The Index-Journal from Greenwood, South Carolina on April 30, 1954 · Page 8
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The Index-Journal from Greenwood, South Carolina · Page 8

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Friday, April 30, 1954
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Friday, April 30, 1954 Roberts Hurls One-Hitter At Milwaukee THE INDEX-JOURNAL, CREENWOOD. S. C. 51) " 1 1 m rith Free Golf Clinic Begins Saturday For All Youngsters In Greenwood AS SAID many times before, coif Is the came of a life f lm TVlt f .m.n4 I. sua oka111C41v u uicai.i i ...F.jr ....... ...... doti ana elrls or all aces youngster begin playing golf in his dreamy youth, game will follow him all the days of his life. ,,, It's that kmd of sport. . The thing I'm getting around to is that the younger let In the city of Greenwood is going to get an opportunity Of a lifetime during the entire month of May when Grady Shumate, golf professional at the Greenwood Country . , , ,, , , , . , , Club, begins classes for all boys and girls who sincerely want to learn how to play the game. . uraay nas cnosen me montn oi way uecausc mere are flte Saturdays in the month. Saturday morning, beginning until noon. The clinic will not cost a thing to the youngsters who . In otner m,)or ,ctlon Vf attend and Grady says anyone over ten years of age will be terday the Brooklyn Dodger Wflrnmevl tn nttrnrl th tplnris i Pundwl flv hom'' rutl' ln bating weicomea 10 auena me sessions. i he Cmclnn,tl RedlPs 7.5 bu. lhP Shumate is a fine golfer and a superb teacher. It's a Rediegs hew on to first place m wonderful thing that he is do.ng and is a progressive ' K'T' ? Ble move on the part of the Greenwood Country Club officials, edged Wa.shintiton 2-1. Cleveland , , . .. . .. . . . . . defeated Bo-ton 8 3 and the New Those who plan to attend the clinic and have clubs 1 York y,,,,., evened matters with are requested to bring them, however, don't let the fact the Chicago white so 5-4 The that you don't have clubs stop you from learning the Jur other cluba frcn 1 !K'h"d-game of golf from a top-notch professional. Attend wheth- Junior Gilliam led the Dodder er you have them or not. : nome run in Cincinnati with a pa.r and added a double to Anyone wishing to attend the sessions should call the 10-nit attack against Harry Shumate at the pro shop telephone 6301. rkoskl D'ck ,wilhn J" r r r ifee Reese and Oillism all horn- Although Grady has not has mentioned that he might n, v, nciais to auow mm 10 coacn year. Can you beat that? The guy has been here only two . , , , , . . . ; . J months and already he is treating our youngsters to some- thing that any of the grownups would have to pay five dollars and hour for. Wrestling GREENWOOD certainly support in Greenwood towards srt Tar annus nnv niner mum uw a h vw i v wit ! w vatask. a, w " ( moters of any sporting enterprise usually find their way . . . r tuuuiiu iu uui IUWI1. Such is the Case in Our newest sporting acquisition,1 wrestling. Promoter Earl BlackweU. who incidentally handles Pappy Gault, had reasonable SUCCeSS in Oreen-1 vUle. Anderson and Spartanburg with his wrestling card 1 o jaa t --- nesday night was sort of a This 'feeler was not so successful as it could have been giving all concerned more time to work on the publicity. And another drawback Wednesday is that the outdoors is hardly a place for wrestling. You just can't get with it. Do you dig me? Despite the small crowd, Blackwell feels that Green wood is potentially a good wrestling crowd. Actually all you ! have to do is go out and count ....... ? . realize mat ai least once a weex tne i v viewers see wrest-1 ling on their sets. After seeing a wrestler on TV it's only natural that a person wants to see the star in person. Television is the life blood of the art of wrestling. Prior to the big video boom the grunt and groaners were Just a bunch of bums trying to make a living. So most of us thought. Now they are stars and