The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 10, 1951 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Monday, September 10, 1951
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PAGE SIX BLYTHEVII.LE (ARK.) COURIER NETTS MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1951 Williams and McDonald Win Top King Cotton Open Honors New York . Cleveland . Boston . . Chicago . , Detroit . . Philadelphia Washington St. Louis . AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pet . 86 49 C..B .631 .633 .507 .543 .460 .424 .3% 306 Brooklyn . .. New York . . St. Louis . .. Boston Philadelphia . Cincinnati . . Chicago . Pittsburgh . . NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pet. 87 48 83 55 .644 .601 530 .504 .471 .432 .413 .410 24 29 32'i 44 \~ Tuscaloosa Pro, Memphis Amateur New Golf Kings A pair of veteran shotmakers, amateur Arthur McDonald of Memphis and pro Harold Williams of Tuscaloosa, Ala., headed homeward today *'ith the top prizes of the Blytheville Country Club's King Cotton Open safely tucked in their grips. SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION (Hew They Finished) Little Rock . Birmingham . Mobile Memphis , . Nashville . . Atlanta . .. New Orleans Chattanooga .530 32(1 .513 .506 .494 .414 .405 YESTERDAY'S RESULTS National I.eacue New York 2, Brooklyn 1 St. Louis 2-1. Pittsburgh 1-4 ((irst game 10 innings) ' Chicago 7-0. Cincinnati 3-7 Boston 5-4. Pitladclphia 4-1 American League New York 7-2. Washington 6-0 (Second game called after 5 ! .4 innings, darkness") Philadelphia 10-3, Boston 4-2 Cleveland 4, St. Loills 3 Chicago 4, Detroit 3 Southern Association Birmingham 9-2, Atlanta 3-3 Little Rock 4-3, Chattanooga 1-3 (2nd same called 6th darkness) Memphis 10-2. Nashville 4-13 Mobile 5-3, New Orleans 1-10 TODAY'S GAME* National League games scheduled American E^.IRU« games scheduled Mosley, Smith City's Doubles Tennis Champs The two linksmen won the 1951 open titles by playing 18 holes of fine golf yesterday in the finals ol the tournament. Williams, a burly fellow who evidently found a liking for Blytheville's tough little course, tourcit yesterday's 18-hole final play in a sizzling thrcc-muier par 69 alter posting a one-nnder 11 In hi-i qualifying 18 Saturday to give him a 36-hoIe total of HO and claim tf> the $350 top money offered the winning professional. McDonald wa.s the lop amateur in the 36-hole medal play with a six-over-par 150. For his efforts, he recels-ed a giant silver trophy. Williams was one of the first pros out yesterday. He came in yesterday morning, pasted his winning score and Immediately took off for his home course. Actually, the tournament was practically over when he came in. Only two pros stood a chance ol catching him and both fizzled on the back nmc. Johnny Cochran, r ecu wood, Mi- c .s. f pro who was one r the qualifying medalists, needed o .shoot one-umler-par golf on hts nine to tie Williams but he on Id manage only to equal par and ook a 141 and second place money f $550, Junle Bnxbniim of New Orleans ad a slirn chance of tying WI1- ams on his last 18 yesterday, too. ut lie blew hLs chance and finish- el with a 144 lo tie with Pat Abott of Memphis and Chuck Dii- Yee of St. LouLs for third place onor.i. Bach received a check for 100. Rounding out the top seven pros vere Buddy Valrs of St. Louis and 'odd Houck of Evansvillo, Itid. •fth'US's. Each got a $50 check. McDonald's 150 was one stroke clter than scores posted by Bly- hevine's George Hubbard, Jr., and Billy Hall of Clarksdflle, Miss., who icrt for runner-up amateur honors, one hole playoff was necessary o decide the winner of the runner- ip cup and Hiibbflrd won out. The fourth-ranking amateur anr nedfllist for the tournament was Don Cameron of Little Rock who osled a 153. His 74 hi the qnallfy- ng round stood up as low for the mateurs. Tied -with Cameron for Mosley and A. B. Smith reign today ws Blytheville'* doubles tennte champions. Yesterday, they downed Edse! Harber and J. L. Thompson 2-6, «-2, 6-4 in the finals of the Y's iloubles ehnmptonship to grab the crown.' Saturday they moved into the finals by defeating Ted Fisher and Blako Polly In straight sets, 6-1, fi-3 Thompson is the city singles champ and Mosley was runner-up. Fields, Mobley To Meet Brown, Canny Tonight A. return booking of H grudge Ing bout here t,vo weeks ago whlct ended in bloodshed highlights ac tion on the American Legion's wres tling card at Memorial Auditorium tonight. Paired in the match will