The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 22, 1954 · Page 5
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January 22, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, January 22, 1954
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Page 5
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_ FRIDAY, JANUARY 22, 1984 BI.YTHEVJl.LE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS »AGE FIVE Betsy Rawls Has Fast Finish To Take Lead In Tampa Open TAMPA, Fla. (AP) — Betsy Rawls, who finished fast to post the day's best nine-hole score yesterday, held a two- stroke lead going into the second day of the 72-hole Tampa Women's Open Golf Tournament today. The Sparlanburg, s. o., pro c»m through with 35 three under pa. on the home nine to give her > p 75 for the tricky, 8,093-yard Palm Cela course. Babe Second Bunched behind her were Bal Zaharias of Tampt, who has wo the tournament twice; Polly Rile another former winner, from Fo Worth, Tex., »nd J«ckie Pun Honolulu. Mrs. Zaharias and Miss Rile the top amateur, played alon steadily, the former hlttlnj M and the latter 39-38, Mrs. Fung had a good round join out, par 37, and was doing well o Tony Leswick of the Detroit R«i Wings is the shortest player in th National Hockey League. He la feet 6 Inches. HOLLAND BOY! — <Flrit low, from left) Keith Little, Mike Heathcook, Richard Jackson, Bobbr Smith; (second row) Cleatus Childers, Jacky Smith, JOB Byron Holly, 'James Klfer; (back row) Jaclcy Kenley, Buddy James, Tony Little, Delma Reid. (Courier News Phote) Arktnut SportttfM Jhis Is Year Wyatt Must Get That Bumper Freshman Crop By CARL BELL Anoclated ftea Sports Writer Chances art that Bowden Wyatt right now is at the crossroads of success and failure as head football coach at the University of Arkansas. This is talent roundup time in college football — that period between the fall playing season and spring practice when coaches are scouting around for the top high school seniors. And Wyatt needs another bumper crop of freshmen gridders next fall to promise winning varsity teams in 1956 and '57 — the last two seasons in his current five-year contract at Arkansas. WINNINGEST TEAM — Holland High School's girls team has stacked up 36 consecutive victories in a win streak which began back in February of 1952. They are (first row, from left) Gladine Lahue, Nadine Lahue, Wanda Samford, Shirley Photo) Henthcock; (second row) Ann Neal, Joann Malone, Tabby Bell. Shirley Childers; (third row) Wilene Burlison, Phylls McCrary, Talthia Smith, Bonnie Duvall and Patsy Majors. (Courier New* Coached this year by R. O. Malone, they are well on their way to equaling last year's scoring mark of 1,379 point 1 ;. In 13 games, they have scored 634 points to the opposition's 395. Perhaps the top girl basketball player of southeast Missouri and northeast Arkansas is Bonnie Du- I vail. She has scored 348 points this year for a 31.6 average. This would indicate she'll better her record of last year when she scored 601 points and hit an even 75 percent of her free throw attempts. Miss Duvall is followed by Shirley Childress with a 13.7 average nnd Patsy Majors with a 10.1 average. Last year, the team averaged 64.9 points a game while the opposition had a 34.4 point average. Monday, the Holland girls begin participation in the Warden Invitational tournament. The promising: bunch of boys h has coming up from last year yearling squad will be seniors 1656. The youngster* he brings i next September will be junior that year and seniors in '57. Just In Won-Lost Bear in mind that the success o failure about which we've bee talking is success or failure In th won-lost columns. University off clals, including President John T -,,Caldwell, are quite happy wit i the straight forward, hard work Ing Wyatt, and no one has tol him he has to win to keep hi Job. In fact, no one tells Bowde to do anything—and that goes fo the monied boosters who can giv coaches such awful headftches Mr .Wydtt, in » nice, polite way Is the boss of Razorback football After all, that's what he's paid t< be . Anyway, qualified observers fel Wyatt was successful last year— not because he won three' of 1 games but becusae he put spiri RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. (Wid* Vision Serctn) TONIGHT ONLY 'SUNDOWNERS' With Robert Preston SATURDAY "COLORADO SUNDOWN" (In Technicolor) With Rex Allen SAT. MID-NIGHT "DONIVANS BRAIN" With Lew Ayres SUN. & MON. "GREATEST SHOW ON EARTH"v (In Technicolor) With Belly Mutton & Charlton Htston Into his athletes, commanded their full respect and taught them how to be students and men as well as how to block and tackle. Wyatt will call his Razorbacks together for spring practice March 3—Oiark mountain weather permitting. Can't Learn Much Just how much spring practice will mean Is problematical. The sophomores will lenrn much they need to know; holdovers from last fall should improve and Wyatt will experiment with some players at new positions. But it isn't likely that the spring drills will give any