are treated accordingly by their followers. Just as some of you follow the horses, the races, baseball, the greatest game of them all, track, tennis, basketball, football, all the sports, so do some thrill at the sight of men in combat in the wrestling ring. Blackwell usually manages to get the country's top , . , ... , , wrestlers into this section and plans to move into Green- WOOd on a permanent weekly basis. However, the right place to hold them is in the YMCA ... ' r. . , , , , . . . , and they can t possibly be booked into the arena there on Wednesday night for obvious made to BlackweU here the other night that he do a little changing and move the Anderson date here and the Greenwood date to Anderson. That would mean wrestling here in the YMCA on Friday night and in Anderson on Wednesday night. That seems to be the best solution. Personally, I hope he can make a success of it here. These sport pages are always open, to new fields that would tend to entertain more of our citizens and subscribers. Looking About U ALL THAT about wrestling reminds me of the one Mayor McCaslan told me the other day that happened back when Greenwood had scheduled matches. Seems heir rm. make long throws to j I tDlro or nome plate. enjoyed watching John Pracht, who was so excited he An outfleId(.r ,hould h! r,9dv il-t-j uuiiDea over inecnairs ana wnoupeu biiu iiuucicu buuuiukW taie cnarge oi me Dan aimosi the eveninff . . . The Joie ChitWOOd Thrill ShOW Scheduled ....... ... i here tonight Is good entertainment. The skill with which the boys handle their 1954 Plymouths is breathtaking. I've j seen the show and thoroughly enjoyed it. It's worth seeing... Alex Woodle says the fish will be biting next week so he, George Watson and I are adding more line to our fish stringers . . . Have you heard this one? A lady says the average man is 36 around the chest, 40 around the waist, 88 around the golf course and a nuisance around the house ... ' '' -v A note to managers ln the Carolina Textile League. Bobby Vaughn, a shortstop who was signed , by the Yankees then released, is interested in playing baseball in the league here. If interests contact him at 3106 Grand St. '(Eau Clair) in'Columbla or call SlOtHrr Columbia. Several Changes Made In Sally COLUMBIA HI Teams In the South Atlantic League let 13 player go and got In 14 new men last week. League President Dick BuUer, ummariztof the week's' release. jaauwirng. elnsUtEjjnt and u Eddie Ervin, Jr. tn Imrtlir tho man unmnn ran play coir and should a lYif . . . , The classes will be held every May 1. at 10.30 and will last approached anyone yet. heered m the sixth inning smder got ask the Greenwood High of- j J;, . Wl,k .nd , j v,ik oki w .... . . a nign scnooi gon team next erows creater. The spectator . sports in general is usually j smanpr nr laro-pr mat nrn- w waav av e& s- va w m v A T-u u u nA The match here Wed- j i feeler. television antenna and then ... . . reasons. A suggestion was i l i 11 1 11 1 .pension of players, noted that Ma con had no player cnangea. The heavy shuffling Of players is expected to continue through the May II cut-off date when squads must be reduced to II players. Only one man was released outright last week. Thomas Wlngard Jr., by Augusta. Two tree agents were ' signed, Joe Carolan by Columbus and John Campbell by Montgomery. . .. . Crandalls Hit In Third Stops No-Hit Game AF Sparta Writer Hitter beware! Philadelphia' Robin Roberta U bark in form with a vengeance. The tireless right-hander has been mowing down the opposition with amaiing regultr;ty (or 6' season But he hit the skids in the last six weeks of the 1953 cam paign, losing eight while winning I on'y three. ! A(,,r showlng nMt t0 nothing In spring training Roberts was kay- ! oed by the upstart Pittsburgh PI- rum mi opening uay -J ana iney began to sing the blues In Philadelphia But that's all over and forgiven , now. He toppled the pirates the "J 7-oT?t i New York oianu last weekend and thfn '' nl"ht topped the mu- waukee Braves on one lonesome nll 4.o I ri crandaii s third -inning dou- uir mi vue viiii p v. 1 1 . 