The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 25, 1952 · Page 7
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August 25, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, August 25, 1952
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Page 7
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I * MONDAY, ATTGTTST w, MBS | Defense, Not H itting, Keeping [Yanks and Dodgers in Front { B>" JOE REICI1LER (AUK.) COURIER KTEWS IHlting?°NoS IBt>S " JOE REICI1LER AP Sports Writer tlle those woo picked New York and Brooklyn to. win the pemlants pro- p'cted Ihe Yankees would win on .their pitching and Ihe Dodgers would cop on their hitting. Today, with fewer than 40 days lo go, the Dodgers own a comfortable S'J.-gnme bulge over (he St. S Louis Cardinals in the National * League race and the Yankees have a two-game edge on the Cleveland Indians in the American. S And ft hasn't been the Dodger y. hitting nor the Yankee pitching. At present It doesn't appear that i either club will have a 20-i;aine a winner this year. The Brooks' trail | the Cardinals in team hitting but they Jcad bolh leagues In team fielding. By completing a double play Sunday in renting the C;ndinnlr,, 10-1, to snap St. Louis' eight-game winning streak, they broke a . league record, completing a twin t killing In their 19th consecutive game. Tl:e Yankees trail Washington and the Chicago White Sox by one J point in the American with a learn [5 fielding percentage of .919, but § are far and away in front in fe double plays In both leagues with « 152. . r > Rally Beats Tigers They failed to complete a twin f - killing yesterday ns they came from behind to nip the Detroit Tigers, 4-2, and pick up a full game on the Indians, who dropped a Jo-inning 8-8 marathon to the Senators in Washington. Two ninth-inning Giant errors gave Cincinnati two unearned runs and a 5-4 first game decision. The Giants managed to get a split in the doubleheader, winning the second game, hailed nt the end of seven innings by darkness, 6-3. ?$ Boston's third-place Red Sox ,k moved up to within four games of fj|'the Yankees, sweeping a pair from J :£ the St. Louis Browns, 2-1 in 10 ;| Innings and 12-1. Philadelphia's ;| Athletics divided a doubleheader i| with the White Sox. The A's came IQ back to cop the second game, 5-1 ijl after the White Sox had taken an !j; 11-7 opening slugfest. »S The Philadelphia Phillies and :| Chicago Cubs split a twin bill as i.jj did Pittsburgh and the Boston •g Brnves. The Phils swamped the in f!rst P ' ace? riteMn*? Nope. -just plain old-fashioned defense. Another Old Name on Chicks 1 Roster; This Time It's Craig Another name familiar to Blytheville's veteran football fans has popped up on the roster of the ctiicks. This time it's Craig, a name that* . _^__ was symbolic to high school athletics for more than two decades at Blytheville High School. The names belong to Dick and Joe Craig, Jr.. who are sons of Joe CraigT who was a member of Blytheville's firsl football team In 1912 And from 1912 until the late 30's. the name of .Craig, like the name of Mosley, w.as very common to Blytheville High School athlet- Joe. Jr.. and Dick are the seventh and eighth Craigs to play football for the Chicks, joe was (he first, then came Jack Craig in the early 30's. Then Pete, who is one o'f Blytheville's football immortals. He played from 1927 to 1931. At the same time, J. T. Craig was wearing Ihe maroon and K'hlte nf (he Chicks. Two Were Guards Joe, Jack, Pete and J. T. were brothers and all were backs. Then in 1935 the name of Craig popped up twice more In the form of O'Neal and Everett Craig, nephews of Joe, jack. Pete and J. T. O'Nral and Everett were guards and they played from 1935 through 1938. And now comes sons, nephews and cousins Dick and Joe; Jr. This is the first year in football for both. They grew up on the West Coast where their father ran an athletta club for young amateur boxers. Last year, however, their father sold his West Coast interest -and moved back east. Now father Joe wants his two boys to play football at his high school alma mater. And they may do just thnt for. In spite of their lack of experience, both are looking good In pro-season training. Cubs. 14-4. after a 3-0 Chicago triumph. The Braves took a 10- inning 5-3 win after Pittsburgh won the opener, 4-3. Pebs Tip Vols Twice; Chicks Take Twin Bill By MERCER BAILEY Associated Press