The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 6, 1953 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Monday, July 6, 1953
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MONDAY, .TOLT «, ISM HLYTHEVTT.I.K (ARK.) COUNTER NEWS Yankee Castoffs Lead Nats in Double Victory BASEBALL STANDINGS NATIONAL W Brooklyn 45 Milwaukee 45 5t. Louis 43 [-Philadelphia .. 40 New York 36 Cincinnati 34 Chicago 26 46 -Pittsburgh .... 27 52 ;-Does not include suspended game o be completed Aug. li LEAGUE Pet. GB .616 — .592 \% .573 3 .571 3'/ 2 .500 8& .452 12 .361 18 & .342 21 31 32 30 36 41 •f JACK HAND AP Iporte WrKw Bob Porterfield and Johnny Schmlti »r« th« new idol? of "I hate the Yankees" clubs from coast to coast. And Jerry Snyder must be at least an honorary vice president. AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pet. GB 24 50 45 44 41 40 32 27 Detroit 25 lew York .. Chicago Cleveland .. loston Washington Philadelphia t. Louis .676 .600 5V4 .595 6 .526 11 .519 ll'/i .421 19 .346 25 .329 26 8OU1BERN ^ashvilla 61 Memphis 48 Atlanta Birmingham Orleans inattanooga Little Rock .. Mobile ASSOCIATION \V L Pet. GB 36 39 39 42 46 45 46 41 40 37 36 .586 — .552 3 .536 *V4 .523 5)4 .471 10 .460 11 .457 11 .414 15 Yesterday's Results NATIONAL LEAGUE Philadelphia 2-0 Pittsburgh 0-1 irst, 10 innings; second fiuspend- d end of 6th by curfew law) New York 20 Brooklyn 6 Milwaukee 4-1 St. Louis 0-4 Chicago 8-6 Cincinnati t-8. AMERICAN LEAGUE Washington 4-5 New York 0-4 Detroit 10-7 St. Louis 7-1 Boston 10 Philadelphia 2 Cleveland 7-0 Chicago 6-4 SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Nashville 13-15, Little Rock 11-1. Chattanooga 7-3, Memphis 6-5. Mobile 3, Birmingham 0. Atlanta 6-3, New Orleans 5-0. odor's Games NATIONAL LEAGUE Brooklyn at Pittsburgh, (night! Meyer (6-3) vs Lindell (3-9) or iPalme (3-8) Philadelphia at New York— Drews (6-6) or Konstanty (10-4) vs Worth- ingVon <0-0> Cincinnati at Chicago— podbielan (5-6) vs Rush (4-8) Only games scheduled AMERICAN LEAGUF, New York at Philadelphia —Sain (7-4) and Raschi (6-4) vs. Martin (4-6) and Bishop (3-5) Boston at Washington might)— Delock (0-0) vs Lane (0-0) Detroit at St. Louis (night)— bromek (3-S) vs Cain 3-3) Chicago at Cleveland (night)— Rogovin (5-9) vs. Garcia (9-5) SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION New Orleans at Atlanta Mobile at Birmingham Memphis at Chattanooga Little Rock at Nashville Little League Standings itllow They Finished In First Half) ' W L Pet. Lions Club American Legion Kiwanis Club ... Rotary Club .... Shrine Club Jaycees ..5 ..4 ..3 ..2 ..1 ..0 1.000 .800 .600 .400 .200 .000 The trio of ex-Yanks, traded out of the New York organization during the regime of Manager Casey Stengel, teamed up to help Washington sweep a double-header from the Yanks yesterday. 4-0 and 5-4. It was the Yanks' first double loss of the year. Porterfield, shunted to Washing- Ion in the Bob Kuzava deal in 195J, shut out New York with five hits and allowed only one man to reach second base in the opener. Schmitz, cut loose this spring, mopped \ip with a fine relief job in the second game. Snyder. who toiled on the Yankee farms until he was tossed into the JacKfe Jensen-Irv Noren Kluszewski Tops in AII-StarBalloting Pifcheri to Be Named Soon by Managers Stengel and Dressen CHICAGO (AP) — Ted Kluszewski of the Cincinnati Redlegs and Mickey Mantle of the New York Yankees are the first choices on the. teams in the annual All-Star Game at Cincinnati July 14. Kluszewski was top votegetter among the 4Vi million fans who helped pick the teams, with a whopping 1,652.803 total. He surpassed Mantle, who led Individual balloting all but the last few days, by about 240.000 votes. However, Mantle was the American League leader with 1,413,9M'. Kluszewski will start at first base for the National League team the 20th annual interleague game. Mantle will start at center 'ield for the American League. A total of 4.430,338 votes were cast in the poll, handled by newspapers throughout the country with the Chicago Tribune serving as counting headquarters. All starting spots except pitchers 'or both National and American league teams were filled by the poll. Casey Stengel, the American league manager, was to announce lis mound selections tonight. Charey Dressen, the National League nanager, was to follow with his omorrow morning. Here are the teams selected in he 22-day contest, with players' NATIONAL LEAGUE lositions and batting averages: IB-Ted Kluszewski, Cincinnati .312 IB-Red Schoendienst, St.Louis .351 B-Ed Mathews, Milwaukee... 