be Lee Fields and Rex Mobley who wi! face Bad Boy Brown and Bill Can ny. It will be R winner-take-all af fair with purses of both this match and the previous one to go to thi winning team. The last bout wound up wit! Brown having to be escorted from the ring due to a severe cut, ovc his right eye. The match was fin ished at that time but the Arknn sas Athletic Union ordered th purses held up and a re-mate arranged. In preliminary action. Moble will take on Canny and Fields meet Brown. was Bill Joe Denton, of Wilson, Blytheville Country Club champion, and in fifth place wajs Mack Montgomery of Memphis, Country Club officials were unanimous In their opinions that the ]951 professional field was the nest n Ihe tournament's history. A tola! of 29 pro, 1 ; were around for the finishing .soAsIoiu coupled with 36 amateurs, Seven Mates were represented In the tournament. Southern League Season Is Over Travelers' Great Comeback Highlights Year; Chicks Win 4th By The Associated Press The Ijittlp Ftock Travelers yes- tertiny put the finishing touches on the greatest comeback In Southern Association baseball history and one of the greatest comebacks in any B par I. Having already clinched Ihe pennant, I hey picked up a 4-1 victory nnd a 3-3 tic with Chattanooga to finish the season ton and a half nines ahead of second-place Birmingham. LUlle Rock look over first place for good on May 12. The record this .season Ls a complete reversal of 1950 when Little Rock -sank lower than any other team In any Southern Association season' The Trnvs set a new Southern record by losing 21 consecutive games and then finished on the bottom of the league. The second Little Rock-Chattanooga game Sunday was called he- cause of darkness. The Lookouts outhll the Trnvs in both games. Six Little Rock douhlculays nullified many -of Chattanooga's hits. Memphis Wins In the fifiht for fourth place, Memphis managed lo hang on and win. Memphis and Nashville divided a douhtehoatler. Memphis taking the first game, 10-4, and Nash- fourth ville the nightcap. 13-4. Tackles and Guards Win Douglas' Praise TEV1LJ 5 (JL Itr ire-seftu —Courier News Photo TOP AMATEURS—Displaying triumphant smiles, these /our top amateurs in Blytheville Country Club's King Cotton Open paused a few minutes with their trophies for the photographer. The top play-for-Iun boys of the tournament, which was completed yesterday, are (left to right! Billy Hall, Clarksaale, Miss., who ied with George Hubbard Jr., of Blytheville (second from left) for runrier-np honors; Arthur McDonald ol Memphis, the amateur champ, and Don Cameron of Little Rock, amateur medalist. A's Hand Red Sox Costly Twin Defeat Yonks Win Pair to Strengthen Lead; Giants Top Bums to Stay in Chas& It's lucky for New York and Cleveland they, have so few games left to play against the Philadelphia Athletics. Thanks to Jimmy Dykes' animated A's, the American League race, for the time being at least, has become a two-team battle between the front-running Yankees and the runner-: up Indians. Baylor, One of Three SWC Favorites, Has Few Lettermen but Fine Material tEd. Note—This Is the lirst in a scries on Southwest Conference football prospects). FAYETTEV1LLE, Ark., Sept. 10. (AP)—Arkansas' Football Coach ! Otis Douglas I* impressed by his crop of big sophomore guards and flckles--a pre-seft.son "weak spot" on paper. •*• Douglas hinted as the [Irst week of practice was completed Saturday that the natural ability of Ihe sophs would offset their lack of experience. He has only two experienced men at the positions— Co-Capt. Dnvc Manner at tackle and guard Fred Williams. The coach said sophomore guards Sammy Dumas of El Dorado and Harold Spain of Smackover "are doing a good job—they'll play a lot of ball." He added that Tommy Garllng- ton. El Dorado soph, looks good at tackle, and that Kcrschel Jones, a junior squat I mail, has shown vast improvement there. Douglas praised the work of Co- Capt. Pat Summer all at end as pass catching Methodists Ban Dances SINGAPORE (.