The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 3, 1952 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 3, 1952
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

BATUKDAY, MAY 3, 1952 BLYTftgJVTLLB (ARK.) COURIER tasen Sparks Cleveland Over Nats 6-2; Mizell Finally Wins SCRAMBLED LEGS—Light-Heavyweights Bob Foster and Ted \-akeling became so tangled up they tumbled through the ropes during an amateur boxing tournament at London. But that didn't stop. them. They went right on fighting on the way down. (NZA) Hill Gail Is 6-5 Choice In 78th Derby Running Dy OULO ROBERTSON LOUISVILLE, Ky. W,—Seventeen 3-year-old colts, as finely tuned as a concert violin, challenged one another In the 78th running of the $125.350 Kentucky Derby today. It'll take hardly more than two lions of the nation and all walks minutes for them to cover Church- Ill Dawns' sun-baked derby route of a mile and one quarter. But in that brief period will he packed all the hopes and disappointments of three years of careful training for these thoroughbreds in America's No. 1 horse mcc. Some already have acquired a degree of greatness through two- year-old and early season triumphs. Others have yet to visit the winner's circle this year. But they all are survivors of an original field of 161 once nominated for this turf classic. A crowd estimated at 100,000 again was expected to pack the vast stands and the flower-decorated infield that Is Churchill Downs. Millions of others also will sec the race: The run for the roses is being televised nationally for the first time. It will be carried over 49 stations by CBS-TV and broadcast on work. radio by the same 'net- Both the telecast and broadcast • re scheduled for 4:15 p. m. 4:45 p. m., EST. Post time 4:30 p. rn. to They'll see the n horses break thunder the five- a mile past the from the barrie sixteenths of stands, striving for a favorable position at the first turn. Then into the back stretch, where stamina begins to tell. And finally around the final turn into that heart-breaking quarter-mile of the home stretch. The weather man co-operated in making the gala occasion a success, changing his earlier prediction of showers to fair and cooler. That cooler part is good news to the fans, assembled from nil sec of life. It has been mighty ho here the past few days. Hill Qail remained, the outstand ins favorite. In fact, the chance of the devil-red silks of Mrs. War ren Wright's Calumet Farm win ning the derby a fifth time wer enhanced yesterday when traine Ben Jones entered Top Blend as running mate for the big son Bull Lea. Race experts saw in Jones' sur prise action a desire to have horse, other than his own Hill Gal: set the early pace. Top blen showed a high turn of speed winning a six-furlong dash her earlier in the week. The Calumet combination wa held at 7 to 5 in the overnigh wagering, was placed at 6 to 5 b the track handlcapper early today and may parade postward as shor as 4 to 5. Eddie Arcaro, seekin his fifth derby triumph, will b astride Hill Gail and the comb nation of Jones and Arcaro nevt has lost a race. C. M. Cook wl ride Top Blend. If any horse beats Hill Gail i the run for the J97.300 winner share of the purse it figures to b Blue Man, owned by A. w. Abbot ice cream manufacturer of Ry N. Y. Blue Man will be ridden b Conn McCreary, who booted Coun Turf to victory in the derby la. year. * Tile Easterner, winner of th mile and one-sixteenth Experimen tal Handicap No. 2 at Jamalc was rated second choice at 7 to If the son of Blue Swords can kee close to the early pace there con: be a mighty interesting duel ; the home stretch, for that's whp Blue Man starts to pick up speec Red Hot Pelicans Keep Winning With 14-6 Verdict Over Crax By The Associated Tress New Orleans, winner of eight of its last nine games, is hot on the trail of first place Mobile