111 vj 1 1 1 ui Roberta' best J Roberta' best ever pcrformsnce The 27-year-old Michigan State star faced 30 batler. walked two and struck out sis. 1 The one hitter was Roberts' first sacrifice fiy got a Redieg rally om ln 'he nlnth I3"1. rr"'' are Jim Hughe retired Jim Oreen- griM on , f0Xli uy tn the tying runs on base Bob Purkey. one of the score of . PULsburgh rookie, won his first ' major league start as Dick Cole singled home two runs In the top I of the ninth at St Louis Harvey ' Haddix struck out 13 Pirates in , 'TVlr, the r,,u. nf k..k..ii almost t uiva v s wf)- wail oil att (i n 1 1 1 1 U ,i k , d,"y- "rought in lett-handed Eno ( Slaughter to pinch hit against lefty Billy Pierce la thw rtxth Inn- ln ln New York and the former, &r" " Eddie Robinson, another pinch , 1 h)tt',r: '0ll0Wf1 with another sin-; ff u LfiKi mint a nnf n r run inn ... - . . " Allle Reynolds saved Eddie Lo- pa's 150th major league triumph with three hitless innings In relief. Cleveland warmed up for a two-game series with the Yankees by pounding four Boston pitchers for nine hits. The Indians got five of their runs In the first two Innings as Wlllard Nixon suffered from wlldness. Bob Turley of the Orioles who wu beaten by Cleveland in his last f'rt ,','erl p'tchln't noThlt ,,baI1 ,lnt0 the ninth Inning, was ln fine form gaul g i n t Washington. He struck out nine, making him the league's leading strikeout artist, and allowed only five hits. How To Play The Outfield-By Joe DiMaggio (Thia ia the first of seven articles in which former major league baseball stars tell how to play the game.) By JOE DIMAGGIO (Written for AP Newafeaturrs) A good outfielder must be able i 10 d0 'our thlnes - h'1- r"n. throw 'and catch a fly ball. j The center fleMer has the moM territory to cover He must cover hl ow? position part of left field. part of right field and ground be- hlnd seCond base. He need not be the fastest outfielder but should "e0 He must be an Is able to get the Jump on all balls hit his way. Because most batters are right handers and hit a number of balls to left field, the left fielder Is considered the second best outfielder on the team. Right Field Has Changed When I was a kid, right field was the place where the less capable outfielder would play, but that's changed today. The right fielder Is one who should be able to play balls off the wall pretty well because ln most parks right field is shallow. He must have a . - ------- :.-!" 80011 s " hlt- "e ,must off. He must be on his toes w tn eVery pitch, it is unwise to play the outfield in a fiat-footed posi- tlon. On ground balls hit to the outfield I always believed ln charging the ball. That gave me full momentum and made lt easier to make a throw. I used to get hit on the arm while charging some ground balls but at least I'd try to have the ball in front of me. It's Important to stop a ground ball as soon as possible with men on base. A speedy recovery of a batted ball may prevent one or more Important runners from taking an extra base. When trying to catch a fly ball bit ln front of you lt might be necessary to leave your feet. If so. do it while running at full speed. Tou can take the fall on your shoulder and roll over. However, I never went ln for circus catches. I tried not to fall down or dive for the ball. I always made an effort to bend down to my shoe tops to catch fly balls bit tn front of me. ' Fellows who have trouble going back for a fly ball should have someone bit long iungoe in prsc- Bobby Brown Returris :-w k' U' f Y 'b jf ' Army 1st Lt Bobby Brown, son. Pet, nave a greeting as they come down the gangblank from the transport Oen Daniel I. Sultan ln 8an Francisco The former New York Yankee third baseman says he hopes to return to hl old Job with the Yanks but only for 2 months He said he Intends to become a full-time medical doctor after July I Brown, a