Page 10 article text (OCR)
PAGE TKX BLYTMYTLM! (ARK.) COURIER NZWI MONDAY, APRIL 25, 1958 Major Leagues Do Some Flip-Flops Over Weekend Chiefs Take Second Win Over Tyronza Chisox Hit Skids AfterSoaringHigh By JACK HANI) The Blythcville Chiefs won their second game of the The A«»oci»icd i>rcs« young season yesterday with a wind-blown, high-scoring 22-13 > )luw i,^ j s up ? j-jow low is down? Ask the Chicago victory over Tvronza on the latter's home field. White Sox. Manager Marly. Mai-ion's hearty crew climbed the hifrlint-t n.ntin*nin mwl nrnhfrl thf rlppnflst SP3 ,"ivnr I ho wppk- It was the second win over Tyronza, only opponent the Chiefs next Sunday at Fritz West park. have had so far. Tlie Chiefs overpowered Tyron/.a ,, , with 18 hits to 11, including lwo| Blyllicvlllc Chiefs homers good for five runs, by Son-1 O'Neal, KS ny Oarner. I Fisher, rf Gusty, dusty weather caused nil- Kimble. rf merous quirks and errors in the Bennett, If game. Donald Baker starlcd on the Darner, 2b mound for the Chiefs but had to be Poster, Ib The Chiefs pluy Stanford here relieved in third because ol wildness. He was replaced by Ollie McAdoo, who got credit for tile win. McAdoo pitched six and two-thirds innings, giving up six runs, most unearned, on five hits. He got help In the eighth from Fritz West, who gave up one run on three hits. Two Doubles Pete Bennett led the Chiefs' attack with three singles. In addition to Gang's two homers. P. D. Foster and Raymond Kimble blasted one double each. The Chiefs got off fast with five runs In the opening frame, added another In the second and five more In the third. They got three In the filth and had anpther five- run helping hi the seventh, closing with three in the eighth. Bellinger was the loser for Ty- Klllctt, 3b .. D. West, ci Pelts, cf AH . 5 . 5 . 1 . 7 . 5 . 4 . 5 . 2 .. 2 Mcthi'iiy. cf I White, c Ilalstead, c Baker, p McAdoo. p F. West, p Tyron/.» Hnle, 31) Baker, cf J. Oil], Ih-p Wright, .ss 5 H. Olll. c (1 . 5 ,. 3 . 2 ,. 4 3» 4 . 0 . 2 . 4 . 0 47 . I! . 4 4 Brown, R. Gill, If Shcllon, rf .... Bellinger, p-lb Chiefs Tyron/.a highest mountain and probed the deepest sea over the weekend. Saturday they, trounced Kansas City 20-li. Then yesterday they absorbed a 5-0 shutout from the 515 030 630 22 231 020 041 13 Betsy Rawls Breaks Out of Slump For Win in CarrolltonOpen CARROLI/TON", Ga.- If) —• Betsy Alice Bauer Hag«c of Sarnsotn, Rawls could hardly have picked a better time to snap out of her slump and win R golf tournament. Her three-stroke triumph over Patty Berg in the $5,000 Carrollton women's open gave her morale a big boost as she and the other lour- ing professionals headed for Betsy's home town of SporLanburtf. S. C., and the Peach Blossom Open. Miss Rnwls took n, 77 In yesterday's final round for a 54-hole total of 218—one stroke over the record winning score for this, tournament. Miss Berg, the St. Andrews, III., shotmaJcer, had trailed Miss Rawls by four strokes after each of the first two rounds, but carded a 221 total. Pin., with her sister, Marlene Bauer, and Jackie Pung of Honolulu tied for third at 227. Miss Rawls' victory was worth $1,000 and Miss Berg collected $700. The trio $508.33 each. tied for third got Marilyn Smith of Wichita wound up with a 232, good for $137. 1 Burton Shipley, University of Maryland baseball coach, is now in his 32nd season as mentor of the diamond sqund, The 1956 American Bowling Congress tournament will be held In Rochester. N. Y. Dark Says Giants, Braves Both Top Brooklyn Club BROOKLYN W—Captain Alvin Dark, hero of New York's 11-10 victory' over Brooklyn yesterday, declared todny that two teams— the Ghints and the Milwaukee Braves — wern superior to the Dodgers. The sparkplug of champions admitted the the world Giants face n buttle to overhaul the Dodgers, who have Won 11 out of 13 Raines, H« Insisted, however, that by August not only New York but pfobably Milwaukee will be ahead of Brooklyn. "I