The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on May 20, 1952 · Page 7
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 7

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 20, 1952
Page 7
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. THE BAYTOWN SUN. TUESDAY. MAY 20, I?5Z arnpion East Texas Grid Card Is AnnOUfiCCd Shortage Oi Oxygen, Vegetable Matter Usually Cause ru-entytwo golfers already /shot their qualifying /Monday in the Men's Jnd Championship of. the Country Club, mdi- a record-break- COMMERCE ^ Tech and North Texas State will be missing from the* 1952 East Texas State football schedule, There are more and better prizes in each flight will be announced. Athletic Director Lloyd Russell H.« « th. pd«. ™. th. d»- .evoa.ed Tuesday. Trinity University will replace By O. B. IXOYD JR. Louisiana AUSTIN With hot weather 'in any tourney in the history of the Bay town Country Club'. the boast today of the in the offing, game and fish authorities are readying their regular answer to the annual query: "What's killing the fish?" As surely as June follows May, hordes of persons write in, anxiously inquiring whether the fish The experts explain this is par- might solve itself. Either or both If Y°u cant,find it anywhere .eUft ticularly true in cloudy weather. °* these conditions tend to restore —or it isn't as goocL ai you want oxygen to the water. " "'»-'• '" ...YOU CAN GET IT AT Texas Hardware 10 N. Main , , Phone 8340 Culpepper Techj bufc no opponenfc has been are being attacked by some new posed of Chairm P fo next of entries will be L. G. (Prof) Sanders, "Blue"Bradshaw and J. L. Patterson, committee Store; four Wilson woods, Higginbotham Motor Co.; found to fill the North Texas va- golf outfit (golf bag, overnight cancy. It will mark the first time, point out that the array of awards 15 UCAW " * . puuiL UUL mat tne array or awards nullifying Started O n J y was obtained through the co-op• c.turd»y, and wiU contir ? ue eration of Bavtown merchants and h Sunday- Any club member business houles. vible to play in the tourney. Eighteen prizes worth a total of I'ntrv fee is SI- ? 6S ± were donated by merchants L \ 11 who qualified, Ralph and businessmen. The prizes are ba!ls - Humble Co. Sale Depart• , e ""recorded the lowest now on display at the Bay town m ent; Wilson golf bag, First Na- _ - - except for the war years, since tional Bank and Trust Co.; set of 1925 that North Texas hasn - t been tnro e \\ tlson Woods, Prince Buick on th LJon card fc Motor Co.; golf cart and 12 balls, Russell- said one of two open I ame Bros. dates—Oct. 4 and Nov. 1—would Set of Nelson irons, Thad Fel• ton's Motor Co.; $50 worth of assorted prizes, Bayshore Motors, Inc., pair of golf shoes and 12 makes him Country Club. sr pless recorded f fi9 HlS t>**-' ''' nkendcr for medalist hon- Qualifying nlay opened last Sat- low » Sun ' ° D roost of the club's best urday and will continue through Bank. .. t-.r-^A next Sunday. The pairings in each flight will be posted soon afirr the last qualifier has turned in his score. tional Bank; golf umbrella, Bay- olf bag, Peoples State still haven't qualified. Choate, the de- nor Milton Kelp, have qual- the 1951 \Vcdgc and putter. J. B. Hollaway Motor Co.; putter and six balls, J. C. Kannarr Co,; sun lasses. Tri-City Optical Co. (Tom First round of,match play in all Wilkinson); 12 balls, Matherne's; R- Burch f ' qualifiers: Humphries Don Harmon Ernest Haus- flights will begin next Monday and continue through June 1. As soon as the flights are made up, the prizes going to the winners be filled if a suitable opponent could be found. The complete schedule: Sept. 19—Abilene Christian at Abilene. Sept. 27—Trinity at Commerce. Oct. 11—Lamar Tech at Beaumont. Oct. 17—Midwestern at Vernon. Oct. 25—Sam Houston at Commerce. Nov. 8—S. F. Austin at Nacogdoches. Nov. 15Y-South%vest Texas at disease. The answer is generally, "No." In. most instances, the weather's to blame. Fish in small tanks, ponds and artificial lakes are the customary