The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 3, 1952 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, June 3, 1952
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Page 6
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STT (ARK.) COURIER NWS Reynolds Knows Cure for No-Hit Jinx; Just Pitch Two of Them Roster of Modern Victims Of Perfect Games is Long »T JOC RF.ICin.RR Associated PreM gporLs Writer Apparently there is no way to overcome the jinx of pitching a no-hitter—just pitch two of them. That is the formula Allie Reynolds used last year and it has proven most successful. Dirty Sox Take Lead; BeatDuroChromel5-3 Major League Leaders Bv The Associated Press "NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING — Sauer, Chicago and Lockman. New York. .335; Adcock, Cincinnati, .333. ey. Don Black. Bill McCahan. Ed Head Dick Fowler, Ewell Hlack- well anrt Cliff Chambers who either suffered an Injury, developed a lame arm or otherwise were struck by toufih luck after pitching a no- hit, no-run game during the last six years, Reynolds has been more efl'eclive than ever following his two masterpieces of 1051. , The New York Yankee right- RUNS — Lockman. New York, [ hander lurried In his best perfor37: Williams. New York, 31; Adams; m.-ince of the season yesterday, blanking the Cleveland Indians. Cincinnati. 28. RUNS BATTED IN — Sauer. Chicago. 47; Thomson, New York, 37; Snider and Hodges. Brooklyn, 28. HITS — Sauer, Chicago. 54; Lockman, New York, 53; Adams. Cincinnati and Schoendienst, St. Louis, 52. DOUBLES — Muslal, St. Louis. 13; Williams, New York. 13. TRIPLES — Thomson. New York. 5; Adcock, Cincinnati and Ennls. Philadelphia, 4. HOME RUNS — Sauer, Chicago. 11; Pafko, Brooklyn, 9; Mathews, Boston. 8. STOLEN BASE S— Jethroe, Bos- Ion and Reese and Robinson, Brooklyn. 6. PITCHING — Roe, Brooklyn, 4-0, 1,000; Maglle, New York, 9-1, .900. AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTTNO — DiMaggio, Boston, .346; Rosen, Cleveland, .333; Robin- eon, Chicago, .327. RUNB — Avllfl. Cleveland, 28; Clmpeon and Rosen, Cleveland. 26. RUNS BATTED IN — Rosen, Cleveland, M; Dropo, Boston. 27. HIT S— Pox. Chicago, 59; Robin«on, Chioago, 55; Simpson, Cleveland, 54. DOUBLES — PrMdl', Detroit, 13; RoWnson, Chicago, Marion, St. Louis and Vernon, Washington, 10. TRIPLES — Simpson, Cleveland. Mullln, Detroit and Delsinjr, St. Louis,. 4. HOME RUNS — Rosen, Cleveland, 10; Wertz. Detroit, 8, 8 STOLEN BASES — Rizzuto, New Yort, 9; A Vila, Cleveland. 6. PJTCKINO — Shea, Washington, »-0, 1.990; Shantt, Philadelphia, 8-1, Pelicans Savor That Mobile Bear Meat By The Associated Sioet folks think a Pelican's fav- . orite food Is fish. But not so with the New Orleans Pelicans. Their *»Tortt« dish Is bear, especially If * come* from Mobile. The Pels have_ slugged the Bears dizzy in three straight games and ba« climbed lo the top of the Southern Association heap. However, they won't, be able to rest hi peace because the Atlanta Crackers found Birmingham much to their Hkin; In a three-game se- rle» and climbed into second place. just one percentage point behind Neir Orleans. Mobile tumbled to third to the torrid race when the Bears dropped a 10-inning, 6-5 decision to New Orleans last night. Birmingham made It Interesting for Atlanta til the tenth when the Crackers scored six times to pain a a-3 decision Chfcks Win Chattanooga walloped Nashville. 6-4. and Memphis stopped Little Ro:k. 5-1. Atlanta. President Earl Mann an- Courier News Dirty Sox took a I half-game holri on first place in the 1 ., ,„ . . , I Commercial SofrbalJ League ve«fpr-i Unlike such hurlcrs as Rex Barn-1 day afternoon as they trounced] Ouro Chrome Leather Pullers 15 to 3 at Maloney Park. The Sox banpud out II hits to] protect the four-hit hurling of Billy Baker who picked up his third win' of the year ovrr lo:-rr Sam Duncan, j Claude Sparks led the Sox' at-] tack with four hits in n.s many t/les Including a pair of two-run hnm- crs. Ray Lcribetter nlto hit a two- run homer for Ihe Sox and pitcher Bnker hit, otic with the bases empty. FV1 Hnll wns thn leading hitter