medical officer, said he spent trniif 9 months In Korea with a 4Sth Inrfantry Division battalion aid utatlon "AP WirephoUi Wildcats Nip Pacolet In Ninth By 9-8 Br JIMMY WILLINGHAM NINETY SIX Bobby iWlld- Bill) Johnson blasted a pitch over tne leftflcid min wllr, one out and t. . in th -bottom o, the ninth her last nlgnt to give tne Ninety Six High School baseball team a 6-8 victory over the Pacolet club. tvi. .I.,.. v. urn I . l"c the cllm ,0 ,wo dL,trict tlli" "d ,ne team mM now 'or the Olympla-Whltmlre series to end T" te m l" Plav ,h "'nn" c' 'f lh Class B up-state t"" Pacolet Jumped on pitcher Carroll Norrell for three runs ln the first frame and another tn the second, I to take a 4-o lead but the wudcau fought back for six run ln the' second and third innings. Norrell became wild tn the fifth ouco.1 KedTn lefthander Kenneth Bennett. All thrM of the nners scored but n aA j j i a orimrii sriuru ucn ana aiiowra only one hit. a single, ln his five Innings of relief ball. He struck out eleven batters. Douglas Kelly led the Ninety Six team at bat with three for five Johnson with two for three and Watson Coursey with two for five also shared the hitting honors. Pacolet AB R Ellison, ss 8 Bryant, cf 4 Banks, rf. 2b 3 Corn, 3b 5 Ooforth. c 4 8ullivan. 2b. rf 3 Seay, lb 3 Keeter. If 4 iron iv. . - w i N G BACKING VP a teammate should come by Instinct, says Joe DiMaggio. Above Is a fine example of team play. The picture ahows Mickey Mantle sprawled on the ground in right field at Yankee Stadium in the second tame of the 1951 World Series against the Giants. DiMaggio, by coming over, from center field to back up, caught the hard hit ball, thereby making a difficult play look routine. tlce. In the spring I also believed ln having the coaches and pitchers hit ground balls to the outfield. I used to charge them. It helps leg muscles, gets you to the ball sooner and helps your timing ln fielding the ball. Call for the Ball Always call for the ball when iUBm It can be caught by more than - man The first one canine for the ball usually has the preference. I ,. .1..... 11.. 1,,- m this wasn't always the I Yankee Stadium during ! parts of 1950 and 1951 When oene Woodllng was playing left field and Hank Bauer right. On days when the Yankees drew big crowds we often had difficulty hearing the outfield calls due to the crowd din. I also recall a game in Detroit ln 1937 when MyrU Hoag and yours truly were running at full speed for a ball hit Into the right center field hole by Goose Ooslln. We both called but neither heard the other with some 40,000 people shouting. It bad to be a running catch. Neither of us caught the ball. We collided bead on and Hoag went to the hospital. My head must be bard. I stayed In the game. But there we were, practically unconscious on the ground while Ooslln circled the bases behind two runners for an inside-the-park borne run. The outfielder closest to the man making the play should call out where the throw should be made. This often is a big help to the man whose first move is to catch the ball i . . Flaying the la Field Watch the sunfleld. Ton must ..... his wife Sara, and hts l-mnth-old Rice, p 3 8 1 TOTALS 35 9 8 Ninety Six AB R H Coursey ss 5 o mcc rthy cf 3 1 0 pruitt. 3b 5 0 0 Pruitt, 3b 5 0 Johnson, c 3 2 1 Ross, lb 5 0 Norrell. p, If 3 2 o Kelly, rf 5 2 3 Roberts. If 2 10: Bennett, p 10 0 McBrlde. 2b 1 1 0 TOTALS 32 10 8 Pacolet 316 611 600 Ninety Six 613 621 66116 '' Two base hlU: Norrell. Kelly; 'hree base hlu. Bank. Corn; home runs: Johnson; bases on balls: Rice 15, Norrell 5. Bennett 5: strike-outs. Rice 12, Norrell J. Bennett 11; winning pitcher: Bennett: losing pitcher: Rice; umpires: Meeks, Davis. Two Softball Games Slated Twe Softball garnet are scheduled tonight In the Commercial Softball League with the first beginning at 6:45 and the second at 8:15. both will be played at the Recreation Center field. In the first game the Greenwood ".apply team will meet Harris Plant and Grendrl