victims. A shortage of oxygen i§ the cause. When hot summer days arrive, two things happen to the water— the temperature goes up, causing the water to hold less free oxygen for the fish to breathe, and vegetable matter decays at a faster rate, thus crowding out the oxygen that does exist. Sunshine keeps the small, almost microscopic plants alive. But when these plant and animal organisms die, carnbn dioxide is given off in great quantities. This pre- as much oxygen as it would normally be able to hold. The solution is 'airly simple. Old hands at state hatcheries watch for tadpoles coming to the surface. It's a sure sign, these men say, that fish will soon follow and means g, shortage of oxygen in the water. While high temperatures can cause this situation, the oxygen shortage can also be aggravated by over fertilization of the water. Stop fertilizing if the oxygen grows short. If the temperature should fall and a wind comes up, the problem The sun also is necessary. But if the fish are beginning to die, an outboard motor is a considerable help. If the lake is large enough, run the boat across the lake, tilting the motor so the pro- pellor churns the water. This egg beater agitation mixes in the life- giving oxygen. 12 balls, Max Altman's;. 12 balls, Commerce. Allen Rice Humble Station; and set of head covers, one glove, Guy Hensley Humble Station. Nov. 22—Austin College at Commerce. Nov. 29—Sul Ross at Commerce. Kannarr Bob n 4 /"* T\ gill Beckman y-*, "^- *-'• jrt \V T. Jones 95, C. L. • Alleman 88, L. He's Never Lost Burning Desire To Be Big Leaguer NEW 'YORK (HE)— Lou Boudreau put his rollicking Red Sox back in the running today by switching to his home park line-up on the road after his road gang had -"previously crossed things up by winning consistently at home. Sal Maglie blanked the Pirates, to 0, for his seventh straight victory this year without a loss and his 10th straight in a two-season skein. Bobby Thomson drove in all of the runs with a doub l e and two ill ii, ^* ic " . -T . LUU runs a. uuukric; CLUU t.\vu « G \V. Robinson 96, A. J. HAR^TVILLE. Ohio —(UP.)— You'd the St. Louis Cardinals' spring dinals' Western Association farm The new crew, which in reality s i n gi e s, giving him a total of 28 ~^' j CVi*srn!p<^ 69. fViinb- o Irir^ nlf^Vinr* it'hrt Vio/1 VMB fm inirvfv ^aivin Inef- XTa f r*h ic m&rlv —t..i^ _ WZL5 thf* Oifi Veterans 9 r QlH5' ba.Ck ' i ..i. — j :-_ *-.— ^u— T*- *...».. 70,' and Sharpless 69. ramer Is Given Release By Dallas think a kid pitcher who had his training camp last March, is ready club, left eye blinded by a line drive to resume his climb to the major would never want to walk out on leagues, the diamond again. Glass eye notwithstanding, the .(UPJ—The Dallas Eagles .^iven an outright release to ^ K-amer. former major league raer who tried for a comeback . this season. t w-ill be replaced by Jose dego, Puerto Rican Negro pit- r 'purchased from Indianapolis ,. week. Santiago is due to re£i Tuesday or Wednesday. Sraraer, formerly with the St. ais Browns, Boston Red Sox, sr York Yankees and New York rts, compiled a 1-3 won and record in 29 2-3 innings of thing for tne Eagles. jaraer gave up 28 hits and 14 t. He walked seven and struck : 10 men. [EVE OX CAMPUS TOO DRGANTOWX, \V. Va. «LE)— si Bischoff. co-captain of the Wat Virginia football team, president of the school's student for the coming year, xvhile Iketball star Jim Sotule heads senior class. 1ALK UP BASEBALL TITLK L\PEL HILL. N. C. :.(UES—: The tiversity of. North Carolina won j?ball championships in the tshern Conference in 1922. 1931, 1934, 1941, 1942, 1943 and Q 1 SERVICE ALL NiKES OF CARS AND TRUCKS FOR LESS AT Ferguson Motors £ "00 W. TEXAS said at his home here Tuesday. ,..,.. . , ,. . ,. , ,•..*•••<-, i- i, i. "It's going to take time, but 1 BoTaby, who lost his left eye next week for Omaha, where he think'I• can."make it"' It looked like curtains for Bobby's baseball career last March 24 when the slight-built rookie was hit at the Cardinals' camp at St. Petersburg, Fla. was the old veterans going back "I'm verv encouraged and I have ^ fc ? a f IOn ' pu ^ Lhe , Red S ° x mtt * lots of ^onHdencf » Slaybaugh iu SCC ° d acetle But not little Bobby Slaybaugh. 