In the Southern Association baseball race. The Pels occupy second place, one-half game behind Ihe pace .setters. If Mobile, winner ot eight games in the last 10 starts, should falter the picture might change overnight. Mobile had a rough time Birmingham last night, but 7-5 In II innings. with won Orleans WARNING ORDRR In the Cliancery Coiirl, Cliirkn- sawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas 1. T. Knowlton, Plaintiff, vs - No. 12046 Juanita Knowlton. Defendant. The dpfenrtent. Juanita Knowlton. Is hereby warned within thirty days in the court to appear named In the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plain- lift. J. T. Knowlton. Dater this 2nd day of May. 1052. Harvey Morris. Cleric By Anita Sykes. D.C. Wm. S. Rader, Jr.. Atti- for Pntf James M. Gardner. Atty Ad Litetn 5,3-10-17-24 spoiled the Crackers return to A lanta by pounding out a 14-6 verdi Chattanooga shaded Uttle Hoc 4-3, and Nashville Inflicted the se enth consecutive defeat on Men phis, 5-2.. Pinch-hitter Frani Sacka poll, a home run In the ninth to enab the Lookouts lo shade the Trave ers. His feat broke a 3-3 deadloi and gave A] Sima his sixth straig pitching victory of the year. Chattanooga catcher Hal Kell homered in the third. PAGE By JACK Auoclattd Tru» HANI) Sports Writer Al Rosen's winter batting parctice is paying off for the Cleveland Indians with a prmg home run spree. Rosen flopped with live vest of the Tribe as they lost the pennant to the New York ankecs m the 1951 stretch drive. His average shrunk to .265. He stopped hilline home IMC. liifntl U n _4- _lt. '.J 1 • . :__1 " _ "**u NOTICE OF FILING OF APPLICATION FOR LIQUOR PERMIT Notice is hereby given that tl undersigned has liled with the De parlment of Alcoholic Bevera Conlrol of the state of Arkansas f a permit to sell and dispense vino or spirituous liquors for beverage retail on the premises described: 303'.i West Main St., Blytheville, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Application is for a permit to be isued for operation beginning on Ihe 1st day of July 1952. and to expire on the 30th day of June 1953. Mrs. George John! Georgn N. Johns Signed by Applicant uns. In fact, he stopped hitting, period. Back home at Miami, Fla,, wllh»— chance to think H over, Al drew p a positive plan for '52. Shortly fler the first of the year he started ally workouts. With a high school oy lobbing them up. he took his uls at Miami Beach's Flamingo 'ark. When Hank Greenberg, Tribe eneral manager, called him to Tucson, Ariz,, In mid-February for xtra batting instructions, he went running. Rosen had taken a pay ut from Qreenberg. He wanted to how him things would be different lis season. "I had a Icrrible year," said ^Josen. "But I know I can hit bet- er than that. I'm going to get that loncy back and more over with good year." Hosen hit » satisfactory .308 ace while the Indians jousted •ilh the other western clubs. Once hey hit the East early this week, caught on fire. Against Ihe Philadelphia A's and Washington collected nine hits in 18 at bats or a .500 mark, boosting his aver- ge to .308. Tuesday night he hit three home uns at Philadelphia. Last night blasted his seventh homer of he year, with two on, to trample Vashington, 6-2. He Is lied with ioston's Walt Dropo for the Amer- can League lead with 15 runs atted In. Mitchell Homers Rosen and his mates backed up vtike Garcla's seven-hit pitching by 'lasting Julio Moreno and Tom Perrick for 15 hits, Dale Mitchell also hit a homer. Rosen's blow n Ihe seventh, followed a triple >y Harry Simpson and a walk to Bobby Aylla. Dropo set the home run pattern n the afternoon at Fenway Park, with a bases-loaded blast off Ned iarver in the Boston Red Sox's 3-6 riot against the St.Louis Browns. Garver coasted along with a 3-1 ead until the Sox cut loose with big nine in the sixth. A balk