Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 29, 1952 · Page 11
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 11

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 29, 1952
Page 11
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Pittsburgh Leeds National - In Wrong Direction By JACK HAND Pittsburgh - W) - Wrong Way [Pittsburgh is running away from the National League. Without much trouble, they can clinch last 1 place by July 4. , Hacing backward at a breathtaking .179 pace, they may set a modern-day losing record in the Lee Wallard's 1951 Speed Record Won't Be Matched This Year, Old-Timers Say Imiianapolii-l/P) -Motorists and j motorc.vcli.sts massing outside In- h-hin ^ ' tli!ln "P olis Speedway gates today ! 5V«:'Game3behind"seventhpl^c:iw^f. Cr l Can ^^""y match Lee .914. And the season is only one ! Wall '. lrdi ^cord-breaking 1951 fourth over. If t)iey keep it up they'll wind . tip vith 28 wins on the year. Hack I jn 1916 the Philadelphia A's set the modern low, with a 36-117 season. In '35 the Boston Graves finished with 38-115, the National League record. . One win a week is the going Pirate rate. Maybe Branch Rick- j ey's youth movement will pay off in tlie future book. He has no- Jiii pitchers and 27 strikeout arl- Ists in thejower minors. But the j collection n o w performing at j Pittsburgh certainly is learning the hard way. They lost another last night, I §-2, to Cincinnati as the veteran I Kenny Raffensberger won his speed tomorrow's 500-mile Memorial Day auto race? Old-timers who had seen dozen or doubted t h a t mile-Hn-hom equalled. of the past 35 "SUO's" Wallard's 126.244 average will be This year's 33-c-ar field aged about two miles an hour faster than the '51 field in q u a l i f i - cations. But it isn't likely to enjoy (he perfect racing conditions of last year. Weather and wrecks can cut the speed far below the cars' potential. Last year the weather was perfect -- hot and windless -- and the race was slowed only one minute and 10 seconds by a wreck. That was Mauri Rose's up- sixth of the season. Bobby Adams ! set. He landed in the infield and' and Roy McMillan hit homers to the trark wasn't blocked. [ «ase Haffy home past Red MuiiKer. ' C' 5. Plttibu . » r hj ah r h 6'kowiki. rf 4 2 UKoshortk, ss 4 0 ?. I Adami. .1b 4 I 1'DeIGrerci, cf 4 n 0 nation. 2 b 2 0 OIKiner. I F 4 0 ] Post, If 4 0 11 Bell, r f 4 0 0 I Scmlnick. c 4 0 llMeraon. 3b 4 2 . 1 ivestlake. cf 4 0 0 ! M'C'lciURh. c 1 0 0 flanrinl. Ib 4 0 0 ' b S m i t h 0 0 0 M'Millan. SB 3 2 ^ S'.'ckland, 2b 4 0 ! I'sberger, p 4 0 Ol'R'rtlrojne. It; n 0 0 There's also pointed out by the possibility Louis Meyer of Los Angeles, builder of most of the engines in the cars, that the drivers might run out of automobiles before the end of the race. Only eight cars survived last year's speed. Meyer pointed out that the Meyer-Drake engines were designed only for speeds of about 125 mild an hour. The speedway changed the rules to permit gearing down for the race but some mechanics chose to keep the engines running at high speed--and hope. The expected wear and tear on the conventional four-cylinder engines improved the prospects Alberto Ascari of Milan, th European 1951 champion, an Freddy Agabashian of Albani Calif. Ascari will drive a V-12 Italia Ferrari that proved exceptionall durable in Cirand Prix competi tion last year. Agabashian's nev Cummins diesel special has modified six-cylinder truck gine. [SPORTS Loss Of Mays