3S-Harold Reese, Brooklyn.... jF-Stan Musial, fit. Louis.... CP-Gus Bell, Cincinnati RF-Enos Slaughter, St. Louis .281 '-Roy Campanella. Brooklyn .300 AMERICAN LEAGUE B-Mickey Vernon, Wash'gton..326 B-Billy Goodman, Boston 327 B-A1 Rosen, Cleveland 313 IS-Chico Carrasquel, Chicago .264 ,F-Gus Zernial Philadelphia ..259 :F-Mickey Mantle, New York IP-Hank Bauer, New York.. C-Larry Berra, New York... ..300 ..286 ..308 ..326 .309 ..294 ..259 swap last spring, cam» through with three hits, drove in two runs and scored another In the 12-hit attack on Kuzava. Tribe, Chisox 1 Gain Chicago and Cleveland both gained a full game on the Yanks by splitting two at Cleveland. Southpaw Billy Pierce Wanked the Indians, 4-0, on five hits to keep the White Sox in second place after Cleveland came from behind to beat reliefer Harry Dorish in the opener, 7-6. Boston scored eight in the first inning to give Mel Parnell a 10-2 romp over Philadelphia. Detroit, for the first time all season, took both ends of a double from St. Louis, 10-7 and 7-1. It also was the first time the Tigers had beaten the Browns all year. As a result of the day's action, the Yanks lead Chicago by 5'/i and Cleveland by six games. Brooklyn's National League advantage shrank to 1 1 / 2 games when they absorbed a 20-6 drubbing from the New York Giants, their worst defeat in many seasons. Hank Thompson hit two homers, one with the bases full off Ralph Branca, and drove in seven runs to let Sal Maglie ease home. Milwaukee and St. Louis, fighting for second, split. Warren Spahn pitched his 29th major league shutout in the first to win, 4-0, with the help of homers by Johnny Logan and Ed Mathews. Red Schoendienst's three-run pinch homer gave St. Louis the second, 4-1, halted by darkness after eight innings. Dutch Leonard Da7 The Phillies picked up a full game on Brooklyn by nipping Pittsburgh. 2-0, in 10 innings as Robin Roberts started the winning rally with a double. The Sunday curfew saved the Phillies a likely defeat in the second game for they trailed 7-0 after six innings when the game was stopped. It goes as a suspend- end game to be completed from point of interruption before an Aug. 11 night game. Chicago and Cincinnati divided « pair of free-h i 11 i n g games on "Dutch Leonard Day" at Wrlgley Field. Dutch saw action in both games and received an air-conditioned Cadillac between games. Hank Sauer hit two doubles and a single to run his string to Bix straight hits in helping win the first game. 8-4 but he was stopped by Clyde King in the second game. Cincinnati took the nightcap, 8-4. UNDER A BLANKET—Three noses hit the wire at the «ame instant in a race at the Alameda County Fair, Pleasanton, Calif. They are, top to bottom; Rusty Jiggs, Jody Question and K-Hornet. Three others are not far behind. (NFA) Mantle rs. Mathews Mickey and Ed: at 21 Powerhouse Batters (EDITORS NOTE: In this first of a series, the strange parallel between Mickey Mantle and Eddie Mathews Is drawn.) By JOE HEICin-EB NEW YORK (AP) — Two powerfully built youngsters born seven days and not too many miles apart, who didn't cast their first vote until last November, are the most talked about young players in baseball today. One is Mickey Charles Mantle, new pride of the New York Yankees, rated by many as a worthy successor k> the great Joe DiMaggio. The other is Edwin L. Mathews, Jr., toast of the Milwaukee Braves and likely heir to Ralph Kiner's National League home run J. ferry Wins Medalist Honors In CC Tourney crown. At 21, Mantle and Mathews stand out as the two greatest powerhouse kids to arrive in n. long time. The surest way to Rtart an argument is to pick one over the other. Both have -their admirers, legions of them, • » • In the American League, especially in Eastern cities, they'll (.ell you that Mantle, the heavily muscled, switch-hitting Oklahoma kid with the speed of a cornet, Is the greatest young ball player in the country today. Ask any National Leaguer, especially trom the Midwest, and he'll tell you why Mathews, the bnby -faced Texan wth