The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 3, 1954 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 3, 1954
Page 3
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BLTTHETILLB (ARK.) OOXIRIER NEWS SATURDAY, JULY *, 1054 Feller Again Is Key Man in Indians' Race By BEN PHLEGAR Associated Press Sports Writer Bobby Feller may yet get another chancie to win a world series game, one of the few triumphs that has eluded him during his brilliant pitching career. At the ripe old age of 35 the Cleveland righthander who came off an Iowa farm 19 summers ago with just about the fastest ball the majors ever saw is proving a vital factor in the Indians' pennant bid. He doesn't work often any more 4 and when he does r he has to rely on craft and wile instead of blazing speed. But he continues to be successful and might very well get the call in a long series. Cleveland has been, in only one World Series since Feller joined/the club. He lost twice in 1948 to the old Boston Braves. Fifth Win Last night he turned in his fifth victory of the season, checking the Chicago White Sox 3-2 on four hits in the opener of a twilight night doubleheader. The Indians grabbed the nightcap, foo, by a 5-4 margin and dumped the challenging Chicagoans into third place. 'I might have gotten a pasting except for a couple of good breaks/ 1 Feller admitted after the game. ' ; I didn't have much of anything except pretty fair control." Two of the hits against him were homers, by Chico Garrasquel, the first, batter he faced, and by Minnie Minoso leading off in the ninth. Doby Smacks One But Feller got some vital help from Larry Doby who contributed a 400 foot, home run to tie the score in the sixth inning and then singled home the second run in the eighth. Doby was the big.gun in the second game as well. His 13th homer of the season came ••with the score tied and two men aboard in the fifth. Little Mo Rules As Heavy Favorite By ROBERT JONES * WIMBLEDON, England (AP) — The hardest person to find around Wimbledon's ivy-covered courts today was someone ready to give Louise Brough a fighting chance of upsetting Maureen (Little Mo) Connolly in the women's singles of the The New York Yankees crept in the side door into second place although they split their 13th consecutive doubleheader. After beating Washington 6-5 in 11 innings they bowed 7-4 to rookie Dean Stone who won his seventh against a single loss. The Yankees haven't captured a twin bill since August of last season. Giants Roll On The- New York Giants stretched their National League lead to five full games. They whipped Pittsburgh 9-5 with a five-run rally in the seventh inning and Brooklyn lost its fourth straight, this time 7-6 to the Philadelphia Phillies. In other National League action Milwaukee beat Cincinnati twice, 11-4 and 2-1 and Chicago edged St. Louis 7-6, the seventh tune the Cubs have tripped the Cardinals in nine starts. Elsewhere in- the American League Boston thumped Philadelphia 8-4 and Baltimore used a three-hit shutout by Joe Coleman , to turn back Detroit 2-0. The Yankees' first game victory came after Washington had moved into a 5-4 lead in the top of the ninth. Yogi Berra singled home the tieing run in the last of the ninth and came through in the clutch again in the llth 'with a single that scored Bob Cerv with the winning tally. The Yankees found themselves five runs behind after 2Vi innings of the second game and couldn't catch up against the Senators. Rookies Fail The Giants and Dodgers, fresh from battling each other for three days, both tried rookie pitchers last night and neither one survived. Ramon Monzant threw three no- hit innings for the Giants in Pittsburgh but had to be yanked dur- AU-Bngland Championships. Miss Connolly, seeking her third crown in three years, is the hottest favorite to win the girl's title since Helen Wills Moody's heyday. Little Mo from San Diego, Calif., has dropped only two sets since she hit the famed center court like a miniature bombshell in 1952— and those were in her first season at Wimbledon. This "year—like last—she has blasted her way past everyone without dropping more than a handful of games. The all-California final