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

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, October 10, 1951
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Page 6
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEViLI.E (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1931 Chicks and Paps Get Ready For Dierks and Paragould Baseball Probe To Be Resumed Congress to Continue Investigation Monday; DiMag, Rizzuto Called Br ARTIIVK KDSON WASHINGTON. Out. 10. lAP) — Bnscbnll w)H hop from Ihe vmrld Aeries bf\ck into H Congressional investigation. Emesl Goldstein, counsel lor a house Jmilcliiry subcommittee, toll! reporter toddy the InvesilKnlion, Until loams worked long and hard which was begun last July, vail re- Th'e? 0 ^ , hw e ,c be hoard: fee' ^^m«.n" rt c± j time pol^hiiiji up (hen offence Junior Tribe Opens Home Season Tomorrow Night Two of lilylliovilk-'s three football teams, Hie Chicks and the Paps, #<>(. down to the serious business of #eltinjf ready for games yesterday, and hoth took to their tasks with high enthusiasm. The Paps, idled (or a month by* , the cancellation of iwo games. Kill make their Ihsl home apin'arance of the year tomortow night when they lake on Pr.ragould s junior Bulldogs. The Clucks. Mill .smarting firan Ilioir fii.-it lo.«s In 20 names nt Jackson, Tenn , last week, are .slated to take on an unknown Dierks Ark . leain at Haley Field Friday nlijIU. the players. They didn't have their | jay In Ihe summer hearing because the sulwommtilee didn't want lo Interfere with their playing. Chairman Celler iD-NY) has asked Joe OlMacBio and I'hil liiz/.ulo of Ihe New York Yankees. Freddie Hutchinson of tho Detroit Timers and Pee Wee Reese of the Brooklyn Dodgers to testify. Mickey Owen and Danny Gardella, a' couple of players who ed lo the Mexican he , al.so have. been asked to drop around and give their side of the baseball story. Others besides players who have ben asked (o appear: Clark Griffith, president of the 1 won- Washington Senators: Taylor Spinki R " of "The Sporting News:" Leslie lMck O'Connor, rich! hand man for the late Judge K. M. Landis while he al<1 V »'lll »<"<• Ihe call at O'Brien's was baseball commissioner; P. K. I halfback imsl or else G'midi Kusscll Wrigley. president of the Chicago Mosley will shift fullback Donald ---• - • -• - Gentry to right half with Bennie Ilny.i filling In at fullback. The Chicks while ihe Paps worked on botli ol- fen.se and defense. Coaeh Harold Stockton's Paps aie expected to be In lop physical tiff but the junior rhieftan is wondering about lil s team's mciiliil attitudes. Four weeks of Idlene.ss has left Ihe/n a bit rusty, he fcnr.s. O'llrien Injured The Chicks, on the other hand. possibly will have H -slarler on the sidelines In their game. Halfback Johnny O'Brien Is suffering from a stiff neck received iu the Jackson game anil, chance. 1 : arc, he won't see action. )h Snyder. a pint-sized scat.- who has been used only in ,s|X)t play In previous flames, prob- Cubs, and Branch Rickey, Retlcrnl manager of the Pittsburgh Pirates, championship Ned Gnrver. a championship The Chicks have other Injuries, pitcher for Ihe last place St. Louis] too. Tommy MoMey. the flashy Browns, and Ralph Kiupr, a home- sophomore halfback who has been of run kins with the fnltcriiiK Pills- burgh Pirates, also were asked to ahow tip, but later were excused. Garver I* going on a barnstorming trip and Kincr Is honeymooning. The-Investigation hns run along fchese lines: 1. Is baseball violating «.ntt-lrusl Jews? 2. If so, should Congress exempt it from prosecution? Mostly, the committee heard from the baseball management. One of the chief witnesses, for