the black smith arms, has greater potential than anyone in the game. Everywhere baseball is discussed the argument rages. Mantle or Mathews? Who is better? Which Blytheville Legion Loses First Game It is common in Mexico. In the reparation of tortillas, to soak the corn in a lime solution, thus putting calcium into the diet. Blytheville's Junior American Legion team lost its first game of the ;eason last week, bowing before Rector H-4. With a 4-3 lead going into the seventh inning an error on a double play ball opened the gates for nine-run splurge by Rector to clinch the game. During the space Coach Jimmy Fishers crew committed three errors to go with the three hits and two walks garnered by Rector, Boh Childress, relieved in the nightmare seventh by Thomas Orif- fin, was the loser. .Osburn went all the way for Rector giving up seven hits. Blytheville plays Marked Tree tonight at, Manila. First 1 Round Play Begins This Week To Name Club Champ onp - has the greater potential? It's the same old story all over again. Forty-five years ago they were arguing over the relative merits of Sports Roundup — Bigger-Little Leagues Boom By GAYLE TALBOT NEW YORK (AP) — No matter how alert a man might be, a o m e t h i n g is going to sneak up on him now and again, and in this particular case it is a brand new colossus in the kiddie baseball Avorld, the Bigger-Little League, which is exactly what it sounds as though it might be. to hold Its second "World Series" the week of Aug. 16 at Trenton, This latest offshoot of ft nationwide movement to spawn more and better young: ballplayers is in inly its second year, yet already lumbers some 18,000 boys in the 13-15 flge group playing in organ- zed leagues in 40 states. By com- aarisoii, the better fcno'wn Little league, which caters to the under- L3 set, has taken something like a lozen years to reach its present itate of virtual saturation. What the Little-Bigger does, we earn from its guiding light, Vincent Williams of this city, is fill |e gap which existed between the tme the future bonus boys grad- mte from the Little League and he dny they are big enough to )lay in the American Legion setup. V kid who can't get in some sort of mseball league nowadays obvious- y isn't trying Was A NsUura.1 "Our league was ft natural," Villiams says. "Statistics showed hat the highest percentage of intense in juvenile delinquency was n the tmder-16 age group. They iceded a program, and now they iave it. One reason for our rapid irowlh is ihnt wo wore able to tudy the experiences of the other outh IO.HSUCS and to avoid the mis- nkes they made at the outset. We we them a debt of gratitude." The Little-Bigger movement originated at Trenton, N. J., where civic-minded citizens realized that something needed to be done about the graduates of their Little League, Too many of these were drifting into Softball and threatened to become a dead loss so far as any possible future in organized ball was concerned. Thft Trenton people cast about and came up with the big prize, a major soft drink concern which was both willing and able to finance the movement on a national scale. From that point it was Ktiffi- cient tb let nature take Its course. Not Too Fussy "We, have made everything RS .simple as possible," flays Williams, who is an official of the sponsoring firm. "We use regulation diamonds, which enables us better to co-operate with the recreation directors in each city. Then, we're not too fussy about uniforms. Our teams have them, of course, but if some Jtld shows up wearing a pan- of pntcheo overalls and wants to play, he plays." Thanks to the money behind it the Little-Bigger League Is as independent as 6 house cnt. It wmta wants no help from organized ball, such as is given, we believe, to the older Lefflon program. It Is yoing and the event will be televised only if the network which wishes the privilege comes up with a sponsor who pleases the league in every respect. Cigars and beer probably are out. Read Courier News Classified Ads. James Terry, with a n 18-hole total of 74, became medalists in qualifying play for the cha,mpion- shlp of Blytheville's Country Club. Qualifying play ended yesterday and pairings for a champ- pionship flight and three lesser flights were made late yesterday afternoon. Trailing Terry was George