MONDAY, 'AUGUST 3, lflS.1 Ttt.YTHKVTT.T.K (ARK.)' COUTUKR NEWS PAGE Towns ew Need Baseball's Unsung — SchoendierLst, Despite Physical Handicaps, Remindful of Star Second Sackers of Past By MURRAY OI.DERMAN NEA Staff Correspondent NEW YORK — (NEA) — Red Sclioondienst is the kind of ball player who can turn oltl-limers away from their By JACK'IIAXD For Cayle Talbot NEW YORK (AP) — Marty Marion was stretched out \ 1910 copy of i'he Police Gaon a couch, sipping from a lall cardboard container when Incite and get them to come two fellows walked into the St. Louis Browns' clubhouse at,out to the ball park again. Yankee Stadium. "Whm's this, a psychiatrist's office?." one askrri. It was sort, of a sick joke and Marion smiled weakly. The Brown's playing horrible ball, had just lost an 11-5 f;;nne, making four errors. "First time 1 I've seen your club ; nil year," the oilier said. "Are they re-ally that had?" Marion grinned. "This was one of our beif.er sanies." he said. "We're a had ball club and there's nothing you can do about it. We rnn't have anybody to bring up so v/e might as well face it." During the ball same, some slow fielding had turned" ordinary outs n- singles into damaging; triples. Marion was asked about that. Balls Fall Safe "More bails have fallen safe in our outfield this year," he said, "Than ever fell in any ball park, nn.jor league or minor league. 'lliat poor Grot-h (center fielder Johnny GrothJ has run 5,000 miles cut there." How about the St. Louis fans? i l.'ad they been I.rownies? "Not too bad,' ''They boo us because we have it coming to us. Usually there aren't, enough people around to make the bins very loud. After all, they pay their way in and they have a right He brings to mind the da:-.sy second basemen of the past—Nap Lajoie, Eddie Collins, Charley GHi- ringpr — this stylish Cardinal in- fieldcr who once was considered too little and. too frail to play a nitin's game. Not only that, but he has marred vision in his left eye from a ricocheting nail and an oft-injured right shoulder. Neither has interfered with the quickness and finesse that mark him tops among major league pivot men. Sure hands? Red once set a National League record, going 57 straieht Rames and 320 chances without an error. * • * Yet after eight seasons in the majors, the 30-year-old redhead is scarcely known as more than a journeyman ball player to the average fan. One reason might be his roommate, fellow name of Stan Musial, who has monopolized most of the publicity space coming out of St. Tell the average youngster; Louis. just Up from the Southern j Another might be the absence of "" ._ j stratospheric batting averages from his lifetime record- Only last year he cljnibed above .300- Red is busily cancelling out bolh reasons this season. He's the most, for eventh National League batting crown. Triandos Is On For First Yank Game Started Behind Plate, Now On First Base By JOE REICHLER NEW YORK (AP) — Maybe the kid was .scared but he didn't show it. rough on the j League without any exper- j ience higher Ihan Class AA he j said Marion.j was going to play first base for i the world champion New York' auHO „„, awavut nca LUC , Yankees today and he would; serious threat to Musiai's bid But \Vemi preily good all year. But h 1 ? hasn't been playing ball for us either." Xext Year's Browns the gills. the smiling Gus Triandos didn't appear nervous at all. A little confused perhaps, but not nervous. "Naturally, I'm tickled to death *o be given an opportunity to play right a way." said the 23-year-old !•*> UNQUALIFIEDLY THE SECON IN THE MAdCG . LEA&UEf, TODAY 1 '', In the field? Well, let's go back to an afternoon in Pittsburgh when ''*'"• " wo -\' aai V i r T;SO "- v1c .' I ': ulur I catcher J° e Garagiola was sitting on And next year? Were the Browns: San Franciscan. "But Im kind of | th b . * p . , * ins to Baltimore, Kansas City, surprised at being assigned to first [ u . a " ti( . hlne , hp cardinals in the fiplci. base. "You see," he explained. "I \ tarted out as a catcher, and was ! Toronto, Los Angeles? "That's Mr. Veeck's depart- mpnt," said Marion. "I've got j enoush to do worrying about this'converted into a first baseman this ycrii-," let alone next. Ripht now i year. But after playing HO games Eill is in Los Angeles but he might | at first basfi for Birmingham, I be in Honolulu tomorrow. You ; was suddenly told to go back be- never know. . hind the plate. That was two weeks "All I know about next year is that I've got another year to go on a two-year contract. The worst part IK that we don't hav;p. much coming up to help us next year. "The"-best thing for Bi be to get some place where