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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1954 BLYTIIEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE Surprising Giants Can Sweep Series Today Caruthersville Defeats Dexter Tigers Get Easy 33-0 Victory on Muddy Field CARUTHERSVILLE — The Caruthersville Tigers whipped Dexter's Bearcats on a muddy field here last night 33-0. Touchdowns were made by York Hughes, Dick McGill and "George Cook. With no scoring in the first quarter, Caruthersville scored three touchdowns in the second. Hughes ran 14 yards for the first touchdown after taking a pitchout from quarterback Bob Bortholomew, Before that Hughes had intercepted a pass by the Bearcats' Tom Thrower on Dexter's 14. Then Lewis Cook for no gain followed by the touchdown. Jack Taylor kicked the extra point. After Caruthersville had taken the ball on downs, Dick McGill pushed three yards for a touchdown. That was after he had ran five yards and then four to set up the score. Taylor kicked the extra point. Hughes Scores Again Hughes got another touchdown, this time on a nine yard run with less than a minute remaining in the first half. The halftime score was 20-0. McGill ran seven yards for his second touchdown early in the third period. Taylor kicked the extra point. With every man on the field for Caruthersville, a substitute as the Tigers were leading 27-0, George Cook carried 51 yards for his second touchdown of the season. Cook is the sophomore who in the opener with Portageville here, ran 54 yards for a touchdown. That was the first time he had ever had his hands on a football in a high school game. The remainder of the game was scoreless with both teams fighting hard. . . The game was preceded by an all-day rain. Despite the weather conditions about 500 people attended the game. . . The win gave Caruthersville a 3-1 record for the second. The loss was Dexter's first against two victories. This was not a confrence game. Caruthersville Pos. Dexter Hill L.E. Warren Willis LT Petty I McGill L. G. ... Musgrave Richards C Wilcox! Taylor RG Shell' Grigory R.r Persful Ray R.E Kilmer Borotholomew Q.B Espey Leslie L.H Thrower L. Cook R H. .. Henderson Hughes F. B Frasier Indians Given Little Chance of Comeback By C-AYLE TALBOT CLEVELAND (AP) — Fantastic as the thought might have seemed a few short days ago, the 1954 World Series of baseball could end here today, and it probably will. The Cleveland Indians, maulod throe straight times by the New York Giants, do not look like a ball club with any comeback in its system. The Giants manager. Leo Durocher, is not a kindly sort of diamond figure who might under the circumstances say shucks, fellows, let's let the poor guys win one for the sake of their wives and kid- die,s. Leo, who might be Winding up his career as a big league pilot with this one if you can believe everything you hear, would be happy to go out with the big flourish. If further proof were needed that the Giants were one of the most underrated teams in history going into the Series, yesterdays' easy G-2 victory before the Indians' home folks more than supplied it. For the first time in the three games played, it never looked like a contest. Never before had a dead .udience of 71,555 gathered in one stadium. Lopez's belatsd decision to spare Ai Rosen further punishment in the third game failed to improve matters. Hank Majeski, veteran replacement for the injured third baseman, not only failed to hit in four tries, but gained the signal distinction of hitting into the first double play of the series. Desperate Gamble It is a rather desperate gamble that Lopez is taking in sending Bob Lemon to the hill again today. but it also is a case of having almost no choice in the matter. Lemon is his best, and even though the righthander lost the opener to Dusty Rhodes' 10th inning .home run at the Polo Grounds, Lopez has to hope that his big game can give another such performance with only two daj's of rest. Durocher similarly had only about one guess to make, having run through his three mound standbys and used up his relief staff to some extent. Don Liddle, the small-size southpaw who went to the Giants as a sort, of throwaway in last winter's Johnny Antonelli-Bobby Thomson deal, might well be fiie man to close the lid on the Tribe. True, Liddle didn't exactly im- j belief that Durocher is determined