for the Leather I'uilcrs with two .singles lie altn scored a run. Dick Roark and Johnny Green each singled for the loser's other two hits. Baker fanned five men and Dun- the Cleveland 2-0, as he pitched the world chani- pions Into the first division. Allie, a part Creek Indian himself, marie eight Redskins bite the dust via strikeouts as he surrendered only (our hits for his ninth straight complete game. The 33-year-old ripht- honrter notched his fifth In a row and his sixth against three losses as he reduced hiB earned run percentage to a .spectacular 1.35. The defeat dropped the Indians out of the league lead as the Boston Red Sox whipped the Chicago White Sox. 6-2. (o lake over first place by four percentage points. Another great righthander. Sal Maglle of the New York Giants, went rlown tn his first defeat of tfie senson, as the St. Louis Cardinals nipped the National League titleholders. 5-4. lo snap Maglie's nine-game winning strenk. The triumph St. Louis' ihlrt^ straight over the Oiantfi. boosted the Redhirds Into the first division by a half game over the Cincinnati Herts, who bowed to Boston's Braves. 4-1. The defeat left (he Oinnls still one game behind, Ihe pace-setting Brooklyn Dodgers who were beaten, 6-1. by the surprising Chicago Cubs. Philadelphia's rebounding Athletics handed Ned Garver his sixth straight loss an they shaded St. Louis. 2-1. lo move past the Browns into sixth place. Rookie Harry Byrd spaced 10 hits for his second triumph. Garver yielded only four ot the A's five hits but two of them were homers by Eddie Joost and OUR Zernial to account for all Philadelphia's runs. Mickey Vernon and Prank Campos baited In two runs apiece as Washington defeated the Detroit Tigers, 6-2. lo move within a game of first place In thn American League. Ciltmn Conrado Marrero went the distance for his fifth Washington win against one loss. Hard-luck Art Houttemnn was Ihe loser. Bob Letnon, who has been pitch- can two In the five-inning contest. The Knx sewed up the victory in the fourth and fifth innings when they pushed across 10 runs. The Dirty Sox now lead the league by one-half game over Ark-Mo and Iif\l Telephone's Kllowatters who have played one game fewer than the Sox. The Dirty Sox have lost one |>atne--Lo Duro Chrome—and the Kllowatters were beaten by the Dirty Sox, Planters were slated to play the Kilowatt* today. The SUndlnri: Tram Dirty Soi KilowaUcrs . ... l.r.ilher Pullers Planters Farmer's Bank TUESDAY, 3WTK J, W 4 3 . Z I Pet. .800 .750 .100 .2M Chuck Davey Still Undefeated Thanks to Commission Ruling NEW YORK ';Pi — Chuck Dnvey,* Lansing, Mich., welterweight, still Is undefeated In 'he prize fi:Jht ring but It took a decision by the New York Stale Athletic Commission to keep his perfect rr-corrt Intact. Chairman Hob Christonhcrry of the commission yesterday ruled lhat the Dnvcy-Carmen Basllio fi e ht in Syracuse last Thursday would BO into the books as a draw. That stretched Davcy's unbeaten string to 34. At, the same time Christenberry suspended Referee Joe Palmer Indefinitely for turning in a "very poor cnrd" in scoring the bout.. The flpht. originally was announced as an upset win for Ba- 1 silio, a Syracuse boy. Thirty mln- j utes lalcr Deputy Commissioner Thomas Grault yof Troy. N.Y.. I voided the decision alter Palmer's card Incomplete. The two Judges split their ballots while PAltner .=roreri it thrcp rounds for each lighter, four even and gave Basillo the edse on points, 6-5. It was understood, however, thnt Palmer failed to make proper point notations In two rounds he awarded to Davcy. Mat Meanies Ruled Out, Lose Match Ing the In tough luck all season, was victim or Reynolds' brilliant effort. Lemon, like Reynolds, also yielded only four hits but wildness caused his downfall. He gave up a fifth Inning single to Gil McDougald. and uncorked a wild pitch that put McDouglad on third. Gene Woodllng then poked n single through Ihe rirawn-in Infield 'to drive !n Ihe first Yankee run. Lemon's only walk of the game Too much roughness on the part of Waller Sirols and Henry Harrell cost them a tae match with Lee Fields and Roy Welch at the American Legion Auditorium last night. Rcteree Hill Golden put up with it lor Just eight, minute.