Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on July 10, 1951 · Page 10
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 10

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Tuesday, July 10, 1951
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THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS TUESDAY, JULY 10, 1951 5 Kings On South Squad For Star Game Here Thursday GIVEN, POPOVICH, PATINO, S0L0RZAN0, BROOKMAN- ARE NAMED BY MANAGERS |.Mf. V. Legion Team to Play Title Game Meet Lawrenceville for District Honors at Vets Park This Sunday. lig Crowd, Including Bevy Of Major League Scouts, Expected For M-O-Valley's Annual North-South • Clash At Veterans Park; Paris Lakers Dominate North Team. ' League President Clarence Hoffman announced today tfiat five Mt. Vernon Kings nad been picked by loop managers for berths on the South Squad for the M-O-Valley's qnnual North-South game to be played at Veterans Park this Thursday at 8 p. m. ihe live Kings selected on the 16-player squad to represent the South (Mt. Vernon\ Centralia-Vincennes) were ' first baseman Jimmy Given, third baseman Chuck Popovich, shortstop Oscar Solor• esiio, catcher, Aureliano Pa» tlon and pitcher Frank \ 'Lefty' Brookiuan. f The Centralia Zeros placed six players on the South squad while the Vincennes Velvets came in for five selections including three pitchers and a utility infielder. . The first-half league champion Paris Lakers dominated the managers' choices' on the North team, landing eight of the 16 berths on the northern squad chosen from Paris, Danville, Mattoon. .; A large crowd, including a group of major scouts, is e.\- j>ected for the league's fifth ^annual All-Star game. ^Regular season ticket holders jft Mt. Vernon have been given fjjrst choice on reserving box seats for the All-Star game, but both jjSats and: general admission tickets wil be available at the ball ljark on Thursday night. •*•Hoffman announced today that all. six league umpires would be idh duty for the Star game. ' Each manager, Chuck Haw• ley, Zeke Bekeza and Bob £ Slgnaigo of the South, and if Tom Sunkel, Mel Ivy and r Frank Piet of the North, will f: guide the All-Star teams for I three Innings each. A. The South team, representing the home club, will wear white Ijntforms for the All-Star game and the North squad will wear the j|rey road uniforms, Hoffman said. ~ The All-Star teams: " SOUTH SQUAD lb Given, Mt. Vernon. 3b Durnin, Centralia. 3b Popovich, Mt. Vernon. $S Solorzano, Mt. Vernon. H Bleyer, Centralia. «jf Tunnison, Centralia. « Pearson, Centralia. 4: Haas, Vincennes. c* Patino, Mt. Vernon. I> Brookman, Mt. Vernon. p Mehringer, Vincennes. f Rellergert, Vincennes. p. Gatto, Centralia. B Messel, Vincennes. ytil. Dickens, Centralia. UtiL Perillo, Vincennes. _£ NORTH SQUAD tb McCord. Paris.' 2b Hancks, Mattoon. 3b Krsnich, Paris. is Gilmore, Paris. M Q. Smith, Paris. f Hall, Danville. Dunkovich, Mattoon. I? Karas, Danville. * & Black, Paris. j£ Grubb, Paris. S Heiserer, Paris. Lacko, Mattoon. Agnos, Danville. Hertzberger, Mattoon. til. Greseick, Danville, til. DeRusse, Paris. Tcant W L GB Mattoon 3 1 Taris 3 1 Mt. Vernon _ 2 2 1 Danville ......... 2 2 1 2 2 1 0 4 3 TONIGHT'S SCHEDULE Mt. Vernon at Centralia. Danville at Paris. Mattoon at Vincennes. WEDNESDAY'S SCHEDULE Mt. Vernon at Centralia. Danville at Paris. Mattoon at Vincennes. THURSDAY'S SCHEDULE North-South All-Star game at Veteran's Park in Mt. Vernon, 8:00 p. m. NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pet. GB Brooklyn 50 26 .658 New York ... ... 43 36 .544 St. Louis '... ... 40 35 .533 9^2 Cincinnati ... ... 36 38 .486 13 Philadelphia .. 35 41 .461 ' 15 Boston ... 34 40 .459 15 Chicago ... 30 39 .435 16 Pittsburgh . ... 31 44 .413 18 V 2 TUESDAY'S SCHEDULE All-Star game at Detroit. AMERICAN LEAGUE reeport Lad s lllii Jr. Golf Title I Wins Illinois \V L Pet. GB Chicago 49 29 .628 47 29 .618 1 New York ... 45 29 .608 2 Cleveland ... ... 44 32 .579 4 Detroit 34 38 .472 12 Washington .. 