today between Miss Connolly Brough from Beverly and Miss Hills, can scarcely equal yesterday's nerve- tingling men's singles final between Jaroslav Drobny, 32-year- old exile-Czech now living in Egypt, and Australia's 19-year-tld Ken Rosewall. Drobny, who waited 16 long years to win the Wimbledon title, defeated Rosewall 13-11, 4-6, 6-2, 9-7. It will be virtually All-American Day today with seven Americans ing- a four-run Pittsburgh rally in the fourth. Dusty Rhodes, who, won two of the three games against Brooklyn with pinch hit singles, delivered another single, again as a pinch hitter, to start the Giants' big inning. Pete Wojey, just up from Mobile, started for Brooklyn and lasted until the fifth in Philadelphia. The big blow for the Phillies, however, was a three run homer by Del Ennis off Clem Labine in the sighth. . .. Two For Mathews Home runs produced the Milwaukee victories. Eddie Mathews hit two in the first game when Henry Aaron and Joe Adcock got one apiece. In the second game Del Crandall's fifth inning homer off Fred Baczewski provided the winning margin. Baczewski gave up only two other hits. Winner Gene Conley limited the Redlegs to four. Vic Raschi, who had a 6-4 record with the New York Yankees On, this date a year ago, now has a 6-4- record with St. Louis. His loss to the Cubs yesterday was his fourth. Home runs by Randy Jackson and Dee Fondy helped lead to the defeat. Grady Hatton's three-run triple in the eighth gave the Red Sox a comfortable margin over the Athletics but Coleman's shutout enabled Baltimore to stay half a game ahead of the Sox in seventh place . and three Australians battling it out in the finals. Australian's Rex Hartwig and Mervyn Rose play Vic Seixas of Philadelphia and Tony Trabert of. Cincinnati in the men's doubles while Rosewall and Mrs. Margaret DuPont of Wilmington, Del. meet Seixas and Doris Hart of Coral Gables, Fla. in the mixed doubles. In the women's doubles Miss Hart and Shirley Fry of Akron, Ohio, winners the past three years, HALFWAY WINNERS—Winners of five straight contests in the Pony League, the Presbyterian Tigers (above) will face extra tough competition when they take on the League's All-Star team at Compress Field here Monday afternoon beginning at 5 o'clock. The Tiger squad is composed of (front row, left to right) Rayburn, Slayton, Holbrook, Brogdon, Jarrett, Hatch, Kelly; (back row left to right) Doyle Turner, assistant coach, Huffman, Moore, Hall, Richardson, Wyatt, Lutz and Coach Jim Killett. take on Miss DuPont. Brough and Mrs. Crazy Russian Crew Is Tough They Go After Regatta Cup In Londontown Today By ALVIN STEINKOPF HENLEY-ON-THAMES, England ffi —The Russians, who came within an eyelash of beating Navy for the Olympic title, sent the heaviest crew in rowing onto the Thames rliver today after the most prized trophy for eight-oared boats—the grand challenge cup of the Royal Henley Regatta. The Russians are an unorthodox ot, but in this second appearance in international rowing competition they figure to have at least an even chance against the Leander Club of Great Britain. The difference between Russian rowing and the more common Western style is that the Russian oarsmen jerk and wobble while their boats run fast and smoothly. Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NATIONAL LEAGUE W New York 49 Brooklyn 44 Philadelphia L 23 28 30 35 37 38 43 49 Pet .681 .611 .559 .507 .479 .472 .368 .319 38 Milwaukee 36 St. Louis 34 Cincinnati ..... 34 Chicago 25 Pittsburgh 23 Today's Games Brooklyn at Philadelphia New York at Pittsburgh St. Louis at Chicago Cincinnati at Milwaukee (N) Friday's Results Philadelphia 7, Brooklyn 6 Chicago 7 St. Louis 6 Milwaukee 11-2, Cincinnati 4-1 New York 9, Pittsburgh 5 GB 5 9 12 V 2 AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pet. GB Cleveland 50 22 .694 New York 47 28 .627 Chicago 46 28 .622 Detroit 31 38 .449 1 Washington .... 30 41 .423 19y 2 Philadelphia ... 