* In the Ihirci fall nnd then disqualified Sirols and Harrell. Both teams had won a fall apiere. In Ihe other feature of the week- finding i '? mat show. Ida May defeated Dot i Dotson. two falls to one. Dot took the first fall with body slams and body pins in 11 minutes. Ida May came back and took the second and third falls, she accomplished the finale In six minutes using Irish whips and body pins. Harvie Ward Will Try for NewCrown PARIS f/rv-Harvie Ward of Tarboro, N.C., the new British amateur champion, will try to add another (low League enlry ttnik an easv 26-7 ' nat i°nal crown to his collection win over 61 Implement yesterday. Francis, LHer leadoff man. had a ble day at the plate. He got five safeties tn six times at bat. Fifhcr Hhrf'JHTiis. each with three for five, anrt Garrotl. with two (or NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pet. OB Brooklyn 57 II .711 ... New York 27 13 .675 1 Chicago 24 17 .615 4vj St. Louis 21 22 .488 8>/z Cincinnati 20 22 .478 9 Philadelphia 18 21 .462 fli; 2 Boston 15 23 .395 12 Pittsburgh 11 34 .244 19»i AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pet. GB Boston 24 17 .585 ... Cleveland 25 18 .581 ... Washington 23 18 .561 1 New York 19 17 .528 2>i Chicago 22 21 ,512 3 Philadelphia 16 13 .4S7 5 St. Louis 20 25 .444 6 Detroit 13 27 .325 lO'-i Control/ Sal Says of First Loss ST. LOUIS W— "You'v« got lo* lose ooe sooner or later," wa« Sal Maglle's comment «s his time came. Despite the philosophy, it was a bitter thing for the New York Gisnt's right han/er to face his first defeat of the season, after nine triumphs. The loss was 5-4, at the hands of the St.Louis Cardinals last night. Counting three victories at Ihe end of last year, Maglle was trying for his !3th consecutive success. Walked Thre* He was lifted for a pinchbatter In the seventh frame after the Redbirds had pulled in front, Sitting dejectedly In the locker room, the 36-year-old hurler tried i to recall what had gone wrong. "My control was off a little," he said, "If I'd had my control, I'd j have been all right, but 1 was in i trouble every Inning. SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION W I, Pet 32 22 29 20 31 22 New Orleans Atlanta Mobile Chattanooga Nashville Birmingham Little Rock Memphs 27 24 2S 20 11 VESTEHDAV'S itESLXTS National l.cuE/ue Chicago 6 Brooklyn 1 St. Louis 5 New York 4 Boston 4 Cincinnati 1 Only games scheduled American League New York 2 Cleveland 0 Boston 6 Chicago 2 (10 innings) Philadelphia 2 St. Louis 1 Washington 5 Detroit 2 Southern Association Atlanta 9, Birmingham 3 (10 innings) Chattanooga 6, Nashville 4 Memphis 5. Little Rock 1 New Orleans 6, Mobile 6 (10 Innings) TODAY'S GAMES Xatlonal League New York at Chicago. Brooklyn at Pittsburgh. Philadelphia at Cincinnati Boston at St Louis. The "Barber" walked three men, one. intentionally, gave up eight hits and didn't strike out a man. .51)31 His lack of control hurt in the .592: sixth as he put Billy Johnson on 585 | base by hitting him with a pitch. Another ball that hurt him, Maglie said, was an outside curve in ii"; " le sanle innl "o dished up to Solly ^' Hcmus. The Reclbird shortstop hit the ball into left for a single, brine-i m? in Johnson and Harry Lowrey with the tying and leading runs. "I've always missed Ille breaks against this club," Maglie said of the Cardinals. .5101 .490' ,286 TV May End College Football, NCAA Says By HUGH FUI.LKKTON, JR *• NEW YORK UP,— The "financial pressures" created by television are so great that they may spell the end of amateur football unless they are checked. That Is the conclusion reached bv the 10-man National Colleaiate A A Television Committee which has been working for three months to riraM 1 up a football television control program for 1852. As a temporary measure, the plan, now in the hands of the members for approval, will limit each college team to a single appearance on TV' this season. Before next year the committee hopes to develop an even more rigid.program Dutch Harmon Qualifies for National Open ST. LOUIS I/P^-TS. J. Dutch Ha,. '' rlson, the rambling Arkansan now NCAA | holding forth at Ardmore, Oku Dornlck Hills Country Club, quail? fied easily yesterday for the National Open golf tournament in Dallas Harrison shot two paj rounds of 71 for a 142 to gain one of 19 i ot controls, which would Include a allotcd the St. Louis District "Sed* re-distribution of the TV receipts j dy Haas of New Orleans a nVn?" among Ihe 2ao football-playing!