31 44 .413 16'i Philadelphia 29 48 .377 18 li St. Louis 22 52 .297 25 Coach Harold Hurchins' Mt. Vernon Junior Legion baseball team of Jefferson Post 141 will meet the Lawrenceville entry this Sunday at 2:30 p. m. at Veterans Park for the championship of the 23rd District of the American Legion baseball setup. Mt. Vernon won the western half of the District while Lawrenceville gained the championship of the eastern section of the 23rd District. Both teams finished with 7-1 records. Sunday's championship game is played for the right to represent the 23rd District in the Fourth Divisional playoffs which will be held at Veterans Park in Mt. Vernon on Saturday and Sunday, July il-22. The Jefferson Post team concluded its regular season schedule at Breese yesterday with an 8-5 victory. Mt. Vernon led S-0 until the last inning when Breese shoved over five runs. The pitching for Coach Harold Hut chins' Mt. Vernon club was divided between Lowell Mendenhall. Bob Brookman and Bob Karnoski. Mendenhall gave up no hits in the first four frames. Brookman allowed just one hit in his two-inning stint, but Karnoski was touched for the Breese runs in the final frame. Mt. Vernon got eight hits in th game witli Roger Edmison and Lowell Mendenhall collecting two safeties apiece. One of Mendenhall's hits was a triple. The box score: MT. VERNON AB FORMER M-O-V STAR REPORTS TO BROWNS Frank Saucier (second from left) brilliant Brownie prospect, talks to Manager Zack Taylor (right) alter he reported to the Browns at St. Louis, Mo. (July S). Owner Bill Veeck is second from right and Mrs. Saucier is at extreme left. Saucier, a Brownie holdout, accepted terms from Bill Veeck, the new owner of the Browns Saturday. Saucier started his professional baseball career with the Belleville Stags in 194S in the Illinois State League (now the M-O-Valley League). — (AP Wirephoto) Edmison, e Rogers, cf Shields, rf Kryger 1b Frazier, 2b Driggers, If Avant, ss E. Brookman, 3b Langa, c Mendenhall, p B. Brookman, p Karnoski, p TUESDAY'S SCHEDULE Al'-Star gtme at Detroit. East Rockford Has New Coach ROCKFORD, III., July 10 — Arthur Sadtler yesterday was appointed varsity football coach at East Rockford high school. He succeeds Harry M. Palmer, TOTALS 29 BREESE AB Costcllo, 3b 1 Rosen, ss 3 Strubcrt, cf 3 Schmitz, if * Holtkamp, c * Lowler, 3b 3 Hellskamp. 2b 1 Lampke, 2b 1 Ciefker, 2b 2 Von Alst, 1b 2 Lane, rf 3 Rhems, p 1 Kuska, p 1 TOTALS 29 R 2 2 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 R 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 H 2 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 2 1 0 Casey Stengel Denies He's 'On Outs' With DiMaggio Rumors of Strife Crop Up When Joe Is Pulled From Lineup; "Not Like Him? Why He Made Me a Great Manager," Says Casey. • who resigned as football coach to take a teaching job with the school. Sadtler is a graduate of the University of Illinois. He had been football and basketball coach at the Abraham Lincoln junior high school in Rockford. Sugar Ray to Get $84,000 For Turpin Fight Tonight Robinson 3-1 Choice Over Young British Negro Who Is Fast, Strong as an Ox But Lacking in Ring Experience, By Associated Press Sf KEWANEE, 111., July 10 — oger Rubendall, 16, Freeport gh school golf star, is the new inois junior golf champion after ooting a four over par 148 for X holes in the tournament yesterday. 3 Second place was shared by ftree contestants — Louis Wood- ifeorth, East Moline; Frank Castor, <&encoe, and Bob Gallase, Spring- ,eld, all of whonvshot 149's. [The tournament is sponsored by lie Illinois Junior Chamber of jHtimerce The four top golfers be- •oibme the Illinois team in the National Junior Chamber of Com- ifierce tournament August 8 at Duke University. t Alternates are Floyd Breske, SHcokie, who was fifth with 150; ajjpd Frank Keck of Champaign f 'd Norm Rodier of Springfield, ith of the latters had 151's. . . . J FIGHTS LAST NIGHT ~ By Associated Press * PHILADELPHIA — Gil Turner, f VA; Philadelphia, knocked out arley Fusari, 147, Irvington, J. (11). By Associated Press LONDON, July 10.