The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 25, 1951 · Page 5
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August 25, 1951

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Saturday, August 25, 1951
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SATURDAY, AUGUST 25, 'l951 BIATHEVII.LE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PACT Yanks Even Score with Indians 2-0 DRESS DECORUM^Trick costumes like Beverly Baker's too-short skirt and too-tight top, left, •nd Gussie Moran's lace panties were barred from the national women's singles at forest Hills, N.Y. Prendent Russell B. Kingman of the United States Lawn Tennis Association insists upon more good taste, with emphasis on competition, instead of questionable fashion displays. (NEA) Woodling's Two^Run Clout Provides Winning Margin; Dodgers Protect ML Lead By RALPH KODEN AKOcIattd Press Sports Writer Gene Woodling 29-yeuv-olcl oulfielder of the New York Cleveland New York Boston . . AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pet. ..18 44 Yankees, is waging a one man drive to prevent the Cleve- > Chicago land Indians from winning the 1931 American League pen- Detroit .' '. nant. , Washington Philadelphia Woodling, a native Ohioan and | grandstand malingers directed Ihe St. Louis . . one time member of the Tribe, put' Browns in another of owner Bill — • — tlie Yankees back Into the thick ! Vecck's promotions. Oas Zernlal ac- NATIONAL LEAGUE of the fight last, night as lie poled | counted for all ol Philadelphia's w L Pel. two-run two-out homer In .the j runs with his 28th homer. IS 12 . 1C . 87 . 49 . 49 . 38 .639 .623 .COO .541 .Ml .413 .385 .319 G.B. 2 6 12 20 <A as 30 Grandstand Managers Night Enjoyed By All and the Brownies Won 5-3 B; ED WILKS ST. LOUIS, Aug. 25. (APJ—Baseball fans—1,115 of them—had tlieir say last night and were proved right in their strategy as St. Louis Browns' Owner Bill Veeck staged his controversial grandstand managers night. With three good decisions and a i-evised lineup that provided needed power, the fain guided their •rowm to a 5-3 triumph over the Philadelphia Athletics. It was thus a successful climax to a "How-I'd- n-A-Ball Club" contest arranged by Veeck that had set off some rather sharp critical comment from some eball quarters. -+ Though some critic* have described Veeck as making a farce of Rotblatt Returns and Chicks Shade Mobile's Bears 5-4 ,Br THE ASSOCIATED PKESS Lefty Mary Rotblatt, thought to be on his way to tlie armed service*, returned unexpectedly last night and hurled the Memphis Chicks Into » tl« with Mobile lor third place in the Southern Association. The tiny southpaw left the club* five days Ago to be inducted at Chicago. He got a postponement from Selective Service officials, reached Memphis at 6 o'clock yesterday and was baffling the Bears two hours later. Five Mobile errors helped Rotblatt post his third straight victory. He retired the first 13 Bruins, allowed no hit* until tht fifth inning and survived & three-run rally in the eighth to win, 5-4. Nashville's red hot Vols handed Birmingham its fourth straight loss, 12-5, and ran their own winning the national sport, the colorful promoter has proclaimed that people should ha\ f e fun at the ball park. He found that a good share of the fans agreed with him as some 1,300 in to launch what 'our great experi- thtngs like nkein to live games; New Orleans edged Little Rock, 5-4; and Atlanta tripped the Chattanooga TXK " puts, 8-5. || Nashville relief pttcher Pete Mai- S!Sry retired Birmingham's Jim Pier•all with the bases loaded and two" out In^he eighth. Dale Coogan's grand slam homer In the first paced New Orleans to IU" one victory of the four-game wries with Little Rock. Th* Atlanta Crackers annexec thalr third straight from Chattanooga with Country Brown anc Hank Ertman driving In three runs •ach. Ertman homered In the eighth with two on to climax a five-run Cracker surge. Detroit Favored In Junior Play