28 42 .400 21 Baltimore 28 44 .389 22 Boston 26 43 .377 22y 2 Today's Games Chicago at Cleveland (N) Washington at New York (N) Detroit at Baltimore (N) Philadelphia at Boston Friday's Results New York 6-4, Washington 5-7 (first game 11 innings) Cleveland 3-5, Chicago 2-4 Baltimore 2, Detroit 0 Boston 8, Philadelphia 4 smoother stroking action but the boats jerk through the water when going at top speed. The Massachusetts Institute of Technology eight, the only remaining American crew in the regatta, reached the Thames challenge cup semifinals by defeating the London Rowing Club "B" crew by one length yesterday. In today's semifinal M.I.T. oarsmen face the Thames Rowing Club "B" shell in the morning. If the Americans win they will row against the Royal Air Force crew in the 'afternoon. Peace Again Reigning in NFL By GAYLE TALBOT NEW YORK (AP) — The newly arrived National Football League guide takes care of little problem which raised some heated arguments last season and caused several well known officials to threaten to ignore the rules if a certain thing ever happened to them. It had to do with the possibility that a team, after it had incurred a safety and was putting the ball back in play by a free kick from its own 20-yard line, should boot the ball 80 yards through its opponent's . goal posts. All right, it doesn't sound probable, but what if there were a 60-mile wind blowing in the right direction? Crazy Rule Anyway, the former rule, for some reason never fully explained, said that such a feat would constitute a field goal and would be good for three points. Certain officials said they didn't care if it was in the books, it was crazy, and that any club which pulled it on them would not get even one mangy point. Commissioner Bert Bell said, in turn, that the first official who did not suitably reward such an homer- ic feat would find himself out of a job. Luckily for all concerned, it didn't happen before they could get out a new book which completely ignores the possibility of such a kick. Now it probably never will be done. If the Yankees do fall short of their sixth straight, the one pitcher they probably will remember longest is Willard Nixon, the undistinguished righthander of the Boston Red Sox who just licked them for the third straight time. The scores have been 2-1, 3-1 and 6-1, with two Yank runs earned. .67 ERA Nixon can't beat anybody else. He has lost four straight to Cleve- i land and two in a row to the Chicago White Sox, the Yanks' chief rivals. Against the rest of the league, his earned run average per game is 8.87. Against the champions it is a sensational 0.67. He has averaged seven strikeouts per Yankee killing. Some of the older Yanks, such as coaches Bill Dickey and Frankie Crosetti, are beginning to feel that this is where they came in. They remember all too painfully what- an unsung thrower named John Babich did tc another Yankee club that was seeking its fifth straight pennant back in 1940. Babich, pitching for the last place Athletics, hung five straight defeats on Joe McCarthy's club and knocked them right out of the flag. BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA WRESTLING Monday, July I 8:15 p.m. Adults 50e — Children 15c TAG MATCH BUTCH THE • BOYETT and ATOMIC BLOND One-Fall Matches Boyett vi. Fields Atomic Blond vs. Wekh LESTER WELCH MINOR LEAGUE BASEBALL American Association St. Paul 6, Minneapolis 1 Toledo 4, Kansas City 3 Only scheduled Western League Pueblo 5, Denver 2 Omaha 8, Lincoln 1 Sioux City 16, Des Moines 1 Colorado Springs 14, Wichita 10 Texas League Oklahoma City 11, Fort Worth,4 Tulsa 10, Dallas 5 Houston 5, Shreveport 4 (11 innings) • Beaumont 1, San Antonio 0" SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION W L Pet. GB Atlanta 48 31 Birmingham ... 48 35 New Orleans ... 45 37 Chattanooga ... 43 40 Mobile 38 45 Memphis 37 44 Little Rock 36 46 Nashville 30 47 Yesterday's Results Chattanooga 12, Little Rock 7 Atlanta 7, New Orleans 0 Nashville 7-2, Memphis 6-13 Mobile 9, Birmingham 8 Today's Games Chattanooga at Little Rock Nashville at Memphis Birmingham at Mobile Atlanta at New Orleans COTTON STATES LEAGUE W L Pet. GB El Dorado ..... 43 23 .652 — Greenville ..... 36 26 .581 5 Meridian ...... 34 31 .523 8 1 /, Pine Bluff ..... 30 32 .484 11 " Monroe ........ 