example, •was Ford Prick, then head of the National League, but since named baseball commissioner. To the surprise of practically no one. all these witnesses came out .strongly for leaving baseball exactly as It Is. seeing considerable action of late. is still hobbling on the ankle he had re-injured tn the Jackson game and Mel ffay is still suffering from his leg injury. Both arc expected to play Friday night, however. The Cliicfcs wont through (heir first rough scrimmage session of the week yesterday with the accent on offensive jilny. The session was a long one that was ended by darkness. The Chick B team will be Idle again this week. "Turnpike" became a tj. 8. term lor toll roads in early days when roads were blocked by a pole suid- deri with pikes until the traveler paid the loll when Ihe pole was tinned aside. Middlecoff Cops Kansas City Open Memphis Pro Now PGA's 2nd Lending Money Winner tor '51 Hv SICiri'KK I'ATHK'K KANSAS CJTY, Ocl. 10. I/!'/ — Cary Middlecoff nabbed the Kansas City Ol»n title Ui wind up the PGA's summer golf tournament tour as the nation's No. 2 money winner. The (all Tennessee dentist was four strokes under par in beating Oave Douglas, o[ Newark. Del., and Doug Ford, Hanison, N. Y.. by four strokes in nn 18-hole playoff in ihe $15.000 Kansas City open yesterday. ,Mi(i(!!cco/f ,v)i«( a 58. Douglas and Ford each had 72s over the 6.500- yard Mllburn Country Club Course. The victory, Mirtdlecoll's sixth major .success of the year, was good lor $2,400 and boosted his year's earnings to .S24.07IS.9I, second only lo Lloyd Mangrum who has mule $20,088.83. Middlccolf led Forrl hy two slrokes and Douglas bv four alter -shooting a front nine 33. three under par. But he had to beat off raliy by both opponents belore winning. Had Douglas been able to sink his pult.s he could liave emerged the winner. Douglas missed four- footers in the I3th and IBlh. Had lie cupped them he would have been even with Middlecoff. Ford knocked in a two-foot putt alter blasting from a sand Imp for a birdie 4 on the eighteenth that gained him a tie wilh Douglas. Middlecoff. who outplayed his foes In every department of the game, had nines of 33-35. Douglas was out in 37 aim" back tn 35, Ford <''*m'*W '0**. ; **' \ .',;j^fc<£"* &t .^.i,;m /• ' '&&«. }%- - *%%&&£-v* DIMAGGIO HO.viiKS—Joe DiMaggio, Yankees' centerfieldcr, Is greeted at home plate by terminates Gene Woodling t!4j and Yogi Dcrra iJii as he scores on 1m fifth inning home run in Scries game Monday against Giants. Uerra also scored on the blow—Joe's eighth borne run in len World Series. Joe was hitless in first three games. (AP Wlrephoioi. the leading money at the end of the Pro Football League Hit by Anti-Trust Suit PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 10. (API— A government anti-trust suit against ihe National Rxitliall League had .John Q. public wondering if unrestricted television of all top sport* even!,, might result. * Tllc Justice Department accused the MFL of violattiifr federal antitrust laws In restricting television and radio broadcasU of its root- ball games. The suit yesterdny asked Ihe U. S. District Court to Issue an injunction prohibiting Hie league from regulating telecasts and broarl- casts. NFW YORK rvt in ,T, T> M "" y NFL cluh <" v u"s took the .amTliar irmie o'^l'nnv' ', ncws of lhr s "« "Khtlv. Leasue the list, of college Eruund-gamiug leaders again. Brifht. who has led the pack for the past two year.*, rained a total of 988 yards through coinej: of last Saturday, according lo ficurrs released today by ihe National College Athletic DureLu:. 