The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 21, 1950 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, July 21, 1950
Page:
Page 8
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 8 article text (OCR)

•AGE EIGHT BLITHBVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEW* Reds are Rough on Brooks With 21 Wins in 29 Games Shades of 1914. Can Luke Sewcll perform a mii-nclo at Cincinnati? You have to stretch a point to ail! scventh-plncc Cincinnati, ll'/s! games mil of first, a pennant factor. But you can tip your hat lo Sewell for the Uc<! revival. The man who led the St. Louis Browns to their only pennant, doesn't ijiiit. Last by 17 lengths June 24, the* rRTDAY, JtTLY M, MM R«ds may not qualify as the 1950 mfracle team but they sure are the Dodger-fciUers. If Branch Rickey muffs the pennant, he can blame Cincy, The sizzling Reds polished off the Ambitious Brtxiks last night in both ends of a twilight-night doubleheader, 3-1 and 6-2. That made ft eight out- of 11 over fclie Dodgers this season and 19 wins In their last 25 starts. Or, If you prefer, 21 of 29. Kenny ftaffcnsberger's cunning control stuff silenced the Brooks in the opener despite Don Ncwcombe's five-hitter. Then Ewrell (The Whip) Blackwell {truck out nine in a sterling night performance. Neither Cincy pitcher walked a man, Ted Kluszcwski was the big man of the first game. Kis first-inning single drove in one of two Cincy runs and his 17th homer in the sixth added the lost. Blackwrll Besls Van Cu.vk BJackwell bested young ClirU Van Cuyk, a sensational winner in his' only previous big league start. Can Cuyk left with the score tied, 2-2, and two men on in the seventh. Joe Landrum walked the bases full. Then Landrum took Bobby Usher's roller and threw Lo ca Lcher Bruce Edwards, who let the ball get past him for a two-run error. Joe Adcock singled home the other two. As a result, the Dodgers arc three full games back of St. Louis, ami Cincy is only a half-game back of the sixth place New York Giants. While Cincinnati lowered the boom on Brooklyn, the New York Giants bounced back to smother St. Louis. 13-3. The loss didn't cost the Cardinals the lead but narrowed their advantage, over Boston and Philadelphia to a single game. The rained-out Braves didn't have a chance to gntn and the Phillies missed their opportunity, bow- Ing to Pittsburgh, 10-8, In a slugfest that lasted almost three hours. Ted Beard, Gas Bell and Danny O'Conncll each had three hits In the 16-htt attack. Despite homers by Dick Staler, Granny Hamner and Del En run, Pittsburgh /struggled home to win Jor reliefer Murry Dickson. Ralph Klner's 27th homer off Hms Meyer in the eighth heJped nail it down. Leo Durocher'.s Giants really got revenge for the 18-4 and 10-3 boat- ings of Wednesday a.s they piled it up a gainst' the Cardinals with an right-run third inning. Dave Koslo a non-winner since June 28, copped his ninth with a nine-hitter. Five double plays and 16 Giant hits, including three by Don Mueller, made it easy. Tlgerg Los« 6-3 Everybody closed In on the De trolt Tigers yesterday when they lost to Boston. 6-5, in II innings Tile runnerup New York Yankees, not scheduled to piny, gained half game. Cleveland and Boston *ach picked up ft full game. Dom DiMaggio's double off Art HouUeman" scored Billy Goodman with the winning Red Sox run to cap nn uphill struggle. Detroit all its scoring off Walt Maslerfon before he was knocked out in the. lourth inning. After that Chuck Blobbs and EUfa Kinder pitchd excellent relief ball. Pat Mullen bashed nn inside-the-park homer lor Detroit with ft man. on in the third and Wait Dropo hit his 24th for the Red Sox in the fourth. The Sox pulled within one of a tie on Bobby DoerrVs 13th homer in Ihe eighth and evened maters m the ninth on two walks and Vcrn Stephen's single. Sam Zoldak and Bob Kennedy teamed up on Philadelphia for Cleveland's 3-2 victory in 11 Innings. As a result the Tribe Is only 4 1/2 games back of Detroit. Kennedy tied tiie score with a homer off Alex Kcllner after two were out in the ninth. Zoldak, who replaced Steve Gromek in the .seventh, shut <nit the A's with two hits the rest