Sports Writer Rookie Dick Thompson, a lean Little Rock lefthander, and Al Worthlngton, Nashville's strikeout artist, aren't likely to forget the tight pitchers' duel they tangled in Sunday. Thompson, n 22-year-old Pine Bluff, Ark., product, held the Vols to two hits in 14 innings as thf Travs used an unearned run to win LIP BUTTONED — Leo Du- rochcr spent .the firsl three of his five-day suspension watching the Giants play Hie Cubs from a Wrigley Field cat-walk •>bove first base. The New "fork manager was'set dow. for whal looked like an al tempi to punch Umpire Augii Donatelli. (NLA) in the Southern Association, allowed four hits, fanned seven and walked five. The lone- nm of the game came on a Nashville error, a sacrifice, a walk and a single. Little Rock also took the second New York Cleveland ' Boston Philadelphia Washington Chicago St. Louis Detroit AMERICAN UCAGUE W L Pet. GB ...12 52 .5821 . ...69 53 .566 2 66 54 .550 4 63 58 .521 T/ 2 ....64 69 .520 7 >/ x 65 60 .520 T/;, 52 75 .409 21i!j 41 81 .336 30 NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pet Brooklyn 73 39 .667 St. Louis New York Philadelphia Chicago Boston Cincinnati Pitlsburgh ... 72 50 .590 ...10 49 .588 _ ...64 56 .533 la'/!, ...60 64 .484 21 ',£ ...52 68 .433 27 H ...53 70 .431 28 .. .37 90 .231 46 SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Chattanooga New Orleans Atlanta Memphis Mobile Nashville Little Rock Birmingham W 74 73 74 70 68 66 64 58 Pot .548 .533 .632 .507 .504 .485 .471 .420 YESTERDAY'S RESULTS American League New York 4 Detroit 2 Washington 9 Cleveland 8 (16 innings) Boston 2-12 St. Louis 1-1 (first game 10 innings) Chicago 11-1 Philadelphia 7-6 National League Brooklyn 10 St. Louis 4 Cincinnati 5-e 'New York 4-6 (second game 7 innings-darkness) Chicago 3-4 Philadelphia 0-14 Pittsburgh 4-3 Boston 3-5 (second game 10 innings) Southern League Atlanla 6 Mobile 3 (called 6lh dafkness) New Orleans 6-3 Birmingham 5-1 Little Rock 1-4 Nashville 0-1 (Isl 14 innings; 2 d called 6th, darkness.) Memphis 2-4 Chattanooga 1-2 TODAY'S GAMES National League Brooklyn at St. Louis (2-day-night) -...,o „<„.,« „„ unc.Miicu run 10 win. Loes (12-6) and Rutherford (4-4) 1-0. Thompson walked seven and Staley (14-11) and Haddix (1-0) lanneci three in notehing h fi = ^u-rvi Mmt. v«-i, _i ^.:_- : ., . . '. victory against five defeats. Worthinglon, top strikeout pitchei his sixth New York at Cincinnati (night) bid for a shutout. New Orleans squeezed Into second place by taking two games from Brimingham. 8-5 and 3-1; Chattanooga's hold on first place was weakened when Memphis took a pair from the Lookouts, 2-1 and 4-2, and Mobile tumbled from the first division by dropping a 6-3 decision to Atlanta. Tile Memphis victories over Chattanooga elevated the Chicks lo fourth spot and cut the Lookouts' lead over New Orleans and Atlanta to two eames. Frank Blscan held the Lookouts to three hits in the opener. Bernardino Likes National Pitching PITTSBURGH «>>—Johnny Ber- arciino, obtained fay the Pirates from Cleveland iast week. Is finding National League pitching more to his t Irking. The veteran second 'base- f man was able to garner only three I safeties in 32 tries In the Amerl- ican League this year. In his first appearance with the Bucs In Sun- I day's twin bill he banged out three hits In seven at bats. Hearn (12-5) vs Raffensberger U3- PhMadelphia at Chicago Hidzik (2-1) vs Lown (4-8) Only games scheduled. American League d at Washington (night) (15-8) vs Marrero (10-5) - -- -""" nii; o^vuiui vjiev^ni game of the doubteheader. 4-1. It Lemon (15-8) vs Marrero (10 5 was called at the end of six innings Detroit at New York Houltcman because of darkness. Vol Tom Neill '- •— — -—• - "omtcman homered to ruin Verne Williamson's (6-17) vs Miller (3-4) Only games scheduled. Southern League Nashville at Little Rock Chattanooga st Memphis Atlanta at Mobile Birmingham at New Orleanj Canny Is Booked On Wrestle Card Bill Canny, the Kansas tough guy who was forced out of wrestling because he lost a bout, wiU return to the Blytheville ring tonight to take part in the double main event program of trie American Legion's wrestling bouts at Memorial Audl- toruim. Canny, who agreed to quit wrestling after losing a grudge b6nt to Roy Welch, has heen reinstated and will take on Johnny Henning in one half of the double main event card. .In the other half Red Robert.";, the