- 1 ' "• uneans ' a n««v« members of the NCAA. The 1952 plan, much le.ss complicated than the 1951 "experimental" American Leagua Chicago at New York. Cleveland at Boston. Detroit at Philadelphia. St. Louis at Washington. Lifers Get Easy Win in American United Life's Bay' Wln- Soullmrn Association Atlanta at Chattanooga Memphis at Little Rock Birmingham at Nashvilla (only games scheduled) tlirce. uere other offensive stand- \ ovei out.', for the Lifers. Garrott was the winning pitcher, Tarpley and Wyntt had two hits In four trips for the Plowhoys and Abbott had two for three. when he opens his bid In the French amateur Friday. Ward will have lo beat out a star- studded field. Including other of America's leading players, In the tournament, which will he played the Montefontaine course. Mantle's 400 - foot ground rule double to give the Yankees their second run. Zoo Population Rises As Animal Parade Starts OMAHA. Neb (API— The parade of new baby animals hns started at the too. Zoo keeper John Trawic-cl is taking care of a pair of baby lambs and watching over several bird eres He's hoping for newcomers In the monkey and the iion families too His pride and Joy at present are nounced that Outfielder Country [ t.«"o month-old twin foxes. Winkle Brown has been lined $50 and sus- | * nd Bllnkle. "I'm feeding them pended for insubnrdination. Mann: m 'lk. bread and no? food so they s.ikl Brown became belligerent in' won't crt wilrt." he ?ald conversation wish Atlanta Mana-! A while bark there were tour per Dixie YVaV.cr after the veteran ! vounc coyotes but the.v didn't fare ha-.vk '.i;i,1 linen benched due to : RCI Ac ^ Tne mother ate them, he a batting r^unip. J:m Pierce checked the Lookouts' riri-e tov..ird the -e.-onrt division with a pi;:hiii£ ?cm aj.iinst the Vols. The lean 'righthander allowed only one hit a;icr the third inninj- Chatisnooga. \\hich led the league said When Khartoum, in the Sudan. tlon of the eclipse might hurt their eyes and spent the day In darkened rooms. Gome Called on Account Of Brightness Scouts to Play Dell; . Hold Win Over Stars Blytheville'f Nesro Scout baseball team will nliy at Dell Saturday afternoon. The Scouts took a game last Saturday from the Blytheville All- Stars by R score ol 10-5 at Harrison High School diamond. Charles Sanders was the offensive Mar for the Scouts as he clouted the ball for distance several times, getting two home runs Sauer May Be Headed for 3 Bat Crowns NEW YORK W _ Hammering Hank Sauer of the Chicago Cubs is threatening to become the National League's first triple-crown winner since 1937, when Joe Medwick turned the trick for ihe St. Louis Cardinals. Sauer, leading Ihe league in home runs with 11 and runs batted in with 47, climbed into a tie with New York's Whltey lockman tor the top spot in Ihe batting race. Each has a .335 mark. The Cubs' hard-hitting outfielder, ninth last week, collected 11 hits in 22 at bats to boost his averase 2S points. Figures include yeste~r- day's games. In the American League, Boston's Dom DiMaggio lost three points during the week but retained first place with a .346 figure. Al Rosen of Cleveland is in second place with .333. A pair of cripples— Cincinnati's Joe Adcock and Chicago's Frankie Baumholtz—rank third and fourth, respectively, in the National League hitting derby. Adcock has a .333 mark, Baumholtz, .330. Still another injured player,'Ted KlusMwsk! of Cincinnati, holds down the No. 6 spot with a .323 program, includes these provisions: 1 A member college may appear on television only once during the 1952 season. Some exceptions are possible but unlikely. 