27 38 .415 Hot Springs ---- 22 42 .344 Yesterday's Results Greenville 6, Monroe 0 Hot Springs 6, Meridian 4 Pine Bluff 11, El Dorado 10 Today's Games Hot Springs at El Dorado Pine Bluff at Greenville Monroe at Meridian 20 Art Persley Is Choice over Khalfi ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. (AP) — Clever Art Persley, seeking to get back in the running for a lightweight title shot,' is a 1-2 favorite to make France's Hoacine Khalfi his fifth straight victim tonight when they clash in a ten-round television bout. The 7 p.m., CST, scrap will be* held in the Convention Hall ballroom with ABC telecasting the show coast to coast. Persley, of Red Cross, La., has won four in a row since he dropped a ten rounder to Cuba's Orlando Zulueta 11. months ago. That defeat cost him a No. 2 ranking. He is now ranked fifth following victories over Phil Kim, Henry Davis, Armand Savoie and Tommy Maddox, the latter two this year. The 30-year old Negro has won 16 of his last 17 fights arid has an overall record of 43-3-2 with -12 kayos. Khalfi .grabbed the spotlight on May 17 when he upset featherweight champion Sandy Sadldler in a TV ten rounder for his first U.S. triumph. In his American debut in March he lost a ten rounder to Cisco Andrade, a ranking lightweight from; .California. Khalfi's record is 37-8-4 with 12 knockouts. He's never been stopped. The referee will be the only of- icial as is customary in New Jersey. He will score the fight by rounds. Haas, Mayer Cure Ailments And Then Jump Into Motor City Lead By JOE FALLS DETROIT UP) — Fred Haas of Butch Boyett Booked for Mat Feature Butch Boyett, a rough and tumble artist who has little respect for the writers of wrestling rules, returns o the Memorial Auditorium ring here Monday night to take part in ;he tag match main event of the American Legion's wrestling show. Boyett, a big heavyweight, is scheduled to team with another rough and tumble artist, the Atom- c Blond, in the feature bout. Opposing Boyett and the Blond vill be two of Promoter Mike Meroney's top performers, Lee Fields and Lester Welch. The two teams will square off er the 90-minute time limit route n a ( bout that should be as rough as they come. Although Boyett is not too well mown to Blythevillle fans, he has cut himself quite a record in Jonesboro and other surrounding cities. Lately he has been carrying on a running, duel with Fields, the guy hat pulled his mask off in Jonesboro several months ago when he was performing under the name of The Scorpion. In addition to the main event, wo one-fall preliminary bouts are also on the card with Boyett meet- ng Fields and the Atomic Blond aking on Welch. St. Petersburg, Fla., each cured an ailment, shot sub-par golf and led a field of 72 players into today's third round of the Motor City Open. Haas carded a four under par 67 in yesterday's second round for a 71-67—138 total. Mayer followe dwith a five under par 66—the best round of the tournament—and posted a 72-66—133. Their shot-making over the par 71 Meadowbrook Country Club course gave them a two-stroke lead over two tested professionals —Gary Middlecoff of Memphis, Term., and Bob Toski of Livingston, N, J.—and a comparative unknown, Bill Markham of Royal Oak, Mich. Each shot 140, two under par. The first day leader, Dave Douglas of Grossinger, N. Y., scrambled at the start and slipped to a 73 after his opening 68. His 141 bracketed him in sixth place with five others—Gene Littler, Palm Springs, Calif.; Johnny Palmer, Charlotte, N. C.; Tommy Bolt, Houston, Tex.; George Fazio,. Pine Valley, N. J.; and Ted Rhodes, Chicago. Y Ping Pong •vent Opens Ping pong addicts at the *Y' tarted play in their annual *'lad- er" tournament yesterday after- oon with 16 names on the ladder. Charles Thompson drew number ne position but was not able to old it, and during the day skidded o number five position. Meanwhile, Clarence Cummings irorked his way up from number our to gain the top slot. The standings on .the ladder, aft- Football Score In HSSL, 28-9 The Redtops and Squirrels of the Y high school softball league indulged in a clownish 28-9 game at Little Park yesterday afternoon, in which the pitchers of both side were rapped with abandon. The Squirrels jumped off to a commanding first inning l^ad, piling up seven runs off the delivery of Bob Childress. For