press the public in his previous | to hang a 4-0 beating on the Amer"series appearance, -when he re-i ican Leaguers. lievcd Sal Maglie In the opener and served up the pitch that Vic Wertz used to chase Willie Mays nearly into the next county, but he can be a very cute performer at times. As some of the Giants had predicted all along, the American League champs had more trouble with Ruben Gomez's screwball and sharp cui-ye yesterday when they had experienced either with ivlag- Ife or Antonelli In their two previous stabs tit the Giants' staff. The Puerto Rlcan limited them to four hits. Garcia Easiest As also had been freely foreseen by Durocher's club, Mike Garcia proved much the easiest of Cleveland's famed big three to beat a tattoo on. Even Willie Mays, who had gone hitless against Lemon and Early Wynn, finally got into the act with a scoring single before Lopez gave up on the Big Bear with the score 4-0 against him. In all, against Garcia and his three successors, the Giants bashed a total of 10 hits. It was the first really Impressive hitting display Durocher's club had given, and It came at a time when the Indians were at their most helpless. Where Cleveland had left 26 runners stranded in 19 previous innings, they left only five this time. Don Mueller chipped in with a brace of singles for the Giants, and again it,was the amazing Dusty Rhodes who propelled a pinch single for the Giants second and third runs in their crushing third- inning fcttack on Garcia. It was Rhodes' third pinch blow in as many days and tied the World Series record for that specialty. It is too bad that time pears to be running out on Hoyt Wllhelm finally was given an opportunity to come in from the Giants' bullpen and serve up few of his butterfly balls, and j the circumstance strengthens MARKED MEN—Bob Hardy, left, pitches for Kentucky, Charley Boxold for Maryland. Ron Cllnkscale, inset left, calls plays for Texas Christian. Buddy Leake is Oklahoma's breakaway back. (NEA) EiDorado Tips N.L.R.; Camden Surprises Texarkana, 14-13 By TOM nVGARD Of The Associated Press The El Dorado Wildcats are sitting on top of the Big Seven with two conference football victories tucked neatly under their belts. They walloped North Little Rock 18-7 last night to become the first team to win two Big Seven games. action because But they probably already are casting: a wary eye at Little Rock's Tigers .who roared into the Big Seven race by mutilating purichless Hot Springs 52-0. The two top-rated teams in the Big Seven don't meet until Oct. 22 at El Dorado. Zebras Lose Fort Smith got its first victory of the season, a 19-13 squeaker over Joplin, Mo. But other Big: Seven teams found the going rough. Greenville, Miss., knocked down Pine Bluff 21-0 and Camden nosed out Texarkana 1-1-13. El Dorado's victory over North Little Rock was the result of a well-compounded mixture of speed, power and clutch passing. The speed was provided by galloping halfbacks Bobby Bates and James Mooty. They both scored touchdowns. The power came from fullback Lama Di'innmond, who scored one touchdown, ,nd the work of Football Scores By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Little Rock 52. Hot Springs 0 El Dorado 18. North Little Rock Greenville. Miss.. 21. Pine Bluff 0 Fort Srr.ith 19. Joplin. Mo., 13 Carnden 14. Texarkana 13 Fayettevilie 31. Rogers 0 Magnolia 40. Smackover 26 Van Buren 20. Springdale 0 Newport 25. Jonesboro 20 Bauxite 21. Morrilton 0 Husseliville 20. Harrison 0 Malvern i3. Sheridan 6 Ariacelpnia 40. Bismarck 20 r"£irv:e~ iCarr.der: 1 40. Gurdon 13 Siiosm Springs 35. Berryvtile 12 Stuttrar; 7. De'.Vi:t 0 ; Fordyce 20. Hone 13 Brinkle" 26. Bale Knob 0 ' Darcar.elle C'l. Hsv?.r.s 0 Lor.oie 33. Clinton 13 : Corning 25. Maiden. MO. 0 ' Cabot 31. Mableva'.e 0 ; T-ate Viliaie 3S. Dtimss 0 Derrr.ctt 25. R^or. S Carlisle :•>. Des Arc 14 Forrest C'.'." 6. Helena 0 i Mstr.e; Cave 7. Mer.3 2 ', XIa-ieS Tree 13. Ksr-isburj S j ?arjra-.::a :J. Pigso-.: 'j Arkansas Sc-oo: for the Deaf (L:;:!e Rccst'' 32. Murfreshcro 6 En Queen 19. Afhdo*- 13 > ~-:-arcy 33. vVaIr.t:t R:c*c 0 '- HMcri^.' 13. Gi'Zrt: 6 v.--.r.r.-; 15. Msrisr.