PACK EIGHT Godwin Completes Program For Coaching Clinic June 9-10 Program for Blyllioville's first football and basketball conches clinic, to Im held at the high .school auditorium here June 9-10, was announced today by Hill Godwin, local sporting goods dealer who is sponsoring the event. University 01 Arkansas coaches* _ _— BMTFTEVTT.LE (ARK.) COUKIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, MAY 81, Otis Douglas and Presley Askew will conduct tbe clinic, the first of Its kind to be held \\\ Mississippi County, Coach Douglas \vill instruct fn the general phases of football whll Coach Askew elaborates on the Arkansas brand of basknlhaH. The two-day clinic is scheduled to -open at 10 a.m. June 9 and rxt-end through (he following day. with morning and afternoon sessions lo be conducted daily, In announcing his program. Mr. Godwin slated that all indications point to a -large turnout for the clinic. He pointed out that the clinic wilt lie open to the imljlie and that he was extending a .special invitation to football and basketball fans of Mississippi County a tut Southeast Missouri. No Admission Chargr Mr. Godwin also emphasized that there will be no charge for the clinic to either (roaches or fans. Ad- mJssion to every session will be free. Coach Douglas and Coach Askew will split- each session with both holding hour classes on the first day and one and one-half hour periods on the second. Coach Douglas is expected to discuss his version of the split-T offense which he will install at the University of Arkansas this fall. lie is also .scheduled to speak on defense against the T but it is likely that he will omit his highly guarded 9-2 defensive set-up which he plans to save until the opening of football season, 'I'd Analyze Fast Itrcak Coach Askew will talk lo county cape coaches on all classes of basketball with one entire period to be devoted to the analysis of the fast and slow break offense. Coach A.skcw witnessed his first season at the helm of the Porker basketcers last winter, taking over after the resignation of Dr. Gene Lambert. His teams used both the fast break and the deliberate, bntl- controllEng style of play. The program schedule for the two-day clinic follows: June 9 Morning 9 to 11- Drills for. training and conditioning period—Askew. 11 to 12—Football at Arkansas — Douglas. Afternoon 2 to 3 -Quarterback play plus offensive maneuvers for backfield play—Douglas. 3 to 4—Offensive play used at Arkansas—Askew. Ju:ia Ift Morning* fl to 10—Defense against the T formation—Douglas, 10:30 to 12—Defense used jit Arkansas—Askew. Afternoon * 2 to 2:30—Analysis of the fast and slow breaks—Askew. 3:30 to 5—General line play on both offense and defense—Douglas. Chisox Get Rae Scarborough In Player Deal with Senators SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION W I, I'd. JUMPERS—Wilt, a stunned British spoils world bphiiul Ultra, Neil Franklin left anil George Mounlford board n plane for Colombia. Wilh Itictn are Mrs. Vera Franklin, left ami son, Garry. 5, and Mrs Phyllis Moimtford. franklin Ihe number one star of British footballl will coach a Colombian team at triple the salary he drew at home. SHOE REPAIRING SAVES MONEY! f'ronipl Service Kxpcrl Workmanship H-«LT€RS [QUALITY SHOC SHOT J 1 I W. M fl I N ST. Atlanta . .. HirniinglKim Memphis . . Mobile New Orleans Nashville Chattanooga Little Hock . 31 27 2fi 2f> VI 18 18 NATIONAL I.KAOUE W L Brooklyn . . St. Louis . . Philadelphia Boston . ... Chicago . .. Pittsburgh . New York . Cincinnati . 13 14 15 16 in •a 20 '25 AMERICAN New York . Detroit . .. Boston Cleveland . . Washington Philadelphia Chicapo . .. St. Louis . . LKAGUF. W I. 26 10 22 12 24 20 19 II 13 IB 17 n 2-1 23 25 Ily JOK IVKS WASHINGTON. May 31. (/]>) _ Chirk GriflHh wants to keep Ills Washington Senators in or near the American Ix>aj;nc'.s first division awl lie Hi Inks "a young Infield C0 m- bin:ition" will do the trick. "Hncky Harris wanted Cass Michaels for .vecond base and i' went oin and got him." was Griffith's explanation 01 lite six-playi'i trade with the Chicago White "sox an- nmiiipxl lasi night. 