The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 19, 1952 · Page 5
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July 19, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, July 19, 1952
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iATURPAT, JULY 19, 1958 (AKK.) COUSTER Y Juniors Bow to Nat Buring 7-6; Play Dyess Tomorrow Blytheville Y's Juniors set out tomorrow in an effort to start's new winninc streak •t the expense of the Dyess Tecn-Agers after ihsir victory .skein w as broken at six games yesterday by the Nat Bunng Packing Company team of the American Legion !S The Juniors are scheduled to* play the Teen-Agers at. Little Park " "~~ • t 2:30 p.m. tomorrow with Eddie I *_.-__ f*\ I A A * I • Stemac slated for mound duties. 1100*1 LlllO AA I fl rt A T C The Juniors blew a thrce-run *~' W ' ' ^ >-I U U fVllVjg@IS lend in the third inning at Num-1 Increase League Lead her Nine yesterday .and dropped a heartbreaking 7-6 loss to the Memphis nine. {r Jerry Dyer started on the hill lor Blythevile and pitched good ball for two innings but hit a streak of wilriness in the third and gave up. six rnns on Just four hits Three of the hits followed three straight bases on balls which oet up the big inning. Dyer finished the Inning, however, and worked two thirds of the fourth before he was taken out in favor of Jan Rayder, Rayder blanked the packing company nine the rest of the xvay, giving up Just one hit. Dougher, who went the full seven inning route, was the winning pitcher. He wasn't too nmch of a mystery to the Blytheville batters, however, as. he was. nicked for 10 hits but good fielding by his mates kept him out of serious trouble after the fourth. Crax, Lookouts Fight for Lead Teams Deadlocked At Top of Southern Association Heap By The Associated Press Chattanooga and Atlanta keep Dyess Game Cancelled Jimmy Fisher, manager of the Blytheville Y's Junior baseball team announced late this morning that the Juniors' game Dyess Teen-Agers I with the scheduled for Little Park tomorrow afternoon has been called off to allow his players to attend funeral services for Lorna Horner. Coach Fisher sairl that t h Juniors are the Tomato Indep A three-run filth Inning rally gave the Uons Club Us sixth straight victory in the Midget Baseball League yesterday afternoon HIS the Lions beat out a 1-4 win ove r second place American Legion. " ~ * The three run rally broke a 4-4 deadlock and gave the Lions a two- game lead in the league standings. D. Bratcher pitched live-hit bail for the victors and the Lions backed him up with i six-hit attack on Fitzgerald who went all the ivny for the American Legion. Two walks, an error and three hits produced the three inning rjm for the Lions in the filth, Bratcher drove in the tie-breaking run with a triple afler Slnyton had : started the inning off with a base on balls. ! Brntcher'5 triple was his second! ---- - ^^,. . hit of the game making him the' company tonight in the first of Lions' top hitter. Howard paced the ' (hree heavy dates, bin the get to-1 American Legion with two singles. •' PAGE «3Sr'J^"- vjwiwamBBHEtf Jsak^UKJ* 1 "Hf:' ''"j W™^ IKE HSIIKS FOR TROUT-Gen. Dwighl D. Eisenhower flexes his fly rod as he wades In the waters of St. Louis creek near Fr.ver Colo., to begin a week of fishing. The Republican presidential nominee tried his luck for 20 minute; In the first session and had no luck (AI' VYircphoto) Bether.s won't be love feasts. I Lions Club Instead, they will be tryintr to \ Morris 2b (enr themselves apart and Kettle Peek lf Kee the question over who takes the lead in the Southern Association baseball race. Slayton ss Bratcher p a. Nelson c The teams are locked just as 1 •>• Cornell Ib Haney 3b Austin cf Nelson rf tight today in a tie for first they were three days ago. Since Armorel noon. then they have matched victories ' in a complete standoff. Last night Chattanooga defeated ! Totals Nashville. 