-* 0 Bsr.:or.x-.:> :4. Ntc-.;-tiir. Kctr.e G Burdette Defense Aids In Win over Osceola Coach Harold Stockton's Burdette Pirates found a , clutch passing was the the ! James Nolnn. Bates Has Eight Bates' touchdown boosted his season total to eight in El Dorado's four victories. Little Rock waste no time showing Hot Springs how the cards were stacked. Slippery Darryl Herbert slithered 73 yards for a touchdown on the second play of the game. After two quick touchdowns by Ralph Golman the only question was the final score. Ma this—didn't of injuries. Earl Rawlings and Bobby Jones pulled the game out of the first for Newport In the forth quarter. Magnolia knocked Bmackover out of the District 4AA lead with a 4026 defeat. A fumble-londcd second half and K. McKamlc enabled Magnolia to come from behind for its second conference victory. At the top of the 4AA standings with Magnolia are the Fordyce Red- bugs, who won their second conference game by nipping Hope 2013. In District 1AA Dcwell Basham continued to pass the Vim Buren Pointers to victory. He connected with Pete Collier nnd Charles Chapman for TD's in the Pointers' 20-0 conference victory over Springdnle Fayettevlllp blanked Rognrs 31-0 in the other District 1AA game. Wilson Scores Early To Hurdle Shawnee WILSON — A high-scoring first half and a tough defensive battle in the second gave Wilson's Bulldogs a 20-6 victory night. All scoring came in the first, half. Wilson picked up a first quarter fumble and went over in three plays with Cash doing the dnmaRt. Cash passed to W. Trannum for the point. 45-Yard Jaunt J. Sano, Wilson's will-o-the-wisp halfback, got loose for a 45-yard TD scamper later and Grain hauled L in a pass for the extra point. As the first quarter drew to an end. Shawnee's Stanley Terry gal tipht defense again nsvinp rliviripnrt* last ninht whpn I The xvin was Little Rock's first I loped 68 yards to make it read 14-6, ugni oeiense again pajmg cm wends last nignt \vtien jjn [hc Bi geven and a wc]come wiison, as the second period opcn- they took a 6-0 decision from Osceolas winless Semi- jre i ie f a f, er defeats the past two led. noleS at Burdette. j weeks at the hands of out-ol-state j Ryals added Wilson's final score Burdette punched out its lone case of jitters when it unleashed i oun h score near the tag end of the sec-j the throwing arm of Wade Rogers, ond period when hard running byi But once again, a tight defense Jon Payne and W. T. Langley paid off for the Pirates, pushed the ball down c-lose. Payne; A long pass do'.vn to the five plunged over. : was intercepted by Burdette to Both teams battled doggedly put the cork on one Seminole through the third period and in : threat which thrived as Rogers the final period and in the final found the range. quarter. Osceola began giving; - ae P; ra ;es~ murnev to West u -. fd - re ^ r , re Burdette fans more than a miici Memphis to tackle the giant Blue Devi: team Friday nigh;. Ployd ;esms. For Hot Springs it \vas the . when he went over from seven yards : \y. Tranun straight game without a out. score. i Wilson Holds Texarkana's dou-nfall resulted I Wilson he , d Shawnce onte on from the kicking toe of George the four anfj Uvjce Qn the njne A Jordan. Trailing 13-7 m tne fourth : Tt?rr .. to Dcan m ^ d IQ the quarter. Camden s Billy Ky^er ran 51 yards to the Te:<arV:?.r.& n. Jc-il Bratton crashed through for a touchdown and a 13-13 tie. Jordan over Shawnee's hustling Indians here last period when a single Wilson defender managed to catch his foot. Terry, again turning In n good l>all game for Shawneo, completed five of nine passes when he moved from halfback to quarter. Cash, Ryals, Sano and Tranuin were outstanding for Wil.son. Luxora travels tt) Shawnee next Fridny. Wilson Pos. Shawnee Grain L.E Dean Bledsoe L.T Bnglty Harndin L.G Daniels Elkins C Gwaltnuy B. Tranum .. R G Hill R.T. R.F. Q B, H.B. H B. P. B. Maryland Suffers 12-7 Loss to UCLA Miami Stuns Baylor in 19-13 Upset with 4th Quarter Rally By TED MEIKK AP Sporls Writer UCLA moved front and center among the nation's collegiate football powerhouses by whipping Maryland 12-7 at Los Angeles last night before 73,376. The Mfnml (Fla. 1 Hurricnnos likewise pained in national prc.stif-i' by upsetting Baylor 19-13 nt Miami. Those two Friday night gnnips opened nn impressive list of. inter- 'ctioiml fiiunos curded for this afternoon iind tonight. UCLA, champions of HIP Pncific Const Conference mut currently •iinkod 4lli In TJio Associated Press poll behind Notre Dnnie. Okliihomsi and lowu. cupiln llml on two breaks to nip the, Tormpins. Nevertheless the Bruins hud to do it the hurd \\'uy by coming