LOUISVILLE, Ky., Aug. 23. (AP —A new national junior b&sebal champion will be crowned here to day, and the odds favored the De fcrolt entry. Detroit went into the showdown fame against Atlanta without a de feat, Atlanta has been beaten once ^ Since the tournament—the Junlo Edition of the National Amateu BMrt»H Federation's playoff fo national honors—Is a two-defeats and-out affair, Atlanta must wii two games. Youth, 18, Wins [rapshoot Title Kansas Youngster Breaks 99 of 100 to Cop National Crown By FRITZ HOWELI. VANDALIA, O., Aug. 25.,(/Pi—The 52nd Grand American Trapshoot ends today but anything that hap- jens In the two wind-up events will be anti-climatic. The big fireworks in the 1,500,000- arget classic came yesterday when 18-year-old E. Michael Wayland oE Washington, Kas.. broke 99 of 100 targets to win the blue-ribbon classic of the trapshooting—the Granc American Handicap The youngster, who fired in the first squad, overshot a fleld of 1.695 -fourth largest in the event's history, to pick up between $8.000 and $12.000 In prize money. The five-foot eight-inch, 155- pounder, second youngest ever to win the "Roaring Grand," flred in the same squad with his father, who scored a not too impressive 84. Young Mike, a "B" student, will enter Kansas University next month to take a civil engineering course, and he will use his prize money to pay the bill. Five shooters tied at 98 of 100 for second place, but the $1.000 runner-up prize went to William A Klepner of Caruthers, Calif., In > shootofT. One of today's events was the national doubles championship In which two targets are thrown simultaneously from the trap. Julius Petty of Stuttgart, Ark., who broke 97 of 100 a year ago, will defend his title. letters poured Veeck called ment." "People like to do his," Veeck explained. And apparently he's right, according to the comment- of some of .he managers. Miss Helene Boyd, a high school -seventh inning off Early Wynn to lead the Bombers to a 2-0 triumph. Tlie conquest moved the Yanks to within two games of the Indians. Woodline's dramatic homer was his fifth decisive four-bageer against the Indians. U also was his third oft Wynn, each blow coming exactly one month apart. The little outfielder started his one man crusade June 23 when he homered off Bob Lemon with one in a 1-6 Yankee victory. On June 24th he beat Wynn, 5-3, with a two-run homer in the eighth. July 12th he homered off Bob Feller to account for the only run in Allie Reynolds' no-hitter. Woodling ruined Wynn again July 24 when he cracked & two-run homer in a 3-2 Yankee victory. 13th of Season Woodling's homer off Wynn last night was" his 13th of (he season. He also collected a single and two walks to give hm a total of 15 hits in his last 20 times at bat, a blazing .750 average. The payoff homer, struck before 11,768 fans, largest night game crowd of the season, overshadowed some brilliant pitching by stubby Overmire and Joe Ostrowskl, obscure lefthanders of the Yanks. Overmlre drew the starting assignment because Reynolds and Bob Kuzava were out with injuries. The . Brooklyn . Dodgers Edge Cubs I jj €w York Mike McCortnick clouted a grand Philadelphia lam homer and Sam Melo and Boston oe Haynes homered with the bases si. Louis mpty to lead Washington to vie- Cincinnati [Chicago . ., 'Pittsburgh . 17 11 . 60 . 58 . 57 . 53 . 51 . 50 .647 .582 .495 .495 .491 .442 .432 .413 G.& T.v 18 18 18 ii 24 >? 25 28 SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Little Hock . Birmingham . ViOjIle . Memphis . Nashville . Atlanta Ciiattanoojja New Orleans W 82 73 70 10 -65 69 66 68 68 . 54 80 . 55 82 ret. .607 .551 .519 .519 .511 .488 .403 .401 .. Gene Woodllng... ...a big guy with a big bal... tory over Detroit. In the National League, the Brooklyn Dodgers nipped the Chicago Cubs. 1-0. the New York Giants beat the St. Louis Cardinals. 6-5, previous starting Jobs, lasted tne P'Hsburgh Pirates defeated the fifth when he complained Philadelphia. 