'It's the first uoort inflolil we've lad since my 192324 team and yen t in t go any place without a good double-play coin- bination." G r i f- Jltll added. The dcat s e n t first baseman Eddie Robinson, pit- elu'r Rac Scarborough and second baseman Al Kosuir lo the Chicago White -Sox :ie Scarburuugl for Michaels, pit- clier Bob Kup.ava and outfielder Joiinny Ostrcwskl. In hi. I.ouis Frank l^ann, gene- IVt. r.i] manager of the White Sox, cnll- .722 e<l it n SGOO.OOO deal—S.300,000 on .047 each side based on current player .680 .<iOO .578 .568 .lifiR .423 .383 .180 1'et. .039 .011 .5!)5 .513 .520 .571 .541 .528 .3(13 .301 .242 Yesterday's Results Southern Association New Orleans 9. Little Rock 8 Atlanta 10, Nashville 4 Birmingham 14. Chattanooga 5 Memphis 11. Mobile 1 National League Brooklyn 7-0, Philadelphia t-4 Boston 7-3, New York 2-10 St. Louis 17-8, Pittsburgh 13-5 Cincinnati 4-4, Chicago 1-7 American I*ea£iie New Ynrk 11-5, Boston 7-3 Washington 4-1. Philadelphia 3-5 Cleveland 4-2, Detroit 0-5 Chicago 14-12, St. Louis 2-9 Today's Games Southern Association Memphis at Mobile, night, Only game scheduled National Leafue No games scheduled American l*cai;ii« No games scheduled Rain Postpones Softball Games Games in both the Bay Window and City Softball League-s were rained out yesterday and last nieht. Two Bay Window' teams were slated for action at Little Park yesterday and two games were lo have ocen played in the City League at Walker Park last night. The games v,-ill be made up at a later date. This nffernorm. the Courier News Is scheduled to meet Meads in a Bay Window League game nt Little Park. No-Hit Pitching Not Good Enough May 31. OT| — North Atlantic League won a Memorial Day game without getting n lilt. The victim was Stroim.suurp. Pa.. inrt pitcliei Gene Stem, who hurled •» no-hit game only to lose 1-0. The game— first of a doubleheader— was LEBANON. Pa.. Lebanon o' [.lie values." Harris Likes Infield Wistfully looking back 2U years to the days when Harris, now Senators manager, led the Senators to the American League pennant, Griffith said, "it's beyond doubt, the best infield we've had since." The infield will line tip tomorrow with Irv Norcii at, first base. Mich- ads at second, San, Denle ut shortstop and Ecdie Yost at third. Norcn, whom the Senators bought from Brooklyn's Hollywood larm club In the Pacific Coast league last winter for $70,000, had been the regular conte.fielder until he entered the hospital earlier this month for an appendicitis operation. But he was a first baseman before he became an outfielder and should have no trouble. This new alignment adds up to one of the youngest Infields in the majors. Noren is 24, Michaels 24, Dcnte 27 and Yost 23. I'raiscs Robinson "Bucky and I both haled to lose Eddie Robinson," he said. "Hobby is a great team player and a fine gentleman, a real credit to baseball." Griff feels that Michaels with a .308 average last year and .309 so far this season, will offset, Robinson's power at the plate. "Kllxava and Scarborough are about'even." he continued. "Kup.ava with a 10-fi record last year was almost as good as Scarborough who won 13 and last 11." Criiflith also was happy about tbe "difference in age.s. Kuzava, a lefthander, Is 27 and has a 1-3 slate this season while Scarborough will be azqiexl month. His record for this season is tiirce victories against five losses. Scarborough's move to the White Sox ends a host of rumors about his being traded to Boston or New York. Ping Pong Meet Set for Friday The Blylhcville Y will holtl Its second open, (able tennis tournament, at the Y rooms Friday. .1. p. Garrott, Y director, said this morning. Play in the meet will get underway shortly after the drawing for bracket positions at 9:30. A large field of contestants is cxpedfd (o enter the meet. George Skelton won Ihe last Y tournament and will defend his litlc in the tourney. PRETTY FAST — Dolores Dwyer—17, five foot Ihrce, 107 pounds—is an early favorite for the 1052 U. S. Olympic team. Twice