from behind in tho last qtinrlcr ai.d then disuing In to repulse n final tin-ont from the 1053 national champions ivntl currently ranked sixth southerners. Poor runt Sols UP Score A poor Maryland punt by Bill Walker set up UCLA's winning touchdown, The kick, went almost tnilght up nntl rolled dead on the Maryland 15. Five plays later Bob D H v e n p o r t, UCLA fullback, plunged over from one foot out for the winning points. Maryland Harrison Gets 3 7-6 Grid Victory Hnrrtson High School's Dragons got their second win of the sen.son »t Hiiley Field last night with a 31-(i rout of West Memphis. Charles Sanders led the Dragons with four touchdowns, one coming on an 8.1-yixrd run. Richard Snndei'R got one touchdown nnd Bob Strickland added the lone extra point. Fridny nlRht. the Dragons mny travel to Memphis for a fjamc with Hnmllton High. Concli Ira Youn^ r.nlcl he was to piny Osccoln Friday, but the gtime has been canceled. Dctnlls on the Memphis contest, he salO, arc still incomplete. ;lrove to the UCLA 19 in a final threat but lost the ball on downs. Davenport also bucked over for UCLA's first touchdown in the 'irst pcriml after n fumble by the luckless Walker gave the Bruins the ball on the Terrapin 10. Maryliuui marched to the UCLA _', but the half-time gun sounded before another ploy could be cnllod. TUe Terp.s got rolling again in the last quarter. They traveled 63 yards in 15 plays, scoring on an 11-yard puss, Chnrley Boxold to Howard Dare. Dick Blelskl converted to put the Tei'ps ahead until UCLA capitalized on Walker's poor punt. An 18-ynrti sprint by Cnrl Garrt- gus in the hist quarter gave Miami its surprise victory over Bny- lor, ranked llth nationally. The piny was set up nfter Gordon Malloy intercepted a Baylor nerinl at nldflcUi and returned it to the Baylor 32. Wichitn drubbed Drake 54-6, Fur- mnn blanked Presbyterian 27-0, Chattanooga took Tnmpa 28-6 and the Qutintico Mtiriues whipped Detroit 20-0 in other Friday night games. Jack Conwny sparked Wichita by throwing three touchdown passes, including one good for 90 yards. Notre Dame's clash with Purdue and the Illinois-Stanford struggle In the televised (ABC game of the week topped this afternoon's card aud there is an imposing list of intcrsectional frays tonight. Cornell, of the Ivy league, travels into the Southwest to battle Rice; Georgia Tech does likewise (o [tingle with southern Methodist. Mississippi reverses the process, coming north to battle Vlllonovo. Other top SaUii'tltiy night games pit Arkansas ngalnst Texas Christian; Vanderbllt ngnlnst Alabama; Tnlsa against Cincinnati: Louisiana Stnte nga!nst Kentucky; West Virginia against South Carolina; Oklahoma Aggies against Texas Tech; Utah State against New Mexico; Brisrhnm Young against Colorado A&M and VMI against Richmond. Klmberlin . LaForfic . Starling ... Slacks Terry Maiioney Substitutes: Wilson — Ryals. K Wilson five, but an upfield clipping | Kiino, Ferguson. Coburn. Rhodes, penalty nullified the thrust. ! Rankin; Sh;r.'.nee — Housman, D. Terry broke loose on a 28-yarder j Jc-nkms. L;iRue, J. Jf-nkins, M. and was nearly away in the fourth Chiles. F. Chiles, Dates. Ft'lts. Clssell Pet-pers J. Sano Cash Fights Last Night By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Cleveland — Bob Baker. 213. Pi'.tsburgh. outpointed Coiey Wal- i?.ce. 203. Nes- York. 10. Edmonton. Alts. — Earl Walls. '55. Toronto. Gti:p-:>:r::e£ Ecgardo Romero. 249. Arjenti-a. 10. Melbourne. Australia — O:;iiio Burdette Kiggins Aycoci Fankev Shearin Rigsby D. Pavne J. Pavne los. LE LT LG C P.<5 RT RE QS KB KB FB Osceola' Huisey Pine Bluff Halted F-ort Smith's 19-13 ^in over Joplin. was a breath of fresh air for the Grizzlies who have lost, to Ernlth bitter rivEl van Buren and fso B;r, Lucas Seven tearr.s. Don DeCamp. a gi- Cantrei! ganuc fuiiback. scoring one tonch- Crai? down and leading the way to an- Gentrv other. Rogers Statistics tell the slizh: of the Morse Pine Bluff Zebras. Vtsitir.a Gr<-en- Ciark v::: ? . Miss., piled up 222 y^rc; net Rabbins ca'r. on the ground; Pine Bi'Jf' 46. irigo. 13S :; . Me.vico. 12. e ™ .-^^ o Baker Decisions SsSfS^aSr^?:^ Cofey Wallace N'orthesstem Okls 5. Xoriwes;-; e—. .Oiia. 0 . . : B^ JACK HAXD South Qika:a Stale K. Msr-ia;3 ciEA-=T ivn ; The Zebras didr.'L get a first, cr,«-n in IK first ha". a s-jprife at Jor.esaoro. 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