*'>—Ballroom (lane ing i.s out for the members of th Malayan Methodist Youth Fellowship Council, it declared such entertainment will have no place in the social prorrnm.s of any of its 50 chapters in Singapore and the Federation of Malaya. The Council ruled the tin-.e is "not rips yet" 10 sponsor ballroom dancing because ol iti association with cabarets. It said, however, there could be folk dancing. Turpin Ready For Robinson's 'Early Kayo' GROSSINGER, N.Y,. Sept. 10. </Pj —If Sugar Ray Robinson intends lo come out swinging against middleweight champion Randy Turpin on Wednesday night, there will he plenty of early fireworks at the Polo Grounds. I shall be ready (o meet him If he does that," said the cool, superbly conditioned Briton who rarely t "great on blocking, lakes a backward step. "I leel con-• and everything." ftdent of winning." j Jim Rinchart and sophomores Robinson apparently has every Ralph Troillctt nnd Lamnr Mclian intention of ending the 15-rounder as quickly as possible. In most of quarterback job, said Douglas. He his training maneuvers, he has been j said all the halfbacks are running firing from 1 a Tint-footed stance aud j well In workouts, with plenty of power. I On the overall situation. Doug- A clcse friend of Sugar Ray said|las said: "I think the squad Is In "he's going to get that guy quick j^ood shape. They're working aw- or they're going to have to carry I fully hard—giving a lot of effort.' Ray out of there. He wants Hint _^ title back more than anything else ~~ ~~~ " in the world." j 23-year old invader boxed nim "Robinson had better get him' rounds yesterday. "He coa-sted al early, if he's ever going to KP! him," j the way, didn't take a deep breatl aid Barney Ross, the former \vel- j and sweated freely. He looked goo. crweight champion who has watch-1 to me. I give Robinson a chance in •d most of TurpitVs workouts in the lirst live rounris. If U. goes be his Catskill Mountains re-sort- i yong live rounds, this kid will dim 'Hits kid is in wonderful condi- 1 all over him. I give him a chance t Jon," said Ross, after the sturdy, j stop Ray." FOR SALE 1—Mela! Stenographer's Desk •1—.Melal Office Chairs 1—Oak Desk 2—Oak Swivel Chairs 1—Metal Filing Cabinet 1—Remington Typewriter 1—Underwood Adding Machine 1—Schwab safe 18"x24" 1—Oil Heater PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. Telephone 4153 Vo/s are Pre-Season Favorite in AP Poll By JOHN CHANDLER NEW TORK, Sept. 10. (AP)—Four of the nine major college football conference champions of 1950 stand to be dethroned in the new season starting this month—if the nation's sports writers and broad- of most of the squad In the cribbing scandal, rated a 35th place in the new poll with only five points. The pre-season 1951 poll, with 10 points credited for each first place vote, nine for second, etc., and the 1950 final poll: The standings: (first place votes In brackets): Top Ten 1951 Top 10 In 1931 Fiual Poll Oklahoma WACO, Tex., Sept. 10. <APJ—II has been 27 years since Baylor flew a Southwest Conference football championship flag. Several times during that span the Bears fooled the experts by finishing in the second division when it was predicted that they would take it all. Six times. Including the last two seasons, Baylor confused the experts by finishing second after being labeled a second division outfit. This season, with fewer letter- t — men than eight of the ten teams on their schedule, the Bruins generally are rated tri-favorites along with the Texas Aggies and the Texas Long horns. At the risk of being embarrassed again in December, the experts list these factors in predicting the bears will bite hard and often this autumn: 1. Baylor has one of the best all-purpose T-format ton quarterback in college football in Larry .bell. Aside from being a top passer and punter, he runs well, fakes cleverly and keeps the defense off-balance with his thinking. 2. Baylor is not a one-man team. It has pair of terrific ends in Stan Williams and Harold Riley; three fine tackles In Ken Casner, Steve Dowden and Luke Welch; a good linebacker In Gale Galloway, and two nifty guards in Walter Bates nd Bill Athey. From the 1950 Baylor team that •as the talk of the circuit in lovembcr. Head Coach George aucr has 16 lettermen. They are airly well distributed except at e halfbacks. Green Halfbacks At halfbacks, Sauer must build hiefly from sophomores like Jerry Joody, Mickey ^Sullivan. Charley ones and Bill Don Sherman. His xperienced halfbacks include let- ermen Don Carpenter, offensive eft halt; letterman Glen Jones, iefcnsive right half, and squad man ack Schleuming, strong candidate or offensive righthalf. It still is too early to list even probable starting offensive and de- "rnsive lineups for the Bears' Sept. 22 opener with University of Houson. But the sophs with the best chance of making the varsity squad appear to be Ronald Black, tall, rugged defensive end from Corpus DhrisU; rollbacks Coody nnd Jones* Tackle Robert