Hubbard,' Jr., who had ,75, and J. C. Guard and Mac Williams, both with 77's. First, round play begins this week and must be completed by Jul> 12. Saturday's blind bogey tournament was split by F. E. Utley, Bill Pollard and Herbert Grahnm, All had net scores of 76. Hubert Seymore's net of 11 was good for second. Williams won both driving and pitching contests Saturday, Pro winning knock traveled about 290 Ty Cobb and Hans Wagner. Later it was Babe Ruth and Lou Gehrig. In recent years 11. was Ted Williams and Stan Musial. Now it Is Mantle and Mathews. * • * Despite recent batting slumps by both, Mantle Ss hitting .310 to MtUh- ews .302, The Milwaukee crasher, however, has walloped 23 home runs to 12 for Mantle. Last, year Mathews hit 25 homers to 23 for Mantle. Eddie also leads Mickey in runs batted in, 66 to 53. Mickey has scored more runs but Eddie owns a higher slugging percentage. Although Mathews is considered fast for a big man, he is no match for the mercury-footed Oklahoman. Mantle is the fastest man in the majors. He has been timed repeatedly going 'from the plate to first Second Half Opens in LL; Lions Trounce All-Stars With the first half of the split season all stashed away in thfe record hooks, the gix trams in the Blythcville l-ittlp League start afresh and with clean slates this week in conquest of the second half championship, and the right to face the victorious Lions Club for the all-expense trip to see the St. Louis Cardinals in action in St. Louis. Three games arp on the calendar this wnpk. as follows: Tursrtav — American Legion vs Shrine oi«l> Wednesday — Rotary Club versus Lion* Club * Thursday — Jaycees versus Ki- wanls flub The opening game of the second | half brings together the second ! plaoe Legionnaires and the tittU | ranking Shrine Club which may' furnish plenty of flrewnrks rifilit off the bat. Coach Ot.t Mullins likely will shoot his rlfilithnnded ace. Doug Dorris, In im effort to make it two .straight, over the Shrineiti, but may not find this encounter as easy as the 10-6 opener. The Shrine club Is vastly improved since the first meeting and if Billy Haney shows crowd of the season, ' the Lions took advantage of breaks together with some lusty hitting, to count their lafit eight run* ; in the filth with two outh. BraWh- ; er started it. with a walk. Simmons ! missed a third strike. Hill was nick; ed on the thumb with a pitch. Jess Raspberry was out for funtlng foul | on third strike. Billy Nelson be»t | out a hit to deep short. Brfttcher n"'Tney"piftstevert' Coach 'ott! ramp '" ns Ron Hue.y Issued ». mild n's -rst selection with seven! Protest of an official ruling on thu play. Haney. obviously upset, over ExpectinR to see a reasonably close contest, especially in view of the power-packed r.ream from the other five riubs In the loop, the fans were shocked at the. tremendous scoring blasts leveled by the new king* 1 atid t tie ea.ie with which Lion ace Bratcher handcuffed their riva.s. The Lions didn't, show much fav- orUisn 1 Miillir runs on seven hits in the first four frames, and^tilnd up eight more in (he fifth. Shortstop Larry Fitzgerald ftnri Brfttcher were the big guns in the ll-hit attark on Dorris, Haney and StnHinKs. who tried their hands at stemming the surging Linns scoring tide, all unsuccessfully. Fitz- Rprald accounted Tor seven runs I the play .walked Danny Morris and 1 Alford. forcing in Hill. Staliings j fame in to pitch for the All-Stars I and Killrt made sure this time he made first on a hit to right field. On his previous appearance he .singled cleanly lo the same apot, only to have Clyde Griffin. Shrine the eame form us displayed against j wiih two booming home runs, one Club, hustle in on the well hit bail the Lions Club during the Ali-Star j with two aboard, the final finding (tame Saturday, the Legion will ha\e tho bases jammed. Bratcher chip- to .slip into high gear to expect victory. Coaches Harman Taylor and Roland tSkeeter) Bishop do not expect the same romp over the Rotary as in the lid lifter when the Lions Club literally walked to a 22-8 win. Two Rote chunkers dished out IB bases on balls, most of which were turned Into runs. Jack Drnke, Rotary mentor, has done wonders with his youngsters with n bit. of maneuvering and shifting of the youngsters to ci-ferent positions. In Curt