10-3, and Atlanta won | American Legion scheduled To" play' '™" NBirmlngh » m ' ™ ™ rd i ito Independents at placc New Park Monday after- One In the Third Nat Buring grabbed an early lead 'ell two games back after a 11-4 drubbing by Memphis. Another former first place team, Mobile, lost to Little Rock. 12-6. During the first two innings in Little Rock, the Travs sent 18 men Nokes cl Lutz Ib . . Fitzgerald Coalter c White 6 Barnes 3b Jarrrtt 2b Lovelace rf ... .-=., uui,,, B gmuuru .in eauy icao buue KocK. the Travs sent 18 men Lovelao scoring a run on three wnlks and j to bat, scored eight times and got Howard If f,, i!? e , rS ,h ?'", '" >! he " rsl fn -| seven hus - Norm Lark er homered ning but the Juniors bounced back for Mobile Total* to score four rims in the second] on two walks, a fielder's choice i and singles by Bob Chilrtress, Joe Bynum and Tommy Mosley. Then in the third, the ilemphi- ans brake loose for their six runs that sewed up the game. In the fourth the Juniors scnred twice more on singles by Bennle Hays, Bob Lee Hill and Mosley. The rest of the game was shutout ball by both sides. Childress got. thrte consecutive singles and Mosley and Hays each got two hits to lead Blytheville at •he plate. Lawrence with two hits H*\ four times at bat was Nat Bur- Ing's lending hitter. Box 6core AB . 4 . 4 . 3 . 3 . 3 3 . 3 . 29 AB .. 3 .. 3 .. 2 .. 2 .. 2 .. 2 .. 2 .. 2 . 2 70,000 Watch as 15th Olympic Games Open By TED SMITS HELSINKI M't-The gigantic 15th Olympic games opened today before a sellout crowd ol 70,000 with Soviet Russia taking part lor Ihe first time. Seventy nations paraded 5,8701 for the honor of our country and athletes and 2.000 officials in a for the glory of sport " . lamasttc splash of color around the red brick running trtck and onto Hel- Nat Burlnp Sanders rf Perry ss Armstrong ct Parsons 3b McCoy c Ha Ire Ib Logan Ib Hughes 2b Dougher p Totals Blythnlllo West 2b Long 2b Mosley rf Garner c Childress Ib Bynum cl Whlsenhunt 3i> Hays If Till! M Dyer p Rayder p Totals 1 27 AB i 3 4 4 4 3 2 3 3 0 2 29 Pairings Completed for Y's City Tennis Tournament First round pairings In the junior and men's divisions of the Y's city tennis tournament were announced this morning by J. p. Oarrott, Y secretary. Play in these two divisions was* scheduled to get started today Three Video Stars Booked On Mat Card started today play to continue to . with first-round all next week. Flay in the midget division of the tournamet started yesterday with Marvin Zellner defeating James Garnett In the first match. Other matches were scheduled to be run off today with second round events in this bracket to start Monday. Three first round byes were Of awarded in the men's bracket and * j one in the junior division. In the men's bracket Russ Mosley, Edsel Harber and J. L. i Thompson each drew byes In the 1 (first round pairings and thus au" tomatically advanced to the quar- * ter-Iinals. „ In the Junior division Billy Oll- 3 I bow was awarded a first round 1 bye. Pairings in the Iwe divisions are: Men's bracket — Russ Mosley bye; Harold Davis vs. Bob Q ya. ujc, flalUJU i^aVJS VS. jbOD O j Blodgett: Fred Smith vs. Frank Palmer Sets Hot Pace in *CanadianOpen WINNIPEG. Man. t/n — Red-hot Johnny Palmer has stirred up his: w . h! own brand of a heat wave goine Into the final round of the S15.COO Canadian Open Golf Championship with a