takes on Greenwood Mill in the second battle. The fifth team. Dairy Mart, draws a bye tonight. miimrrmrsn r-- iww-r vwhw" msiwii'J! . '1V get accustomed to the ball park before you flip sun glasses over your eyes. In Yankee Stadium the ball seemed to play tricks oh the outfielders. We never flicked the glasses down until we were sure of the flight of the ball. We waited because of the high upper stands. I believe that's what happened In the first two games of the 1947 wrw Rene with th. Tvirr Pete Reiser started out as Dodger ,i 1 1 . i, center fielder and he had a lot of trouble with balls hit to the out field. My guess Is that Pete, a fine ball player, was flicking his glasses over his eyes too soon. It caused him to lose the flight of the ball because of darkness around home plate. Once you put glasses down and try to look Into the stands everything seems black. Throws and Cutoffs Throwing the ball back to the Infield is one of the big things ln baseball. Always throw ahead of the runner. Of course, there are times when you can throw behind the runner when you think be has over-run the base. But this takes split second thinking and accurate timing. Always i try to throw the ball on a bop to the base. You can get more . accuracy that way and it gives the infielder a better chance to see the baa Some fellows believe the shortstop should signal the outfielders On the type of pitch to be made to each batter. I think that Is unnecessary. The Yankees never had an outfield signal on 'a pitched ball. Backing op an Infielder or an Patton, Welsh Meet In Finals 0( North-South By BEN ALYTA PINIHURaT, N . C. I Billy Joe Patton and Alex Welsh moved Into the final of the North and South Amateur Oolf Tournament today, each gaining a 1 and i mlflnal round victory. They will meet over 36 hole tomorrow or the title. Patton, 31-year-old Morganton lumberman, was on down to William Hyndman of Ablngton, Pa , ' lifter II holes. But he swept the ! next four to take the match I Welsh. Rockford. Ill . lawyer, won I five hole in a row going out from riant aural nam 01 noanote nap- lds, and then weathered a laat ditch rally that saw Meacham win four boles ln a row on the back nine. Patton. now as sharp as In his earlier matches, wa two over par for the 16 holes over the Country Club No. 2 course. He had won three holes In a row to lead by two but Hyndman took the short ninth to trail by one at the turn. The Peiuu-ylvaman went ahead with a birdie on eleven and a par on twelve But Patton settled down to win the next four holes with three pars and a birdie. Welsh, not as steady as ln his earlier matches, was three over par going out but held a 5 hole lead over Meacham. Welsh made it six up with a par on the tenth. I Then Meacham took the next four holes with two birdies and two pars before Welsh finally slop(ed him by matching hu par three on the fifteenth. Welsh wrspped It up with a wln-n;nir birdie four on the sixteenth. ration played. 3rd graf II. Carolina Textile p. flaS froM" GaiTieS On Tap Tonight Calhoan Falls' Clippers will tIs-II the Mathews Wildcat tonight In a Carolina Textile game here in Greenwood at the right team circuit goet Into ita third weekend of the 1954 baarball season. Mathews ha a perfect alate of four straight virtoriea and is one ont in front of the other teams in the flag chase. Other game en Up tonight will find the Greenwood Warriors at Ninety Klx; Ware Hhoala Journeying to Clinton and Joanna pays a visit to Johnston. An added attraction will be held at Mathews when the Calliaon Playboys' string band will perform at 7:45. There will be no change in price for this performance. I.nrZ Trt Wt.AT ri'LIRAPK ! DURHAM. N. C. Worth j Lutz, Duke's great quarterback of ; last season, will operate at full- back next fall. j Duke Coach Bill Murray made the switch because he has two ' stars available at quarterback Jerry Barger, who alternated with i Lutz last year, and Sonny Jurgen-; sen, a promising new comer who 1 led Duke's