National AAU Indoor Women's champion, the New York high school senior also hurdles, broad and high jumps and oven puts the shot. Pacemakers, Motorrnen to Clash Tonight Blylhevillc's .two entries In the Northeast Arkansas-Southeast Missouri Softball League, the Burnett Hudson Pacemakers ami the Bly- thevitle Motor Company Motormeii, square off tonight in a league contest at Walker Park. This will be the two learns' first meeting of the .vear and the Pacemakers are slight favorites to lake the game. Billy Benton, who has hurled two no-hit, no-run games in league play tills season, is slated to work for the Pacemakers with Charles Cook to handle mound work for the Motormen. The game is scheduled for 8 o'clock. Five Records Set in Wild Memorial Day Action Arkansas Firm In Labor Dispute MAGNOLIA. Ark., May 31—(/TV- Hearing of charges that the Ark- ansa.s-Louisana Lumber Company violated the Tafl-Kartlcy Act opened here today. The company Is charged before the National Labor Relations Board with Intimidating and later discharging 13 employes lor union activity. Reinstatement of the workers and payment of back wages between $5.000 unil $1.000 are sought. The company operates a saw and planing mill in South Columbia County. About 80 men are cm- ployed. The case wa.s being heard by NLRB Trial Examiner Charlr.s I/. Ferguson. Parathion and tctraethyl pyrophosphate sprays have been found effective against green hug, a pest damaging wheat, oats and barley. 83 Pitchers Give Up 333 Base Hits; 191 Runs Scored By JOK IEKICI1LGII Assochifeil I'rcsx Sporls Writer Memorial nay, 1950, will long be remembered by 83 punch drunk pitchers who were pounded for 40 home runs ;iml shelled for 1D1 runs yestrrday as the hitters went on Ihc biggest, single day tolling rampage in baseball history. An aggregate paid attendance of 284,320 who sat In on the doubleheader massacres at the eight big league ball parks saw the following records -smashed: 1. Most home runs In both leagues on the same day—40. 2. Most runs scored In both, leagues on the same day—191. 3. Most hits made in both leagues on the same day—333. 4. Most, pitchers used In both leagues on the same day—83. 5. Most home, runs hil in the National League in one day—24. When the smoke cleared away, It was Joiind lhat the New York Yankees had whipped the Boston Red Sox twice. 11-7 and 5-3. lo increase their American League lead to three games over the Detroit Tigers. Detroit divided a pair with Cleveland, winning the second game. 5-2. alter the Indians had won the first, 4-0. Hrooklyn in Lead Brooklyn replaced Philadelphia at the top In the National League, thrashing the Pllils twice, 7-6 in ten Innings and 6-1. The si. Louis Cardinals also swept past the Phils, moving Into second place a game behind Brooklyn by trouncing pitls- burgh twice. 17-13 and 8-5. Chicago's White Sox pounded out a double victory over the St. Louis Browns, 14-2 and 12-0. Philadelphia's Athletics defeated Washington, 5-1, after the Senators had won the opener, 4-3. In the National, Boston beat New York, 7-3, in the opener, but the Giants came back to win the nightcap, 10-3. Cincinnati and Chicago also split. The Reds won the first. 4-1. and the Cubs Wok the second. 7-4. Pity the poor pitchers. When they weren't throwing home run balls or ducking line drives, they were handing out free tickets to first base. In all they walked 100 batters, an average of 10 per game. The white Sox and Browns set a new American League record j when they used 12 pitchers in the ' second game of their doubleheader. The Browns iised five and the sox seven. Dick Wclk of Washington walked eight batters in less than three innings. Brooklyn's Rex Barney walked six in two. The Browns' Ned Carver and cliff Fannln also walked six as did Boston's Walter Masterson and Brooklyn's Jack Banta. How Larry Jansen of the Giants got Involved in yesterday's shenanigans is hard to figure. He was the only nurler to pitch a walkless game. 3Z Starters Finished In all, only eight of the 32 starters were still sround at the finish. Cleveland's