5-1, and the Boston U.S. Women Only One Match Away from Wightman Crown BT mix KINO BROOKLINE, Mass., Aug. 26- W) — Ths Wightman Cup tennis matches, already one of the most Jop-sSded of international sports rivalries, appeared certain of becoming more so today at Longwood. With three matches completed and four to go. the U.S. women defenders need only on« more triumph over their British rivaU to gain the trophy for the loth consecutive time since 1930. Only four tttnes In 18 previous tries have British players gained € tody of the huge silver vase Mrs- Ml Wightman, Longwood'5 fam- "mclher of tennis," donated btxcX in 1923. played through yesterday. Dori.5 Hart of Coral Gables. Fla., whose recent Wimbledon triumph stamp. 1 ; her as Ihe world's top woman player, opened the 19th Wightman competition with a yarn yar victory over Jean Quertler. Shirley Fry of Akron. O., followed with 8-1, 8-4 triumph over Mrs. Jean Walker-Smith, the No. i Briton. Then Mrs. Pat Todd of LaJolla Calif., and Nancy Chalfee ol Ventura. Calif., virtually clinched matters by besting Mrs. Tony Moltram and Pal Ward. 7-5. 6-3. In the first of the two doubles engagements. student who helped give the women fans a majority vote in the managers' group, said "it was pretty nice thought. It was fun. I participated in all the decisions." But perhaps her final remark most pleased Veeck: / "A Cardinal an" I was a Cardinal fan until Veeck came to town," she admitted. F. J. Ott. 54. had the same idea. "I think it's a good idea to bring the crowd out and let them have some' fun:-'I've -always wanted to call the plays and tonight i had the chance." An Annapolis student, home for -summer leave, also joined in. He was Z. John Kowalskey, Jr. "It's a good deal," he said, "and something that was needed to attract the crowd. We had a lot of fun. Real good game too." To make it a good game for the Browns, the managers made three quick decisions in the first inning. The strategy paved the way to the triumph. First they voted to leave pitcher Ned Garver In the game after the Athletics greeted him with three quick runs, Then the fans moved the Brown Infield back to work a double play that ended the Inning. In the home half of the frame the managers voted "no" to answer i query whether base runner Sherm Ixjllar. a slow man, should steal second. A 3-2 count faced Cliff Mapes at the plate at the time. Raised Cards Mapes fanned and Lollar probably would have been an easy out. Instead he later scored one of three St. Louis runs that tied the contest. The farn made their decisions by raising "yes" or "no" signs in answer to queries offered by two coaches. The coaches won their positions by writing the most Interesting letters In 'the contest. They were Charles E. Hughes, 24, and Clark Mitze, 38, both of St. Louis. Neither has ever played baseball. They were to have performed on the field but were denied that experience when the American League refused to approve their contacts. Instead they held • box se»t vantage point next to the Brown little southpaw, entrusted with only three of a pain in his pitching arm. Os- trowskl took over with runners on first and third and one out and got out of the jam. Ostwowski singled to start the seventh Inning. He moved up on a sacrifice and jogged home ahead of Woodling's smash over the right field fence. Ostrowskl received cred-- it for the victory, his sixth, against three losses. Other American League games saw th« Chicago White Sox edge the Boston Red Sox, 3-S, the St. Louis Browns defeat the Philadelphia Athletics, 5-3 and the Washington Senators clubbed the Detroit Tigers, 10-7. Ed Robinson singled home Ray Coleman with Chicago's winning run against the Red Sox. Lou Kretlow limited Boston to five hits. Ned Carver hung up his 15th viotory for the tall-end Browms with the aid of batterymale Sherm look from twl-ntght double- Cincinnati. 5-1 and Lollar. Lollar pounded out a homer, double and single, drove In two runs and scored three. About 1,000 ' of the nightcap. Header 2-1. Ralph Branca blanked the Cubs i three hits and fanned ten as Brooklyn retained its ?!