—Sugar Ray Robinson puts his world middleweight title on the line tonight against the hardest puncher ever developed in Britain, 23-year-old Randolph Turpin. The chances are so strong that Robinson will keep the crown that if you back the champion you have to risk four bucks to win one. If you like Turpin—most folks seem to feel he's a nice young lad being tossed to a hungry tiger— you can gets odds of 3 to 1. Although the odds make it look like a one-sided battle, the match has attracted the paying public like mad. Promoter Jack Solomons sold out the 18,000-seat indoor Earl's Court Arena within 24 hours after the signing of the contracts. The gross will run around $224,000, with Robinson getting about $84,000—the biggest purse ever paid a fighter here—and Turpin getting about $28,000. The fight, which includes tout- supporting bouts in addition to seven noice heavyweight scraps, will start about 2:30 p. m. (CST). Turpin has the physical equipment to pull an upset. He's eight years younger than Robinson. He is fast, strong as an ox, a natural middleweight without poundage worries and carries a knickout punch in both hands. But by world standards lie is woefully inexperienced. America's National Boxing Association last week listed him first among the "outstanding boxers" in the middle division, but didn't class him good enough to be considered a logical contender for Robinson's , title. Nobody was. By JOE REICHLEK Associated Press Sports Writer DETROIT, July 10—Manager Casey Stengel of the New York Yankees denied today that any animosity existed between him and Joe DiMaggio. his slipping outfield star and berated those "who are trying to embarras Joe through me.'' "If I didn't like the fellow why would I pick him for the All-Star team and bring him here?" Sten- gek demanded. "The fans didn't pick him. I did. "Certain sharpshooters have been trying to knock DiMaggio down for years," Casey continued. "They wait until he siipps a little then—Bang—they give him the works. Now why should they do that to a great hall player and a great guy like Joe? "He's been a great siar for years and a great credit to the Yankees and baseball. Why should I, of all people, have anything against they guy. Why, he made me a great manager. Do you think I would have been successful without him in the lineup. They called me >a lousy manager in Brooklyn and Boston." Rumors of strife between Stengel and DiMaggio first began last summer when Casey dropped Joe out of the cleanup spot and attempted to convert the great cen- terfielder into a first baseman. These rumors were revived over the weekend when Stengel removed DiMag from the lineup in Saturday's game at Boston. A reporter went to see DiMaggio in the clubhouse and asked why ne was taken out of the lineup. "Go see the manager," Joe replied. "Maybe he'll tell you." Stengel explained he removed DiMag, along with regulars Phil Rizzuto and Gerry Coleman in jrder to "rest" them for Sunday's ;ame with the Red Sox. "We were behind 6-0 and I wanted to win the next one bad. I wanted the fellow (DiMag) along with the other two to be well rested for that one. I even pulled out Allie Reynolds early so I coull use him in relief, if I needed him, the next day." Unfortunately, DiMaggio did not know he had been yanked until after he had trotted out to the outfield. Casey had to dispatch one of his players to inform Joe he was through for the day. A Yankee official, asked whether there was any truth of the report that Stengel and DiMaggio weren't on speaking terms, replied: "Tinker and Evers, that great Chicago Cubs' double play combination didn't speak to each other for years, yet both were so great they were voted into the hall of fame. When Joe is up at the plate or running after a fly ball, he does not take time out to think of his relations with his manager." ROUNDUP NEW YORK—A conservative morning journal, denying a yarn that there's a rift between Joe DiMaggio and Yankee Manager Casey Stengel, points out that Joe has become something of a "loner" lately. ... he eats alone, seldom talks to his teammates or his manager and is inclined to return short, surly answers to reporters . . . we've heard the same thing elsewhere, and the scribes who used to be Joe's friends are now letting him alone . , . you can't exactly blame a guy for feeling sour when he's on the downgrade after a great career . . . and Joe, with a 261 batting average and frequent periods of enforced idleness, must realize he's near the end of the string . . . DiMaggio is a guy who made a bad start and then learned to accept fame gracefully. You couldn't find a more pleasant companion than Joe