Knowles, 22G-pounc product; quarterback Davrn- poi I, also due to see some service defensive halfback, and fuil- back Talbcrt. At this time, Baylor dors no' nave the depth ordinarily required of a championship team. The Bruins will be deep enough only il the sophs and squadmen come through. Baylor does not meet as strong outside teams as some of the other con Terence members, yet the Bruins' schedule may prove their down- Boeton's third-place Red Sox. hot on the heels of the leaders for monts, saw their pennant hopes all but shattered yesterday when the seventh-place Athletics drubbed them in a doubleheader, 10-4 and 3-2, The double defeat dropped the Red Sox five and a half games behind the Yankees and Indians, The Sox have 20 games remaining to 20 for the Yankees and 15 for the Indians. Fortunately, Boston has no more games with the Athletic*; ^ho are scheduled to face the Indians two more times and the Yankees once. The Yankees increased their slim first-place margin to four percentage points over the Tribe by sweeping a pair from Washington, T-5 and 2-0. Cleveland also won, 4-3, from the St. Louis Browns. The Indians have won two more games than the Yankees, but they've also lost two more. The New York Giants' kept their nickering pennant hopes alive in the National League race, defeating the Brooklyn Dodgers, 2-1, 10 climb back within five and a half games the lead. The St. Louis' Cardinals entrenched their hold on third place with a pair of triumphs over Pittsburgh, 2-1 in 10 innings) and 7-4. Braves Whip 1'hils Boston's Braves trounced Philadelphia's Phils twice in their battle for fourth place, 5-4 and 4-1, Chicago's Cubs emerged from the? cellar, splitting a doubleheader with Cincinnati. The Reds won the second game, 7-0, after the Cubs had captured the opener, 7-3. ' Chicago's White Sox edged out Detroit, 4-3. in a game that haa no bearing on the American League race. The Red Sox, who haci previously whipped the A's 13 times in 2C meetings, were beaten with thei own weapon—the home run. A three-run * homer by Eddie Joos snapped a -1-4 tic and sparked the A's to a six-run eighth Inning tha ivon the opener. Gus Zernial's 30th circuit clou with a mate aboard, and ana the casters know their business. This was indicated today in a pre-season, nationwide Associated Press poll calling upon the press box experts to choose the top 10 teams for the 1951 pigskin parade. - First, let it be noted the poll put Tennessee on top—and more or less on the spot—as the No. 1 outfit. Gen. Bob Ncyland's Volunteers got n overwhelming BO first place votes •ut of 115 cast, and a total of 923 points. This automatically projected Tennessee as the Southeastern Conference champion, replacing the 1950 winner, Kentucky. Ohio State is figured as the new i? Ten champion, by an overwhelming point total, with Mary- find rated the team of championship calibre In the Southern Conference and Tex^s A. and M. the new titleholder in the Southwest clrcut. Michigan won the Big Ten last year, white Washington and Lee took the Southern, and Texas the Southwest crown. The 1950 conference winners fltf- uied to repeat are Oklahoma, the nation's No. 1 team, last fall, in the Big Seven; Princeton in the Ivy League: California out In the Pacific Coast; Tulsa in the Missouri Valley loop, and Wyoming in the Skyline Six. Michigan State. wUVi 18 first place votes and a total of 728 points, got the nod as the top independent team in the land. The Spartans were rated No. 2 in the first ten. The ID50 poll closed with Army in the No. 2 spot, and the recognized leader among the independent outfits. ..Army, Us ranks riddled by loss homer by Dave philley accounted for 'all of Philadelphia's runs fn the nightcap. Little Bobby Shantz hurled a three-hitter to win his loth game and give the A's their &weep of a doubleheader—high for the majors. The home run also played • major role in the Yankees' double win over the Senators. They unloosed five four-baggers for all but one of their runs in th« first game. Yogi Berra, who hit one of those, also homered in the nightcap to help vlc.Raschl register his 18th victory. The game was halted after five and a half innings because of larkness. Jim He'gan was the hitting star or the Indians as they overcame early 3-0 deficit and won In he ninth Inning. The big catcher, vho earlier had driven in a run, ipened the ninth with a single, his .hlrd hit. He moved to third on two bunts and scored on Bob A Vila's ong fly. Mike Garcia, who hurled .he last two Innings, picked up his 19th triumph. Robinson Rig Gun Eddie Robinson batted In three tins with his 27th home run and i fifth-inning double to help Saul Rogovin, White Sox righthander, _ rack up his 12th victors'. A fourth-Inning home run by Monte irvin with one man on base was all Sal Maglie needed to whip the Dodgers as the New York right- hander became the first National Leaguer to record 20 victories. Cleveland's Bob Feller, with 22, is the only other big leaguer with 20 or more wins. ; Wally Westlake batted in four runs with a single and homer to help the Cards hand his former Pittsburgh mates the second beating of the day. A tenth-inning sinkle by Solly Hemus, followed by Red Schoendlenst's double, won the opener. Home runs by Bobby Usher and Ted Kluszewskj drove in five Cincinnati runs as Herm Wehmeler pitched six-hit shutout ball over the Cubs, who whipped Ewell Black well in the opener behind Rookie Bob Kelly. Cards Head Homeward After Very Successful Road Trip By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The St. Louis Cardinals rolled toward home today after i successful road trip that gave them six straight victories in their last seven starts. The high-riding Cardinals trim-* • med the Piraie.s^ twice yesterday at Pittsburgh, winning the first game in 10 innings, 2 to 1, and coming back fcr the second, 1-4. 1. Tennessee (60) 923 2. Mich. Sta. (18) 728 3. Ohio State <8) 652 4. Oklahoma (16) 599 5. California (3) 403 6. Texas A&M 329 7. Kentucky (1) 316 8. Washington (3) 310 9. Alabama (2) 271 10. Illinois (2) 247 Second Ten 1951: Texas <l) 195; Nebraska 164; Baylor 142; Notre Dame (11 139; Wisconsin 105; Maryland 101; Michigan 85; Princeton 79; Perm 52" ! Cornell 46. Army Texas Tcnn. Calif. Princeton Kentucky Mich. St. Michigan Clemson fall. They must face Texas A. and M., Texas Christian and Texas on Miccc-f-Mve week-ends—and these three teams considered Baylor's toughest opposition. Walker to Guide Crackers in 1952 ATLANTA, Sept. 10. M'| — Dixie Walker has signed a new one-year contract as manager of the Atlanta Crackers. The former Brooklyn star led Atlanta to the pennant hLs lirst year — ISM— but the Southern Association club dropped to the second division this season. The victories were the sixth and seventh in a row over the Pirates with \vhom they wound up the se:i-j son with 17 victories, against live defeats- Stan Musial's single drove in the winning run it] the tenth inning of 1 the iirst game, giving southpaw Max Lanier hLs sixth, straight victory. Max now has 11 victories against eight, losses lor the season. In the second game, Wally Westlake brcke hts batting slump. He drove in four of the Cardinal runs on a first inning single and a two- run homer. Westlake had gone hitless 23 straight times until yesterday. The homer, his first since Aug. 13. was his twenty-first of the season. The Cleveland Indians showed yesterday they were made of the stuff from which come champions. Off to a three-run handicap in the first Inning with the Browns in game at St. Louis, the Indians refused to accept defeat from the tailenders and won 4-3. Generally, a person cannot be naturalized in the United States unless he has been lawfully admitted to the United states for permanent residence. Real Service Whatever kind of car you drive you're Invited to bring H to tts for expert, dollar-saving service Try us. T. I. SEAY MOTOR CO. Chrysler-Plymouth Dealer 121 E. Main Fhon* 212Z (ft For pleasant hours at home $toa ^ BEBR /V Buy Stag by the case — and save! BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA WRESTLING Monday, Sept. 10 8 p.m. Adults 50c—Children 15c Winner Take All — Return Match In the previous m.ilcli. Brown received an Injury to his r.yt, and claimed a foul. The State Athletic Commission ordered purses held up and a return match. None of th« wTfstlers were paid for lliis match, the purses being held up. The winners of this return malch will receive both purses. TAG MATCH B. B. Brown & Bill Canny TS. Lee Fields & Rex Mobley For Reserved Seats. Call 33S9 Also 2 1-Falf 90 Minute Matches Mobley vs. Canny Brown vs. Fields Haul Your Cotton In A Cheap Truck INSTEAD OF A TRAILER! '425 '785 '285 1946 Dodge Vz-Ton Pickup with a 1-bale cotton rack 1948 International Pickup with a 1-bale cotton rack, motor just overhauled . . . ._ 1940 Ford good tires Vz-Ton Pickup with . . buy now and save INTERNATIONAL 'HARVESTE 312 South 2nd Phone 6863

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