•> game lead over the Giants. Jackie Robinson drove in Pee Wee Reese with the lone run in the first inning. The Giants beat the Cards with two runs In the ninth, scoring on three singles and Dave Williams' ground ball. A^Dark and Whitey Lockman homered- for the Giants and Billy Johnson and Del Rice for the Cards. Murry Dickson posted his nth victory for the last place Pirates In beating the Phils. Dickson allowed only two hits Including a pinch-hit homer by Del F.nnis In the ninth. Gus Bell smashed a grand slam homer for the Pirates. Warren Spahn turned in his 16th victory for Boston in the opener against, Cincinnati. Slbby Slstl triple dhome pitcher Chet Nichols with the payoff run In the ninth YESTERDAV'S RESULTS Boston 5-2, Cincinnati 1-1. Pittsburgh 5, Philadelphia 1. Brooklyn 1, Chicago 0 New York 6, St. Louis 5 American League New York 2, Cleveland 0 St. Louis 5, Philadelphia S Chicago 3, Boston "2 Washington 10, Detroit 1 Southern Association Atlanta 8, Chattanooga 5 New Orleans 5, Little Rock 4 Nashville 12, Birmingham 5 .Memphis 5, Mobile 4 TODAY'S GAMES National League Cincinnati at Boston Chicago at Brooklyn St.' Louis at New York Pittsburgh at Philadelphia American Leafut- Boston at Chicago Philadelphia at St. Louli Washington at Detroit New York at Cleveland Southern Association ' Nljht dames Little Rock at Nashvillt Chattanooga at Atlanta. Only games scheduled Walker Leads Lions To Win Over Giants By HAKOI l> V. RATLIFF DALLAS, Aug. 25. (AP>— Doak Walker's home (oiks always expect sensational when he plays football—arid the Doaker isn't a fellow disappoint them. -+ Last night the former Southern Methodist All-American did everything possible with carrying the Detroit Lions to a 31-21 victory over Ihe New York Olanls In a National p o otball League exhibition game here. The little man was partly responsible for a new southwestern attendance recorc for professions football. Fifty-six thousand were in Searden Hired iy Marked Tree Osccola Junior High Coach to Succeed Veteran Kohn Bray Osceola la In th* market for lew Junior high school football oacli following the resignation late '.liursday of John Bearden. Bcardcn, according to Duki" Speck, O.sccola High School's head coach, ("signed Thursday to accept a posi- .ion as head coach at Marked Tree High School to succeed Kohn Bray, who resigned recently. Bearden coached the Osceola Jnn- .or High football team and the high •school boys basketball squad last year. It was Ills first year ol conch- "ng. Coach Speck stated that two applications have beeti received for the junior Job but that Bearden's successor has not been named. One of the applicants. Coach Speck said. Is Bill Yntes. Hendrlx College's outstanding athlete of two years ago. Coach Speck state that Osccola's Juniors are not scheduled to begin pre-season practice until Sept. 3 when school starts. This gives the school two weeks in which to hire a new coach. . Coach Speck also announced a five game schedule for the Osceola juniors. The Juniors are to begin their season Sept. 27 and close Nov. 1. The schedule: Date Opponent Sept. 27 Shawnee Marked Tree Open Paragould Jonesboro Blytneville plkskin ASC to Play Navy Team At Haley Field Oct. 27 A college football game between Arkansas State College and » Florid* Navy team ha» been scheduled for Blythevllle'i Haley yield Ml the night of Oct. 27. Confirmation of the booking of the game here was made this morn- Ing by Ike Tomlinson, Arkansas State athletic director. Mr. Tomllnson announced this morning that State gridders will meet .a service team from Corry Field* a Pensacola Naval air auxiliary station. The game was arranged by the Blythevllle Junior Chamber of Commerce. According to Herb Childs, a' member of the Jaycee committee In charge of the game, stated that the Blytheville civic organization would underwrite theg ame and would split the net