Will Hurt, Says Durocher By JOE f Brooklyn-i/IVI-co Durnrhrr was dtafU.ssinic one of his f a v o r i t e subjects nil the N'ew Y n r k G i a n t bench t»cforc ycstL-nJay's clash w i t h the t Brooklyn Podgi-ru-- W t l l i o Mays. "We're uoli.R lo miss 'Sjiy-Hpy 1 "That kid Is the greatest y n u n ^ ball player I have ever nern. none," Leo continued. "Ho is the only one Unit J know of who fi;,* a chance to be as great as Joe Ui- Mafrgfci. Willie hat the f i v r rrc- ! nontlals lo be a t r u l y great player. ever sow. What do you think,. Ucan nrj'l "Tins ki'l o Mnnri- -.I'l," In; has ! in aari-ecmfnt more things th;.n : s;jj f l. ''For or.*! belter arm fh;i:i M f o r e h;id. K»/r thru rn,i»;. has [he ('j't n r r n I t 1 rr NORTHWfST AKKAraiAS llMES, rnyeltevllle, Arkono», Thundoy, May 29, 1952 Totals cPi'rGfrald Mungcr. p aL)usak La Palme, n 33 5 6 Totals Tigers Rack Fourth Win Over Cleveland Detroit-W)-Delroil just won't t . Icl Cleveland forget how they n | knocked the Tigers out of the jicn- · a--Singled for Munger in 8ih. ; b--Han for McCuIloiiRh in 9th. c--Grounded into force play f o r Sartirome in 9th. 1 Cincinnati ___002 110 100--5 I Pittsburgh .. . . 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 3 -- 2 i E--Adams. RBI-Post 2. McMillan, f Adams, Mcrion. Hatton. 2.R--McMillan. ! Merion. 3B--Borkowski, Merscn. HR-McMillan. Adams, Merson. DP--Adam:. Hatton ind Pcllaerini. Left--Cincin i n o 2 0 0 i o J J j nant in 1950. When Ted Gray beat | the Tribe last night, 6-2, it was Detroit's fourth win in a row over Pat Mullin's f l u k e two-run double when ho ducked away from a ^«o... v..». «... *,,--...uTuim... , Mifce Gorcia p'tch and sloppy Menon. 3B--Borkowski, Merson. HR-- Cleveland field-inn broke Garrja's HO MS Hun Ariam* Mnrtnn TIP Arlnrv.- ! ,. . ° live-game w i n streak. Last-place Detroit touched Garcia for 10 hits . Palme 0 In 1. R ER-Munger 5-5. Mickey Harris. La Palme 0-0, Raffensberger 2-1. WP ! -- --Raffeniborger. Winner-- Rnffcnsberfl- ] D*lroif 6, Cleveland 2 1 er (6-3). Loser--Munger (0-3). U--War-I CLEVELAND DETROIT - - ' - - Oovtz. Dascoli. Sccory. T--2:02. ab r h Simpson, rf A 0 O.Priddy. 2L So s m o o t h . . . s o dry! It's Sugar Free o s beer can be C/tilctf .RAZOR Avlla. 2h Rosen. 3b Doby. cf Mitchell. If Easter. I b Boone, ss Itegan. c Gnrria. p nFridles Harris, p Totals t TKollo 4 0 2'Kell. ^b 4 1 llWcrtz. rf 3 0 0 Mullin. If 3 0 0 Mnpes. c f 3 (I O'Glnsberg. .3 0 OiLlpon, bs 2 0 0 Gray, p 1 0 0 0 0 IT 31 2 « Totals ·b r h 1 ·_ Everybody's Out To "Beat" Hogau; He Doesn't Mind Dallas-OT - The course ove which the National Open will b played gets its first big test Sat urday when Champion Ben Hogan shoots against everybody. It will be "National Golf Day and all linksters, male and female wilt be playing on their home courses in an effort to "beat Ben Hogan." Ho^an expects at leas 100,000 to beat him. The reason He'll be .shooting oni; of the tough- . est courses in the country while the Rolfers ploying against him will have all sorts of handicaps and be playing on every kind of course. 6ut he says It's a "wonderfu l b 5 o 1 1 Idea" because ail golfers will have 3 1 i to pay to play and the money goes I to the USO and to the National Golf Fund. However, it will give Hotfan the opportunity to really go all out on the Northwood Club Course, scene of the Open June 12-14. 4 1 I 4 0 1 3 1 1 3 2 2 4 0 1 2 0 0 32 8 11 j--Struck out for Garcia in 8th. Cleveland _ '.000 000 200--2 Detroit _ 200200111--6 E--Hegan. Easter. Hoscn. RBI--Doby 2. Mullin 2, Pridfly 2. Wertr. 