blazing 19 under par and an eight itroke lead over Doug Ford, Harrison, N. Y., his nearest rival. Touring the tough St. Charles Golf and Country club course v.ith a. slx-undcr-par 66 to go with his opening rounds ol 66-6S. the Badin. N. C., pro amassed the three hottest consecutive rounds In the 43-year Harshman; Farrell Berryhlll vs. Dick Reid; Edsel Harber "vs. bye; Bill Patton vs. A. B. Smith; T. K. Caraway vs. D. L. Bailey and J. L. Thompson vs. bye. Junion — Billy Gilbo'w vs. bye; Larry Baker vs. Bobby Hill; Charles Ray Hall vs. Warren McClllre; Tommy Dowdy vs. Jan Rayder; Freddie AV-ers vs. Hirain Snod- srass; George Stanfield vs. Melton Sylvester; Jimmy Culbertson vs. Albert Falrfieltl and Ralph Fred Gore. Midget League Standings Tram Lions _ , Jaycees Rotary Ktwanis W 6 4 4 % 1 0 ret. 1.000 .667 .667 .500 .161 .000 history of the tournament. Palmer, showing sure-fire putting, carries » blistering 54-holc tola! of i 197 Into today's bid for the $3,000! fir -i P ,i rlle " . .. ' The d?" 1 **. an African antelope. u^ r u t£f_i f™ "'*" wlth a '• when asare thal '' Ls observed, will M-hole total of 20o on rounds of '• crouch in the grass as if to lie down, 69-89-61, chopping n strokes off then crawl away for several yards par ' and make a dash for safety. Another "television special" card has been lined up for the American Legion's wrestling bouts at Memorial Auditorium Monday night. Fritz Shcnabel, the old beer and pretzels grappler of nation-wide television fame, will be back on next week's card and he will bring along another wrestler who has gained quite a bit of renown as a video veteran. Sugy Hayrnaka, n. 200-pound Japanese limb twister who has been —»icb-d by Blytheville TV wrest- nrrs T^rs: from Chicago's famous Ampitheatre. Is scheduled to team with Schnabel In the tag match feature of the Legion's card. Opposing Schnabel and Haymnka on the card Is another television favorite, Chief Little Fox and * young heavyweight, Hal Keene, who will be making his return to the Blytheville ring alter several months absence. This card very nearly stacks up with la.st Monday night's bouts In which Schnabel and Little Fox were on opposing three-man teams. In last Monday night's bout Schnabel proved to Blj'theville mat fans that he is every bit as rough »s the television announcers make him .sound. And with Haymaka, who has the reputation of being one of the toughest opponents in the game, In his corner things should'get a bit lively. In the one-fall preliminary bouUi Srhnabcl will take on Keene and | Haymaka will meet chief Little Pox. Ihe emerald green lur;* of slnki's modernistic stsa:i-:tn. The games were proclaimed open by Juno K. r'aas'klvl. president of the Finnish republic, aud the Olympic torch atop the stadium's slender 240-foot tower burst into flame — kindled by lire relayed acros* Europe from sacred Mount Olympus in Greece. Thus the stage was set for a dramatic sports rivalry between | United States, has dominated Russia and which up to the now the games since their founding at Athens In 1896. The two groat powers have the biggest teams—334 American athletes nnd nearly 400 Russian. Each is represented In the n Olympic sports, except for field hockey. Tlie parade of athletes around the running track to take up positions in solid masses of color behind their flags was accompanied by cheers from the crowd, some of which paid as high RS 10,000 Finnmarks ($28) on the black market for their seal*. Dark blue predominated, but there was a splash of green for Australia and South Africa, red Track and Field Tomorrow Tomorrow starts the competition in track and field—the central sport ol the games—and