two innings, the Redtops of Captain Allen Shanks acted as if they would make a game of it, scoring two in the first and four in the second, but as the merry tatoo of Squirrel bats continued on the hurling of Childress and Shanks, who alternated on the hill, they folded. In five straight innings, the Squirrels batted around, sending- a total of 47 batters to the box. They totaled 21 hits, which were garnished with three bases on balls and eight errors. Charles 'Bugs' Abbott was the winning pitcher, giving up a total of eight hits and walking two. All-Stars Named By Little League By J. P. FRIEND Adam Harman Taylor, coach of the Lions Club, 1953 champions, will lead the Little League All-Stars against the American Legion, first round winners, in the second annual All-Star game Monday afternoon, according to the wishes of approximately 200 fans who participated in the poll conducted by the Courier-News in cooperation with the Little League baseball council. The game is scheduled for 3 p.m., followed by the PONY League All-Star game on their diamond adjacent to the Little League park. 4 Taylor will have 15 players to draw from, one more than the normal complement, who received the highest total votes for their respective positions. The Rotary Club and the Lions Club placed the most with four. The Shrine Club contributed three, and the Kiwanis and Jaycees two each. Fifty players and coaches received recognition, in addition to the Legion votes. Little Don (The Cat) Stallings,, Kiwanis first baseman (.313) and rated by many as the league's most versatile player, was the outstanding choice, being named on more than three-fourths of the ballots. Teammate Jimmy Bruce, the leading batter (.714) with a 3-2 mound record, and Jerry (Cue Ball; Tigers Topple Eagles by 5-1 Bill Wyott Tosses Three-Hitter For League Leaders By SAM NORRIS Behind the three-hit pitching o BD1 Wyatt, the big bats of th Presbyterian Tigers boomed ou enough hits to beat the Methodis Eagles 5-1 at Compress Field Fri day afternoon. Although overcome by. their pow erful league-leading rivals, Man ager P. D. Foster's squad turned in a creditable performance and. gav Righthander Slick Nelson good backing except in the fourth inning when the Eagles ! committed two errors. - ' Backbone of the Eagle defensi was the play of Shortstop Larrj Fitzgerald and First Baseman David Holt. Only weak hitting kept the Eagles from making a clos>s game of it, and Kelson's mound work was nothing to be ashamed of. True, he threw two round-trip pitches, but he limited the heavy-hitting Tigers to seven hits, a thing not being often done these days. But Wyatt's good right arm and the potent war clubs of Tommy Slayton and Ed Moore, both whom laid the timber against fat pitches for home runs, were too much for the Eagles. Slayton had a perfect day a the plate with a homer, a double and a single in three trips. Wyatt sent nine Eagles down swinging or looking at third strikes and Was in trouble only once. With one away in the third Wyatt walked Eddie Gilless, Tony Wheat and Clyde Griffin "ollowed with singles, allowing Giless to score. One of Wyatt's pitche caught Burrhead Simmons on the arm and with the bases loaded, Manager Jim Kllett called Moore n relief. Ed struck out Fitzgerald and Holt hit a weak one to Moore who tossed ;o Holbrook as Wheat was forced out at the plate. Wyatt resumed pitching in the fourth. One of the finest fielding plays of the season was Bo Huffman's •unning catch of Wheat's short enterfield fly in the seventh. It ooked like printed a sure hit until Bo to snare the ball. TIGERS AB R H PO A E Holbrook, c 4 0 1 11 0 0 tfoore, ss-p 4 1 1 0 1 1 Wyatt, p-ss 3 1 1 2 2 0 Huffman, cf 3 0 0 2 0 0 ,utz, lb 3 1 0 6 1 1 £elly, If 3 0 0 0 0 0 Slayton, 3b 3 2 3 0 0 0 Hall, rf 3 0 1 0 0 Brogdon, rf 0-0 0 0 0 0 arrett, 2b 2 0 0 0 3 0 Richardson, 2b ... 1 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 29 5 7 21 7 2 EAGLES AB R H PO A E Griffin, cf 40 2 0 0 0 immons, 3b 3 0 0 1 2 1 'itzgerald, ss ... 