called by umpire Charlie Berry and an error by rookie Jim Hivef» on Don Lenhardt's long drive upset Garver. Dropo's smash knocked him out. "I got mad when the balk was called." said Garver. "I just started throwing. I realize If you get he other fellow mad he can't play. That's what I did. It's my fault.' While O a r v e r was -getting "mad," lefty Bill Henry clicked off his third straight win by holding the Browns to eight hits. The Browns also lost the services of Marty Marion when his old sacro- Uiac trouble kicked up in mid- game. He thinks he'll be able to return today. Eddie Lopal, a little off the beam in his previous starts, found the groove against Detroit to throw two-hitter for the Yanks' 4 victory. George Kcll was the only Tiger able to hit off Lopat with a single in the first and eighth. Poor fielding by Gerry Prlddy and Steve Souchock, who misjudged a Phi Rizzuto fly Into a double, got lose Ted Gray in trouble In the three run third. Andy Carey. £65,000 bonus rooki making his debut, was obvious!;, nervous. He made two errors and failed to hit. A's Beat Chlsox Philadelphia ouwcrambled the Chicago White Sox, 13-12, In a weird night game at Shibe Park where 11 pitchers, took turns dish Ing up base hits. Hank Majeski' single with one out and two on in tfie ninth finally won the game to reliefer Carl Scheib over Chuc' Stobbs. Seven White Sox pitcher saw action as their five-game wl: streak ended. Omar (Turk) Lown of the Ch! cago Cubs made the big news li the National when he pitched eigh no-hit, no-run innings agains Brooklyn only lo blow up in th ninth and lose the game, 3-1. Billy Cox and Jackie Roblnso spanked Lown's first two pitche for hits in the ninth, ruining hi bid for the first Cub no-hitter I 35 years. MlMll Wins Wilmer (Vinegar Bend) Mizell who many people think will be th rookie of the year in the national finally broke Into the win colum with a four-hitter as St.Loul shaded the Phlllle.s, 3-2. Peanut Lowrey's single with one out ACE to Throw Full Prestige Behind Sports Reform Plan CHICAGO liP^-Tlte American Council on Education Is ready to throw its full prestige behind a strict sports reform program first recommended by a. group of college presidents last February. * The ACE's section on athletics approved the program yesterday. . the last of the ninth scored Soil Menus »-lth the run that mean Riiss Meyer's third loss. The New York Giants scored twin the 10th, one a homer b Whltey Lockman. to down Pitts burgh. 5-3. for their fourth strnlgh win. Lockman opened the 10th wit a homer off loser Ted WllV; Bobby Thomson beat out » single Sports Roundup By By GAYLE TAI.BOT r&e NATIONAL, I.KAGUK Brooklyn New York Chicago Cincinnati St. Louis Philadelphia Boston Pittsburgh w 9 g 10 » 7 5 6 10 3 U Pet OB .750 ... .692 U, .667 1/2 .600 IJi .401 3''. .385 4!i .318 5 .176 BJ'a AMERICAN' J,HAGUE W L Pet OB 11 Boston St. Louis Cleveland Chicago New York Washington Philadelphia Detroit 9 10 1 C 5 3 .186 .643 t .625 2 .500 4 .417 5 ,250 7 .231 71 Osceola Finishes Second In State B Track Meet UTTLE KOCK (AP)—Osceola Hi^h School, with it't ne nmn track team Harvey Lee Hill leading the way copied second place in the state Class B track meet hers yes- erclay, 3 Lnke Village walked nit with* — Ir.st place honors in Ihe event with, ~ "~ Southern Mat hamp Booked On Legion Card SOUTIIEfiX ASSOCIATION Won Lost Pel. Mobile New Orleans I went to a resolutions committee this morning and presumably j will he put before the entire ACEi N a «; n .