freshman team through I an unbeaten season. -t amnstfcik4mtftf l' f I llamlltaWn ifl jT I f outfielder not only looks smart to the people ln the stands. It Is a smart playt When a runner tries to steal second base, the center fielder should always charge ln toward second base. On a poor throw by the catcher the runner often is prevented from taking an extra base when the center fielder back up. Such a play saves the catcher an error and often prevents a run from scoring. On throws to first base, the right fielder should back up, and on throws to third base the left fielder should back up. When a center fielder sees his shortstop or second baseman run over near second base to take, a throw, the, center fielder should charge ln to back up the play. Backing Up Pays Off Outfielders also should back up each other. , A lot of these plays are made by instinct. In the 1951 World Series, Willie Mays of the Oiants hit what appeared to be an ordinary fly ball to. Mickey Mantle in right field. I went over to back up the play in routine fashion. Mantle went down like a shot just as be was about to camp under the bait He bad Injured his knee and wss carried from the field on a stretcher I csugbt the ball shoulder high because I wss nearby to back up Mickey. Had that ball gone through as X would have had to chase It since it was coming toward right center. It might have gone for two or three bases, sod we - might not have beaten the Oianu by 1-1 that day.. -. Emeralds Get 21 -Hits In 14 To 7 Victory Over Sumter Team By TOMMY ANDEBSON SUMTER Greenwood High's hitters turned looae a 21-hlt barrage on five Sumter pitchers here last night but had to come from behind before racking up a 14-7 victory over the Gamecocks. Righthander Jimmy Craig went all the way for his fifth win against one lost, but ran Into trouble in the Derby Starters Named. Headed By Correlation LOUISVILLE. Ky (-Eighteen highly regarded Correlation, today were named for the 80th running of the Kentucky Ierby a mile- and-a-quarter race thst will likely be the richest ln history to the winner If all IS face the starter tomorrow at 4 30 p.m.. EST. the race i mill have a gross value of $124,150 with the winner taking $102,800 j There has been one richer Derby in total value but no winner ever approached the hundred grand mark. The previous high was Count Turf s 608.050 in 1951 There were no real surprise as trainers dropped the name of their hopefuls into the entry box and handed over 6250 to Churchill Downs They'll pay another 8750 to start. Three outsiders were not entered Trainer Charley Wnlttmgham en- tered Mrs. M E. Person's Or- darned in another race and nothing was beard from the handlers of Hal Price Headley's Pinetum and Howard Jones' Tor Fee In addition to Robert 8. Lytle's Correlation, the favorites named to start the 8100.000-added Journey before the expected crowd of more than 100.000 included Uoyamo. jointly owned by Royce O Martin and Mrs. W. Alton Jones; A. J. Crevolln's combination of Determine and Allied; Hasty Road and Sea O Erin from A. E. Reuben's Hasty House Farm and C. V. Whitney's Fiserhman. Whitney's Fisherman. Hasty Road, a speed demon who set a track recotd for the mile of 1 35 ln beating Determine by a head ln the Derby Trial Tuesday, drew the No. 1 post position. Correlation also was well placed In the No. 4 stall. Of the other leading contenders Fisherman got far the worst of the draw, No. 17. Ooyamo drew No. i and Determine No. 7. Oov. Browning, a rank outsider who starts from the second post position and Is owned by K. R. Martin of Knoxvtlle and W. N. Mc-Klnney of Nashville. Term., was the first to be entered. Player Sentenced To Prison Term WAYCROSS. Oa. V Don Urqu-hart. Pittsburgh Pirate rookie pitcher, was sentenced yesterday to serve a year for safecracking. The lanky righthander admitted taking part ln the 1300 burglary of Formost Dairy here and a Ware County Superior Court jury found him guilty after deliberating three hours