21-year-old southpaw plans to leave when he was struck in the face has been promised a chance to while pitching batting practice at fight his way back with the Car- OJRLEY KAYOE —fav Sam Leff SALLY-LOU: PLEASE LET Mi * •...CmYHMG OK ME! .r Aooxe H/M •fex-mr...ff£'s so MAHLY!. & AND -VQU MADE GOOD: MY FIANCE&^NOW-WU WALKOUT"ON Me,]BE FREE TO MISS 50MMER5.VBEW1TH ME OFTEN.CliRlX OcAR! THIS IS CRAZY.'.I'M.GOING I USE; CURLY.. \TO SEE.SHEILSYSOMMERS ! AND TELL HER. OFFJ SALLY-LOU IS GOME gton Monday with a 3 to 2 decision over Tiger ace Art Houtteman at Detroit And for the second day the veterans came through with timely hitting to produce a victory. The only youngster to start in the production was rookie pitcher Bill Henry, who got credit for his In addition to losing the sight of fifth victory against but one de- his left eye, Bobby suffered a feat ' although two old timers, El- fracture of the left cheek bone, a !is Kind" an ^ Mel Parnell, had to fracture of a group of bones near h ^P him out wlth rehef Patching the eye, multiple fractures of the stl " ts - ,. ^ , .,. Boston chnched things in the nasal bones and a concussion of the brain. But, even though he lost eye, Bobby didn't lose his burning runs batted in for the year. It was the 13th straight time Maglie had defeated the Bucs and the shutout reduced his earned run average to a remarkable 1.01. Pittsburgh's seven hits were all singles and in only one inning were two'of them put together. The victory put the Giants back Cubs and the rain for six innings into a first place tie with the Dodgers, who struggled with the before their game was called off with the score; 1-all. Billy Loes of the Bropks and Turk Lown of the Cubs hooked up in a futile duel. Lown gave up seventh when Don Lenhardt dou- only one hit, a scratch single in bled and went to third as Vernon tnat Stephens singled. Clyde (The Clutch) Vollmer drove in Lenhardt the fifth to Duke Snider. But he walked seven men, four of them in the third when the Dodgers desire to become a major leaguer. with a fly Bi ]ly Goodman, back in scored their run without a hit. The After receiving extensive surgery at sec ond base, singled and a fly Cubs made six hits off Loes, but and treatment in St. Louis, he was by Walt Dropo scored Stephens " " " ' .,.,., fitted with a permanent glass eye w ith the winning run. and went out to Sportsman's Park ^'hen the season began and the to work out. youngsters performed brilliantly "When I first started pitching Boudreau had no choice but to he mowed them down with strikeouts, fanning seven including five in a row, all swinging in the first two innings. The Cubs got their run in the fourth on a walk to again, I was ready to give up." Bobby related. "I just couldn't do anything right. I was confused by which began when they lost three The Cardinals and Phillies were leave them in the line up. Then Toby Atwell and a double by Hal they went into a prolonged slump Jeffcoat. - HEAVY 'sinks to &e bottom "UGHT*rises Heavy solids—malt, grain and yeast — are used in brewing every beer, including Grand Prize . . . But in Grand Prize you get only the clear, spar- kl'mg, lively brew that naturally rises to the top. Patented scientific controls prevent heavy harshness or cloudy bite from 'ever reaching you. distances,, scared. and I was just plain in a row to the Yankees here. rained out at Philadelphia in the Boudreau, who had counted on other same scheduled. "But Manager Eddie Stanky and the kids' speed, decided he would the Cardinal players kept en- have to let them, rest a while and couraging me, and day after day put the oiders in instead. I started feeling better. They all In the only other game played were really swell to me." and completed Monday, Giant ace The Great Salt Lake "in Utah is about six times as salty as the ocean. Dt»> U1W1MC hCUXTOM. K TASTE! COMPARE! -j/M.