the whole vast show ends In solemn ceremonies in the same stadium on Sunday, Aug. 3. Actually competition has been going on all week in basketball, soccer football and field hockey simply because the fields In these sports were too unwieldy to handle in the period of the games. This is the smallest city in which the games have ever been held except lor Athens at the start. II has a population of 400,000 and it was bulging with tourists from abroad and Finns from the provinces. The main stadium is virtually sold out for the eight days of track and field, and near capacity crowds are expected for most of - -n -.,-. ~. ***i<.a. Southern A*flocjatlon .H. el *V.'"l"."L C ' p " c ! ' y . Atlanta at Chattanooga and soccer. Coe Is Leading Trans-Miss Play Yankees' Outfield the Best?Records are in Their Favor AMERICAN I.rACillF. New York Boston Cleveland Washington Chicago Philadelphai St. Louis Detroit \V S3 48 48 46 47 37 35 28 I'd. .016 .565 .652 .511 .528 .4G8 .389 .329 4 '4 5 li 6'i 7'i 24 ii Homers by Woodling, Bauer Give Chomps Win; Cafds Rout Braves By JACK HAND Assnrlati'il 1'rfwi Sports Writer er Casey Stereo! ,,„. the horse laugh with his sm-fn, training boast: "I've got the best outfield in the league"" ' Cleveland rushed up to I..IKS 'an the Boston Braves league »rr a ,. • •* h ' 1 afl " ""> NATIONAL I.CAGL'K Brooklyn New York SI. I-ouls Chicago t Philadelphia Boston Cllirinintl PittslmiBil \V 57 52 50 44 CB I'd. .722 .634 .568 :518 16 41 44 .482 13 36 49 .424 24 35 51 .107 25 '-. 25 65 .276 3T<<. I, 22 30 38 41 Simpson trio. Yankee Inns won-! fourth dcrcd if Stengel had forgotten Joel , rh '„, „ DIMagRlo had retired. Even Sten-1 ,„.„.._ , d . clphl * Phll 'les blew gel weakened and traded two of his outfield crop — Jackie Jensen and Archie Wilson—with pitcher Spec Shea to Washington to get outfield help from irv Noren. Rut the averages -show old Cas .-.-._ .-_-_,, ,....j^ 1Jtu I^JI.-JL; WAS IMP Io«;/»r A1I __>v-,n was pretty close to Ihc truth n-llli the n nth cnm. ri , SC ° r ' his first claim aumil ,),. -i.-, _r . " " a ' lcr two w "« SOUTHEKN ASSOCIATION 6'ilhls first claim about the class of 11 '.7 his New York Yankee outfield." Gene Wooilling. .,135, Is second in the American League. Mickey Mantle, .313, Is a surging fifth. Hunk Bauer, .302, la No. 10 in (he league's lop 10 hitters. Jensen, the big otio thai got away, Is seventh Chattanooga. Atlanta New Orleans Mobile Nashville Birmingham Memphis Little Rock W 54 51 52 50 46 43 43 40 Pet .568 .568 .547 .515 .474 .453 .._ •— ', i-oin-n u|i iium Kansas ,,i Cilv Ml| y lhls wce *. won bis BCC- .430 VESTERDAY'S KF.SULTS American I.cajjue New York 6 Chicago 3 Boston 0 Cleveland 2 Detroit 2 Philadelphia 1 Washington 8 St. Louis I National I.c.tgue St. Louis 7 Boston 2 Brooklyn 6 Pittsburgh 2 Philadelphia 7 Cincinnati 5 New York at Chicago, postponed (rain) Snulhrrn Association Memphis 11, New Orleans 4 Little Rock 12. Mobile 6 Chatlnnooga 10. Nashville 3 Atlanta 3, Birmingham 2 TODAY'S GAMES National Leafrue New York at Chicago Brooklyn at Pltlsburgh Boston at St. Louis Philadelphia at Cincinnati American Lcague- Chicago at New York Cleveland at Boston Detroit at Philadelphia St. LouU at Washington Mobile at Little Rock New Orleans at Memphis Birmingham at Nnshvilla Turko-Yugoslayia Markets Deve/opec/ BELGRADE lit*,— Hungry for new markets and new sources of raw Jackets, white trousers, and while caps. 'P , .... ,.„ ,„„,,., oelore „!„„,..