5-37. Here's how inner* stand unmer tour: 1. Lloyd Mangrnm S25.838.83 2. Gary Miridlecoft $24.075.91 3 Jim Ferrler *22,8tl0.67 4. Hen Hogan $20.400.00 5. Jack Burke, Jr. $18,033.33 (1. Sam Sue ad SI 3.072.60 7. DouVTord S10.73S.58 8. Skee Htegel J10.709.GT 0. Clayton Keafne-r S10,340.84 10. EM I Porky) Oliver ( 9,!)59.n Drake's Bright Again Leads Ball Carriers But ]•,[• could be in for a f; s ht — and from an unexpected source — in h:5 ijiic.-i lor an uuiwecfilriurd ihird fWf};:. ;::> |j,, n Klrxsier- niiin. a (jiiai ^'ibn.-k for l>-iuila of Lo.s Aiuelc.'.. K team that hasn't won a same. i.-. ;he No. 2 spot with 837 vards. "Why with only a few small exceptions our entire television and radio program is based on suggestions by the trust dcjwrtment. We have nolh:ni! tu tear. If we arc in violation of any anli-ti u.st hiws. then we want to find n out, We don't believe it." The Justice Department said it j puked Ihe NFl. lor the test case lilY.uiM' it is "ihc worst in respect to baviuz the creates! icstriclions on radio atirt TV of any major spoils activity." put him ahran »: vno iBab'ri iv- Just Another Day I'ii'.i ff Kriii-ii ^v. till r 1 iruiileuor.-, to r>5. and a.13 yarn: ...lined to fill li>r IIU'LKR. Kim. i.-l'.-A postman li B.ilic who ir;ar...MI ;,-i .<, m p!,'t,~ „!, l('.:s Ocrbv:.;!ire town finished his .•c-vcn <! M iiru'li.'.- .^iniis; Gcoigi.i rtwilar e:.:h;-m:le delivery route >if coins; h^mr to celebrate hi: Third i'!.ir< :r. •;:<• |.MV-:::C cie- birthday-.his 75ili. p.;r::iii-:u :> : j'::tj hru! d.,^i: hy D'.ili B..bci.- ,.: OX;.\iK-:r.a A and M _ . W ^,^^. • ;, Ht v I'll 60S y:-:o-. :•' 4iu ',(••:; O'...v Ma';.. ; , ,,: ; iir l-m-.er-;-,'. <•' ALWAVS 1 Sar. Fi,!!-... i . .1. Stengel Describes McDougald — 'He's Lousy Looking Bat a Splencted Player By JOB REfCHt.Ktt NEW YORK. Oct. 10. lAl'i—"He's the lousiest looking ball player in Ihe world, but he's splendid." "He doesn't look like a ball player at the plate, in the field, or on the hoses, but he produces everywhere." Thus did .Manager Casey Stengel Cannamela!ittle Are Top Linemen Iowa's Rice Named Back of Week in AP's First Player Ballot NEW YORK. Oct. 10. (API—P.U Cannamela, Southern California t'unrd. and Jack Little. Texas A&M t u'kle. were picked today as the 105! football season. Connamela gained defensive honors for his work in helping lo slop the University of Washington in an important Pacific Coast Conference ;imc at Seattle. Little look the offensive-laurels for his sterling play acainst Oklahoma at College Sta- liou. Tex. Little, playing 50 minutes on both offensive and defensive in Ihe Ag- p **' I4 r 7 triumph over Oklahoma. MS very effective in opening holes in the Sooner line. Gene Moeller. Tennessee center, and Tom Hanlon, Pennsylvania end, received high praise In the voting. As linebacker, Moeller constantly (broke up Duke threats. Playing in !>l-i!e<;ree heat he inteiTeiit.-d two ' liases to end Duke Ihrciits ami , twice recovered Duke fumbles. i Hanloj!. a senior 6:0'> end from White Plains. N.Y. caucht four | passes In (lie first half against i Dartmouth. Including two for toncli- I (loans. His running with the ball j after snarlin? passes was terrific. ] Other linemen nominated were centers Dick Iligluovver. Southern Methodist: Hugh Meyer. Texas A&M; Tom Hngo, Denver; George j Tarasovic, Louisiana State; tackles Bill "Pug" Pearman. Tennessee; and Bob Evans, Pennsylvania,' ant! cuards, Hal-ley Scwell. Texas; and Les Riclitei', California. MMjiliine. j/i the first back of the neck poll, lop honors went lo George "Dusty" Rice, of Iowa. He I mimed the nwiirri for his leat of scoring three louchdowns a»ainst Purdue on runs of 101). 