when he was at his peak ... if he'd learn the same graceful acceptance of the end of his playing career he could go right on as one of the great personalities in spoils . . . maybe it would be harder tn come by $100,000 a year, but ttvre isn't' anybody who could have better opportunities as an ex-ball player. V * * * Whaddya Want? In the same vein, l-'i-rd Corcoran tells this one about Ted Williams, whose relations with the press haven't always lieen the best . . . Ted came to hat in a recent game where a long hit was needed to put the Red Sox in front ... he was intentionally passed and Vern Stephens' followed with a double . . . Williams took off with the sound of the bat, raced all the around and slid under the throw to home for an LITTLE SPORT Guessing Goes On as to New Commissioner By Associated Press DETROIT. July 10.—Baseball's big mystery continues to be: Who will succeed A. B. Chandler as commissioner? There was much informal discussion of the job as baseball men met here for the All-Star game, but a big league owner who declined use of his name said neither the American nor National League meeting took up the problem. Chandler steps out July 15 following which the executive council will run the game. This is composed of Ford Frick, National League president; Will Harridge, American League president.; Tom Yawkey, president of the Boston Red Sox, and Warren Giles, president of the Cincinnati Reds. Although there have been no positive indications of sentiment yet, straws in the wind seem to indicate growing support for picking a baseball man rather than a national figure to head up the game. The names most frequently heard in this connection are Frick, Giles, and George Trautman, head of the minor leagues. American League owners might oppose Frick and Giles because of the old jealousy between the leagues. The public figures who have been at one time or another the object of speculation in connection with the $65,000 job include James Farley, former Pastmaster General and now chairman of the board of Coca Cola; Gen. Douglas MacArthur; J. Edgar Hoover, head of the Federal Bureau of Investigation; Erie Cooke, Jr., head of the American Legion, and Frank Lausche, governor of Ohio. all-important run . . just as he crossed the plate in a cloud of dust, a Boston writer pointed dramatically from the press box and snouted: "See that bum. He doesn't hit in the clutch; Stephens does." TIME TO BUY LIQUOR IS NOW from the only Liquor Store in Mt. Vernon East Side Square - FREE DELIVERY. PHONE 100 or 708 Free Parking In Rear Major League Players Favor Reserve Clause By Associated Press DETROIT, July 10. — Major league ball players were formally on record today in favor of *the reserve clause, the legal gimmick that has been called everything from a "slavemaker" to "baseball's lifesaver." The 16 player representatives from each team in the majors, meeting here on. the eve of the All—Star game, voted last night in favor of a resolution giving club owners a vote of confidence in their retention of the reserve clause. Freddie Hutchinson of the Detroit Tigers and Ralph Kiner of the Pittsburgh Pirates said players felt the clause was "necessary to the 1 solidarity of baseball." Hutchinson represents the American League players and Kiner the Natoinal League. The clause, recently under attack by several players in the courts, binds a player to the club with which he first signs a contract. Egyptian Kennel Club to Stage 1st Puppy Show The B^gyptian Kennel Club is mailing out entry blanks for an all-Kreed puppy match to be held next Sunday, Mrs. Alice E. Williams, Salem, club secretary said today. The match will be held at Salem's Bryan Memorial Park and entries will be accepted up to 12 noon. Judging will begin at 12:30. The match will include classes for A.K.C.