gate receipts with Arkansas State. Under the provisions of the agreement, Mr. Childs said, the Jaycees Destructive Weed dugout. Veeck presented each with a trophy bearing the Inscription "one of the best coaches ever banned from the coaching line." While the fans controlled the game, Brown llanager Zack Taylor sat quietly In a rocking chair, clad in slippers and smoking a pipe. In the belief that his hands would defile them, St. Francis of Assls.si would not, touch lamps or candles. are to receive 50 per cent of the net gate receipts with Arkansas State getting the other half. In order to get the game, the aJycees had to underwrite a »750 guarantee made the Navy team oy Arkansas State. This will be the first, time in a numbero f years that a college game has been played in Blythe- vllle. Finals Today In Caddie Meet 36-Hole Play to Decide Winner of Scholarship Grudge Bout On Mat Card Brown, Canny Pairtd Against Field*, Moblcy Grudge wrestling returns to the Memorial Auditorium ring Monday u'ith three top heavyweights and light heavy scheduled to do battle In a wlnner-take-all affair. Rex Mobley and Lee Fields who were disqualified In a match here last Monday, have bnen booket against Bill Canny, the Kansas toughle and Bad Boy Brown. Tht grudge match vu arranged when Fields and' Mobley hurled i challenge at Brown aa the resul of a rhubarb that developed during last Monday night's match. In the second Jail of that match Fields became angered after Brown who was officiating, had warnei him numeroui times about lllega use of the hands. Fields hurled th challenge after he and Brown hat exchanged blows In the ring ant Brown accepted on the condition that he could bring along canny a his partner* Following the rhubarb betwee Fields and Brown. Brown dfsquall fled Fields and Mobley awarded th tag match deciston to Bunk Harr: and Jack Moody, their oponents. Two one-fall preliminary boiil also are on the card, with Fielc and Brown tangling in the first an Canny and Mobtey swapping grip In the second. Oct. 4 Oct. 11 Oct. IS Oct. 2! Nov. 1 Whcr Osceola Th,er< Then Osceola Then Doak Walker the Cotton Howl to see the Doaker score 18 points and roll up 169 y a rd« rushing, pass-receiving and running back kick-offs. His gem of the night wai a 98- ynrd touchdown dash with a kickoff. The Doaker also scored a louch- own on a three-yard line plunge; eked a 28-yard field goal and thre» lira points. Charley Conerly. the ex-Mlssts- ppi great, passed for two touch- owns and set up the other for New ork. completing 10 throws for an mazing 207 ynrds. The game was supposed to be a uel between Walker and his for- ler Southern Methodist teammate, <ylc Role, who played his first pro ame last night—with the Glanti. Lit Rote, outside ol a 35-yard run 1th a Conerly pass that set up a •ouchdown, did little. He gained nly 15 yards rushing and fumbled wlce. One of his fumbles gave De- rott a touchdown as Jack Chrls- iansen plucked the ball out of thi Ir and ran 13 yards. Detroit moved on to Shreveport o play the Philadelphia Eaglei Monday night. The Olants went to Jmicsboro. Ark., to train for an ex- itbltton with the Chicago Bean >t Memphis Sept. 2. .uxora High To Begin Grid Drills Monday LUXORA, Ark., Aug. 25. — Lux ra's high school football aspirant wUl report for their initial practic Monday, it was announced here to day by Coach Tye Adams. Coach Aclnm.s, who has h'ecn ,he helm of local high school ath «tic* for f o ur ye a rs, slated tha th« week-long pre-school practice would be limited to one condlttor ff session daily. The Panthers, .scheduling a sho: season for the third straight yea Drought about by a .shortage of ma Lerlal, face a fiv* game slate, show Lngr locally only once. There ar no newcomers on thLs year's schet ule, as revealed by Coach Arian The slate Ls as follows: Sept. 21 Sept. 28 Oct. 5 Oct. 12 Oct. IB Wilson Lepanto Burdctte Shawnee Burdette The The He The The (Homecoming) Coach Adams expressed desir to add one more gatne to