2B-- Mullin. 3B--Ginsberg. HR--Doby. S-Gray 2. Kcll. Left-Cleveland 2, Detroit 8. BB--Garcia 2. Harris 1. SO-Garcia 4, Gray 7. HO--Garcia 10 in 7 innings: Harris 1 in 1. R ER-Garcia 5-3, Harris 1-1. Gray 2-2. Winner--Gray (4-4). Loser--Garcia (6-3). U--Passarclla. Robb. Hurley and Paparella. T-2:H. A--38.662. Date Finally Set For Bout Between Gcimlan, Turner Philadelphia -(/P)- The eagerly- awaited Kid Gavlin-Gil Turner welterweight title fight is finally all set for July 7 at Philadelphia's Municipal Stadium. Promoter Herman Taylor announced Tuesday that he had reached an agreement with Angel Lopez and FeiTiando Belido, co- managers of Gavilan, the titleholder from Cuba, and George Kalz, pilot of the unbeaten Turner, who makes his home here. The two fighters will sign contracts for the bout June 9 with the champion probably receiving 40 per cent of the net. receipts and the challenger 20 per cent. The Cuban kid took the welter crown from Johnny Bratton in May. 1951. He has won his last 18 fights and has an overall record oi 81 won, 12 lost and four draws. Turner, n whirlwind type of puncher, has won his 31 profes- , sional bouts, 25 by knockout. How They Stand NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pet. - OLD CABIN STILL ^^ HAND 90 PROOF KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY I » l l 1 i » | l l t . K t N T U C K T Mew York 26 Brooklyn .. 23 Chicago 21 Tincinnati 19 Philadelphia .. _ 15 1st. Louis 17 ! Boston . 13 , Piltsbliigh . 7 . Wednesday's Results New York 6, Brooklyn 2. .' Chicago 7, St. I.ouls 2. I Cincinnati 5, Pittsburgh 2 j Only games scheduled. AMERICAN LEAGUE W L ·Cleveland 24 15 Trapshoolers Compete In Camden Club Event Camden, Ark.-{/p) - More than 100 trapshooters from six states are expected to compete in the $2,000 Camden Gun Club trap shoot which opens here tomorrow. Three 1951 All-America shooters will head the list of entries in the contest, which ends Sunday. They are Mrs. j. S. Henderson of England, Ark., Julius Pelt of Stuttgart, Ark., and Mercer Tennill of Shreveport, La, A total of $1,500 in cash prizes will be at stake, plus another $500 worth of trophies. The Class A, B, C and D division championships will be run off tomorrow morning and the 100-target Preliminary Handicap will be held tomorrow afternoon. Miss Benfonvillc To Be Chosen On June 20 Bentonville -(Special)- Bentonville's entry in the "Miss Arkansas" beauty pageant will be selected at a combined talent show and pageant at the high schoo; auditorium June 20. The contest, sponsored by the Bentonville Kiwanis Club, is open to all unmarried girls between 1C and 28. In addition to selecting Miss Bentonville to compete for the Miss Arkansas title, "Miss Teen-Age of Bentonville" and "Miss Tiny Tot of Bentonville" will be chosen. The age limit for the first title "·= " u Ule D '« «"· Dlirocher turned to Dl^/v- Dean ' . By "tins Mi; K U y " Durocher sitting nearby, and addressed :(;·· I I I meant Monte In in. who has miss- former great pltclier, who !s now j ed n i l uf the season w i t h a broken ! a radio sports announcer a n k l e sufuwd during s p r i n g ; "I believe Mny» right now is « I t r a i n i n g . Mays played his last . better (jii-.fltlder Ihnn Terry Moore | Same yesterday before entering t ever was," he h,;iH. "anil next tn · the armed forces tomorrow. | OiMagKio, he was the er^.'ilcst ! i al trv.r;:s of the 11)^.0.