—eligible puppies, male and female, divided into two age groups: four to eigth months, and eight to twelve months. This is the first of a series of puppy matches to be sponsored by the Egyptian Kennel Club according to B. O. Ward, president of the organization, all of which are to lead up to the club's second A.K.C. sanctioned match which is scheduled for early fall. Young Gil Turner Kayoes Fusari By Associated Press PHILADELPHIA, July 10 — Young Gil Turner converted a legion of doubters into a legion of fervent backers last night when he handed veteran Charley Fusari the first defeat of his career. The classy Philadelphia negro welterweight proved beyond doubt he's no flash - in - the - pan. He smashed Fusari in bloody submission with as rugged a two- fisted attack as 14,627 cheering Shibe Park patrons could have asked. They got their $60,262 worth. Turner spotted 26-year-old Fusari all the physical advantages —weight, height, reach —and additionally seven years of often much needed experience. But 20- year old Gil had the youthful pnuching strength and the ambitious heart of a comer. STOVE CO., SALEM ELKS IN TOURNEY FINALS TONITE Clash at the City Park Diamond at 7:30 for Championship of 16-Team Moose Softball Meet. Hayse Vs. Plumlee Ma) Result in Pitcher's Battle. TONIGHT 7:30 — Mt. V. Stove Co. vs. Salem Elks (tourney championship). 8 :45 — Ina Teen Town vs. Woodlawn Roth Dairy. The chips will be down in the wind-up of the Moose softball tournament at the Mt. Vernon city park tonight. At 7:30 o'clock the Mt. Vernon Stove Co. and the potent Salem Elks will clash for the championship. A little over a week ago the annual $360 tournament began, with 16 of southern Illinois' top teams in the running. The tournament is sponsored annually by the Mt. Vernon Moose Lodge, to provide recreation and entertainment for this city's residents. The Mt. Vernon and Salem teams sailed through to the championship round by winning three consecutive games apiece. Each team used only one pitcher all the way — Roy Hayse for the Stove Co. and Rube Plumlee for the Salem Elks. They have pitched great ball for their teams and fans are looking forward to their meeting in the finals tonight. The probable lineups: lUT. V. STOVE CO. A. England, lb. Jones, cf. Chaprpan. 2b. Snyder^ If. Satterfield, ss. Sinks, c. C. England, rf. Kirk, 3b. Hayse, p. SALEM ELKS McDouga). If. D. Gray, 2b. Bryant, 3b. Myers, ss. Woods, lb. Smith, c. Morris, rf. C. Gray, If. Plumlee. p. NEW ORLEANS — Bernard Docu.se n, 147, New Orleans, knocked out Eddie Giosa, 145, Philadelphia (2i. SAN FRANCISCO — Carl (Bobo) Olson, 166, Honolulu, out­ pointed Chuck Hunter, 167'^, Cleveland (10). $2,498.80 For *2 At Narragansett By Associated Press PAWTUCKET, R. I., July 10 — The New England racing season 's biggest daily double payoff — $2,498.80 —went yesterday to holders of 17 $2 tickets at Narrangan- sett Park. , Ralph Holovvay's Wardril, an almost 68-1 shot, copped the first race and Oakhurst farm's low- priced Miss Ellaneous took the second to produce the track 's biggest payoff since 1938. Wardril won by two lengths to pay $137.80, $25.80 and $17.00. xMiss Ellaneous paid $11 .60, $5 .60 and $4.00. .More Dough For Orange Bowl Teams By Associated Press MIAMI, Fla., July 10 — Football teams playing in the Orange Bowl next Jan. 1 will receive approximately $91,000 each and increased radio and television revenue will permit payment of at least. $100,000 each in 1953 and 1954, The committee said its ultimate goal is $120,000 for each team. Last Jan. 1 Miami and Clemson received $75,000 each. Lifeguard Swims Record 22 Miles By Associated Press ST. LOUIS. July 10.—Don Warson, 21, St. Louis lifeguard today claimed a new record for swimming down the Mississippi river from the Alton (111) dam to Eads bridge here. He swam the' 22-mile course yesterday in three hours and 56 minutes, while three friends followed him in a canoe. SCRANTON, a. — Rocky Castellani. 158, Luzerne, Pa., out­ pointed Eugene (Silent) Hauirston 158, New York (10). (DOUBT Hypo is said to be able to execute a canine Christy, butj looking at the nine-weeks-old boxer here you wonder. The story of 1 his agility on skis comes out of Hollywood, of course. It happens! only in pictures. (NEA) ATTENTION VETERANS You May Still Sign For G. I. Training Up Until July 25. This Is The Absolute Deadline, So Do It Now. MT. VERNON FLYING SERVICE Fairfield Road Phone 2929 A NEW PACKAGE LIQUOR STORE! NORTH SIDE OF SQUARE THE ONLY AIR-CONDITIONED PACKAGE STORE IN MT. VERNON SPECIAL CHAMPAGNE VELVET 24 %L*P Self Service Package Store 902 MAIN *- TELEPHONE 72 • FREE DELIVERY •

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