„. This country, woefully short of The parade followed Ihe alpha- yesterday from Joe Lynch lit e I lex ^ les - ls dickering with Turkey helical order In Finnish, except I known Denver amateur. Lynch blen-i ? r 1 ?. rRC sc . al< L p ". rch:lscs °' col > 10 ' that Greece, as always, came first. , and Finland team. . as the. home a four foot putt and Coe" rolled in \-l_ - r . V.VJV, IVUIUU III part, Turkey wants wheat, ! dried fruit, cement, some finished nl .305. Honor's Ihree-run homer and Woodllng's two-run bla.st gave the V rinks enough power for a li-3 win over Chicago yesterday, although Chuck Slobbs and Howie Jiulson held Ihc cliamps to six hits. Tom Gorman, called up from Kansas oml ftnme with relief help from Johnny Satn. Bosoi Mp Tril>« Boston blasted Cleveland's i.o\i Bilssie, making his first start in 13 months, for a 9-2 decision that kept (lie Red Sox 4'/ 2 games behind tho Ynnks. Despite Marty Marion's despsr- ale use of 22 players, one short of (he league record; his St. Louis Browns lost to Washington. 6-5. on a 15-hlt attack that Included three singles by Jensen. Art Houttflmnn Knapped n nlne- gamo losing streak as Detroit edged Philadelphia, 2-1, with the help of Walt Dropo'3 fourth Inning home run. Before Ihe game, they had an official weigh-In for little Bobby ShanU, the A's nee. He weighed 139Ji and stood S-(oot-6!' 4 Inches. Brooklyn continued to belt the National's weaklings, beating Pltlsburgh, 6-3. for the > llth straight lime. The Pirates made threo errors and gave the Dodgers another run on _ balk by Bob Friend, suffering his 14th loss. A fine relief Job by Joe Black In the ninth saved an eighth win for Billy Loes. The win boosted tho Dodgers' lead over the New York Giants. who were rained out in Chicago after holding R 3-0 lead at the, end of three Innings. The Brooks' margin now Is 6'^ frames. Grand Slam for Johnsnn was 8 bases-loaded smash off Max Surkont In St.Louis' 7-2 romp over i\ ™ ," f,," 1 and came back with three in the ninth |o lop cincln- nail, 7-5. Russ Mnyer snuffed out he rtetts In the ninth to save a n'J „*;," for Jlm K »"-'tanty, Ihnd Phil pitcher. Frank Hiller was Ihe loser. All Phil scores In with singles by pinch hitler Smok- c-y Burgess and Del Ennis driving home the runs. Both Ihe Yanks and Indians were hard up for pitching afler hc.r exhausting [ive-game series I" lie stilling heat. The Yanks gambled and won wilh * rookie Cl "' el "" rt >"«I to lake a chanci wilh Bnssle at Boston and lost. Commissioner Ford Frick vetoed Cleveland plans to use Sam Jones at Boston. Th« Indians lind Irnn.sfcrrcd Jones to the rosier of their Indianapolis farm club Thursday to make room for first baseman Bill Glynn He was recalled after ths "paper" de.l and scheduled to work last night Frlck ruled he can't be used until 1T15 p.m., EST today. As the Indl- nns-Red Sox game Is scheduled lor 1:00 p.m., EST, he can't start. - MlMl_- In the Probate Cmirt R( slppl County, Arkansas. Iff THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF L. D DAVENPORT, JR , deceiwS Last known aodresn of decedentl Blytheville. Ark. Date of death: December IT, iMl, The undersigned w«« appointed administrator ol the estate of lh» nbove-namcd decedent on tht loth day ol July, 195J. All persona having claims against the tslate must eihlblt them, duly verified, to the undersigned within six months from the dat* of th« first publication ol this nt>ti«», or they «hall be forever barred «n« precluded from tny benefit la th» estate. This notice first published 11 d*f ol July, 1953. It. O. ., Admln_tri»« Blyth«-1U«, Ar*. TjlJ-W Graduate: from the nation 1 ! •»- glnturlng schools are expeoUd «O - " --•-••• •*>' -"'•>• •-•««'!» drop to a low of 17,000 In 1&54 This Billy Johnson's first 1952 homer will be more than 65 per cent below •as B hjises-lonH^i .,„„,», „./ »»„„ (hB p rcscnt annua | ,v er »g« of 60,- "* . The ceremony followed the rigid Olympic protocol. President Paas- iklvl spoke the simple words, "I declare the 15th Olympic Games at Helsinki open," and 3,500 Danish nnd Swedish homing pigeons circled up as artillery outside the stadium boomed a 21-gun salute. Next the torch was lit, following which massed choirs sang the Olympic Hytnn composed for the occasion by Jaakko Linjamn. Archbishop Llmarl Salomies pronounced the benediction, and Heik- i ki Savolainen, veteran Finnish • horseman, took the oath on behalf of the world's athletes: j "We su-enr that tve will take part In the Olympic Games In fair competition, respecting the regu- ; latfons which govern them and with the desire to pirtictpate in the true spirit of sportsmanship his 5-footer ToTnd7h match Co« dr !J fr ^ 1 - CCmC ' U ' s was eight over par on ^8.711 yard 1 BOOds """ ™"*™™' par 70 Lakewood Country club course. Coe Is matched against Duke Carey ol Denver who won his third Business between the two countries so lar has largely been carried out on a barter basis. For example, YiiGoslavia recently signed . . - - '"•••• a contract lor 5,000 tons Of wheat hole match from Herb I (o he paid for In cement and wood 1 of Da »^. products. Willis Harris Joins La ngsfon-Me Waters Air Force Enlistments Up NEW YORK r/P^-Alr Force enlistment* In New York City were 1,200 during June, highest monthly total since January, 195], said recruiting headquarters. BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA WRESTLING Monday, July 21 8 p.m. Adults 50e—Childrtn 15e TAG MATCH Fritx Schnable & Suigy Haymaka . vs. Hal Keene & Chief Little Fox Also 2 1-Fall Matches 90 Minute Time Limit Schnable vs. Keent Haymaka rs. Little Fox Many of you Know Willis Harris. As hl» old friends you're Invited to see him at I.ingslnn-McWaters nliert lie Is no-r Service M.n.fter, Ana to those of you «rho m_j not he acquainted irllh Willis, we extend the »»me Invitation to we him here. Vou'll anprcrlale the e.f ra ullen- llon, the fine workmanship he offers. I.aneslnn.MrlVMer- Butck Co Walnut A Broadway. POLITICAL SPEAKING All Mississippi County Candidates Have Been Invited To Speak Beginning at 8:00 p.m. on the Following Schedule: Saturday, July 19 — Luxora Monday, July 21 — Whiftcn Tuesday, July 22 — Osceola (Court House) Wednesday, July 23 — Leachvillo Thursday, July 24 — Dell Friday, July 25 — Dyess Saturday, July 26 — Blytheville (Court House) Monday, July 28 — Joiner COME OUT AND HEAR YOUR CANDIDATES! Sponsored by Citizens Interested in Better Government THESE ARE THE The Record Reveals - The MoMnth nrlmmUlrarinn has built man marls, schools, hospitals, and provider! more and better serv- ICM rrf all kinds than during any comparable, period W lime In our ifate'i history. The record reveals: JL. 2,200 mil« of hard-surfnced road, by the end of this year. JL. A delermfnrd Fitjhl for rural electrification «nd telephone service, JL More money In cash re.vrve and less bonded Indebtedness than 3Ji years ago. JL. A new and nwdrrr) slate mivliral ccntw to provide for Ihe health needs o» our peopU. JL More opportunities for Industrial »nd economic expansion with Increased per capita income. We nibmit that this sprllj out propea for ArV-rw--, We believe thai the vast majority ol people in OUT state approve Ibis constructive rr-<-"rd And we are confident that the people want to complete this prosram W p-». Tha tdmlnistratjon can and WU.L do «. Political Advertising paid lor by Mississippi County Sid Mc.VIalh for Governor Committee. T. F. Dean, Chairman. SELECT (S r:nvL*u<M * "* r» COMPUH i fftffim tffitfn*

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