know the standings give the Dodgers H big advantage over us right now," he said. "But I still maintain we're a belter ball club than Brooklyn. So Is Milwaukee, I don't want to say how we will fare against Brooklyn over the season, but I believe Milwaukee will beat the "Dodgers nt least IS times this yciir. The shortstop called attention lo the Dodgers' aging and hetvily- bullt athletes, particularly Jackie Robinson and Roy Cnmpanella, who Weigh In the neighborhood of 21f> pounds each. "Hot wimther bothers big heavy fellows much more than it does n slender man." Dark sold. "Let's wnlt and KCK liow felloWs like Robinson, Ctunpanclla and Don New combe do In July and August. Let's see also how Brooklyn's pllchlng will shape up when those ' doubleheaders roll around." 15-Day Olympic Torch Race AP Newsfnatures MEIBOURNE — The longest and most spectacular relay race in history will herald the opening of the Olympic Games hen* Nov. 22, 1956. Teams of runners will bear the flaming Olympic Torch, symbol of amateur sport, 2,750 miles clown the eastern side of Australia from Cairn* to Melbourne. The runners will carry the torch for about 15 days and nights. This also is the first time the torch will be carried on Austral- Jan territory. Thn fltuni! IK .srluuhilud to arrive ul the Main Stadium on the afternoon of Nov. 22, 195(i. The final runner will hold the torch aloft and will take one lap around tho track. He will then mount tho stairway lo tho cauldron and set the light, with his torch. During the period of the names the flame must be kept alight day ami night and will be extinguished as part of the closing ceremonies on Dec. 8. Carrying the torch will hi* young Australians and aborigines. The torch will be kindled on the plains of Olympic In .smithwent Greece where the ancient Greeks held their Olympic Games 2,730 years ago. There In late October, 195(1, the .sun's rays will be concentrated through a powerful magnifying glass onto a small wood fire. The first relay runner, from Cairns airport to the city probably will bo an Australian aborigine. The Olympic Games chief executive officer, LI. Gen. W. Bridgeford and the, technical director, E. J. Holt, flrw from Melbourne to Queensland to orRanize the first section of the relay. Sports Roundup bit Ljayte .Uatbol TV - Baseball's Bread Winner NEW YORK (AP) — Great alarm already is being voiced in .some quarters over the drastic dropoff in big league attendance. It has, indeed, been a disturbing feature of the new season. But note thai there have been no howls of anguish to speak of from the club owners, the men who should be most concerned. The truUi is that, through the golden harvest from television and radio, the majors year after year are approaching closer lo semi independence ,of the fan who only a short time ago supported them totally by the dollars he left al the turnstile. The fan still is pick ing up the tab, all right, but he's doing it at the drugstore counter and in the corner delicatessen. A live audience of only 3.87-1 showed up nt Ebbeh Field on a re cent day to watch Robin Roberts, the game's greatest pitcher, try to stop the Brooklyn Dodgers short of a record 10 straight opening vie lories. On the same day, r. bare U.D32 i)!t!r! their way into Yankee Stadiuru across,tho river. Only i'laycrs Worried The Brooklyn players won- muii bly disturbed »nd predk-ted that if things didn't pick tip in a hurry il H'oiild be necessary to move the club to Los Angeles, or somewhere. President Walter 6'Malley only .smile^ and muttered platitudes about the weather bring bad and the .ica-son young. He obviously wasn't worried, at all. And he needn't have been from whai we were told by the bo.ss man ol nnoiher bin league club about a month ago. Mr said that hi.s team— no pennant winner—would have a guaranteed income ol .something over $800,000 before the season opened, and he estimated thai several others would exceed that fiRiirp, possibly