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»A«B RGB* (ARK.)' COUJUTH WBDinCSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1»M Chicks Work Hard for Benton Invasion--Louis, Charles in Title Go Tonight Tribe Will Face Splif-T Trickery Momymen |«Ht Defensive «"J Offeneive Tactics Blylheville'g Chlckasaws, who have looked good against two well couched isplit-T teams this season, face another one Friday night in the Benton, m., Rangers. Th* Chicks will Invade Southern 'Illinois Friday night to match their Notre . Dame power- against the. trickery of the Riineers' MIssourt-T. And Coach Moslcy; apparently not too pleased with hk tribe's showing against the tricky splIt-T lust week had: his charges hard at work in preparation for Friday night's encounter. ' The Chicks spent lono; hours on blocking and tackling practice fit their Tenth Street practice field I yesterday Most of tlie work was done-ln a drizzling rain but It failed to halt the prallce sessions. The Tribe capped off the tough defensive drills with a hard .scrimmage thnt started on the practice field about 5 o'clock i>p.d ended under the lights of Haley Field some two hours later. , Tribe Looks Good The. Chicks continued to show the *arne pep : arid zip that has carried them to easy victories In their first three :outings du.rlng yesterday's drills. Their tackling was sharp nr.d their blocking looked improved over what It'was at Poplar Bhlff last Friday night. Line Coach Bill Stancll, who scouted the Rangers' game; with Ml. Vernon. III., last week, had this to say about the Chick's' Friday night foes: "They.hflve a good ball club. They got a lot of loueh breaks that'cost them.the ball game. They fumbled quite a bit and^thelr offense wasn't as sharp as It should have been.' But he wouldn't .commit himself on the Chicks' chances. His only comment along Ibis, line was "We can take them If we continue to play heads-up, hard, aggressive foot- .ball." The Chicks spent «' long session on nishlnff the punt receiver during 'yesterday's practice'. Uuder the direction of:Stand! the ends and tackles charged hard at the receiver In m/full speed drill. Several times th«.;tackHng was so sharp lhat the bull-',was jarred free. ' r*t* Prrp far PopUr Bluff Coach Mosley will.send hi.s Tribe through another hard drill this af ternoon and will,taper off with j ligh£ workout tomorrow afternoon The;" Chicks will leave - for Benbon Friday morning. . .''''" TrjV Papa spent another hard day In prepplng for their Saturday afternoon dat« with the Poplar Bluff Juniors at Poplar Bluff. Cjoflch Stabler *^ent his junior tribal through a short scrimmage to climax 'yesterday's drills and has scheduled another,for this afternoon. • The Papa will be after heir second win of the season when they Invade Poplar Bluff. Ydn/cs, Philadelphia May End Races Today By WILL (iRlMSI.rV |A*«oel»tm Free* KporU Wrtkrr) TiiU could b« "Flat Day" for th« New York Vank«ei utd PhU«- delphla PhilUw. New York's magnificent "clutch"* — team and Philadelphia's dashing —Cnurier News Photo KUIXBACKS TWO—The Chicks nre three dc<M> at fullback this Mil with Charley May''.left) and Joe Toin.iusoii undwsludi'inif starter Robert Reki. Boil) boys'have seen considerable service in Vhe Chicles' first three games with Tomlinson playing mostly dcfeiuse. May tips the .scales n.L 179 nnd Tomlln5on at 158. to Ditch Two Platoon System in Opener Saturday COLUMBIA. Mo., Sept. 27. (/f')~-Doi] Fnurot, the coach who popu- cd tree substitution In midwest lootball. Is nhandoulng the two platoon system. aurot^said lost night there would * ;— — — none of ttie lvi'0 team stuff War on Hoppers HERBERT, Sask. (jp)— Sea^uls by the ' thovisands descended on this district and waged war on hordes of grasshoppers. By the time they bad rilled themselves, the grass- ranks were depleted. A death In the lamlly of early Knglish millers was made known by leaving the windmills in an "X" position several days, x .he Missouri Tiger.s .season opener with Clcmson at Columbia Saturday. We'll substitute against Clemson but it will be only a few tnen at the time," Faurot said. He estimated Hint the "first" team ought to play about 40 of the sixty minutes. Morale of the players Is one of the factors involved. Fanrot feels most athletes prefer to work on both offense and defense rather than specinlizing In one or the other. - Tlie Inventor of the split T formation -still believes In substitutions —just as he did back In the nild- 30s at Missouri