|ue lirnilughanx Memphis 15 16 10 NEW YORK Oft—When you watch larty Marion lend class find color o the St.Louis Browns these spring ays you suddenly realize all over gain why the (all, graceful ath- ele was known for all those years 1th the Cardinals as "Mr. Short- top." It la easy to forget. He was out of the lineup only \e full season, sitting unhappily n the Card bench and trying to innage a Card team which was iver the hill, yet 1 * in that brief time nemory of his brilliance dimmed . little and Phil Rizzuto of the Yankees became the beau Ideal of h or tstops. But now Marlon is bsck, trans- orniing a collection of raw-rookies nd big league castoffs into a fight- ng ball club which is keeping thj urnstiles humming wherever it ap ears. We strongly recommend hat you --ee the Browru and their hortstop before.Marty runs out of ;as. Though the grinning veteran still itoutly maintains he will play 125 ames, it seems fair to*.say that le is an optimist. The major knee >peration he underwent during the winter makes that number gamble, no matter how good it eels now, and the back trouble which has plagued Marty for several seasons still forces him to sleep on a board, they say. Also, here will be those 90-degree days along in July and August. But as long »s the thin man maintains his present pace he will be worth watching and the Browns will not fold. He makes you resize how thoroughly silly U Is to pick any club to win a pennani unless it possesses a really fine shortstop. He makes us recall what Marse Joe McCarthy said one spring night in Panama: "After July 4 your shortstop is your ball club." Marty might be a half-step slow r than he was in his greatesi days when the Cardinals were champions, yet he is so long from where he begins to the other enc that It makes little difference. He might still reach any ball that Lou Boudreau ever did, which Is the best illustration we can offer. Hitting in (he important No. 2 spot In the Brownie lineup, he is the heart of an attack which does not promise to be too robust Though never a great hitter, Mar Ion always was respected, and h> has grown to be one of the smart est batters in the game. Three times ne came up agains the Yankees the other day with a runner on first, and three times Manager Hornsby called for the hit-and-run. On the first, Martj pulled a single down the left line On each of the next two he p lazy doubles behind the runner int the right field corner as the crowc roared its appreciation of his ar tistry. "It was worth coming out her just to see lhat," exulted Fran (Buck) O'Nell. the eminent base ball historian who was a visitor to the press box. lembershlp ialer today. The program Includes, among 10 nnjor points, Ihe abolition ol ath- etic scholarships ns such, the el- ninatlon of out-of-scason practice, uch as spring football drills, and le banning of post-season games ike the Rose and Sugar Bowl •ames. Other points recommended that dmlssion standards be the .same or all students and that eligibility f athletes be based oti normal pro- :ress toward a degree. A special committee of college (residents headed by John A. Han- mil of Michigan State came up vvllh he plan In mid-February at a meet- ng In Washington. Their Ideas were idopted in full by the ACE cutlve committee. Approved Yesterday The whole item was considered *nd approved yesterday by an ACE ection representing university, col- ege and secondary school presl- ents. coaches, athletic directors and others, ACE spokesmen say the program all purposes already is official policy of the council. However, they aid the full membership may mall t down with a vote 'later today. The ACE — B group of school eaders '— has no enforcement lowers. It does have enormous Jrestige. Its membership Includes most college and university presl- lents and other Influential ecluca- ors. Already that prestige has spurred the North Central Association, one of the country's most power- 'ul accrediting groups, to endorse ,he plan In full and propose expulsion of schools that violate It Commercial League Begins Play Monday The Commercial Softball League will open Its 1952 season Mondni afternoon with the first and secon< place teams of last year clashing. Scheduled to meet In the opening game are the Duro-Chrome Leather Pullers who won the championshii last year and the Courier News Dirty Sox, last year's runner-up. The league Is expected to an nounce Its full .schedule of game; Monday. Mayor Dan A. Blodgelt Is schcd ufed to officially open play by tossing out the first pitch. The league this year has a brand new Held at Maloney park. The field was constructed last week by players of the league who volunteered their services. 