of the way and drove in Kennedy with a "bloop" single to left in the Hth. Kennedy scored all three runs. Ratn postponed the .scheduled night game between Chicago and Washington, it also washed out Ihe daytime game in the National between Boston and Chicago. Play to Resume In Tennis Meet RIVER FOREST. III.. July 21. (AP)—Second round competition was to get under way In the Na- liona! Clay courts tennis championship tournament a/tcr three postponements. Rain and wet grounds forced cancellation of all matches again yesterday, but Fred Witlleder, referee of tlie tourney, hoped to speed things up today it the sun appears. No rain was forecast. Ted Schroedcr, Davis Cup veteran from La Crcscenta, Cnlif., was lo oppose Bob Perry, Los Angeles, In one of today's feature matches Schrocdcr Is seeded No. 1. Sports Roundup HUGH KULI.KRTON J NEW yOHK, July 21. M'l—Somc new slants on minor league baseball, mostly from the prexy of a "iialr free, half slave" bush cir- uli . . . His bis trouble, seems o be that the farm operators have iiiide Class "D" baseball so cx- icnsive the independents can't'com- icte . . . And now. realizing their own tosses, they've begun to reduce their chains and that only makes things worse . . , Since cutting- own time, they've been shipping layers of Class li. A and even ripte A quality Into his "D" clr- lit . . . The unsponsorcd clubs tn't get that kind o[ athletes nd if they (tid.^they couldn't pay loin . . . .Salary limits are based n paying Class D kids about $12550 a month . . . The higher-rank lnb tluit farms them out absorbs ic difference, sometimes as much ; $375 . . . Thai, makes him a •OD a month athlete—some pny 'r a D loop, I'd say." the proxy dds . . . But Just to show there's nntlier side, the Brooklyn farm yf.lcni. for one, lias shipped 50 layers to non-connected clubs this cason. LUMBERMAN Tudginu by his array of timber and a leading .366 average, Third Baseman George Kell of the Tigers isn't kidding »bout defending the American League batting championship. Conference Prexys Approve 'Rough Football' Rule Changes MACKINAC ISLAND. Mich., July* 21. W>|—College athletic commissioners declared today than changes in football rules to cut out the rough stuff will be enforced to the letter. Tbe commissioners, representing 12 conferences across the nation, gave enthusiastic approval to changes making it a foul for players to rough up opponents with elbows and forearms. The changes were made last January by the National Football Rules Committee of the NCAA. Dick Romncy of Salt Lake City, Utah, representing the Mountain States Conference, said the revisions reflect wishes of "he-man football coaches lo take the miick- erism out of football. Ftomney said the rules requiring more careful use of the hunds and arms would keep players from knocking out teeth nnd bruising adam's apples. A study oC motion pictures of games, he said, showed that numerous inruiries last season were caused by unnecessary rough stuff. Romney cited these changes as particularly vital to play: (1) On offensive blocking, the teammate of a runner must keep his hands and arms below the shoulders of nn opponent during the entire block. (2) On defensive holding when the hand or arm is used by the opponent of a runner, he hand must be in advance of the elbow: that is, first contact must be made with the hand. The commissioners also studied recommendations to be made to the council of the NCAA on possible revisions of the Sanity Code. The council will meet nclx month to consider possible amendments. Pickers Face Rector in Last Home Game Coach Jimmy Fisher's Blythevillc Junior Legion Cotlnn Pickers wil! make their In.st home showing oi the 1050 season Sunday afternoon when they meet Hie Rector Juniors in the first game of a doublche.lder at Armorcl Park. Coach Fisher's Pickers were scheduled to open their final home st.ind at Walker Park ttiis afternoon will- Ihe Tomato independent nine furnishing the opposition. Next week the Pickers will compete in the District Two tournament nt Osceola. Ted Vance probably will gel the slatting mound assignment against Rector Sunday. He pitched for the Pickers in their first game with the Clay Counlians Wednesday am turned ,in a four-hit performance 1 but was defeated 6-3. Either Fritz West or Frank Ellis will hurl for Armorcl against I^ panto in Sunday's second game. Don't forget July 25th. to VOTE Tuesday Kor Delivery Service Open 7 R,m.