Urquhart and two cousins, Oeorge and A.L. Barefoot were charged with the burglary. The Barefools also are to be tried at this session of Superior Court. The safe was cracked while Urquhart was ln training with the Pirates at Fort Pierce. He admitted he took part ln burglaries at Nashville, Oa., and also in Alabama. Urquhart's attorney said the rookie pitcher has been trying to make restitution ln the burglaries. DODCERTOWN A CREDIT TO BASEBALL SAYS HOLMES VERO BEACH, Fla. t When Tommy Holmes, Elmlra's new manager ln the Eastern League, assembled his squad for its first workout his first impression of Dodgertown was: "This camp certainly Is a credit to baseball." Holmes has been to spring training with the Ynakees, Boston Braves and Milwaukee Braves but be never ssw anything like this camp where the Brooklyn Dodgers train each spring. When the Dodgers left on their exhibition tour, Dodgertown was turned over to Brooklyn's many farm teams. CC avA4 ji& Amateur and Sportsman Stack Car Races Presented' by Ralph and Marvin Davis and Bub Lollis Best )4;MQe Track la the South At Leost 4 Htati Plus Finals Most of your local drivers will be racing for you, Drivers and racers insured. EYERY SATURDAY NIGHT, 8:15 Abbeville; fourth and fifth Inning! when Sumter scored all Ita seven runs. Seven of the Emerald player got at least two hit while Skip Williams, Carroll Splvey and Petw Hagood got four hits apiece Ha-good wielded 'the heavy timber getting two singles, a double and triple In five trips. This victory gives Greenwood a record of eight wins against two limes for the season to date, (ireenweod AB R II Williams. 2b 6 4 4 Splvey, 2b Bone, ss 6 Craig, p .. Beasley, If Pitts, c . Unl IK 6 S 4 5 TlI lcv' rf Evoe. rf TOTALS 47 14 7 Sumter AH Taylor, cf J McDanlel, c . Hatfield, p. ss Hubbard. 2b . Kolb. rf .. ; Oallep. if ... Rovfleld. lb I-ander. 3b 2 Brabham, p J Crowley, p 0 Kenny, p o Till, ss i Orubbs.. p i TOTAI.H 33 Greenwood Ml III 442 1 Samter 4HM 346 04) T Two-base hits Hatfield. Williams. Beasley. Pitts. Hagood; thre base hits: Hagood: winning pitcher: Craig: losing pitcher: Brabham; scorer: Anderson, ' Softball League Be Formed At Y There will be a meeting Monday night. May 3. at II no pm. In the Greenwood YMCA of all person Interested In playing In a Softball league Within the next week lights will be Installed on the Y athletic field and rt is planned to have a four team loop composed of adults and high school students Emphasis will not be placed on ability Uy play but whether or not a person wants to participate In an active recreational program. The league will be held on Monday and Friday night at 1:00 pm. Although there will be two playing night, each team will perform once a week. Fafllle of the players and the public will be invited to attend. The Y staff feels that there are a goodly number of adults and students throughout the Oreenwood area who would be Interested and at present are not participating In a Softball loop. It is to this group that the appeal is made. To be eligible toplay, all players must havt a membership to the Y. The invitation to attend the Monday night meeting is issued to ail those Interested regardless of membership. A committee composed of Clyde Simmons. M. V. Wells. Hootle Johnson. Ouy Parker. Jack Wllbum, Jim Case. BUI Sandel. and Kemey Rhoden met and formulated plan for organization. Further information can be obtained by contacting any of the aforementioned persons. COLLEGE SPORTS By The A mot la ted Wesa North Carolina Fredhmen I. ' Oreensboro Senior High 2 Ouilford 8, Atlantic Christian 4 TENNIS Davidson 9, North Carolina State Catawba 4, Appalachian S South Carolina 6. Wofford 4 Rollins 5, Duke 3 Ouilford 4, Elon 3 GOLF Newberry 10. Wofford I LACROSSE Duke 13, Washington and Lee I CASUAL CLOTHES GO PLACES See our Line of SPORT COATS and SLACKS! Rosenberg's 69 Years Your Clothier Jn tSm Total Admission $1.50 Airport Speedwoy

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