% GBAND PRIZE I Saul Rogovin Hitting Stride At 28 By ED SArySBURY all we need is one more good pitch- CHICAGO (IIE)— Saul Rogovin cr and we'd be hard to beat. But doesn't know what it takes to that's \vhat everybody needs, good make a good pitcher, although by pitching. And there isn't much of some standards the Chicago White it around." Sox right handcr rates as one of Rogovin became a good pitcher the best in the American League, despite arm "miseries." His right "You don't get a good pitcher e ibcw contains scar tissue which CHRYSLER SARATOGA 6-PASSENGER SEDAN until he's in his late 20's or early ma kes it ache steadily, except 30's r " said the 23-year-old hurler u - hen he's pitching, who led the league in earned run averages last year. "I don't know what it is. It's As long as I'm loose, working," said, "it's all right- But when gtop then it pa}ng _ j don ' t know _ not exactly in the head. It's jusL whether k ' S g^y better now than and Roor Furnaces. More our money. Guaranteed. NO DOWN PAYMENT Central Systems From Postoflice Old Baytown experience. And by the time a lot - t last vear or any ot h er time. . of pitchers reach that^ age _and I{ . ahvays f ee j s about the same, have the experience, tney aon t „ done about it, like an opera- have any arm left- And rm not going to have any"We've got a lot of good looking Uo ^ Qr anything> The minute you prospects in the farm system. ^ ^ at - m | gnt ^ we n star t Kids 20 r 21 years old. But thej re lookiner ' for anot her job." not.. ready yet and . ™Vt ^be for^ ^ ^ luck huf]er wmle. And somerpf them wi.l wear j his earned njR out their arms first. ^^ ^^ o ' f ;h r s clghf.defeats,', seven 0&s h* were by one run and the eighth boasted an'^rned run'average of ^as a 2 to 0 loss. 2.75. believes the 1932 White Sox "I guess it was just luck, he team is much stronger than the said. "I pitched a couple of pretty "We're stronger all over," he both. Then I pitched some pretty said. "It's a lot better team. About good ones here I lost Daniel ab °ut this queSk>n . In the thief crash- car, then it My collision is <$5C deducti- Comp %& st~- ~ 5- «<5aa ' t - ^ "' »-15iI Phone 2340, With Its 180 HP V-8 engine, on 125 H inches of wheelbase, many people think the Saratoga is the best Chrysler car of all. We invite you to take the wheel and fed what happens! There's a new sense of easy power, of reserve power that make driving a new experience. Inside the engine are reasons for this. Its revolutionary combustion chamber develops more of the power in each charge of fuel than other engines can do. Its construction is both more sturdy and more efficient. One result is performance, even, on non-premium fuel, such as you have never felt. Another result is new long- term economy. It's an engine that scarcely forms carbon~deposit at all. It creates less heat and develops less wear than other engines. It will last ', much longer, and stay younger on the way! With Chrysler full-time Power Steering*, you execute every steering move with one-fifth the usual effort. v . drive every mile, at every speed, with five times the usual control! With Chrysler Power Brakes you need up to two-thirds less foot pressure ; 5 ; and still stop in many feet less than other cars can do. Yes, behind Chrysler's new engine you r li find a new kind of car. Won't you come in and feel what we mean? : Poaxr Steering tteendari on Crittcn Jjnptrioi. , ore any *tu> Chrysler. CHRYSLER THE FINEST CAR AMERICA HAS''TOT. PRODUCED ART GROSS of Brunswick, N. winner of the AAA National Midg*t championship last year, is among first-year men who must pass the driver's test at Indianapolis for the 500-mile race Memorial Day, t International) FIRST ROOKIE assigned a. car for the 500-mile race at Indianapolis, May 30 r was Jimmy Reece, 22- year-old mechanic from Oklahoma City, Okla. He is a reservist in the U, S. .Air Force. HIGGSNBOTHAM MOTOR CO n INC e * 2912 Market §1 ."; \\"' T'-bs

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