The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 6, 1952 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, June 6, 1952
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PAGE ETGTTT (ARK.) COURIER WEWS FRIDAT, JWE «, Tobacco-Chewing Johnny Sain Pays Off Double Indemnity for Yankees NATIONAL Brook lyn New York Chicago Cincinnati St. Louis Philadelphia Boston Pittsburgh LEAGUE W L Pel. OB 30 11 .132 28 15 .651 3 26 18 .691 514 23 22 .811 9 22 24 .478 10V, 18 24 .429 12 17 24 .415 13 11 37 .229 22« AMERICAN I,EAC1UE W L Pel. GB Cleveland Boston New York Washington Chicago Philadelhpia S.. Louis Detroit 27 19 .587 25 19 .568 22 17 .66-1 23 19 .548 22 24 .478 18 20 .414 21 25 .457 ' 14 29 ,32'6 11 SOUTHERN Mobile Atlanta Ner,' Orleans Chattanooga Birmingham Nashville Little Rock Memphis ASSOCIATION W L Pel. 32 23 .582 30 22 .517 32 2 .511 29 26 ,527 28 27 .401 25 27 .481 22 27 .449 16 36 .308 YESTERDAY'S RESULTS National League Chicago 3 New York 1 Brooklyn 2 Pittsburgh 0 Cincinnati 5 Philadelphia J Boston 8 St. Louis 3 B> RALPH RODEN The New York Yankees are collecting "double indemnity" on Johnny Sain, 33- year -old tobacco chewing righthander from Arkansas. Sain was purchased for $50,000 from the Boston Braves last year as "pennant insurance." OJtl Johnny paid off. winning two games for the world champions. The veteran curve bnll artlfio didn't figure highly In Yankee plans this. year. Many thought thaL Sain would draw his release before Ihe season started but John has fooled Ihcm all. Sftin was pressed Into action early when two members of the big thrcn. Ed l.oriat and Vic naschl hogged down because of ailments, won five Raines, the same jmber he posted for the Braves 18 decisions prior to his snlc to e Yanks. Only Allle Reynolds has on more. six. The old war horse, who broke to the majors with the Braves in 12 under his current hoss, Casey engel, pitched and helped bat the anks to n 6-4 triumph over the hicago While Sox yesterday. Bain's margin or victory would ave been greater but he has no ne to blame but himself for the ose call. The new Yankee nee ormnltled two errors in the sec- nd inning (hat led to three un- arned Chicago rung. The Yanks came right back with American Leafru« New York 6 Chicago 4 Cleveland 5 Boston 0 Detroit 12 Philadelphia 1 Only gamess cheduled Southern Association Chattanooga 5, Atlanta 2 Memphis 2, New Orleans 1 Birmingham 4, Nashville 2 Mobile 4, Little Rock 2 TODAY'S GAMES National Leaffn« Boston at Chicago. New York at Pittsburgh. Brooklyn »t Cincinnati, night, Philadelphia at St. Louis, night. AMERICAN LEAGUE Bt. Louis at New York. Detroit at Boston, night. Cleveland at Philadelphia, night Chicago at Washington, night. Southern Association Tonight's'games: Atlanta at Chattanooga New Orleans at Memphis Birmingham at Nashvtlla MobHe at, Little Hock Hogan Honored By Texans DALLAS W>—Ben Hogan. the lit tie king of golf. Is going to get past-due honor here Monday nigh He's going to be enshrined In th Texas Sports Hall of Fame. Voted Into the hall by the Texa Bportfi Writers Association as a athlete who "brought lasttnp fan' and honor to Texas." Hogan wl receive a plaque from the man \vl' first gained a niche In the hall— Trls Speaker, the famed Orev Eag of tiie major leagues. and won out In Ihe fifth with three more. Sain, who won a game early in Ihe week with a plnch-hlt single, drove home the first two runs. Hank Bauer tripled home the third. Loose fielding by shortstop Chlco Carrasquel figured in the rally. Carrasquel permitted a pop fly to drop for a hit, was slow in picking it up and later made » delayed throw to the plate after taking a relay from the outfield. Cnrrasquel accounted for three of Chicago's seven hits, pounding out a single, double and homer. It was the . Yanks' seventh straight over Chicago and It moved them to wilhln 1 i^gnrnes of the front-running Cleveland Indians. Early Wynn soft-balled the Indians to a 5-0 four-hit verdict over the Boston Red Snx who startec the game In first place by three percentage points. Errors by Vern Stephens and George Kell handec the Indians four unearned runs and ruined a fine pitching tob by Ellis Kinder. The Detroit Tigers swamped the Athletics, 12-2. In a night game a Philadelphia. Home runs by Gerry Priddy and Walt Dropo featured the attack lhat permitted Marlln Stuart