-7 p.m. LUTTRELUS FINK FOODS Glenn Davis Works Hard as Rams' Rookie REDLANDS. Calif., July 21. (/!>)— Glenn Davis, a modest young inai who gained considerable renown as football player with West poin a few years ngo, is quite busy these hot, days laboring to win stead] employment In nrolcssional foot ball with the Los Angeles Rams. Good looking alena will deny it hut he happens to be the shiniest looking rookie haltbnck in tlie Ram training camp here. And if he can approach the spcec alld. elusive wizardry he dlsplnycc ortjt.hosc great Army teams of 1914- 45^t6; a gentleman named Josepl (Jumbo) Stydahnr, the head simp herd oi ihc flams, will be much relieved. Davis, after a three-yea: hitch in the Army, may understandably bo a little rusty In some ol the finesse he knew. It Is too earlj In tell just yet, because tlie Rarr training schedule hnsn't renchci the serious combat phase. Hli6 Davis has been undergoing a little rcpolishlng since the Ram. started running signal drills. Assist ant Coach Hrimp Poolc, for In stance, noted' that Glenn was tele graphing his direction by Iranini just before taking off with the ball Glenn won't be leaning -anymor —unless Stydahnr has him Icat one way nnd sends another back the other way. Dnvis said there haven't been toi many problems inrolvcd in learn ing the Hum plays. "Different set. of signals, but It's still the T formation," he explained. I.V TIIK l-KOHATK rOTJKT FOll Till; C1!K'KA£AW!IA D1STHIC OF Ml.SSISSll'1'1 COUSTV, ARKANSAS IN THE MATTER OF TFfE ESTATE OP MiVTTIB L. RICHARDS, DECEASED NOTIC'K TO CHCDITOUS Last known address of tile dcced ml: Blylhcville. Arx»n.sn.s. Date ricalh. July 15, 1950. The under signed wns appninicd AdminUstrn !or of the c.stalc of the above ii.im td decedent. Mallie L- Richards o the 20 day of July, 1950. All prc having claim* sgninst the cst-.l must exhibit them, duly veniierl. I the itmlcrsi.Knod within six (6 months of Ihe dale of the lir.st |mb lication of this notice, or they shall SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION ' W I/ Pet Atlanta 58 33 .641 Birmingham 55 36 .(-CJ Nashville .... 51 43 .543 Memphis 48 New Orelaas 43 Mobile •*.'( Chatt.mooga 39 Little Rock 30 43 48 57 '60 .533 .473 .467 .406 .333 St. Louis . NATIONAL LEAGUE W I. One for Ilic Itooks At Sewunee. where football has en so thoroughly decontaminated hat it makes the sanity code look Infill, ojie of the anleiit bench warmers is a history professor, HIOIIKIS P. Govan . . . Last fall he ratchcd one of his history students wealing faithfully each afternoon nit seldom getting itito a scrlm- nage and never Into a game . . •'inally the prof turned to Head ;oach William C. White and said: Coach, I believe Joe Blank would lo a little better on, history if he sjot into n game once in a while." . Next game, sure enough, Joe .as in the starting lineup . . . lonch While swears it was due to ibnormal improvement — but we vondor what happens if a good ilaycr is having a littie trouble unking the history varsity. Shorts and Shells Only one reporter and one plro- j'rnpher. "representing the com- iincd American press" as the war lispatchcK used to put It, were allowed to visit Ted Williams' hos- •lital room for the first interview iftcr his arm operation . . . With Sammy Anronson resigning from the Managers' Guild, things look nore normal along the fight beat. Instead of quarreling with the IBC the managers are battling among themselves ... As of July 15, thirteen of the Dodgers' farm cluhs were leading their respective lea- B«es In base stealing and ten :)taycrs were individual leaders . Looks Jike Branch Rickey really means what lie says about speed . Walt Kennedy, the National Basketball Association drumbcater, will do a five-weeks stint as vacation substitute on Joe Basel's radio sports show . . . Wait must have three left hands doing things his right doesnt 1 know about . Thumb Fun When ri-c.