3 0 0 1 5 0 Holt, lb 30 0 14 0 0 kelson, p 300060 Fowler, 2b 3 00 0 2 0 Williford, c 3 0 0 4 0 0 Gilless, If 1 1 0 1 0 1 Wheat, rf 3 0 1 0 0 0 Totals 26 1 3 21 15 2 Winning pitcher, Wyatt; losing pitcher, Nelson; struck out, by Wyatt 9, Moore 1, Nelson 3. Base on balls, off Wyatt 2, Nelson 0. Hit by pitcher, Simmons (by Wyatt). Wild pitches, Nelson 2. Home runs. Slayton, Moore. Two base hits, Wyatt, Slayton. Jockey Jimmy Stout won nine stakes during the 1953 season at Monmouth Park. er the first days of play, finds the boys in the following order: (Jummings, Carroll Knapp, Herb Loveless, Jack Renfro, Charles Thompson, Milburn Quarles, Joe Wicker, Larry Campbell, Eddie Perry, Jimmy Hall, Howard Bush, James Morrow, Red Cobb, Mike Heathcock, Larry Baker and Jewel Dunkin. Any person on the ladder may SUNDAY July 4th STOCK L. at WALKER PARK OVAL THRILLS •SPILLS • FUN Time Trials 2 p.m.- Races 2:30 p.m. Admission 75cand25c directly above him. Winners move up to take the place of those whom they defeat, and the challenged, if defeated, slide down the ladder. The tournament will continue for two weeks. Hill, Lions Club clever center fielder (.410) ranked next in the selections, followed by Jerry (Jerk) Hodge, Rotary Club (.333), and little Bobby Jacques (.412), recently traded by the Jaycees to the Lions Club. With but few exceptions, the se- lectees had clear cut margins over .their nearest rivals for assignments. The Squad Those named to the squad included: Stallings, first base; Jesse Taylor (.364), Shrine Club, second base; Jimmy Killett (.429), Lions Club, shortstop; Hodge, third base; Jacques, utility infielder; outfielders: Jimmy Pugh (.412), Shrine Club; HOI; Frank Alford (.125) Lions Club; Curtis Branscum (.352). Rotary Club, and Larry Whittle (.316), Shrine Club; catchers—Jerry Coleman (.294), Rotary Club, and Freddie White (.250), Jaycees; pitchers—Bruce; Tommy Smith, Rotary Club (.294; 2-2), and Jimmy Marshall (.400, 3-2). Coach Taylor will have as his assistants John McDowell, Kiwanis Club skipper, and Sylvester (Pop) Mosley, a member of the Jaycee staff. Others who received bids for the squad included Jess Raspberry (.214), Lions Club; Billy Nelson (.358), Lions Club; Joe Wicker (.200), Jaycees; Danny Morris (.083) Lions Club; Billy Jones (.125), Kiwanis Club; Kelly (Jaycees); Sonny Elledge (.375), Jaycees; Johnny McDowell, Kiwanis Club; Barry Ball (.100), Jaycees; Tex Turner (.211), Rotary Club; J. L. Austin (.273), Kiwanis Club; Jerry Palsgrove (.385), Kiwanis Club; Ron. Huey (.333), Rotary Club; Billy Lambert (.250), Shrine Club; Ray Odle (.111), Shrine Club; Tommy Seay (.250), Kiwanis Club; Lewis Mathis (.286), Lions Club; Phil McDermott (.182), Shrine Club; Jimmy Stilwell (.067), Rotary Club; John Cherry (.250), Jaycees; coaches Aubrey Bruce, Wes Stallings, Maurice Sanders and Ed Cure. Coach Taylor indicated he would probably start with the following batting order: Alford, Hill, Stallings, Bruce, Killett, Pugh, Taylor, Hodge and White. Dorris to Pitch Ott (The Fox) Mullius, American Legion boss, has no alternative but o go along with his ,ace and loop's only undefeated pitcher, Doug Dorris (4-0; .600). In order to relieve some of the pressure and give Dorris some rest, the scheduled game between the Legion and Shrine Club will be moved to Friday afternoon, instead of Tuesday. The Legion lineup win also include Johnny Plunkett (.444) rf; Nelson (.200) If; Jerry (Monk) Rounsaville (.261) c; Mike Boyd '.429) 2b; Frank Craig, (.211) 3b; 3,usty Moore (.278) ss; and Frank Wells (.222) lb. In event Boyd is lot back from scout camp, Wayne Lovelace (.154) will be at second. Plunkett, Rounsaville, Lovelace and Dorris received a large num- ser of votes, especially Dorris and Rounsaville, the choice battery in he circuit. The entire staff of umpires is due o be on hand for this blue chip* ontest, including .Terry Moore O'Neil, Jimmy Kittany and C. D. Hood. Michigan State's intramural ath- etic program includes 22 sports anging from archery to weight ifting. In four appearances in All-Star ompetition, Mel Harder of the Cleveland Indians pitched 13 in- ings without giving up an earned un. HAVE A BIG FOURTH! And to hare it Go Fishing... Come By and Get the Red Fin Shiner... Also Roaches and Worms. DIXIELAND BAITERY 111 Chrekatowbo hione 1-4033

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