to coast to victory. The loss ended the A's five game winning streak end dropped them Ihre games behind fourth place Wash Infilon. The Senators and St. I..OUL Browns were Idle. Bums Going Brooklyn stretched its Natlona hree in their half to tie Ihe score League, lead to three games, down- ng the last place Pittsburgh Pirate*, 24, wbil* Uw tuoovup New York Glanis dropped a 3-1 decision o the frisky Chicago Cubs. Big Ben Wade limited the Irates o live hits, walked five and fanned six In hurling his first major eague shutout. The Dodgers col- ected only six hits but made the most of 15 walks in heating the rates for the eighth straight .ime. The Brooks broke a score- tie In the seventh, scoring >nce on two walks and two singles II Hodges doubled home Jackie Robinson with the final run in the ninth. Ed Miksis clouted » two-run two, out homer In the seventh to beal the Giants. The blow broke a 1-1 tie and gave Paul Minner the first victory of his career over the New Yorkers whn had beaten him eevcn straight times. Lefty Dave Kosl< was Ihe. loser. In other National League games the Cincinnati Reds checked the Philadelphia Phillies. 5-3. and th Boston Braves smeared Ihe Cards 8-3, under the lights at St. Louis. The Reds pited up a 5-1 advan tage In three Innings to allow Harr> Perkowski to breeze to his fift] triumph. Poor fielding by outfield er Johnny Wyrostek, a former Red set up a pair of two-run rallies. Lefty Warren Spahn had no trou ble racking up his fifth straigh victory. The Braves clouted Johnn Yllhas and Joe Preske for Beve runs In the first Inning. Sid Gordo featured the rally with a three-ru homer. Marciano or Matthews Next For Fabulous Jersey Joe By MURRAY ROSE PHILADELPHIA (AP)—A million dollar shot with either undefeated Rocky MarclV. no or Harry Kid Matthews appeared to be the next move ahead for fabulous Jersey Jo» Valcott today as he celebrated hia second straight victory over Ezzard Charles. UNWELCOME ASSIST A non-professional nuisance took Ihe GiarrU' Jim Hearn's foul into the box seats behind first base away from the Dodgers' Gtl Hodflps in Brooklyn. He was ejected from Ebbets Field for interfering with play. (NEA) Midnight almost struck for toe! rounds. 3-year old Cinderella man of the' Both Walcott and Charles said th ere wou Id be no fi f th figh t between them. Ole Diz Offers Comment On Bob Rush Phantom Ball Water Tips Bucket To Record Rainfall MEW YORK (AP)— Every time rains a little gadget called a tipping bucket goes Into action on the roof of the U. S. Weather Bureau, 52 floors above the I^atlcry, to record the amount of New York's raln- falL The tipping bucket is like a sre- saw. Whenever .01 Inch of rain gathers in the scoop that is up, it tips, emptying the water nud bringing up the scoop at the other end. Ted Williams is Defended As reat, Generous Ballplayer By GAYLE TALBOT NEW YORK (AP)—The man who never had thought much of Ted Williams as 'winning" ball player observed in a needlin g tone that the Boston Red Sox were right ip there in the American League race now that the sphinx of Fenway Park had gone back nto the service. So what?" snapped the man ::i whom the barb hud sunk up to the shaft. "How do you know they wouldn't be six games out in front f Williams was still In Ihe lineup? A player who led the league in HS many things as he did couldn't mve been much of n drawback." 'All I know/' replied the heckler, "is that they didn't win with him in there. In my book he'll always be a player who dlrtn't produce in the clutch. When It was n tie in the lale Innings, Williams didn't hit. Not when I was watching him, anyway." "What you might overlook," declared the Williams fan, "is that in those games you're talking about Ted probably already had mode a couple of hits to tie the score. He had made the tie possible. Did you expect him to hit every time he came up? Apparently some people did." Recognizing that their man was off and running, Ihe sports writers around (be table leaned back and prepared to learn a few things about Williams. Me had puzzled them perhaps more than any other player over the years. Points Out Generosity ^Thn biggeM mistake you fellows ever will irmkc," resumed Ted's friend, "was your belief that he was tight with his money. As matter of fact, I'm sure In my own mind that he given away more money and loaned more to his