former Little Rock undertaker, will meet Count Luigl. •Canny was booked for a return here alter he was reinstated bv the National Wrestling Alliance. He is a veteran of many years in the ring and has a large following of Bly- thevIHe fans. - Ashantl, north BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA WRESTLING Monday, Aug. 25 Adults 50c—Children 15c Bill Canny Reinstated! BILL CANNY vs. JOHNNY HENNING 90-Mimile Time Limit — Rest 2 Out Of 3 Falls RED ROBERTS vs. COUNT LUIGI 1 Hour Time Limit — Best 2 Out Of 3 Falls Football Getting Whistle Happy? Bud, You Ain't Heard Nothing Yet By GAYLE TALBOT The idea behind the influx of* Is, prornarily, to try to whistles make a _ cessively rough play which became notorious last fall. It brought'the game a good deal of very unwelcome publicity, and the men who make a living from football are determined to put on the brakes right now. u w v ^ lt •'s the main thing we've talked I Flannpan ot St. Paul. Minn., swr.p about at our meetings since last j Punches tonight In the latest scrap season," a wel] known Eastern nf ihr " "H""'"-'»:~" * . - [„ i ' Flanagan Fight Tonight j g (, f BOSTON m - Slugging Tommy . nicrl r klmj while the New champion while titlist Sandy Saddler is in Ihe Army. The National Boxing Association sanctioned Ihe tourney to find on coach tells me. "Please don't put me in the position of pointing (he finger, but we know absolutely that some coaches have become mighty careless about what they teach their boys (o do. and It is to our own interest to help the officials stop it M/_* l i • r> "There wijl be a great increase Watchmaking Becomes in penalties this season mid the: £ Yen More Intricate crowds will not like to see the game slowed lip. but we can't have any more pictures in the papers like .. 0 ,..,, u uav!:!a ., L . a n llew some you saw last winter. Prom | microscopic tcchnit[ue to Insure here on when a player is caught further accuracy in me innnuf.ic- , .. - - —•"!-1 The winner of Mondav nleht'i: o the elimination tournament to | Boston Garden 15-roumle-win meet pick a duration world featherweight | Ihe viclor in the Panirni boii'lin ^Harnviir.1. ir.l,ll- »:n-_i r~ . ,_. ' '".w.i >" , 11JL, JTlIIJ.IIIm DOUl JJG- t-ivecn Percy Bassclt of Philadelphia and Pederick Pluminer of Panama. Tliofe two finalists battle for the' duration American crown with Ihe winner meeting France's Hay Fnm- crh'on far the duration world championship. getting too rou?h he is going out of there in a hurry,-and no argu- The men vith the looters — all four or five of them—will be exacted from here on to get right. In ture of fine watches. Too Smart It involves the attaching of collet VANCOUVER, Canada M'j — A tirlvim! instructor here suggested I that "dumhor persons" make better ] urivcrs. "Once the dumb student delicate hairspring to a collet or I"'" 1 "" 1 "'"•'" l " e uuirm student "spool" which controls the rate nt •! gras !' s th e mechanics of driving he which the balance wheel oscillates i '' crnemu crs them." h e said. "It's the jiucicn irom nere on to get right. In "" eye-aroppcr • was designed lo',, "' " uliu there and mingle on intimate terms I "PP'S' adhesive to the bonding siir- j that give us the trou- with the performers. That Includes :he Held judge, who in the past has been a quiet austere individual. Each official, as we understand it. will have a given territory to watch very closely, especially for, infractions of the personal foul rule i _ ' — and for defensive holding. Each ! Special Worker Train'tnu have something of the original! TEL AVIV. Wj-Ahout 50 Induf- powers of the referee. He will blow i Irinl workers from Israel oil] B r> !o infraction ' " face. Since the collet slot is nbout the I thickness of a human liair. ;o little ! adhesive is used that a teaspoonfu! i will last an operator more than a : week. j blast at the slightest and order the penalty. Yugoslavia, France and Sweden to ! . be trained In local Industries tinder i I nn exchange program sponsored i land paid for by o. N.' 3 interim-i AlnCfln tlOllftl I^lbOr nrcrnnivnti/m The Is- CONCRETE CULVERT TILE Sixes up tn 3G in. Metal Culvcrli! Sizes up In SI In. A. H. WEBB Artomatlc Hood Oaten Concrete t McUl Septic Tanks Sewer Tile lies! Prices ive Dclitcr ' lllgliwa> 51 al Sl.itc Line I'honc 8111 KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON .d tu 0|BT1TROPIUES - Th = *'» MWsct League presented