he'd have a little money to work with find then start ricrht at the bottom Spartans Defend Championship EAST LANSING. Mich. (,<fl — In addition to defending its national though. I can play either at first football title. Michigan State also or behind the plate equally well."l w Hl be Placing its cross country "Naturally, when I was ordered up here the other day, I assumed I would be used as a catcher. Instead I'm back at first, base. It A sleazy roller dribbled toward second base. Schoendienst swooped in. The bali shot through his grasp and into center field. "Take a good look, boys," cautioned Garagiola. "You'll never see that again." '11 would | d° esn *t matter to me where I play, Not too much i with n rebuilding program, they did up in Boston. "For about a month we like ' Triimdos'. fielding !have seen him, known about skill, but all who tab the The Spartan harriers, the NCAA, Big Ten winners of and IC4A hrau-nvi crowns * wil1 Participate in ! Greek lad a sure-fu, big leaguer evcnt **edule. . five or six innings. Then we'd bring in Satch (Satchel Paige) and he'd hold them. But we don't have many pitchers that can go six innings and Paige doesn't seem to have it any more. Sort of lost his Seagoing Deer GLACE BAY, N. S. W — Nova Scotia deer are almost as fond of the ocean as they are of the woods. Fisherman Bill Ford roped a swimming deer far offshore and hauled] Jf to dry land to be released. An- '' olher fisherman noticed a deer tak-, ing a leisurely swim two miles at I ton ' ' ; at, the plate. In 95 games at Birm- hander cracked 19 home runs and drove in 15 runs. His .368 batting average was tops in the circuit. Triandos joined the Yankees yesterday and was slated to play first against St. Louis if the Browns used a lefthanded pitcher. Rain washed out the scheduled twin bill and the Yankees immediately rescheduled one game for this afternoon. When Stengel was advised that the Brownie manager Marty Marion contemplated using southpaw Bob Cain today, he announced Triandos would be his first baseman. LitHe Mo Tired Gale Is Captain Of U.S. Angling Team RYE, N. Y- f/Pi— The tennis gir. NEW YORK f/Pj-Thp hopes of J can relax— champion Maureen (Llt.- the U.K. winning the 10th International Tuna Cup Match at Wedgeport. Nova Scotia, will depend a great, deal on Joe Gale, captain of the squad. He Mo) Connolly is tired of winning championships. "I've been traveling too much and I feel I'm over-f.enni.sed, "the 18- yt ; ar-old whiz from San Diego, Gale Is well, qualified to hrad the calif., said today. "After the Wifiht- srven man foam. He has caught: man Cup matches I'm going to take swordfish off Montauk, tuna at !ft week's rest. Also I'm taking a Wedceport and blue mnrlin off complete vacation this winter." Jamaica. He Is a specialist in hand- Littte Mo and her American ling the big onus. mates were scheduled to complete A member of the U.S. loam in Ifl.M ; their rout of the invading British and 1952 Gale was Hie unanimous 1 today in the Wightman Cup choice for the captaincy. The tourney will take place Sept- 9, 10 and II. The season winds up with the NCAA title defense on Nov. 23 over the Michigan Slate j course and will mark the 15th . jstraiRht year the event has been gia Tech, Kentucky, I..S.U., run here. I b::rn. Georgia and Tennessee The University of Florida's fooi- i ball t- -.m plays South eastern Con- I ference gnmes this fall with Geor- Au- matches, postponed from yesterday becau.se of rain. They need only one point t,a clinch, having taken a 3-0 lead Saturday. Then v.'hiie thn other players, including the entire British team, hrad across the river for the Eastern grass court championships at j [South Oranae, N. J-, Miss Connolly plans a weeks rest in Philadelphia. Sailors Get Sports Stadium Norwegian nierchaiH fleet, crews. A soccer game was played at the inauguration between a team of Norwegian sailors and Belgian customs officers. The Belgians won, 3-1. I Open A I* Pea hi res BRUSSELS — A sports stadium for use by the crews of the Nor- Tunnell Gains Ground woaian merchant, tloct. was vrrrnily A n fa * PI ft inaugurated hrre by Norwegian and | *** LteTenslYe r layer Belgian authorities. n championship is becoming a habit with Al Brosch of Cherry Valley. He recently copped the links title for the eighth time by shooting a neat 212 for the 54 holes Pat Ciei, former assistant pro at the Meadow Brook Club, was .second with a 218. rhe stntiium, situated m the hernt, foolba u Giants are glad to see the of the harbor area of Antwerp, was I ed contract of Kmlen Tunn ell. named oftrr NordhaL GrlPf?. a Nor- )tneir ace defensive back. Each wesian poet and member of an ycar Tunnell gains more ground underground m o v e m e n t during ; ns a defensive player than do World Wai- IT. He was shoi and killed during the conflict, The Antwerp authorities provided the .