Bob Lemon hurled the only shutout, a seven-hit affair. Art Houlteman, his losing opponent, also went the distance. Hal Ncw- houscr joined Houtteman ns the two Detroit route-goers by holding the Indians to five hits for his third straight triumph in the nightcap. Others lo go all the way were Ken Raffensberger, Reds; Johnny Sain, Braves; Ellis Kinder. Red Sox; Bob Kuzava, white Sox; Bob Hooper, Athletics and'Jansen. Thirty five players slamed the 40 homers which topped the previous high of 32 set in IS games on June 13, 1937. Two dozen were hit in the National, bettering the previous high of 20 hit on June 19. 1938. Duke Snider slammed three successive round trippers for the Dodgers. 'All came in the second played at Lebanon. The lone run got in in (he fourth inning on two errors and an infield out. Slroudsbur" got only otic hit ofl of Lebanon's Jerry Mert/.. ITS OUR FAMILY'S WHISKEY, NEIGHBOR Folks declare ihcy never dreamed you get so much Mildness and Tastincss crowded into a bottle! Jfie- JciioiiaC Jlecifte of BLENDED WHISKEY !« » ""r-' 17 ,°^. Gri> ' n t >' ci "" 1 S P M,,. TS« ^"" ruilDfVljJ WJkcn Fwuly Compiny, U»Ttnscbui(, 1 HELPS SEU YOUR BUSINESS! People think more favorably of your business when your truck looks clean and "up to snuff." You'll find everything you need in our shop to make n good impression: expert service work, your favorite waxes, cleaners and polishes, and International-approved truck accessories. For appearance'- s?'<c. drive in now! Delta Implements, Inc. 31 2 South 2nd Phone 6863 INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS Parsons Wins Speedway Race Ky DAI.H UUiEOKSS INDIANAPOLIS, May 31. OT—It was toji billing for Johnny Arsons in the auto racing world today. The one-dme child vaudeville star added the 500-mile Memorial Day race victory yesterday to his 1949 national driving chumpionshjp. The blue-eyed, slender pilot from Van Nnys, Calif., get an assist from a rainstorm that stopped the contest at 34') miles. Bui he had driven that far faster than any car had traveled in 33 previous "500s." Parsons did It with style, or call it born-aml-bred showmanship, in his harltm yellow Kurtis-Kraft. lie and Mauri nosi> ol South Bend, Ind., three-time winner, swapped the lead four limes in the first ^15 miles. The third time Rose zipped past Parsons on the main straight- Rame. The outfielder missed by four feet hitting four homers itl a row. lie got » single on a line drive just below the top of the right field screen. I away. Parsons whooshed around I Rose about 100 feet down the track —driving with one hand and waving to the crowd. It was only the second Indianapolis race for Parsons, who ran second last year to Bill Holland of Efeadir.g, Pa., for a neat two-year average. Paraons' speed was 124.002 miles an hour for the distance although the caution light slowed the field to 90 miles an hour for nearly five minutes after Hie rain started. There was no exact comparison with Holland's record speed at the same stage of the completed 1949 race. At 300 miles Parsons had averaged 124.C07 miles an hour, com 1 pared with Holland's record of 121.000 for that distance. Holland was the only leader yesterday besides Parsons and Hose and might have come closer to a repeat victory if he hadn't lost time on a false step nt the pits. Trying to slop for fuel, he overshot' his pit and had to make another circuit of the track under speedway rules'.' School Teacher Enrout* To Hiroshima Agoin LOS ANGELES, May 31. WJ — Quaker schoolteacher Floyd Schmo* is eni'outc' to help Hiroshima again. For the third straight year th» 54-year-old Seattle man—a former Instructor at the University of Washington—plans to build houses, and this time, start a hospital, too. He )ed a party of eight studentj from various countries aboard th(g S.S. President Wilson, which sall$J Monday. ' "We need this sort of thing If we are to have a peaceful world," said Schmoe who has collected $5,000 to start his present housing project for the A-bombed city. 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