accurate line on how the Porkers will stack up neat fall. Wyatt is hopeful of bring- ing in several junior college transfers next September, and, while they won't have the benefit of spring practice, some of them may make the first two teams. Little Bobby Proctor came in from a Mississippi Junior College last Bummer and very quickly grabbed a starting assignment at a big man's position—blocking back. Too often, of course, Junior college stars lose a lot of their glitter when they step into faster company. Rose, Too Glen Rose is in the same boat with Wyatt. He is having to rebuild the Arkansas basketball team, suffering with some of his inherited material while bringing up new prospects. Big Glen rounded up the best of the state's high school roundball- ers of last year. Put together as a man team, they are a losing outfit. Some of the individul frosh expected to be tops are disappointing; others are living up to expectations. "I don't particularly care whether the freshman win a lot of games," says Rose. "Just so we get two or three good varsity boys off the freshman team each year I'll be happy." A big portion of the current Porkor varsity will graduate this spring. Which means Rose will have more scholarships to pass out fo this season's high school seniors. The problem is whether there'll be enough of these who are the kind Rose needs. During their recent good will lour of the Orient, the New York baseball Oiants traveled 25,000 miles by air. LITTLe LIZ— -ttf. Most women fall into one of three dosses—the beautiful, the intelligent and the majority. MURR Sun. & Men.-Jan. 24 & 2 JOHN WAYNE I.Q. WARNER BROS. -10 nnoiuei GERALD1NE PAGE MIH WARD pCW • MICHAEL FATE • JAHtft IWCfp - WARNEA IRO$ Come In! Test the Thrilling New Power Chieftain Pontiac POWER STEERING cull parking anil turning steering effort up to 80%. Duol Rang* Hydr«- Malie Drive, also optional al extra rosl, provide! fjujeker response in Irallie anfl greater gas-saving on open highwayi. NSW FOWIR MAKIS ndtl th« finil touch of safety. Optional at extra roet, ihis advinre- meni slops you with Ic.»s foot movement and pressure, yet you "fed" the brakes IB before. NEVER HAVE QUALITY AND LOW COST BEEN SO BEAUTIFULLY COMBINED TH! COMFOHr.CONTIIOl HAT, exclusive with Ponlilr, il ihf rmisl vfnialHe r.vr.r offVffd. Mr»vr.« yon up and iliiwn, hick nncl forlli, and liltl «rat liarkuard and forward (or • lotal of 360 poiiiiom. Optionil it cxln cost More powerful than ever for 1954, the mighty Pontiac eiigine-hcst-proved of all automobile planli —fills you with a confidence worth far more than the . modest cost of this beautiful car. You are master of every traffic niluation. You can cruise in quiet smoothness for endless milci. And thin fine performance, achieved with notable economy, will continue for yean. It's a prldeful feeling, and your ]>ride lifts again when you look around you. Here is quality yon would expect in top-priced cars—fine fabrics ami bright metals employed with perfect taite to give you color and comfort you have never thought to enjoy at any price. Yet this big, powerful quality car is yours at « cost just above the lowest. Come in for the facts. FOR DOLLAR IOOK AT PONf/AC'S SCORf FOR 1954 N*w p»w«r and performance. Olitlniulihai naw ityllnf. Olitlnctlv* n«w inferior color*. N«w coler-matchid Intorlen. Wldt chile* of optional power Mnfrala. Still Oin*ril MMtra l«w«« prfittl < ®- YOU C BEAT NOBLE GILL PONTIAC CO. Fifth & Walnut Phont 6817 th« wiy btck until she hit Into i trap on the l»th and took 7 for the p»r I hole. • Sums Fatten Louise Sugjs, the little Georgian who i! still the favorite to make this her third T«mp« Open victory in a row, also hid troubles on the tack nine. After i brilliant first nine 38, «verythin» went wrong and she trudged home with 43 and » total of 79. That put her in « tie for ninth with Batty Dodd of Tampa. tffoctbietielp ^Child's Cough For coughs and acute bronchitis due to teMi you tan M* gel Cttomulsfon letciaUyprepucdforChildrca in anew pink art blue PtcUte and be tun: (1) Your chlM will like It. (2) It ccotaim only utt, proven hgredient). (}) It eontaini no narcotics to disturb nature's processes. (4) It will aid nature:to soothe an* heal raw, lender, inflamed throat and bronchial membranes, thus relieving the cough and promoting rest and sleep. Ask for Creomulsion for Children ia the pink and blue package. CREOIYIUL'SION FOR CHILDREN Mhw CMfM. dm* Cri*, Acilt IwcMtn. MOX - Theatre On West Main St. In Blyrh«vill« Show Starts Weekdays 7'00 Sat. Sun. I:00 On Our Wid*-Vision Metallic Screen LAST TIMES TONIGHT Double Feature r..jo, b,TFCIINICOl<H! — m mm «w»nwi MIUAND DAHl COREY — AND Cartoon ft Southland New* SATURDAY Doubl* Featur* Cartoon & "Zombies" Serial SAT. OWL SHOW 11:30 ...mnr Itornid about _ lov«> th* hard wayl ' LUXURY CARTOON SUN. & MON. Double Feature I^AM' ;W UUfJVi A; • ; BLOODHOUNDS OF BROADWAY r LT . ,r,K . „ , ,,iv MI1ZI GAYNOR SCOTT BRADY — AND — Trouble \lonf] thrWuy hwra Cartoon A Short

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