^eiiinf. The Norwegian \Vel- many offensive performers. In 1952 I~m gained 411 yards on punt returns, 3(i-l yards on kickoff returns and 147 yards on interceptions. That's a total of 922 yards. fare Asset-union for Sailors in Antwerp took rare of Ihe in^lallations. i_~7iT-~o"T A silver cup from Oslo was ? n -\BrOSCh Wins 8th misled to the raretaking of the \Long Island Crown stadium committee. A miniature j ropy of it will be awarded each ycnv | WESTBURY. N. Y. ',?! — Winning in Ihe rhampion team of the visiting I the Long Island Golf As.sori-uion's lock what you get for as low as New '53 delivered locally BUICK SEDAN The thrilling performance of a big Fireball 8 — the soft and steady going of the still finer Million Dollar Ride-lhe real comfort of 6-passenger roominess—the rich pleasura of luxuriously fitted interiors. But all you pay is just a little more ihan you have to ior the "low-priced" cars. Better come in today and see 1h'ix great buy. And look at the "extras" you got at no extra cost! Dirfjclinn Signals.* Lighter Dual Mop tigVih • Iwtn Sunshade* . Trip-Miloogfi Indicator Automatic Glovn Box tight Oil-BalhAir Cleanor Fi'll-Flow ON Filler • Vacuum Pump Even Ihg laclory-irulolled extras you may wani are bargains, surli an Hnciler A Dolroslor only $67.26 Read Courier News Classified Ads NCING IGHTLY! HARDWOOD DANCE FLOOR Jitterbug Contest Every Wednesday Nile — SPECIAL!— Bunny Hop Dance Fun for All! GOOD FOOD At All Kauri SANDWICHES SHORT ORDERS COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED Alf Brands Cigarettes $1.70 a Carton AIR CONDITIONED MOTEL FOR TOURISTS HUBERT'S CLUB NEVER A DULL MOMENT! Highway 61 Hubert Utley Holland, Mo. Langston-McWaters Buick Co. by Felix Carney In case you're still wondering what to do about color' TV . . . how it's going to af- Jett you and whether or not it should influence your purchase of a TV set, here are video producer, Jerry Fair- some comments by a veteran banks. He compares color television to color movies. "Like motion pictures, television will continue to use a great amount of black-and- white film even when color becomes a regular feature in the ne wmcdium," Fairbanks says. "The cost of filming in color and the superiority »of black-and-white for certain types of productions are the factors which will dictate the use of black-and-white." So most TV will remain black-and-w h i t e even after color conies. Add to this the fact that color sets will cost much more and that volume production is a long way away, and you see why you shouldn't put off getting a new set today. Another note on the national TV scene: the FCC has made arrangements to do away with a lot of red tape about awarding TV station permits, so that the backlog of applications can be eliminated faster. That means more new stations sooner. 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What, for example, does it cost to get enough water delivered to wash your face — just lo fill Ihe basin? Less than five one-hundredlhs of a cenl, or less Ihan five cents a month, assuming you're satisfied lo clean up three times a day. You can gel all Ihe wafer you require for a halh, poured right inlo Ihe lull for approximately a penny, and a shower will cost you even less. The bill for flushing a toilet runs about two-tenths of a cent. (in out and wafer your garden. Give it a good hour's soaking. Then count the cost. It may set you back a dime. Add all these costs up: allow for the water used for drinking and cofee making and cooking, include laundry and household cleaning i-c<[uiremenls, and then consider how you'd go about meeting your water needs if you didn't have a public supply system. Suppose you want to keep that garden verdant and blooming. You've been pouring some 300 gallons an hour on it at a cost of ten cents or so. Pumping and carrying the same amount of water would take at least six hours, liven if yo;j could get one of Ihe neighbors' youngsters to work for fifty cents an hour (in itself quite unlikely these days), you would have lo spend ninety dollars a month for the service. Compute any of your other water uses on the same basis and fry (o fhink of any olher commodity which is delivered lo you, guaranteed ready to consume or employ, at a comparable price! » The important thing about your walcr bill is not the charges it records, but the savings it doesn't mention. Blytheviile Water Co. Wafer Is Your Cheapest Commodity"
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