchdowns. Individually, Oklahoma's halfback Larry Grigg, Michigan State halfback Billy Wells and end Ellis Duckett, All-America Paul Cameron of UCLA, Rice halfback Dickey Moegle and Tech quarterback Pepper Rodgers were among the standouts. Tough On Defense In the Orange Bowl the Sooners, who gained more ground than any other team all season, showed Maryland they were masters at defense as well. Twice in the first j half they stopped the Terps inside the 10 yard line. And in the fina period Origg halted the last Mary land threat by intercepting a pas; in the end zone. Maryland had allowed the leas yards by rushing of any team bu the Oklahomans churned 80 yards in 11 plays for the game's only score. Grlgg took a pltchout from Gene Calame and went 26 yards for the tally. The previously unbeaten Terra pins had the use of quarterback Bernie Paloney for only five pluys An injured left knee kept him sidelined until late in the third quarter and he never returnee after a Maryland drive stalled on the 30. UCLA, a three-time Rose Bow] loser, held a 14-0 edge early In ;he second quarter when Michigan State began to explode. Duckett nroke-through to block a kick, the 'Irst time this has ever happenec against a Red Sanders' coachec Bruin team, and recovered it for a TD. Defense Collapse Wells then led .a second half ground assault that tore to shreds a defense rated the sixth best against rushing during the regular season. His 62-yard punt return late In the game Iced 'the decision Earlier Leroy Bolden and Wells had scored to climax earth-bound marches of 78 and 73 yards. Cameron was splendid in defeat as he scored once from the two and passed for the other two UCLA touchdowns. In Dallas, Last Tournaments Will Finish Today By BEN PHLEGAR NEW YORK (AP) — The Big Ten basketball teams come back to their home neighborhood tonight for the opening of the conference season and the last of the holiday tour- Alabama fullback With Pan three Intercepted minutes left, the Cage Scores FRIDAY'S BASKETBALL By TH .ASSOCIATED PRESS ALL-AMERICAN TOURNEY Maryland 86, Evansville 58 Kentucky, Wesleyan 71, St. Francis (Bknt 69 (semi-final) OTHER GAMES William & Mary 57, Seton Hall 55 Southwestern (KarO 13, Baker (Kan) 47 McPhcrson 96, BsthM (Kan) «! Kansas Wesleyan 88, Bethany (KM) N exans made their last bid, driv- g to the Arkansas State 23 after short punt had carried only to ast Texas' 45. This advance failed when end an Spensierl Intercepted a Bobby xpass on the 15 and returned to, East Texas 45. Arkansas State penetrated to the ast Texas 12 shortly before its uchdown drive and made it to 28 in the third period, but hcrwise never seriously threaten- aside from its one scoring aneuver. The tie, witnessed by 12,976, second largest crowd in the series, was the first in Tangerine Bowl history. It marked the second appearance by East Texas, 33-0 winner over' Tennessee Tech In the 1952 game. Tommy Lewis gave his team an early 6-0 lead but really made aowl history when he got up off Jie bench midway in the second jeriod to tackle Moegle at the 'Bama 42 on a run' which had started on the Rice five. It marked the first Incident of its kind in major post-season competition. Officials ruled It a 95-yard touchdown play and Rice was ahead 14-6. Moegle, putting on an unprecedented Cotton Bowl performance in which he gained 265 yards in 11 tries for a 24 yard per try average, also had touchdown runs of 19 yards and 34 yards. Southern Fall* Poised Pepper Rodgers took advantage of a leaky West Virginia pass defense to toss scoring passes in the trio of highest Last Game For Munn? LOS ANGELES W)—Speculation over the fate of Biggie Munn, coach of the Michigan State team that beat UCLA In the Rose Bowl yesterday, w»» itirred today by a "whisper." The Los Angeles Times carried a story this morning quoting UCLA Coach Red Sanders as saying that while he WM congratulating Munn affcr the game In Pasadena the Michigan State mentor whispered to him that It wan his last game •J • (oottail ao4cb. scoring affair in Sugar Bowl annals. Tech had gained 233 air yard« by halftime and when the Mountaineers reorganized their defenses the Techmen attacked their flanks to complete the rout. Southern 37-14 In the Sun Bowl, In other games Texas Western swamped vaunted Mississippi LaCrosae Teachers and Missouri romped over Great Lakes 67-12 in Cigar Bowl, Ft. Ord (Calif.) Valley fought to a 12-12 tie in the the Salad Bowl and Prairie View stopped Texas Southern 33-8 In the Prairie View Bowl. In a night game, East Texas and Arkansas State tied 7-7. In the Tangerine Bowl. naments ends at Owensboro, Ky. Duquesne, the No. 2 team in the country and winner of the New York Holiday Festival, takes time out to demonstrate the game to the University of Mexico. Huoslers at Michigan Indiana, the defending NCAA champ which lost for the first time last week, visits Michigan and Purdue is at Wisconsin bu :he major Big Ten interest wi be centered on Champaign, 111 where eighth ranking Illinois en tertains sixth ranking Minnesot Minnesota suffered Its first defea earlier in the week against Ken .ucky while Illinois also has .bee beaten