-. n May:;' ar.r.ence Duro in cr-nu-r.'"-Id against ri Itlf-rt p , t f h i r , f : ;UKl C h u c k L K i i i u t t w i l l be the every The idea came to mind the other day when a gentleman wrote us asking for information concerning certain golfing terms that appear in the newspapers. With ever increasing interest being shown in golf and with the professional sport having grown lo major proportions the dally press is giving the game more and more publicity. A recent story reported that Ben Hogan, whose life was made into a movie recently, is probably excess entries are eliminated, or bracketed in their own scoring level. . Koll--The contours of a green which will effect the course of a ball. Scotch--Competition between teams of two In which each team plays alternate shots with one ball. (Also closely associated with jifffT anil gulf's ancestry.) Trap--A expression in the ground filled with sand. Also , . the hijthest paid athlete in the j common expression on the course: world, including such high salaried baseball players as Ted Williams, Stan Musial and Ralph Kiner. This time of year baseball is almost the only major sport occupy- , ing the headlines. Tennis takes a j few flings, with some European' events and the Wimbledon affair, and the Olympics will get attention this summer. But normally golf is the only thing that is reart- ly available for the summer sports page as contrasted to the steady diet of baseball news. With this In mind and In the hope that the Information may help with the understanding of fotne of tht terms individual to the game we present a brief golfing dictionary: Ace--Hole in one. Birdie--One stroke less than the ar number for the hole. Bogey--One stroke more 1han he par number for the hole. Bunker--A depression in the round flanked on one, two, o r j iree sides by a mound of earth. | Chip--A low, rolling short shot o the green. Dormie--In match play: being i a situation of having only as any holes lo play as you are be- ind. Down--The number of holes bend (two-down). Kaglc--Two strokes lc«s than e par figure for a hole. Foot action--Recourse to an in- 3nspicuous nudge by the toe of e shoe brought about by an un- ·Shut your while I'm shooting, will you!" f Up--The number of holes one is ahead. Viirdon--An early golfer whose name is applied to a widely used grip and whose name Is attached to a professional golf trophy awarded on the basis of average strokes per round each year. Waler hole--Kithcr a ho... which the terrain is marked hy .. body of water, or a hole that has a d r i n k i n g fountain or keg silualcd thereon. Gap In W Win Over Brooklyn I nrook!yn-(/P)-Jlm llcarn pilch- f e d the New York Giants to a third .straight nver Brooklyn, ti-2, yesterday, opening up a 2'^-flame National League lead on the Dod- H was ihc last game for Willie Mays, Giant center f i e l d e r , who reported for Army duty today. He went hitlefis in four times at hat, but received a tremendous ova- lion before lining out lo Pee wee Reese in his final turn at bat in Ihe eighth. The Glanls ended Ihe five-game winning streak of Billy LOGS, 22, ·ookie right-hander, clipping him for seven hits in the eight innings he worked. The eighth hit was off hole in | cicm Labinc, who pitched a score- od hv n , In.-.- , i n 4 K :.-.,,:.