<:co Thompson, (he Dodgers minor league club chief, mis managing New Orleans a few years ago. he took exception to an" um- e'a interpretation of a rule . As Fresco charged out. the ump reached into his hip pocket for the rule book . . . Thompson fixed him with a scornful look and remarked: "Don't tell me they print those things In braille!" . . . P.S.: It wns nice nnd cool under the shower. Chicago . . St. Louis . Philadelphia Yesterday's Results Southern Association New Orleans II. Chattanooga 9 Little Rock 7, Birmingham 6 (10 innings) - Memphis 10. Atlanta 5 Mobile at Nashville rain National f^anie Pittsburgh 10. Philadelphia 8 Cincinnati 3-6, Brooklyn 1-2 New York 13, St. Louis 3 Boston at Chicago rain. American League Boston 6. Detroit 5 (11 innings) Cleveland 3. Philadelphia 2 (11 innings) Chicago at Washington rain Only games scheduled Today's Games Soutrtrm Association Atlanta at Memphis night Mobile at Nashville night New Orleans at Chattanooga night Birmingham at Little Rock night National League New York at St. LouU Boston at Chicago Philadelphia at Pittsburgh night Brooklyn at Cincinnati Wind-Up of District Three NBC Meet Still Hinges on Weather If the weatherman will cooperate, the troublesome District Three National Baseball Congress semi-pro tournament will he completed this week-end, A. A. (Pinky) Tipton district NBC commissioner said this morning. •' Travelers Dump Barons 7-6 For llth Victory in 18 Outings HAY DAY—Good Tjme not not only won the $25,000 National Pacing Derby at Roosevelt Raceway, Westbury, N Y but was ready to take his earnings, $11,250, to the bank. The victory made William H. Cane's lour-year-old son of Hal Dale the top money-winning pacer of all time with »120,699.30. Single G'3 $113,443.50 stood f?r more than 25 years. American League Detroit at New York night St. Louis at Boston night Cleveland at Washington night Chicago nt Philadelphia night. Bobby Watson NamedSchool'i Head Coach Bobby C Watson, former Osceola High School football and basket- all star, has been named head basketball coach at Western Grove High School in Newton Comity, It was announced today. Mr. Watson, who has served as coach of tlie O.sccola Junior Auicr- icnn Legion baseball team for the past four years, is a graduate o! the University of Arkansas. This is his first coaching assignment. After his graduation from Osceola High School he entered Arkaii.uu; State College in Joncsboro and in 1947 was a member of State's bas- kelb.il! icatn which went to the NAIB tournament in Kansas City. He Inter transferred to the University of Arkansas. Two Make-Up Games Booked In CSL Tonight City Softball League teams will try again tonight to get some games played. Rained out^ games of May 18 are scheduled to be made up tonight, weather permitting. Blytlievillc T.Io- tor Company's Motormen are to play the Wade Lee Cotton Company nine In the first game at 8 o'clock and Ark-Mo's Kilowatters will meet Sullivan-Nelson in the second. Rain again washed on- games scheduled for last night. Ark-Mo wa.5 scheduled to play Burnevt's Pacemakers and the Razorbacks were scheduled to meet Blythc- ville Motor Company. be forever barred and precluded from nny benefits in this estalr. This notice i, published the 21st day of July, 1050. Jcsse Taylor. Administrator c.'o holland nnd Taylor Atiys. Borimi Building, Blythevillc, Arkansas 7 21-23 Williams Optimistic As He Leaves Hospital BOSTON, July 21. (AP) — Ted Williams, operated on only a week Hgo for a frnc-turc in the left elbow, licit! high hopes today of returning to the Red Sox lineup by the first week In September. "I think I'll have good movement in the arm and be able to play in six'wccks," the $125,000-a-ycar slng- per said yesterday a.s he lef Sancta Maria hospital with his elbow in sling. Don't forget July 25th. to VOTE Tuesday. Few Porker Gridders Face Early Draft FAYETTEVILLE, Ark., July 21. WV Selective service—as it stands at present^— isn't likely to dig deeply into the University of Arkansas' 1950 football squad. Most or Coach Douglas' Razorbacks fall into three classifications not yet bciiis; drafted. They fire: (1) Veterans of World War Two; (2) Advanced students in the Reserve Officers Training Corps; (3) 17 and , 18-year-olds. In the first group, the veterans are 10 men. These players, who have seen military service already are ends Frank Pischel. Norman Price and Jack Richards; tackle George Eckcrt; Buddy Brown and George Milan at guards, and backs Sammy Fiiro, Rcss Prltchard, Ray Parks nnd Buddy Rogers. In the second group, advanced R. O. T. c. students arc lo players. There are, however, other players in basic R. O. T. C. (the first two years), who. if considered good enough for the advanced in the future, could also be exempt The decision would rest upon the com- 'manding officers of the Air Force and Army at the University. The third group, the 17 nnd 18- year-olds, includes only six players. They are tncfeie Hershel Jones; guards Joe Love and Bobby Linebarier; and backs Lewis Carpenter, Joe Balrtridge and Larry Hogue. The H Porkers in basic. R.O.T.C. are a <|itestion-niark In the face of tlie world situation as it remans today. As n matter of interest, the Porker coaching staff itself might find the war picture, a little closer to their own doors. Douglas, George Cole. Dick Humbert and Johnny Morriss are all Naval reserve officers; while Charles Hanks is in the Coast Guard reserve, nnd Charles Gray, the Marine reserves. By The Associated Press The Birmingham Darons are having their turn finding out the Little Rock Travelers of July aren't the Little Rock Travelers of April and May. The lesson was drilled home last night with a 7-6 defeat by the Southern Association's eighth place Travs. Five other Southern teams already have learned their lessons well and each shows scars for the effort. In games this month Little Rock has whipped Memphis twice and lost once; whipped Chattanooga three times and lost once; won three and lost two to Nashville; won two and lost one to New Orleans, and split with Mobile, one victory and one defeat. Little Hock's II victories and seven defeats in July make the last placers in season play the second best in the leafsue tin's month. Only Birmingham's n victories and six defeats top tile team by the same name which lost 21 straight games just after the season began. Since that record breaking string of defeats the Travs have been almost completely rebuilt. Crackers Lose How does (lie rest of the league stack behind Birmingham and Little Rock in games tills month? Here they arc and there are some surprises in the standing: Nashville, 12 victories nine defeats; Atlanta, 10-3; Mobile 9-9; New Orleans 1-10: Memphis, 6-11. and Chattanooga 7-13. Little Rock won in the 10th Inning when Ployd Fogg singled, advanced on an error and scored on a single by Duke Doolittle. First place Atlanta failed to Improve its three and a half game lead. By losing a weird 10-5 game to Memphis. Memphis made six errors, tour of them in the first inning, and still Atlanta couldn't win. Memphis Ed McGhce made one of the great catches of the season. He came up with the ball after a diving backhand stab on a low liner to Rob Atlanta's Gene Verble of extra bases. ."fter ehjht pitchers. 24 hits and •'•••'< rnd Chattanooga settled for a 11-9 New Or. >.il that flurry of uj nnd runs [hero wasn't a homer Prom it-s deriviation. the "classic" menus first class. A little "Cream goes a long way because itV-Double-RichV* SI 35 $965 $,122 J-'/iPI. ^PrNT J.V5Q1 KENTUCKY WHISKEY, A BUND ™ ntulial tpirili. Copr. 1PI9, i, Inc., N»* VorV, N. V. VOTE FOR John J. COWAN For State REPRESENTATIVE A young lawyer, qualified to serve you well, who will strive to promote your interests and the progress of Mississippi County. Political Advertising Paid for by John 3. Cowan ind only one triple. The Mobile and wag rained out. Nashville game Tiie championship game will b« played ;i t Manila's Jaycee )Mj|d Sunday afternoon, weather' yfk- mlttlng, Tiplon said after announcing a re-shuffle in th« tournament schedule. But all indications at present ar« that tourney oficials can expect little cooperation from the weatherman. Rain, for the second consecutive night, .washed out play In th« tournament last night and hut night's