Nooga Bumps Crax Again as Mobile Climbs By The Associated Press Skinny Bob Ludu-lck. who ha been battered on occasion this year but never beaten, has pitched the ever-hustling Mobile Bears back into the driver's seat In the topsy- turvy Southern Association pennant scramble. The let (handed curve ball specialist hung up his seventh straight triumph last night with a 6-hltter 4-2 over Little Hock as th* Bruins regained the lead. Chattanooga knocked the Atlanta Swept hack Wing* Coming As Standard Equipment, } Soyi Aviation Expert PARMINGDALE, N. Y. W) — fiweptback wing efect will be standard for every first-line combat plnne in the Air FYirce by 1955, says Alexander Knrtvcli, vice-president of Republic Aviation Corp. "It's sweptback wings that help man fly .faster than sound," Re .snid. "Sutplback wings cut- down on what airmen call drag.^For example, a plane with wings swept back 45 degrees Hying Rt the speed of sound (760 miles an hour at sea levfil) r&actfi to the pilot's control like a straight-wing plane at only 540 mph. "Thus A plane with sweptback wings Is more mancuvcrable at high speeds, can turn, wheel, climb and dive easier," he said. Moslems Eyeing Meat SINGAPORE (&> — S i n ? a p ore Moslems are planning to send two butchrr? to Australia to fee that slaughtering of sheep and goals for Moslem consumption here are in Recordable with religion rites. The Moslem Advisory Hoard is to discuss the proposal with mutton import- Read Courier News Classified Ads- friends, Including other players, players, than any man in the game. He is, honestly, the most liberal man I've ever known. "You didn't know about It—Ted .saw to It that yon didn't—but I will guarantee that he visited more hospitals and made more personal appearances at charitable and other sorts of gatherings than any other player. I didn't learn about this from Ted, but from fellows In Boston who are in position to know. "There is only one small fault I was ever able to find in Ted, I and maybe tbai's not a fault, either. He Is stubborn. When he makes up his mind about something, that's the way It's going to be and nobody is going to change his mind. A listener pointed out that if the slugger had at times received a cnld press, it was at least partly his own fan)!. Why wouldn't he. the friend, permit (he use of his nam ennri ofter some details of Ted's penorosity and his kindly acts off the field? It seeme donly fair, but he shook his dead de- C/iem/ca/s Utilized To Keep Deer Away CEDAR FALLS, Town C.-Fh—A n«w type of chemical will be tried In effort to halt crop damage by deer In this vicinity. The lest- will be supervised by biologists of the Iowa Conservation Commission on a farm adjoining John Higgins State Park Six acres, exposed to deer depredation, will be planted to soybean nnd treated with the repellent. Twi other acres in the samp tract wil be planted but unsprayed. The tenant on the farm. Henrj hies, says that- he tried to rai.s* iybeans on 11 acres two years •£< but the deer Rtc the tops ofT Ihi plants. The result wns. no crop. cistvfily. "t want (o keep ship," he said. Ted'« frfenc DISTUUKT, 1ST. IOUISVIUE * oull ° CHICAGO W 1 )—Bob Rush and his •hantorn pitch are making suckers ut of National League sluggers. That's a good name for his speed all." said Dizzy Dean who watched he fi foot. 5 Chicago Cub rlghthand- r set down the New York Giants m six hits and a 6-2 decision for his seventh straight win Wednee- 'They can't see It, and even U hey do it does funny tricks." con- inued Dean, once the blazing-bal ace of th* senior. "I'v* seen Rush In three games .his year and he's the fastest pitcher In the league. I'll bet he'll lead n pitching this season .should ge 20 wins easily." Ha has an B-2 mark this season. "U Comes Fast" Dean makes a swooping gesture with his hand when trying to de scribe Rush's phantom ball. 