-.,« v vornble lie. Four-ball--A tournament in- Paige Aids Cain As Brownies Whip Sox St. Louls-MI-Old Satchel Paige stroUed in to save Bobby Cain's fourth win last night as the Brownies broke a tour-game losing streak by defeating Chicago, 3-1. Paige relieved Coin in the eighth with two out and runners on third and first. He performed Ills relief role in usual fine style, getting Sam Mele on an Infield liner ancl then retiring the side in order in the ninth. St. L.oll 1, _ CHICAGO *T. LOUIS I less ninth inning. H»w T.rk «, limfchrii 1 NIW YORK IROOKLTN :ib r h; nh r h W i l l l n n i r 2h S 2 3 Moron. 3b 4 0 1 Lnrkman. lb 4 1 I I Recur. KN 4 0 Thomson. 3h .', 0 li Snider, cf 4 0 Thompii'n. If 3 1 I ' H n h l n s o n . 2b 4 0 M u r l l e r . rf 1 I l:Pnfko. If 3 I 0 Mays, cf 4 0 OiHodgcs. lb 3 ] tlnrk. BE 4 I t Furlllo. rf 4 0 2 Wvst.-im, c 3 0 l ^ W a l k e r . i Hearn, p 4 0 0 Loes. n » W i l l l n m s Lablne. p Bruins Chase Bears Siay On Top * "Cat" Again, !Of Southern By 4-2 i Off Travelers Defeat Cards once a pushover for Harry lire-! cheen, chased "The Cat" fnr the third straight win yesterday fB y Th« A»oclaleJ Prw.) The Mobile Hi-ars stayed on to,) the Southern Association la'.t . beating the St Louis f 'arris l-'i · "'8 nl a "d enhanced their rtpu'.a- Lefty Joe Ha.tcr, scattered n,ne j hit. and was aided by three timely | Vom , R ,J,, y V er Crou.e pitched Cub double phiyj, one with t h e ; hi? way rait of pins ail evening bases loaded In the first, for hir, I at he hurled the leaders to a 4-2 third victory against l-.vo defeats. ;drris!»n over L i t t l e H'.ck i n . Hrcchcen was touched for seven : M" ! 'il'-. hits, walked f i v e and ( t a i l e d 4-0 ^''·'w Orleans remained only a bcfnre he departed a f t e r .vi.\:C ; | me off the pace hy measuring Innings. Now 0-3 for the season, · Mi'ini'lm. 5-1, while A t l a n t a cf 1 "'""'"" ·'· '·"'-' " "·'-' -'- '"" . , he suffered his second Eclhm-k by ifs hold on third place"" the Cubs. Prior to this season j t r i m m i n g rh.-itumooga, 6-4. N.-ish- Brechoen hud a lifetime record o [ j v i " c " " d H i r i n i n c h n m were rained 31-10 against the Bruins. Chle/-« r, . ·T. LOU II ·h r Stinky. 2 b 2 0 1 M l k i l n . ib r )i t I 2 fi 2 :' b o ft 4 2 2 l o (I ] 0 ( TolnlH 3fi 6 8 Totals" '' 32 2 · -Grounded out for Loes in 8lh, ..ow Vnrk DO! 000 220--« nrnoklyn .. . 000 000 101--2 F--Morgan. Thompson. Ixickman. rhonnon RBI--Lorkman. Thompinn. 2, Furlllo 2. Muclter ! m-- Williams 2. 3B--Lockmnn. MR--Wll- llnmi. Mueller. S--Loes. DP--Williams. Hark «nd Lvckman. Left--New York C. Ilrooklyn 6. BB-Henrn 2, Lot, 1. ilnc 1. fio--Hearn 5. Loci 8. Lll- .._.c 1. HO--LOM 7 In a Innings: Lablne L ' l n 1. It A ER--Heiirn 2-1. I,oet 1-6 Winner-- Ht-nrn H-ll. Loser--Loel 15-11. U--Pinelll. En«ln, Jorda and T--2:32. A--15.M5 (paid). 'sqiiril. st Hoblnion. ]! Melt, rf Lollar. c Dente. If aZarilla Coleman. cf Stofobi. p Jllrlson. p Prairie Grove Whips 4 0 II YounK. 2b 4 1 1 , -r .-. n n t J 1 ,lSrSv, b r, S I ? ! Tontltow n By 8-3 n 2 Nlemnn. rf 0 1 Itivora. t-f :i o niDyck, if 3 0 liC'ourlncy. c 1 0 0, Kryhnskl. lb n 1 Mnrlon. ss 3 0 1 Cain, p 0 0 0 !'al«s. p 3.1 1 8 Totals 8 .765 Is 14-18. For the tiny tot it is five m .697 to eight. .568 Deadline for entering the con- .528 test is noon Wednesday, June 18. .455 j A fee of $5 must be paid before · WiiKhington 20 Boston _ _ _ _ 20 New York 17 C'hiraKo . 