once, by Oklahoma AftM Holy Cross, the Sugar Bow champion, returns home for a intersectional engagement wit Alabama. The Crusaders current! are ranked 12th but probably wi move up on the strength of thel New Orleans' success. The Ail-American City Tourna ment at Owensboro, last of eom 30 holiday competitions, matche Maryland against Kentucky Wes leyan in tonight's final. Terpi Win The Terps' basketball team considerably more success las night than Its vaunted footbal team did yesterday afternoon B it stopped high-scoring Evansville College 68-58. Kentucky Wesleyan, the host edged St. Francis ol Brooklyn 71-6. New Year's action was scarce but in a major upset Seton Hal .ost its first home game in 4 starts dating back to the 1950-5 season. William and Mary bea the Pirates 57-56. Field Brothers Paired on Legion Card Another brother tag wrestling combination will be unveiled here Monday night on Promoter Mike Meroney's American Legion wrest [ing program at Memorial Audi Lorium. Lee Fields, the popular young heavyweight who has been a reg ular performer here for a number of years, will bring along his younger brother, Don, Monday night as his partner in the tag match main event. Opposing the two Field boys will >e a couple of top notch heavyweight meanies, Charley Keene and Chico Cortez. Although this will not be Fields 1 irst appearance here it will be his first time to team up with Lee in a bout here. Don did a single here » year or so ago and made a big hit with Blytheville mat fans. Don, like his brother, is raduate of the scientific school and, like Lee, was tutored by the amous Welch brothers. He has jeen wrestling professionally only short time. Monday night's bout shapes up as another rough and tumble af- air. Both Kcene and Cortez see to hat every time they crawl hrough the ropes. Both are veteran heavyweights who know all the opes. In addition, ,to the main event, wo one-fall bouts are also on the ard with Lee Fields tangling with Charley Keene and Don leeting Cortez. The first bout is et for 8 p.m. In the hope of reducing future untlng accidents, fish and game fficlals of St. John, New Bruns- Ick, sponsor courses for boys, 127, on the proper handling and care of firearms. Second Half Was Difference That's When Spartans Turned On The Steam By JACK STEVENSON PASADENA, Calif. W)—Michigan State's Spartans proved once again that it takes two halves to make a whole as they came from behind for the 28-20 Rose Bowl victory over the UCLA Bruins. For It was the sparkling play of the green clad crew from Lansing in the second half yesterday that gave the Big Ten the bowl title again after a year's sojourn IB th« Pacific Coast Conference. Repeat Loomed During the first half it appeared that UCLA would repeat the feat of USC, which last year turned back the Big Ten Invaders for the first time in the history of the bowl rivalry between the two conferences dating back to 1947. The Bruins gained 154 yards during the two opening quarters to St for Michigan State and the score stood 14-7 in their favor. But as the Spartans took th» third quarter kickoff before the' capacity crowd of 101,000 It was * different club—fired apparently by 2oach Biggie Munn during the in- .emission. In 14 crisp play* the Spartans went 78 yards with Leroy Bolden going over from one yard out, and fullback Evan Slonac added the second of his of rtsrualhgt conversions; to tie the count. Esploiloo In three plays the Brulni couldn't gain after taking the kickoff, punted, and the Spartans went in the march again. This one went '3 yards, abetted by an 18-yard lass from quarterback Tommy Yewcic to Bolden, a 27-yard run iy right halfback Billy Wells and i 15-yard penalty. That put the Spartans ahead to stay. After . UCLA scored again in the fourth jerlod, but missed the conversion, Wells scooted 62 yards with a punt or the clincher. Billy, the usually unsung mem- ier of the Big Ten co-champions' jony backfield, was the game's eadlng ground gainer with 80 yards rushing In addition to his mnt return, and was voted the ;ame's outstanding player by the [elms Athletic Foundation. Schoolboy Vs. DeMarco Ralph Dupas To Get Stern Test NEW ORLEANS W>—Ralph Duas, 18-year-old New Orleans high chool student, opens his 1954 cam- aign for more lightweight honors onight when he meets punching addy DeMarco of- Brooklyn In a ationally televised ID-round bout. Dupas, ranked third among light- eights by the Ring magazine, will e making his first start in a regu- .tion 10-rqunder. But his lack of istance fights has been made up ! victories over such title con- :nders as Johnny Gonsalves and rmand Savoie, both triumphs rnilng over the eight-round route. DeMarco holds the No. 9 light- eight ranking and has bested uch veterans as Billy Graham, onsalves, Savoie and holds two e c i s I o ns over featherweight lampion Sandy Saddler. BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA WRESTLING Monday, Jan. 4 8:00 p.m. TAG BOUT LEE & DON FIELDS CHARLEY KEENE and CHICO CORTEZ Adultt 60e — Children 15e Plus 2 One-Fall Boutt L. Fields vs. Keen* D. Fields v». Cortei

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