when often three or four tennis played In a single game. ( But suUslllultons In the new plans will be based on physical condition and the tactical need for the moment. ' Material also is Hie guiding reason for Faurol's decision. Lack Reserve* Faurot said Missouri Isn't too deep all the way through aud Hint he couldn't substitute in some i>osts without losing strength whether on offense or defense. "In the second place," Faurol continued, "I believe the boys will like it belter Ihe way we are go- Ing to play It. Last year even some of the fellows who were getting the assignments on offense seemed litle unhappy with the situation. And I'm sure the defensive playe would like to get a chance to work on offense." Missouri may have lost the services yesterday of one of If.s double duly backs, Mike Ghnouly. Mike left the practice Held with a badlj battered nose. At Norman. Okla., Conch- Buc Wilkinson ha.s Just about decidec on his starting tcnm for the opener with Boston College at home Saturday. One sophomore, end Kay Keller, and 10 holdovers from last sea' son apparently hue Jobs clinched. Cyclones to MecL Northwestern The Iowa state Cyclone* scrim magcd morning and aftcrncon In preparation for their meeting will Northwestern at Ennslon. Nebraska, which opens, against Indiana at Lincoln, had some bad news. Kay Curtis, van outstanding sophomore who had been running Dyess Cancels Tilt with Paps Dwindling Squad Given as Reason • By Coach Park* The Blyt'hevllle Junior Papc- who have fnijnd it tough tn gel a full -schedule Irt recent yenrs. hud nolhcr KBme cancelled on them cslerclny. Pnp Conch Enrl Stabler snid yes- nrtlny Hint Conch Tonj Pniks of Dyess lincl culled oil Ills game wllh ho Pnps which w»s scheduled for Oct. 5. He gave as his reason, • dwindling squart. Coach Stabler [|imted Parks us nylng Ihnt he had lost a number if boys recently nuti that, he nlso vas calling ;oTf two Rarnes with Osceola's' Jinilors. tills left the paps with bvit six games to piny and only one of these iviH be played here. However, Conch'Stabler said thnt :ie wns ncgottallnR with Osceola for a gnine In November and right now thlnes looked promising. The •Paps' reinnlnlng games nre with POjijar Bhlff. Mo,, n.t Poplnr Bluff Saturday afternoon; Para- Rould at Pnrngoulcl Oct. 12; .Jackson. Tcnn., nt Jackson Oct. 19; Mnrkerl Tree nt Mnrked Tree Oct. 2C; Joiiosboro here Nov. 2 and Walnut nidge at Walnut Rltlge, Nov. 16. youngsteri were In • position to lock up the American and National League championships before sundown and put to resl all Ihe feverish excitement over who will play In the I960 world series. Tills would make a mere formality of the week-end windup that was figured to be loaded with high tension stuff. The so-called magic number for the Yankees Is two. For (he Phillies It's three. That means any combination of those numbers—In victories for the Yanks or Phils and defeats for their challengers—would clinch Ihc pennant. The Yankees moved today Into Philadelphia for two games with the last-place Athletics before finishing off against Boston at Fenway Park. Could Clinch li Today A Yankee victory linked with a single loss for Detroit and Hoslon thus would return the Bronx Bombardiers to- familiar world scries surroundings without further ado. The Detroit Tigers, their once flaming pennant hones chilled by a fast week letdown, met the cantankerous St. Louis Browns at Detroit- Boston entertained Washington In a dnublcheader. Both must keep vanning lo stay "alive." The Phillies, meanwhile.—already long overdue in staging their flat' clinching party — moved inlo New York where the first item of business was a doubleheader with the New Yolk OtanUs. Tlie challenging Brooklyn Dodgers, live games In arrears, played the Boston Braves twice at Ebbels Field. The, Phillies could clinch by winning two while the Dodgers spilt or by splitting while the Dodgers lost a pair. Tlie Tigers' pennant hopes, already ebbing, all but 'disappeared yesterday when they could get no better than a split with the Browns. The Brownies won the opener, 3-1, behind Don oJhnson after the Tigers left a doz«n men on bases. They were ahead, 3-1, In the aftermath until George Kell unloaded the bases In the eighth lo help tile Tigers lo a 5-3 triumph. * They had a chance lo pick up ground on the Yankees, who lost a weird game to the Washington Senators, 11-9. before snatching the second, 10-7. im Ktlmlnalrd How Louis and Charles Compare Philadelphia Brooklyn . Boston . . New Yorfc . St. Louis . Cincinnati . Chicago . Pittsburgh M ywi • ft. 2 in. 2I« pound« M In. Win. «S in. (1 In. I5'i In. IT In. I in. H'l °m. )« In. M *, la, ll*i In. 12!4 In; A*. Height Weight R**ch ' Chent (normmi) ChMt W.lst Bleep. Neck Wiu* c.lf AnU* Thigh F15* 1*ore»rm F»YOT!t«— L»UU I to J. Chuiw W year* « /M* 182 pound* 14 In. M In. 4C In. 13 In. 1514 In. 16(i in. T In. 13 In. 8'i IB. 20 In. 12 In. 12 In. Former Champ Is 8-5 Favorite Modica Hurls Well in Relief To Give Vo/s Dixie Series Win WA6HVIUX, Twin., ««pt. IT. (*)—S»n Antonio's Mission* got another MirpriH be*id«> potent Nashville bailing when they dropped the Dixie Strict open»r n-5 to the Vote hen last night. H caine from Bob SchulU, .the Yeslordav s Results NATIONAL LEAGD* Philadelphia «. Boston 7 Brooklyn 8. New York 4. Cincinnati 1, St. Louis 1 (Only games scheduled) AMERICAN I,FAGOT Washington 11-7, New York St. Louis 3-3. Detroit l-» Cleveland 2, Chicago 0 (Only games scheduled) Toclav's Game* . NATIONAL I.EAGTJ* Boston at, Brooklyn (2t Philadelphia at New York (2) Cincinnati at St. Louis (night) Pittsburgh at Chicago AMKRICAN LEAGirC New York' at Philadelphia St. Louis at Detroit Chicago at Cleveland (night) ,Washington at Boston (2) caine Nashville southpaw who ran up a 25-6 Southern Association mark and hit been bought by the Chicago Cubs. The Missions' rlghtriand batsman had teed off on fast balls all summer, but the onea Schulta whizzed In had them baffled—for a while. :> SchulU rtnick owl seven San Antonio playen in the first four innlngK. But he waa wild and walked five, and In the fifth the Mission got him for all their runs and sent big Bob to the showers. Then Pet* Modica took over 1» th- .fifth, he walked Rocky Ippol- Ito, struck ou» Joe rrazler (o retire the 'side, and stopped the Missions' cold on three hit* In the rest of the way. Nashville had hopped on the Tex- Lecgue champs' Sou Sleater, a southpaw, for six runs Im the .second, then were halted completely by frank Blsean until Mission pilot Don Heffner Jerked htm for a plnchhitter In their big fifth. Then Pete Taylor couldn't hold the Vols, who added two more In both the fifth and seventh, and another in the eighth. Braves Show Big Financial Loss BOSTON, Sept. 27. W>J—The third place Boston Braves ended their home season out of the National pennant fight and In the red financially. The slim gathering or 1.987 attending yesterday's finale-made the total home attendance 944,310. This was a drop of more than 37,000 from last year and more than a half a million fewer lhatt thi tribe drew In its pennant winning year of 1948. Poor weather was advanced b> a club spokesman as the prlnclpft cause of the.attendance drop. All home games were televlsei this season. They won't be next season. Major League Leaders first string offensive fullback, suf- fcred n .sprained back nluscle. Bill \Vigetulcr, Another sophomore, moved Into Ills place. Kniisa.s State and Colorado each worked full stcnm yesterday. They meet in Boulder Saturday, Kansas State defeated Colorado Inst yaer— the Kansans' first Big Seven victory since 1944. • Johnny Boyle, a pacing back from IllinoU, turned In his suit at Colorado. It wns indicated he objected to a reserve position intended to give lilm more seasoning. Kansas will meet Denver University nt Denver. The Jayhiuvfcs j worked under liglils for the night Kama. Conch Jules Slkes' crew will head west tomorrow. After spotting the Senators a 10-1 lead in the o'pener* the champions rallied. They had the winning run! on ba.se In the ninth with one out but couldn't quite make it «s Mickey Harris put down the uprising. Tom Pel rick, the third pitcher, to see notion, was' credited with the Yankees' second game victory. The Phillies eliminated Boston's last mathematical hope of- a pcn- nnnt' by whipping the Braves, 8-7. Bob Miller, who has been ont with an Injury.' had a one-hitter going Into the seventh but then the roof caved In. He had to be relieved by Jim Konstanty, making his 71st relief appearance for a new major league record. Konstanty In turn was relieved by Blix Donnelly, who was the winner. f Gil Hodges and Carl Purillo banged home runs as the Dodgers turned back the Giants-, 8-4. Ralph Branca was tile winning pitciier. Tlie Cleveland Indians, who started too late, blanked the Chicago White Sox, 2-0, on Karly WymVs six-hit pitching at Cleveland. Al Rosen homered for the Indians. Further misery befell the once Southern League Attendance Down NEW