5 7 10 10 11 14 16 .750 .690 .524 .444 .431 .3G4 .200 YESTERDAY'S HRSUI.T3 National League Boston 13 St. Louis 6 New York 4 Dctoit 1 Philadelphia 13 Chicago 12 :ieve!and 6 Washington 2 AMERICAN LEAGUE Brooklyn 3 Chicago 1 New York 5 Pittsburgh 2 (10 in lings. St. Louis 3 Philadelphia 1 Boston 2 Cincinnati 1 Southern Association Mobile 7, Birmingham fl (11 Innings) New Orleans 14. Atlanta 6 Chattanooga 4, Little Rock ] Nashville 5, Memphis 2 TODAY'S OAMES Naltonal League Boston at Cincinnati Brooklyn at Chicago New York at Pittsburgh Philadelphia at St. Louis American League Cleveland at Washington Detroit at New York St. Louis at Boston Chicago at Philadelphia. Southern Association Nashville at Memphis Chattanooga at Little Rock Mobile at Birmingham New Orleans at Atlanta 31 States Enter Jaycee Tourney CHICAGO UK— The U. 8. Junlo Chamber of Commerce announce today that 31 stales have arrange for qualifying junior golf meets pre paratory to the National Jayce Junior Amateur Championship Eugene, Ore., Aug. 11-16. The Jaycees expect more tha 20.000 boys under 18 to compete 1 the seventh annual elimination. Forty-two states and the Dlstrlc of Columbia were represented in last year's championship tournament at Durham, N. C., won by Doug Sanders of Cedartown, Oa. total of 36 points but Hill nnd Company was only a short distance ehind with 26. Harvey Lee captured three first ilaces for the Seminoles. He fin- shod ahead In Ihe 100 and 220 yard ashes and the broad Jump. The Class B and Junior high icets were reeled off yesterday af- crnoon and today the Big six and ~:lass A events were scheduled to fl run, In the Junior division 16-year-old Ray Means of Falrview put on the reatest one-man show in the 43•car history of the state meet as IB led the ,Caniden school to the unior crown. Means won all nix of the events he entered, set three records nnd copped the Junior high division championship single-handed with 10 points. Means, a black-haired, Kood-look- ng lad carrying a well-proportioned 137 pounds, set records of 10,6 seconds In the 100-yard dash, 10 ft.. 2Ti Inches In the pole vault and 20 ft., 2 inches in the broad Jump. He «lso finished first in the 50 220 and 440-yardu *shM. And what did the kid have to say about It? "I'm tired." The only entry from Palrvtew, i suburb of Cdmden, Means' tola, surpassed by 10 point» those of the Ft. Smith and Little Rock Pulask Heights teami, which tied for second. Other Nolm M*»n« wa» the loudest—but no the oniy—noise In the show-stealing Junior division. Charles Mosa a 2«0-pound 15-year-old from rt Smith, established two record* — 155 It., % Inch In the dhcus and 62 ft., S Inch In the shot. Sammle Austin of Bald Knob who was injured In the March 21 tor nadoe* equalled the high Jump mark of 5 ft., « InchM. Other team scores: Jtmlorft Bold Knob 9H: El Dorado B North Little Rock 8; Camden 8 Malvern 7; Dumas 4; Wynne 1 Smnckover 8; Carlisle SH; uttli Rock East aide 2; sluttgnrt V! Jnnesboro, Plggott, Conway ant Hamburg, I Bach. ClASC B Holly Qrore »3; EhimtB 10 Norphlet 10: Carlisle • a V4; Wes Point 7'4; Cash 8; Atkins 4; Oar land S; Berryvllle 3; Vilonla. Brook land. Eureka Springs and Hughes, each; Stamps H4; Hnrdlng Acad emy 1; Marvel l.oit of Fish World's largest freshwater fls packing combine is «t Coleraln, C., where three herring plants ca put up a. million and a half fls in one