'H romes In fast anrt hopping like," he appraised. "It ain't r.oth- in' to be a fast thrower in a straight line. But when that fast ball is hoppln' and jumpin', then, buddy, you've got some thing. Rush has a curve, but he doesn't need to show It much—just enough to give the batters a smell of It now and then. "He's big and durable and this year knows how to make better use of his bigness -he leans Into the pitch. Yep. the lad's got, it/ Hush, himself, calls his pitch "a sinking fast ball." "I think my good start this season can be credited to control more than anything else." Rush explained. "I've only given up one walk In my last- 18 Innings and 18 in my last 64. That's what I keep Irack of. those walks, They'll kill any pitcher." ring but he came on with a mild ally in the last round of a tame to win by the narrowest of margins in mammoth Municipal St?.dium last night. Old Jersey, making the first de- cnse of the crown he knocked from :harles' brow last July, thought he wo n by a w Ide margin. He was lAppy about the whole thing, dull 1 though it was. Tills ought to show them that ' didn't win the first time by a ucky punch," said Walcott. "I hope this settles the matter." While the once poverty-stricken Negro accepted congratulations from a mob of well wisherSj Manager Felix Bncchicchlo began casting lines to net a golden caich tor his amazing oldtimer. Promoter Jim Norrls of the International Boxitig Club offered Walcott the choice of either Marciano, the Brockton r Mass., belter, or Matthews, the sensational Seattle contender, for another championship show in September. This seemed to Indicate that the propossd Mama no-Matthews match for New York in July won't come off unless Walcott turns down a mo-tch right ofT with either. Marciano and Matthews are tremendous attractions and both Norris and Bocchicchio believe that a bout with either would bring In over a million dollars, television included. Eye for, T>ough Bocchicchio, however, declined to commit himself immediately. "We'll fight anyone anywhere we can get the most money," he said. "Up to now we haven't mad* a dime. Maybe now that the people are convinced that Walcott is a real champion and not just a lucky old man, we'll be able to make The bout, broadcast and telecast coast to coast, attracted a crowd of split. 21,5W and a grots gate of 1210.313. Another $175,000 was added by th» television-radio money. From the total, Charles and Walcott each netted about $91,000 on their 30-Game Schedule Set For Midget Leaguers A 30-pame schedule has been released by Y Director J. P. Garrott for Blytheville's new Midget League with play to open on June 10 when the American Legion and Lions Club teams will meet. The season is to close on Aug. 14. Six teams are entered In the league, which will have nearly 100 boys participating. Sponsoring Institutions provld* coaches and most teams have been working out for several weeks already. Boys between the ages 10-12 inclusive are eligible to play with the Midgets. Team sponsors are Legion, Lions, Yarhro Co-Gp, Junior Chamber of Klwanis and Rotary and Kiwanil clubs. Crackers off the top perch with a ,. . .. . _ , '2 decision; Birmingham rose th £, thln * p , ay °"', . . \ The wheel of fortune has turned all the way for Walcott now. The muscular campaigner, who came off the relief roles to make his amaz- again to fifth place with a 4-2 edge over Nashville, and Memphis trim-, metf New Orleans, 2-1. Mobile used a double by Bill An- innello and a homer by George Preese to obtain three tallies—all I they needed—off Alex McNeilance the first inning. An error hy Freese In the sixth, followed by Rnlph Atkins 1 home run, provided both Little Rock scores. Balloting Starts On All-Stars by capturing the last round on the storecards of two officiate. It was back in 1917 that a losing last round cost Jersey Joe the title in his first fight with Joe Louis in Madison Square Garden. Judges Buck McTiernan and Pete Tomasco scored the 15th for Walcott. That meant the difference and a unanimous decision. Me- Tiernan, who refereed the Pittsburgh flght between the two, voted for Walcott, 8-T. Tomasco had Joe CHICAGO (>r)—General Manager ahead. 7-6-2. Frank Lane of the Chicago White H they had cast their last round Sox and Business Manager Jim [ballots for Charles he would have Gallagher of the Cubs were among ; become the first former champion the first to cast ballots today in i ever to regain the heavyweight voting to determine starters for the • crown. Referee Zach Clayton, the 19th annual All-Star baseball game.! first Negro ever to referee a heavy- Fans will vote for their favorite we'Sht championship fight, gave American and National League i Charles the last round but voted players through 200 newspapers for .Walcott. 