ORLEANS, Sept. J7. Southern Association President Charlie HurtK sayjs Attendance at league games dropped 11 per .'cent this past r season but it wai ; atill iti* second best year in the loop's history. i Hurth released figures yesterday showing' .thai Atlanta, paced the league attendance after losing the honor to Birmingham two years .straight. The Atlanta Cracker*, in winning th^e pennant, produced* total attendance of 395,696, an Increase of 25,335, and R,n average of 5,008 per game. Pryrethrum Insecticide comes from the flowers of the plant of the same name. Early English mtlleri: stopped their windmills fn r * straight vip- and-down position fco signify "out to lunch." Growing pyre thrum I* regarded as unprofitable in the U. S, because U requires * large amount of hand labor. By itn American Batting—Goodman, Boston, .3S« Kell, Detroit, .S3*. Run« — DiMaggio. Boston, 1M Stephens, Boston, 123. Runs batted in—Stephen*, Boa- Ion, 144; Dropo. Boston, 143. Hits—Kell, Detroit, JOS; Rlszuto, New York, 196. Doubles-Kell, Detroit, M; Weri«, Detroit, 3*. '^Triples — .DiMaggio .and Do*rr, Boston and ICvers;-Detroit, 11. Rome runs. — Rosen, Cleveland, 17; Dropo, Boston, 34. ; Stolen basea—DiMagglo, Boston, II; RlMuto, New York, U. Strtjr.eouU — Lemon, Cleveland, in; Reynold*,' New York, 156. .Pitching—Raschl. New York, »1- i, .734;'Trout, Detroit, 13-5, .722. • Nation*! Le*ru« Batting—Musiaj, St. Louis, 1*5; Robinson, Brooklyn, .334. Run»—SUnky,- New York, 11!; Torgmon, Boston 1 and Kiner. Pittsburgh 111. Ruhc batted in—Erinls, Philadelphia,. 133; ICiner, Pittsburgh, 114. Hits—Miuial, St. Louli, 185; Snider. Brooklyn, 183. ' , Double — MusiaJ and Schoen- dienst. St. I»uLs, 41. Triples — Ashbnrn, Philadelphia, 14; Bell, Pittsburgh. 11 . Home runs—Klner, Pittsburgh, 46; PalVo, Chicago, 35. Stolen bases — Jethroe, Bc«ton, 34; Snider, Brooklyn, 16. Strikeouts—Blackwell, Cincinnati, 188; Spahn, Boston, 188. Pitching.—Maglie, Neiv York. 174. .810; Konstanty, Philadelphia, 18-«, .727. SreWH Bomber WIN R«9o4n Heavy Crow*^ B? Ml'HKAY BOM . '"^ NEW YORK, Sept. ZT, — (AP)~Jo« Louis, who re**r«cl two years ago, batflei Er,i«rd :har)e« at the Yankee Stadium tonight In an effort to )ecome the first heavyweight itleholder in history to re- rain the prized crown. A fresh flood of char lei money las dropped the price on the title ight to 5 to * in favor at tht irown bomber. If the odds hold up until the » p.m. fCSTi fight time. Louis may enler the ring at the shortest odds since he flvst won the heavyweight crown from Jimmy Braddoek in Chicago on June Tl. 1937. Crowd of 30,000 expected Nol 'since his second scrap with. Max Schmeling 12 years ago ha.i Louis been held in such low esteem by the bookmakers. That night he was the 5 to 9 choice when he annihilated the Uhlan In one round. A crowd of around 30.0m, paying from $3 to $30, Is expecled to visit the big ballpark. Another 26,000,000 fans probably will watch the 15-roimd boul via television and millions more will hetir U over a national CBS radio network. CBS also Is telecasting the show. Tlie combined TV-radio r^| work is the greatest ever lor single event. The TV-radio rights were sold for S140.000. oT which Louis Is. re-; ccivlng 35 per cent and Charles 20J per cent. That Is the way they .will Lyjltr the gftte and motion picture proceeds, too. The promoting International Boxing Club Is hoping for a gross gait of at least $250.000. Increasing cloudiness, with a low temperature of 55 to 60 was th« weather bureau's forecast ~ for night. In the event of rain, fight would be scheduled - for morrow night. , ' ' to- th« to- Koad Hog Ruins Car PADUA. 111. <•-•( — A 'new mobile struck : pound -h6g" r oc a highway. The *- to: The car wa* damaged e*lensively. The hog n»» killed. ' '-- . •• •>:r.-...V-; STOQC CAR RACES Sunday, Oct. 1 at 2:30 P.M. Walker Park Speedway mCARS = South'* Greatest Racing Show! Tim«'Trioli 12:30- Racing 2:30 p.m. THRILLS, SPJLLS AND FUN FOR ALL mighty SI. ixnil* Cardinals, -who dropped below the .500 figure bj losing to Cincinnati, 7-3. Howard Fox was the Herts' winner. The other clubs were not «ch»d- uled. TONIGHT 9 P.M. "' LOUIS vs. E2ZABD CHARLES WORLD'S HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP - SPONSORED BY REPEATER? _ TV Irish o< Notr« Dame • Iwo-lime All-America „. «u»rt«rb»ck Be* Williams. Named last year, he broke every »D passing record by complet- mjt M tosset for 1374 yards. oaT.V. 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