final second-round game and one semi-final contest have been re-sclieduled for tonight. Manila was scheduled to meet the Number Nine Cardinals in last night's first game, which was to have been tlie final second round game. The winner of this game was to have played Armorel for. the right to meet Stanford in the finals of the tournament. Same Schedule Set That same schedule will prevail tonight, if the cloudy skies will permit. The Manila-Number Nine game Is set for 6 o'clock with the winner playing the Tigers of Armorel at 8. Stanford advanced Into the finals of the tournament by edging past Light 9-G between showers Wednesday night. The game was called in the top half of the seventh Inning on account of rain. The district tournament has ^bi pretty much of a problem cWd ever since it was dreamed up this spring After enough teams were lined up to make a good bracket the tournament played two week.s ago was thrown into a hub-bub In the championship gsme when Luxora was disqualified for the use of an im-registered player after beating Manila 2-1 for the title. Then a re-play was ordered by Tipton to decide what teams were to get the prize money and the Coca Cola Bottling Company's trophy but rain hns all but wrecked the second meet. Winner of the tournament will be the oflcial representative of District Three in Ihe semi-pro tournament next month. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III.. July 21. UP)— (USDA)— Hogs 5000; ictive; all kinds .50 to .15 higher; 3Ulk 180-230 ibs 2-1. 50 -2-1 .75; top 24.75 freely; heavier hotjs very spat- ted; scattering 240-270 Ibs 23.2524.25; few 280-300 Ibs 22.00-23 00" 150-170 Ibs 21.53-23.15; 120-140 Ibs 18.50-20.75; sows under 400 Ibs mostly 18.50-19.SO; few light sows under 300 Ibs up to 20.00; sows over 400 Ibs mainly 15.50-18.00; stags and boars unchanged; stags 11.50-14.50; boars 7.50-11.50; good early clearance. Cattle 600; calves 700; receipts mostly cows; about steady; cows steady to .25 lower; bulls steady to .50 lower; vealers steady; few medium and good steers and heifer yearlings 25.00-29.00; common and medium beet cows 18.75-21.00; few good around 22.00; canncrs and cutters 14.00-18.50. National Junior Golf Tournament In Fourth Round DENVER, July 21. fAP), —No expert could put the finger on a favorite or an underdog today as 18 of golf's toughest teen-age competitors came out for the fourth round of match play in the National Junior Golf Tournament. Any one of these boys, the s^fc- vivors of a starting field of 128 ft™ all sections of the country, could pull through to the championship. Scores began to climb in yesterday's third round as the boys showed the wearing effects of three 18- hole matches in two days. But the grind was less than half over. Two more rounds were scheduled today and the semifinals and finals tomorrow. The youngster who came the nearest to being a clear-cut favorite, John Brown of Lexington, Ky., met disaster yesterday in the iorm of Joseph "Jim" Ginsberg, a 16-year old bantam belter from Phila'del- phia. Ginsberg showed little respect for Brown's par-shattering repuatlon of the earlier rounds as he administered a 5-4 thrashing with one of the neatest approach and pultinj exhibitions of the tournament. Don't forget July 25th_ to VOTE Tuesday, POINTERS for car buyers W HOW TO BUY ON TIME PAYMENTS Don't be misled by "Easy" payments. There really are no "Easy" payments. So-called "Easy" payments are alnays expensive— the "easier" the payments, the more expensive. Pay all you can down, and as much per month as you can comfortably afford. That is the cheapest and safest way to buy on "time payments." Take the time to check up on all the cosl* and services proposed to you before yon buy. ASK A110UT THE GMAC PLAN-The lime-' payment plan that has helped millions of buyers lo acquire their cars safely and economically. A Specialized Time Payment Scrvict for the following General Motors products CHEVROLET • PONT I AC • OlDSMOBILE IUICK • CADIIUC • FRIG1DAIRE DEUO APPLIANCES • DIESEL ENGINES GMAC TJm«U MOTOKtf PLAN GENEIBU MOTORS ACCEPTANCE CORPORATION

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page