the schedule, either on Sept, 14 or on Oct. 2fi, with any school having an open date on either of these dates. First Ship Landing The first ship landing marie by an airplane took place on Jnn. 18, 1911. The plane was piloted by E. Ely, who flew from a San Francisco flying field to the U, S. cruiser Pennsylvania, anchored in San Francisco bay. Moior League Leaders NATIONAL LEAGUE Batting (based on 300 tlme« at :>at)—Muslal. St. Louis .S84; Robinson, Brooklyn .343. Runs — Klner, Pittsburgh 194; Hodges. Brooklyn 97. Runs batted In—Klner. Pittaburgto 91; Irvln. New York 90. Hits—Ashburn,* Philadelphia 111; Furillo. Brooklyn; Dark, New York; Muslal. St. Ixiuls 159. Doubles — Dark, New York 3t; Robinson, Brooklyn 28. Triples—Muslal, St. LoulJ 10; Ben, Pittsburgh 9. Home runs—Kiner, Pittsburgh I5| Hodges, Brooklyn 34. Stolen bases—Jethroe, Boston 38; Ashburn, Philadelphia 24. Pitching (based on seven decisions)—Roe, Brooklyn 16-7. .889; Maglle. New York 17-5 .773., Strikeouts— Newcombe, Brooklyn 123; Spahn. Boston 122. AMERICAN LEAGUE Batting—Fain, Philadelphia .333[ Mlnoso, Chicago .332. Runs—Minoso. Chicago 98; Williams, Boston 95. 'Runs batted In—Zernlal, Philadelphia 108: Williams. Boston 107. Hits—DiMaggio, Boston 156; Kelt, Detroit 152.' Doubles—Noren, Washington 31; DiMaggio, Boston 30. Triples—Mlnoso, Chicago 13; Fox, Chicago and Coan, Washington 8. Home runs—Zernial, Philadelphia 28: Williams, Boston 26, Stolen bases—Minoso, Chicago 23. Busby. Chicago 23. Pitching—Feller. Cleveland 20-S, .800; Morgan, New York and Kinder, Boston 8-2 .800, Strikeouts—Raschi. New York 130; I McDermott, Boston 116. COLUMBUS. O.. Aug. 25. (API- Two n-year olds, one from Ohio and the other from Illinois, battle il out today for the POA-national PRINCE ALBERT, Kask. (AP) Thousands of dollars are being spent to eradicate the menace of two| c ad~dTe .7hamn'iomiiii>. tough types of weed, the toad flax The finalists, both and the leafy spurge. These hardy perennials are a pretty sight' and they decorate many gardens in western Canada, but they are damaging In grain fields. Many farmers In western Manl- 'Cinderella kids" are far as pre-tournament guessing was concerned, are Leonard Pietras of Toledo and Wayne Etherton of Chicago. They teed off on Ihe 36-hole title grind at 8 a.m. (C3T) over Ohio And. since its 1946 resumption •. ofter the World War II close, the! British have won only one of the 3« singles ana doubles matches, State Softball Finals Tonight CAMDEN. Ark., Aug. 25. (API — A new Arkansas men's Softball rhampion will be crowned here to- nishl. The final game of the 1951 state tournament pits Owen's Frozen Feeds of Pine Bluff against Little Rock Stork Club. The 1950 champion Worthen Banker* of Little Rock <cas elimi- p-' <l bsi nlRhi i>y Owen's 1-0. llu' Pine Bluff I • ;irs Scolty M»Cullough pitched a one-hi'.Ur. • i toba. have been driven off farmsj State University's 6810-yard scarlet rendered useless by these weeds. I cour.se. Chemicals won't kill the flowers i.t\ To the winner In today's windup these weeds. In farm fields. It takes! will go a SI.500 college scholarship three full years of summer fallow-1 The runner-up will receive a jcho- Ing to bring them under control. i larshlp of $750. Shoe Repair Helpt You Look Your Best Hfll_T€RS flLiTY SHoe SH; BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA WRESTLING Monday, Aug. 27 8 p.m. TAG MATCH Rex Mobley & Lee Fields Adults ^Oc—Children 15c B. B. Brown & Bill Corny For Reserved Seals. Call 33S9 Also 2 1-Foll 90 Minute Matches Fields vs. Brown Mobley vs. Canny UNITED INSURANCE AGENCY Has the Reputation of Settling and PAYING ALL CLAIMS QUICKLY One of Mrs, Lloyd's nouses at Yarbro burned August 8, Adjusted August 9 and check issued Aug. 17 in the amount of $6,838.91 WE WRITE ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE, INCLUDING SOME LINES OTHERS CANNOT WRITE A. F. (Dee) Dietrich) Ingram Bldg. Phone 6812

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