Branscum he has uncovered a Ditcher who has been able to get the ball over the plate, winning his last two starts. He Is expected to get the nod again. It will be the brilliant Joe Bratcher on the mound for the Lions, gunning for his sixth straight league triumph, not counting the drubbing of All-Stars. Seeking their first win after five successive defeats, the Jaycees hope to get oft to a winning start at the expense of the KIwanis Club, which wound up In third place tn the first half. Coaches George Anderson and Billy Hyde have been working overtime to improve the Jaycee pitching. H likely wilt be Sonny Elledge again, Although Jcr- ped in with two sinfjl.es and a triple in as many official tries. Working with only a days rest following his no-nit, no-run gem that clinched the first half bunting. Bratcher appeared to be as strong as if rested for a month. He yielded only four hits, two infield scratches, a solid blow by Haney. and Jesse Taylor's two bagger. He closed out the enfiy rout by fanning the Last three batters with and throw the Lion second baseman out at first to rob him of ft, safety. Fitzgerald cleaned the bags with his second four master. Up for a second time Bratcher tripled to right and scored when Griffin threw wildly to the plate. The box score: ALL-STARS AB Plunkrtt. IAL). rf Griffin (S), rf ... Taylor (S>. 2b .„.,* .... - Elledge fJ0.2b ... runner on third to protect his run- | McGuire UCi. c .. less skein. He whiffed nine m all! RounsavaU tAD, c and did not issue a pass, extending to 31 2/3 consecutive innings in which he has not given up a walk. The Lions broke away with four runs in the first inning by taking advantage of Dorris' wildness. Two hit batsmen and a walk were followed by Bratcher's first hit, plus singles by Bill Simmons and Jerry (Cue Bull) Hill and an outfield error. They kept pounding away at Dorris until he was routed—in the second, after Fitzgerald smaoked homer No. 1 with Frank Alford and Jimmy Killett on base, following a hit and walk, respectively. Luck, Lull* Hlltlnf Haney took over when Bratcher one basgered on the heels of the Ross (Rt, ss Jacques (K), ss . Whittle (S). If .. WilliforcJ, JO ... Howard (AL>. Ib Huey (Ri. Ib 0 Bruce IK), cf Tinker IK)), cf ..., Hodge (R). 3b .... Slallings. (K), 3b-p . Dorris, (AL), p Haney (S), p-3b ... to 0 0 0 0 s t A n o o i i 0 0 3 0 0 0 ry (Slats) Wlllilord may be given j nome rim an d proceeded to throt- another trial. _ | tie. the Lions. With a bit, of luck he The KIwanis Club will probably start out, with Don StaUings on the firing line In an effort to repeat the 4-1- decision in their first, meet- ng. The smallish righthander has i 3-1 record. AH Doubt Removed v if there should happen to be any doubt as to the authenticity of the ,lons Club first half title it likely was dispelled Saturday afternoon when the champions clobbered two different sets of all-stars, 15-0, to he utter amazement of thp largest, yards. He approached within two! base on a bunt in 3.1 seconds. He and one-half feet of the cup on a says he was evrn faster before he 70-yard shot. | slopped in a drain and buckle J H. A. Haines won the putting ; his right knee in the World Series contest, sinking a 30-footer. j of 1351. He still protects the knee could escaped being scored on during his three-run stint. As it was. Pafrlngs follow: Terry 74, vs Leech 83; Gee, Jr., 811 vs. Stockton 84; Guard 77, vs. W. Afflick 94; I. Coleman 83, vs. Graham 85; Hubbard 75, vs. Whitworth 83; McWaters 80, vs. Crigger 85; Williams 77. vs. McClue 84; Kidd 83, vs. Lent! 85. Councllle 86, vs. H. W. Haines 89; Porter 87, vs. Hutson 91; Beasley 87, vs. Adams 91; Lynch 88, Regenold 91; Pollard 86 vs. Stickmon 90; Thomas 87, vs. Knudscn 91;'Hoke 87, vs. C. Af-1 flick 91: Gee, Sr., 89 vs. Whitis 91. C. Coleman 92, vs. Johnson 94; Still. Jr. 93 vs. Huffman 96; Jacobs 92, vs. Seymore 94; Hubbard Sr., 94, vs. C. Stevens 36; Parr 92. vs. Lsngxton 94; Becker 94, v«. Still, Sr., 96; Rushing 92, vs. Goodman 95; H. A. Haines 94, vs. Wagner 96. Third Flight Utley 101, vs. Anderson 104; Hays 102, vs, Craig 107: Caldwell 102, vs. Branson 104; Moore 103, vs. White 107. with a heavy elastic brace. » • » During a football practice scrimmage in 1947, Mantle was kicked in the left ankle. An infection followed and this developed into