day. Another double main event pro- ram has been booked for th« American Legion's weekly wrest- ng show at Memorial Auditorium londay night. This program will bring to Bly- hevilte the claimant to the south- rn Junior heavyweight crown, ons f Memphis' top television attrac- ions and U-o of the Welch rothcra. The junior heavyweljht cham- iton 1s Henry Harrell. The South- rn king is scheduled to take on Roy Welch, veteran war horse of ha Welch family in a non-titl* bout. The oiner main event bout irtll >it Al Galento. the cobra-hold ex- lert. against young Lester Welch, They'll clash In the first bout with ioy Welch and Harrell tangling n the second. Harrell, a 200 pounder, has wrwt- ed in Blythevllle before but it WM nore than a year ago. Bince hl« appearance here, the husky mat- man copped the Southern Junior heavy crown which he will exhibit at Monday night's bout Both bouta will be for W mlnut«» over the best tiro ol thre« falls route. The Arctic ocean hu t low MM content compared with other MU because .of the many American and Asian riven flowing Into it. HESTER'S Radiator Shop 8. Wghwmy « PhoM MM Complete K«dl»t«r lUpur Th« Dlffervnrel I I —N'cvr * Uli4 Radfotort Par Acrlciillur.il Sfite . Nebraska has a land area of 49,000.0(10 acres, of which more than 97 per cent is classed as agricultural land, the highest proportion of any of the 48 states. FINA FOAM Devctoped Babbit Bath (or Fine F:1 brl ". Ra K> " IIJpholsterT does 3s p e e d 7 foam cleaning Job. ARKANSAS TAINT A GLASS CO. 105 E. Main Phnne Z27Z FREE! FREE! $34.95 RCA RECORD PLAYER Now . . . during the month of May only . . . A claim Appliance in- eludrs this $34.95 RCA 45 rpm automatic record player with the pur- fha« of any TrlEldalre room air rnndltinnrr! went to second on a sacrifice and scored on a wild pitch with the final run. Koyl Wilhe.m who too* over for Dnve Koslo In the ninth was the winner although George Spencer had to finish up. Jim Wilson was the whole show in the Boston Braves' 2-1 victory over Cincinnati. He scattered seven hits and singled with the bases loaded in the second to hand Kenny Raffensberger his first loss after three wins. BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA M WRESTLING Monday, May 5 8 p.m. Adultt 50e—Children 15i Ihe Champion HENRY HARRELL VS. ROY WELCH Southern Jr. He.ivyweighl Champ - 90 Minute Time Limit, Best 2 out of 3 Television Star AL GALENTO VS. LESTER WELCH 90 Minute Time Limit. Best 2 out of 3 Falls Free Picture Of Your Catch Just bring i'onr string of Jlsh to our store and well lake i picture for >o» any time of rfaj or night. No charge it all. Good lock tn yon on your Barney's Drug CAMERA HEADQUAKTF.K5 fc-KK W. M.iln Phone 3641 PLANTING SEED SOYBEAN SEED $ have Ogrien s n ri No. 2 Cleaned We Dnrlch and Sacked. Ready imrnediate delivery. COTTON SEED FRIGIDAIRE Room Air Conditioners Now at new tOW PRICES All Aluminum SCREENS 3 DAYS DELIVERY • Rust Proof—SUIti Proof— I.lrellme • Sturdy durable frames—fiti light, will not Hap, sag or rattle. • ClKtnm m:\de In fit any wln- ilow In half or full Icnjth. • Moasurrrt, assembled and Installed by lor.il man—all material* and workmanship guaranteed. KEMP WHIRENHUNT Phone 3109 R. H. ARENSMEIER Flinne 26M Quickly InttalUcJ In Horn* or Office Nowyoucan «nloy cool comforl -In flllered, d^Vv-nidified air at juil tS* right tempera- Kir* for you. Thii big, beautiful window conditioner hai pfanty of capacity for K>« hottvil day* —or can be tot for economical duly on coo!«r doyi, New ityling by Raymond loffwy hormortizts with any furnlsh- Ingi. Powered by Iwin Meler*Mtt«r mech- oniim —with 5-Yeor V/arfonly. We'll gladly survey any rooms In your homt or office for air conditioning—FREE I Just call 2071, Adams Appliance Co., Inc. 20fi-208 West Main J. W. Adams, Mgr. Phon« 20T1

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page