10 St. Louis 19 Philadelphia _ _ _ 13 Detroit . . .. _ 11 _ Wednesday's Reiulti Detroit «, Cleveland 2. St. Louis 3, Cleveland 1. Only games scheduled. .406 .179 Pet. .615 .571 .571 .531 .500 .452 .419 .324 I that time. W. F. "Buddy" Burns heads the committee in charge of arrangements. Others on the committee are Don Wagner and V/. C. Carter. A small admission will be charged at the local contest with the proceeds going to the Kiwanis Club's underprivileged children's f u n d . olving two-man teams rather an individuals. The low individual score on each hole by each team constituting that team's score. Glmmle--A short putt that is conceded by mn opponent (rare). Handicap--A firure determined bj the number of strokes a player's average sUndi above par. Invitational--A tournament in which the field is limited to those tolfers specifically . _ quested to play (often used for , ,,..,, i, 0 , fr _ slobbi , a less rlf Idly limited amateur | cowan, McKinley, Soar. T tournament). j . 83- Jigger--A golf elub. (Also a ' _ *"! small measuring glass ocensionaly- I BentonVllle AlTDOrt ly found in the possession of » ; i . n -.. Leased By Dixon u-Grounded out fo ChleaKo S t . Louis . . . T h o m a s , Kryhoski llyrk. HR--Kry'hi-1" Thomas. Young rlgucit. 'Fox anri .. cago 7. St. Louis Cain 2. SO-Stobb 1 S o! 'I'"" Prniric Grove I,ions dcfeat- 3 o i : ed Tontitown 8-3 Tuesday n|(tht. J J J ; The w i n n i n g pitcher, Buchnnan, a o b , struck nut eight men and allow- 2 o o i c( i C i g h[ hits. Ardcmagni was the . 9 3 8 1 losing hnrler. Leading hitters xvere Cortei 1 for ooo'Wmio-i ;Tontitnwn and Williams for the Li- »oo 010 i t x -- 3 ' ons, --' ' " -- S'ndlenlt, n 4 0 0 lla'uottl, 2b Sl.llcup, si 1 0 0 Edwtrdii. c Muilal, cf 3 0 2 R»uer. If irey. rf 2 0 0 rerona, ^h UKhtrr. rf 4 0 rfondy, tb Rlsler. lb 2 0 0 Seffconl. cf - - . Mlnglni, 111 1 0 0 ir-mnnskl. rf 3 1 2 H . nice. I f 4 1 3 Itatlen. p Glnvlano. 3b 2 1 0' P. Rice, c 3 0 0 F'sehnan, e I 0 11 Rrecheen. p 2 0 1 1 ·Johnjon 1 0 0! Bokelmann, p 0 0 0 DHcmui 1 0 0: Totals 33 2 t'Totals out and w i l t play two flames tonight. Mobile jjk-kcrl up a!I lu necessary runs in the first inning off John Wcin. The lie.irs, a «reat bunch nl opportunists, put tocctli- er three singlei, a v,;ilk and two outfield flies fnr the scores. D'MI J U J j / l m m c r ' s homer provided thg- otlu.-r r u n in the eighth. Kuz/.y-facrrl Dnn C'tielirano, 19, ; the Ark,ui?a:i pheiiom, con'tintied hii: roljust mound work hy limiting Memiihi.s to thrc* hits. 4 0 I M 7 11 a--filed for nreechen In 7th b--Hit Into forc« play for Bokelmann In Bth. St. Louis 000000002--2 Chicifo 103 000 30x--7 t--GllVlano 2. RBI--Saner. Fondy 2. Jaffcoil 2. Serena. MIKils. llemus. Slanky. ilB--8 a u e r. Mu«i«l. 3B-- Serena. DP--RamaK7j)ttl. Mlksls und Fondy; Mlkslt, Hamizzottl and Fondy 2. I«ft--St. Louis 10. Chicago 10. BB- srerheen 5. Hstlen fl. BO--Ureehacn i. Bokelmann 2. Hatlen 4. HO-- Brrchecn 7 In e Innings: Ookelmann 4 In 2. R ER--Breeheen 4-4 Kokel- mann 3-1, Hatten 2-2. Winner--Hatten 3-2). Loser--Bntcheen (0-31. tl-- iugllehno. Qon. Conlan and Stewart, r--2:44. A--(acluall I,U1. Fights Lait Niqht (Br Th* Altoclliid Pr«i) Indianapolis-- Kid Gavllan till ilavana, stopped Fltr.le Pruden! 150, Paterson, N, J., 6 (non-tlilei. Miami Be»ch, Fla.-- Hank Thurman, 206. Modesto, minted Champ Tougher '·. On Second Bouf ; Indlonarmll-i-l/Pi-Frltzic Pruden of Toronto, Canada, last nluhl found welterweight champ Kid G n v l l n n considerably tobgher th* second time around. The Indiana Athletic Commi.i- nlnn phynlcian stopped thf boul after the f i f t h round. The non- title bout was scheduled inr 10 rounds. Pruden, who lost « upllt derision to Ciivllnn in Mllwnukw 1 months ago, was tottcrlni? and Kmeared with blood. It went into the books as a sixth round knock* out. Although Bob Feller struck out IB Detroit Tiirers in a (fame itf 1838, his Cleveland Indiana lost the S-- Cain. ,^. --., Kryhoski: Rod- mri Rol.insMii. Left--Chill UB--Swblis 6. 