trophies to winning players Saturday afternoon at a Walker Park Jto,.e honorta, the youth, fn the photo at upper kit are four of the six layer, winning sportsmanship trophies. They nr e ,,.» ,„ right, wayne Holhrook, Kiwanls; Larry Pi, zg cra,d, Amercan ^o * Bobby Jayroe, Rotary; and John Nelson. ,,, 0 r,. riayer, on the j^ and Yarbro team receiving trophies will be announced later in he Photo .i upper rig),,, joe Bralcher of the Lions Club Is pre en?ed a ascbal, autographed by «. Louis Cardinal player, as the .agues ou I' 1 ' ,, T !' C Wl JM ^ ^ SCa60 "- In the pho "> <" *< ' ^ south all-star team which won the Manila tournament last leek Members of the team are (back row, left to right, Bobby ayroew' wm Moore, ,«,„„ Ne.son, Charlie Coalter. Larry PitzgeraW Jefw Brown, dene Austin; front row, Harding Cure, Ron , e 11 cl Bratcher, Billy Hoss. Edwin Cure and Glynn Howard. (Courier News Photot) Roe, Roe Roe's the Boy He Kills the Cards' Joy By The Associated Press e '°" th ° lM 8«e-leadln After winning eight consecutive games, the Cards let 'down their guard and were ambushed 10-1 by the Brooks Sunday In the series opener, playing before 34,934, the largest single - game crowd at Sportsman's Park In 15 years: That left the pennant-ambitions Rcxiblrds two percentage points abend of the New York Giants and eight and a half games out of first. Gerry Slaley and Harvey Had- riix drew the pitching assignments for the Cardinals today. They were lo face Billy Loes and John Rutherford or Joe Landrmn. Brooklyn slipped across three runs in each of the first two Innings Sunday, knocking out starter Joe Prcsko, and then continued to score neatnst Cloyd Boyer and Mike Clark. Leading the 14-hlt Dodger as- eault were outfielder George Shuba. who drove In three runs with a iwne run and a single,, and Duke Snider, who had a homer and two 'nstlcs. 10th Straight Preacher Roe recorded his loth straight victory over the Cards but not without some difficulty. He was nailed for 10 hits, Including a home run by Del Rice, nnd was knocked out in the eighth. Reliefer Joe Black retired the five Cardinals he faced In Boston, the Red Sox downed the Browns 2-1 in lo innings and then overwhelmed them 12-1 In ibe opener the Bosox filled the bases wiln none out In I he 10th and Oick Gcrnert scored the deciding run on a bunt by Manager Lou Bomlronu. Satchel Paig^ was pitching nt the time but the defeat was charged to Martin Stunrt. Tiic Red Sox staged an eight-run uprising in the fifth Inning of the second game, chasing starter Bob Hogiie and reliefer Cliff Pannln before Stuart came In to th«. may- Hem. J Japanese 'Ghost Town' Brings Out Protests TOKYO <a*,-A company decision U> close Japan's most famous gold mine seems likely to establish a OHent'" 8h ° St tOW "" ln lhe Some 585 miners and the town of 10 000 which depends upon the™! ne are protesting against the shutdown on histor.o Sndo Island, once a place or exile for Japan's emperors. rho vein was struck 351 years ngo and has been worked almost steadily ever since. Once the mine em- D '°> dc .". "WO men but now the paydirt has -petered out. Bronx Has 'Cowboy' • m " In Hopalong Abramowitz YORK W- fHopa- . - opa- ong) Abramiwit?, i, probably tha lT N ™lZf 1he B ™* -«- His "ranch" is scattered all over the borough, in a three-story stable he keeps 43 horses, 12 goats and a clog. On five lots he has a rare assortment of wagons of all sorts- covered wagons, buckboards, surreys tallylios. victorias and barouches The Gl-year-old "cowboy" renis his equipment to advertise bond rallies. tnovlc.5, parades, political candidates and commercial products He began his collection in 1910 when he bought 64 carriages from a member of the Vanderbllt family for a total price of $50. , off wht,ky,.;, lru , y grao , Boufbon ,, e by n a (ute -, pii i.,, hond, „ !he p8ok ef ,. There it no finer Bourhon ot any price. *FRON( THf II ff AND Wholesale AT DEALER'S COST WHILE THEY LAST New Floor Model Kclviimlor Refrigerators. Full 5-ycar Warranty. Kitchen Cabinets and Washing Machines. CLOSING OUT E.B. GEE SALES CO. 11> South 2nd Street—Blytheville ^ -NOTICE- We want to loan you a Garber Power Seeder to sow your Fall cover crop seed, if you buy your seed from us ot competitive prices. "ics, We Can Handle Your Government Loan Paper. For Further Information Call A. A. HARDY 705 Clear Lake Avc.

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