2 Network telecasting of a scries of 12 games, on Saturday after- roons and Thanks^ivine Day from Sept. 20 to Nov. 29. Friday, Sunday and other off-day games not included. No blackouts. One Game Per Day 3. The sponsor must provide national coverage — meaning coverage through all 63 stations on the interconnected network or as many as can be cleared for football—on each of these dates. Only one game will BETHEL^ Conn. W) — Dnme called: Sunshine! It happened here yesterday tn a came between Woodbury Hieh School and Abbott Tech. 'umpires called It oft at the end of nine In- nines in a 9-9 tie because the set- tin? sun was so strong it blinded the batters. on M:iy 20. has won only four games in The pa^t 13 Marts i 1 he Chirk? turned on an extra j base a^milt in the sixth to whip ! the Travelers I Our New Location: 109South5thSt. Our New Phone No.: 8181 City Electric Co. "Home of CARRIER Air Conditioners" Look Smarter Feel Belter Smart walking ahead in this tailored hat that's style-right, fu-ripht and" down-right comforlatle. To look smarter and feel teller, come in and try OB > pair of Jarroanx. 16 95 KELLEY'S Your Friendly Shoe Store 219 Wost Main _ In Blythtville In California, water from the immense Shasta Dam started its 500- mile trip to the rich Central Valley in August,. 1951. It is one of the world's most ambitious irrigation projects. of Dermott. Ark., set the pace" with a blistering 133—nine under par Harrison and Lloyd Mangrum who was exempt from qtialifyin-' left Immediately by plane for Ard°more where they will compete in tne 315.000 Ardmore open startlni Thursday. * Another Arkansan making the grade was Pete Fleming of Hot Springs with 146. He had'rounds of 71-75. Bo Wininger. former Oklahoma A. & M. star from Guthrie. ofcla recently turned professional, sho* 138 to gain a coveted spot In the open scheduled for Dallas' Northwood club, June 12-14. About 40 per cent of the land i Athletic Director Fran Murray Insisted it's no indication that Peno is boltinc Ihe league. be corned each day, exccpl that on ° , Un!ted States fa too dry for * as many dates as practicable small fale ? eneriil agriculture without br- coliege games shnll be Included on ngatlon according to a survey made a local basis, either supplementing °- v the -Twentieth Century Fund, or replacing series games. 4. Games in series shall be widely distributed geographically. 5. The sponsor shall choose games, subject to these principles' and shall make arrangements directly with the competing colleges. This means there will be some game to see every Saturday, but. it is up to the sponsor or netowrk uhlch buys this "package" from Ihe NCAA to pick the games before the season starts. There won't be any changes In case one team flops or another game suddenly develops into the big one of the week. Penn Releases Tough Grid Slate PHILADELPHIA W — The University of Pennsylvania will nil but forsake the 'Ivy League for big name football opponents across the nation and one of the toughest schedules in its history next year. The 1053 card, -announced veslerday: Vanderblll. Notre Dame, Ohio Stale, Michigan, Army. Navy, Cornell, California and Penn State. Penn didn't say in what order the games will be played. Eight of the nine will be home tills. Only one Ivy League opponent — Cornell — is in Ihe lineup. Penn Askf" miOWSTONt. 10O PROOF (OTTLID IH tONO INC., tOUISVlUf, Kf, IN A DESOTO TODAY! Year's Most Thrilling Demonstration! More Power on Regular Gas! Com* in and get a new thrill . . . from performance of mighty Fire Dome V-8 or famous Powercnaster Six! Try America 1 ?: finest No-Shift .. . super-safe Power Brake* ... Onflow Shock Absorbers that "swaJtew" bmipd YOU WONT WANT to settl. for my. thing Ie38 l . . . once you've made th« De Soto "S-MHe-Trial." Stop in todayl TOUT.I. K AMAZ1D with DC Solo's Fall Power Steering. Parking is as easy as dialing a phone- Tbe safest of allJ MOTOR SALES COMPANY 1 10 Weit Wor««t— BlytheritU DE SOiO-PlYUOUtb D.ol»fi f>/n«n *l*VCH« MAIX U "ten l*i Yo»r lil«" •vtry «••* M bo* latfl* urf

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