2. Judvon X. Culn 3. HO--Stobbs 7 In 6'b Innings: JuHso 1 in l?!i: Cnin S in 7 ' f ; I'fiiKc- 0 in !- I I S . R ER--Slobbs 2-2. Cnin 1-1 .. IJudson 1-1. Paige 0-0. W i n n e r - C a i n H-3). Loser--Stobbs 11-3). U-Mc- ·2:15. A-- golfer.) Lie -- Technically the position on the ground the ball comes to rest in. More commonly the recounting of yesterday's round Bentonville-(Speclal)-The Council Tuesday night instructed City Attorney Lyle Williams draw up a contract to lease Ihe | Rentonville Municipal Airport to Match--Competition in which points are awarded on a basis of i v.'osley Di.xon, who operates a welding the results of each hole. Medal--Competition in which '. ,.h, m hnw, ,,.in ' n · the^num^ of holes determined the standin c s.j The'co'imcil^Uo^'nstr'urtcd 1 ?"Nassau-A system of scoring ! Rinccr L . M Mc to m a k e with one point given for the w i n - 1 a sllrvcy (ur Norlhwos i Sc ,. ond , ner of the first nine holes, one \ .street north to the city corporate ' 1 nine holes anrt limits along tr mtire 18, u s u a l - j Highway 100 fo the new route of water, electrical purposes. point for the second nine holes antt. ]| one point for the entire 18, usual- | H, h , ly figured on a match play basis. and sewer Open--A tournament in which | · -anyone ean enter (professional i Snead Aeainst Field or amateur). j St. Louis-i/h-It was Sam Sneari Par--A standard number o f ; against thr f i e l d today as the 49th strokes fnr a hole determined b y ' Western Opon (;olf tournament its length. | started its 72-hole tour at W-:,t- Pitch A high shot to the-wood County Club. Observers i jreen with only a small amount o f ' Rave the nod to SlJimmin' Sammy, · ro11 ' ranking I'GA anil Masters cham- i Qualify--A medal play see- pion, in the $1S,000 four-day tion of a tournament In which meet. SOUTHERN -ASSOCIATION W T, Pet. Mobile _____________ Now Orleans ______ 28 20 25 . .000 .583 .556 .532 .523 ,476 .425 ,273 A t l a n t n . __________ ChnttanooiM _______ 25 Birmingham _______ 2.1 Nashville _ _ ...... 20 Little- Rook ________ 17 Memphis ..... ... 12 Wednesday's fUsulii Albnta 6, Chattanooga 4. Mobile 4, Little Rock 2. New Orleans 5, Memphis 1. N.-i.^hvillo at Birmingham, postponed. Second Thronelx-rry I Memphis, Tnnn.H/II - Marvin Thronebrrry, 1H, brother of Red Sox outfielder Kuve Thronebeiry. , slj'.ned n bonus contract with the Yankees yesterday. All Lumber Yards In Fayetteville Will Be Closed FRIDAY SATURDAY MAY 30th and 31st FOR MEMORIAL DAY Builders and Contractors Please Take Notice and Anticipate Your Needs Accordingly Fayetteville Lbr. Cement Morse Mill Co. Dyke Lumber Co. City Lumber Co. Kelky Bros. Lumber Co. ench with three for five. The Stnrreu Upn-t, Savltt i I i o n s now hnvc two wlns - and on defeat in Oxark League play. Afrlra upset nick Kavltt of East! Prairie Grove will play «t Gen- Oranfic, N. J., C-2, 0-8, 4-6, 8-8, 6 try tomorrow night, and will host Rofjers next Tuesday, which will n.itoh of the Paris international nnniii chiimpionships. KINTUCKT IT.AIOHT ICUMON WMMKIY · IOUR MASH t M MOOf Jj Medley Diitilling Company, Owentboro,, Kentucky ~- J **4 Oftriini Extbintlj kj tin Fit* MtMrj Bnthm '·

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