reaching the million mark. That is better, he pointed out, thHH »n added million in attend anee, for it Is pure velvet and there i.s no accounting to visiting clubs, who cut in for 20-plus per cent of the i^ate receipts. The Saturday Game of the Week, which goe.s into and damages only minor league territory, has added an im portiim sum to the big league pool for the past two seasons. BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA WRESTLING Monday, April 25 8:15 p.m. Adults 50c — Children 15c ^ 6 Man Tag Match ^ All Pasha Red Roberts Dick Dunn vs. Butch Boyett Don Fitlds Walter Sirois 90 Minnie Time Limit—Best 2 out of 3 falls 3 One-Fall Matches PASHA vi. BOYITT DUNN vi. ROBERTS FIELDS v», SIROIS .10 Minuie time limit same team. Take a look at some of the other things that happened yesterday: 1. Pittsburgh finall. won its first game at Philadelphia, 6-1, after losing eight in a row. The Sunday curfew turned th" second game Into a suspended game with the Phillies leading, 2-0 in the eighth. 2. The New York Giants scored j six runs in the 10th inning but barely managed to hold the fort | as Brooklyn bounced back with' five runs in an 11-10 thriller. 3. Willard Nixon, the old Yankee killer, beat the New York Yankees for the sixth straight time, allowing only two singles in a 1-0 Boston Rod Sox victory. Sad Sam Hut 4. Sail Sam Jones, always a .sore-a r in e d disappointment at Cleveland, pitched a two-hitter against Cincinnati for a 2-1 edge and hi.s second victory for the Chicago Cubs. A scheduled second game was rained out in the third. 5. Saul Rogovin, another .sore- armed pilcher who was shunted to the minors last year, went the route for Baltimore to top Washington in 10 Innings oi the first game 2-1. Washington look the second 5-2. B. Rookie Frank Lary of Detroit found his first big league victims in the Cleveland Indians. Lary allowed eight hits while the Tigers hung a first defeat on Herb Score, the Indians' rookie hotshot, 6-4. Alex Kellncr was the fellow who plummeted the White Sox from 29 | runs to zero by allowing only, five singles. The husky left-hander \ya.s j the first Kansas City pitcher' to go the route this season. (Jus Zernial's three hits helped -hung the defeat on Dick Oonovnn. Nixon's second successive shutout wius n real class job at Yankee Stadium. Singles by Bill Skowron nnd Eddie Lopat were the only New York hits. Lopat last it in the ninth when Faya Throneberry sin glccl, took second on an infield out and scored when Norm Zauelttn's single dropped in front of Hank Bauer. Cards Knitted Out The Giants and Dodgers staged another massive tug-of-war at Eh- bcts Field before the Brooks finally lost Ihclr second game in 13 stgiUs. Despite two homers by CHICKASAW SPRINTERS — Shown above are the top dashmen of Coach Russell Mosley's 1955 Chickasaw track squad. The Chicks take part in District track meet at Jonesboro this week. Shown in the photo are (left to right) James Tremaine, Jimmy Henry, Hayi Sullivan, James Privett, Bobby Bratton and Ray Westbrook. (Courier News Photo) Arlington Gets International Champion Flavor HOT SPRINGS. Ark. OPj—The $15,000 Arlington Hotel open here May 12-15 will put the champions of the U. S., British and Mexican optns on Ihe same fairways. Turniunent Chairman Joe Miller has announced that the three champions have officially entered for play over the Hot Springs Country Club course, No. 3. They are ihc Mexican Champ, Johnny Palmer of North Carolina; the British champ. Peter Thompson of Australia, and the U. S. Open Ulllst, Ed Furgol. Also entered and the prc-tourna- ir.ent favorite is Dr. Gary Middlecoff. the recent winner of the Ma.sicis Tournament, al Augusta, Ga. Willie Mays, first of the season, Brooklyn look .a "5-3 lead into the ninth, when Al Dark's two run homer tied the score. Ray Katt's first hit of the year, a three-run homer, star led the Giants' six-run spurt in the Kith. Then Brooklyn hammered buck Harrison High School's base- bit Hers won both ends of a doubleheader Saturday afternoon at Fritz West Field. In IMP first same Harrison whipped Armnrrl !)