osteo- myelitis, a bone disease. His knee and ankle are the only things that 'can stand between him and true greatness. Mathews is hale and hearty. Unlike Mantle who was rejected several times by his local draft board, Mathev/s was accepted by the Navy but was discharged after several months as a hardship case. Mantle is by no means a polished ball player. Neither is Malhews. both are . practically helpless against certain types of pitching. Both make mistakes in the field. It must be remembered, however, that both are only,21, possess tremendous natural ability *tnd have time to overcome their faults. (Tomorrow-who Is greater, Mathews or Mantle?) BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA WRESTLING South M/'ssco Softball Loop In Final Halt The second half of the South MIssco Softball League will |>el. started tonight with Home Oil of Osceola playing Oridcr in the first game of a doubleheader at Osceola. In the second game Luxora and Osceola foods will play, and In a single game at Wilson the Bulldogs will play host to Keiser. At the conclusion of the first half of play Wilson's 7-1 record puts them atop the pile In the six team league. In second place Is Grlder with a 7-2 mark, followed by Luxora (4-4), Osceola foods (1-1), Home Oil (3-5; and Keiser with a 0-9 record. At. this point, it looks as though Grlder and Wilson will be battling [ It out all the way for the league championship. Osceola Is four games out of the league lead and with ten more Ramos left for each team to play Home Oil will have to win them alt. Ketser and Osceola foods are out of the running. Keiser has yet to penatrate the sound barrier and Osceola foods' late start will keep them away from a championship. Luxora is three games out and still have an outside chance to cop the title. The big game of the week will be Friday night when Wilson and I Orider tie up at Wilson. If Gridpr can turn the trick the race j could be tough right, down to the j wire; otherwise, Wilson might! coast on in. Newcomers in Legion Tag Match Tonight Tag wrestllnff returns to Memorial Auditorium tonight with three new faces on the card. Booked to square off in the tag tussle are Ghico Garabalcii and Lee Fields aRainst Rube Wright and Walter Slrois. Both Oarahalrii and Wright, arc newcomers to the Blytheviile ring and hoth come highly rated. The third new face will be that. of Sirols, a veteran to Blythcville fans who will be making his first appearance here in more than a year. Moi-ris, If ... Eddlngs. If . Alford. rf . .. Seay, rf Killett. 2b ... Fitzgerald, ss Bratcher, p . Simmons, 3b Hill, cf Mathis. cf ... Rasphcrry, tb Nelson, c 22 LIONS CLUB AB . 3 PO 0 0 I ft 0 1 1 8 0 e 93 11 1« « Score by innlngsi All-Stare 000000—9 Lions Club 430 Ota— I Summary: Errors—Oriffln, Bruce. Runs — Morris, Alford J, Killett J, Fitzgerald 3, Bratcher 3, Slmmoni, Hill, Nelson. Runs batted in—AllortS, j Killett. Fitzgerald 7, Bratcher, Sim' mons 2, Hill. Two base hit—Ttylor. Three base hit, Bratcher. Home- runs — Fitzgerald <2i. Stolen b»9«i —Alford, Griffin. Base on halls —Off Dorris 1. Haney ^. Strikeouts— Bratcher B. Dorris 2, Haney 4. Hit by pitcher—Alford. ritzgerald (by Dorris); Hill (by Haney}. Hits—off Dorris, 1 and 7 runs in - 3/J innings; off Haney 1 with » run« In 2 l i innings; off Stallings 1 and 1 fn the preliminary bouts Garabal- : runs In 'f, inning. Loser — Dorri«. di will meet Sirois and Fields take on Wright. will i Umpires — Kittany, Droke, Westbrook and Pluiikett. Time: 1:«. Monday, June 29 8:15 p.m. Monday, July 6 8:15 p.m. TAG MATCH NEW FACES CHICO GARABALDI and LEE FIELDS VS RUBE WRIGHT and WALTER SIROIS Adults 60c—Children 15e Adulrs 60c — Children 15c ALSO Two One Fall Bouts Garabaldi vs. Sirois and Fields vs. Wright MADE THE OLD-TIME SOUR MASH WAY YOU'LL LIKE THE FLAVOR > 100 •OTTLIO IN ftOMD (HLOWiTQNI. INC., IpUlSVlllt. KY. DANCING NIGHTLY! Wonderful Newly Installed Hardwood Dance Floor FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE HOLLAND 3241 or 9411 GOOD FOOD At All Houn Sandwiches and Short Orden COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED All Brands Cigarettes $1.70 a Carton Completely Air Conditioned Molel for Tourists HUBERT'S CLUB NEVER A DULL MOMENT.' Highway 61 Hubert Utley Holland, Mo.

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