9 to 6. and radio stations in the United | The Associated Press scorecard States, Canada, Hawaii and Puerto j had Charles in front. 7-6-2. Rico Boxing writers were divided on The clearing house In the 22-day p 1 . 8 decisinn An AP poll at ring- poll is the Chicago Tribune. 51 ^ e showed 21 critic* had Charles > . .. , ,, , r „ ahead to IB for Walcott. Two more t-irst choices of the fans for all ha(J the fi ht cvep positions except pitcher — June 10 June 11 June 12 June 17 June 18 June 19 June 24 June 25 June 26 July 1 July 2 July 3 July 6 July 8 July 10 July 15 July 16 July 17 July 22 July 23 July 24 July 29 July 30 July 31 Aug. 5 Aug. 5 Aug. 7 Aug. 12 Aug. 13 Aug. 14 American Legion Botarr Kiwanis Rotary American legion Uons Lions Kiwanis Yarbro Co-nps Yarbro Co-op* Klwants Jaycees Lions Yarbro Oo-op* American Legion Yarbro Co-ops Llon.1 Jaycees Yarbro Co-ops Kiwanis Jaycees American Legion Jaycees Rotary Lions American Legion Rotary Rotary Kiwanis Jaycees vs. Lions Yarbro Co-opi Kiwanis Jaycees Yarbro Co-op* Rotary J&ycees American Legion Rotary American Legion Lions Klwanli JayceeB Rotary Kiwanis American Rotary Lions Rotary American Yarbro Co-op* Kiwanil Lions . Jaycees . Kiwanis . Yarbro Co-ops . American Legion . Lions , Yarbro Co-op§ Legion Legion league July 8. except will start in in each the baseball at Philadelphia's Shibe Park I $2,000,000 Sale For Race Track TORONTO (/P)—Thorncllffe racetrack today was sold to a syndicate headed by L. Jules Mendelssohn of Toronto for two million dollars. The syndicate, which haa been running trotting races there, hns held an option on the racing plant for the past month. Charles said hit weight—191 pounds—heaviest of his career—was all right and didn't hurt him- He was five pounds lighter than cott, f * h a rles Se wed U p There were no kjvockdowns in the bout and. nothing close to one. Several times Walcott appeared to have Jarred Ezay and on a couple of occasions Charles seemed to have hurt the champion. But neither could fallow up any advantage. Charles, an 11-5 favorite, suffered a cut over his right eye which required three stitches and bruises around the other eye. Walcott bled slightly from the nose In the closing In 1M9 New York find Texas were the only states in the United States that had more than 500 hospitals each. THRILLS GALORE! Every Sunday Storting SUNDAY, June 8th. Walker Park FAIRGROUNDS ADULTS: 75e Children Under 12: FREE 8 BIG RACES! Time Trials: 1 p.m. Races 2 p.m. STOCK CAR RACES If You Like Pig Sandwiches (sx READ THIS! The DIXIE PIfi will serve honest-to-goociness, hickorv-cookcd, barbecue Pig only 6 Hays a week. WE'RE CLOSING MONDAY'S! Yes ' beginning this Monday, we'll be closed every Monday during the summer months. The DIXIE PIG schedules scenic routes N. Highway 61 Phon« 4636 ATTENTION GINNERS! With the exception ol Jack Logan, we atUI have Ihe sami personnel to take care ol your ginning repair needs. We rrfill, file and train »am; refill mnd balance brash«i »nd have a eompJcle stork ot ralves, elbows (Trnm II" la 14") and r'p*- Alum, a complete line of bearings for your fin. We have the personnel and equipment to meet your ginning repair needs tnd we're anxious to se-rvt youl All work ti guarantied. Joe Atkins Machine Works S. Highway 61 Phone 3142 Night 6153 ESTBUY in travel! GR EYHOUND Tharc'f fun ar)*arf—»t cleir blue lakes, sun-swept beaches, glorious mountain country! And there's pleasure a-pleaty Along theTv-ay when you choose Greyhound —direct to any popular vacation]and in America! You'll ride the Nation's fiiv est motor buses — free from driving strain and packing problems— enjoying liberal Atop- over privileges for sight-seeing and visiting. And you'll be sure of BIG savings like thesel H*r« or* BEST BUYS in trip* fo ell Memphis. Tenn. .. SL Louis, Mo Chicago. HI 9.45 San Francisco Chattanooga . . Jackson, .Miss. . \ashville. Tenn. Denver, Colo. ., Ashevllle, N. C. Miami, Fla 0-. 1.1.4 Wcy Tnp t \.9» S 3.15 5.85 10.55 17.05 66.15 11.25 11.10 11.25 36.75 21.M 37.35 Wo, \f, Biloxl, Miss 10.05 18.1* RocMord, 111 10.6* 19.1* 38.90 7.M 6.15 6.26 20.40 12.00 20.75 Hoi Spring*. Ark. .. ^•|agara Falls Xorfolk, Va. Tucson, Arii Washington, D. C. New Orleans, L*. New YorV, N. Y. Peorii, III 6.25 11.15 11.65 3 1.8* 20.M 37.65 2t.M 36.75 9.M 17.65 13.lt 42.11 GREYHOUND BUS TERMINAL iw y. Fit* GREYHOUND

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