-!. Earl Stokes was the winning pitcher for Harrison. In the second game Harrison beat Clear Lake 9-5 with James Diuvson with five. At the end, the* rjodyci'b had men on first and .second when Ruben Gomez, the seventh New York pitcher, finally got Carl Furillo on a foul fly. St. Louis and Milwaukee neve: tltd get started in their .scheduled single game because of rain. Cincinnati and Chicago got in one game but had to call off the second with Ihe Cubs in front 3-0 in the Chicago half of the third. All teams had tin open date to- dny. AUTOMOBILE AIR CONDITIONING • Automatically thermostatically con- i trolled • Heavy-duty Tecumseh compressor • Interchangeable from car to car IT'S THIS SIMPLE . . . DIAL CONTROL TO TEMPERATURE DESIRED AND RIDE IN REAL COOL COMFORT! ALL FOR ONLY 00 395 PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. Price includes installation while they last. I'h. 3-1153 500 Bu. Dorm an Soybeans at $3.50 per bu. 2000 Bu. Ogden Soybeans at $3.00 per bu. H. C. KNAPPENBERGER American Electric Supply, Inc. W1I01.KSAI.K DISTRIBUTORS OF Electrical Supplies & Construct ion Materials Rear 213-215 \V. Walnut — Blylhevillc— PO. 3-835:1 104-106 E. Worn— Joncsboro—WE 5-5385 LAMPS. ^5^, rONDUIT SKKVICK 'Sura \VIKING EQUIPMENT ^tjj? DK VICES K yo»r honw or burinnis houM In not adequately wired, -trr votlr tlrrnsnl electrical fontr-rlor. Boxing Briefs Castellani After Another Title Shot with Bobo Olson NEW YORK (AP) — Rocky Castellani, aiming for another title shot at middleweight champion Bobo Olson, is a 2-1 favorite to beat Cuba's Chico Varona in a televised 10- rounder (Dumonl-TV, 8. p.m. C'ST) al New York's St. Nicholas arena- tonight. The 27-year-old ex-marine from Cleveland, now ranked as the third contender, has won two , straight since he WHS outpointed by Olson last Aug. 20. , Varona, once a high-ranking welterweight contender, is making his first start of the year in the states. His record is 57-17. Castellani's record is 58-6-2. A featherweight scrap between Rudy Garcia of Los Angeles and flashy Lulu Perez of Brooklyn also will be telecast tonight (ABC-TV, 8 p.m., CST) from Brooklyn's Eastern Parkway arena. Garcia, No. 6 126-pounder. is an 8-5 favorite over the local scrapper. Ezzard Charles, a familiar face o TV fans, takes on hard-hitting, china-chinned John Holman of pitching his team to victory. Harrison will Journey to Clear Lake for a game Saturday. Chicago in a video 10-rounder (CBS-TV, 8 p. m. CST) Wednesday night at the Miami Beach auditorium. Charles is after his third straight win while Holman is seeking his fourth successive triumph. Chrles, 33-year-old ex-heavyweight champ, is a 3-1 choice. The records: Charles 88-12-1; Holman 26-10-1. Chico Vejar of Stamford, Conn., is a 2-1 favorite over Italy's Paolo Melis in the Friday night radio- TV fight (NBC-TV, 'radio) coming; this week from Syracuse, N.Y. The 23-year-old Vejai has an unbeaten streak of nine, made of eight wins and one draw. Melis, 25, has copped four in a row. Vejar's record is 60-4-1, Melis' 33-1-2. AIR CONDITION NOW, WITH FEDDERS-AND SLEEP COOL! AS IOW AS Get Feddcrs—rated No. 1 in dependable cooling power by a leading consumer research organization! There's a handsome new model for every room,..every budget. See Hcdders in action today! WESTERN AUTO 314 W. Main ASSOCIATE STORE Ph. 3-3303 nested JAMES E.PEPPER Kentucky Straight Bourbon 6 years old 86 proof Wliiskc) drinkers sometimes don't Wiev« that no chaser is needed with James E. Pepper Straight Kentucky Bourbon. But try it straight...without a chaser. Or try il "on the rocks", in a cocktail or highball It's the smooth** drink jr»o rrer tatted. $ /' Maket mixed Rmn »iVA »*< Republic f SlilJ A'i>. / in ftrni Haiti. *. 1780) pint WHISKEY, t, YEA85 010. U P800F. IAMU L ttJtiZ i CO., lUlNSION.