09 and 55 yards. Yanks Move in for Kill After 13-1 Series Victory Giants Coll on Koslo in Do-or-Die Effort; Roschi Is Stengel's Choice By JACK HAND NEW YORK, Oct. 10. (AP)—Flexing their muscles after the 13-1 slaughter at the Polo Grounds, the aroused ! Raschi (21-10) primed to face Dave Koslo (10-9) of the j Giants in the sixth World Series game at Yankee Stadium. Once more Leo Durocher's desperate Giants had their backs to the wall, a most familiar position. Trailing 3-2 in games, they couldn't afford to lose any more and the Yanks u'crc 9 to 5 favorites to close it out. in six. Groggy and numbed after a 12- i hit Yankee bombing that included | a grand slain homer by rookie Gil McDougald and a "Chinese" homer I by little Phil Rizzuto. ihe oianls j surrendered meekly yesterday. Larry Oansen, twice a loser in the i series, hud shoddy backing. Still he [ hvirt himself with four walks and -• that home run ball to McDougald. i By Ihe tim» Ihe Yanks finished j {ditching Montia Kennedy. George i Spencer and A! Convin. Durocher j had to call a gent named Alex Ko- I nikoivski, late of Ottawa, to finish. I Averages Tell Story .Why are the Yanks leading? It's i as simple ns the bailing averages. Read Courier News Classified Ads. describe Gil McDougland, 22-ycar- ol'J infield star of the Yankees, whose grand slam home run yesterday was the key blow in the defending world champion's 13-1 romp over Ihe Ginnt.s in the fifth game of the alt-New York World Series. • "Everything he does looks wrong, but it comes out right," said Stengel. "He bats funny but he hits like heck. He's got a peculiar way of throwing but his arm is strong and accurate. He runs like a pacer but, he is fast and knows how lo run the bases. He's only n rookie but he's done as much for me as finy of my veterans." A goodly number of persons in the huge crowd that watched the Yankees grab a three-to-two gnmc lead snickered when McDougald assumed his odd stance at the plate. Those who had never seen him before gaped when young Gil got in position, his left toe pointing j straight toward the mound, his body (leaning halfway over the plate, his rear stuck out like the back bumper of car. and his bat held at a 90 degree angle from his body. Even Manager Leo Qnrocner of the Giants couldn't have thought too much of the kid since he ordered Larry Jauscn to hand an iulcn- tional base-filling pass to Johnny Mize to get at this snub-nosed, freckle-fared redhead. That was in the third inning. The centigrade thermometer was invented by Onders Celsius, a Swede, in 1742. Dark (.429). The others are sod news. Bobby Brown (,357> is showing usual October form. Rizzuto (.333) has the most hits of any Yankees, I seven. Young McDougald (.316) is ; hitting in the clutches. And joe Di- i Maei'io (.238) is making a fine re• covcry from a 12 to 0 start. The Yanks have scored 25 runs, ; the Giants 15. The Yanks have a I .241 learn average, the Giants .220. The Yanks have five home runs, the Giants two. Add two fine pitching jobs by lefty Ed Lopat and a fine comeback by Allie Reynolds and you have enough reasons. Lopat was plenty cute yesterday. sprinkling five hits, only one Giant reached second base against Ihe chunky little fellow with the easy motion after the first inning. All the Yanks celebrated except Lopat. DiMaggio had three hits, Hizzuto and Brown two each and all the others had one. The Yanks. J3-4 winners In IT previous series, haven't lost since the St. Louis Cards upset them in 1942. The Cards beat them in '26 and the Oiants m '21 and '22. All the rest have meant Yankee victory dinners. Luxora PTA Books Benefit Cage Tilt LUXOHA. Ark.. Oct. 10—The Luxora P.T.A. is sponsoring a benefit basketball doubleheader at the j the local unit. 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