Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 19, 1952 · Page 9
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August 19, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Tuesday, August 19, 1952
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Eagles, Lions Clash At Little Rock Detroit Favored In Test Of Pro football Teams Gomt Ftahired As DM! Ntwten Scott And Dook Walker Pro football--a wide open gjm* pluyM by AU-AmericanF--coihfet bi'ck' to Arkaniai for a one-night stand' Saturday when th* Philadelphia Eagles and the Detroit Lioni meet in War Memorial Stadium, starting at 8 p.m. · This, will be the only game qf the- year between th'e Eagles and the Lions unless both earn spots It, the Naitnonl League title playoff. Appropriately enough, considering the site of .the tilt, ring!eaders of both the Eagles and the. Lions are former Southwest Conference grid stars. The one-two punch of. the Detroit club consists of Bobby ' Layne, the great quarterback and forward passer from'- the tJrilver- sity of Texas, and the incomparable Doak Walker, S. M. U., who is one of Layne's favorite pass targets and a sensational run- ntr and kicker to boot. Another of · Layne's receivers is .end Pat Summtrall, who captained the Arkansas · Razorbacks last. year and kicked the field goal .beat Texas. that _ - ^ . much the same with the .Eagles. Their' signal caller, aerial .-artist, and punter is Adrian Burk, ;the 'ex-Baylor star. And one of -Philadelphia's most dangerous boll ·'carriers, receivers 'and punt "re- 'fcrners is Clyde Scott, the Smack- ·syer'-Kid who led Arkansas into '.two.bowl games a few years back. ; With the veteran powerhouse .Steve Van Buren on the injured list'again, Scott will.have to as- same a greater share of the bail lugging burden. These stars, however, are only a part of the show. All of the blayeri were standouts in college. .Moat ot them were All-American. Ahd many, have been named to th* all-pro teams. '· · ·:;'· Detroit, -for Instance, has such : i hardliners \as Leon Hart of Notre ; Dame. Hank Laurietlla of Tennw- I *»*, K«tth Fl5w*fs of Texas Chris. Um, and many others. , TM Eagltt -will be gunning ·'vh' Pttt fthoa 6f · Indiana, Neill · Armstrong of Oklahoma A. and M., Bobby Waiston ot Georgia, Buddy Burris of Oklahoma, John of Rice, and Prank Zetgler a will be out'to put --k.wlnranj.column in / Mh "th'H* pMviout 'games here;.the Eagles have won i one, tied ohe and lost one, ,·'. Detroit fias .been in. War Memorial Stadium only.once,.losing to the Eagles In 1850. The Lions, 'however, are favorites th!s year-not only to hip the Eagles but to · hiijone of the top contenders for 'the NFL championship. ' · The Pine Bluff High School ·Band and the Women's Air Force 1 · iimd from Lackland Air Base, will' ·perform at half-time. The · Lackland band is the only worn- Mt'a .marching unit in service. Durocher Suspended Five Days For Run-in With Umpire s SPORTS Chicago-(P)-Mfnager Leo Du-4 rochtr of the New York Giants) hat bttn suspended for flvi.days' for a run-in with umpire Augie Donatel)! during last Sunday's game aginst tht Boston Braves. Th* (usptntlon, announced yes- ttrday by National Iaiu» President Warren Oiles, hit the Giants a stiff blow in their race to over- taki th* iMIut-lMdiRf Brooklyn Maxwell, Urzetta Ousted In Yankees Pas! FirstRoandOfU.S.Amateur Bnosox ' T u e s r l o y , A u g u * ! I 1 ?, 17.57 Seattle - (.ip) - The Men's National Amateur Golf Championship, the ranks stripped of its last two champions, swung into the second round of match play Tuesday with the remaining challengers crowding into the spotlight. Belted to the sidelines in the day's two most starting upsets were the defending champion, Billy Maxwell from Odessa, Texas, and the 1850 kingpin of the nation's amateurs, Sam Urzetta of Rochester, N. Y. Dusk was settling over the Seattle Country Club's green acres when the familiar "unknown," Ira D. Gruber, a fine hitting, calm young man from Pottstown, Pa., disposed of Maxwell on the 21st hole. Earlier In the day, UrzetU, whose 39-hole victory over Frank Stranahan at Minneapolis in 1950 was the longest overtime match in the tournament's history, fell before Marion Hiskty, 2)-year-old riayer from Twin frails, Idaho. Slogan Advance* Most of the other favorites, including British Amateur champion Harvie Ward of Tafboro, N. C., Al Mengert of Spdkaht, Wash.; Chuck Kocsis of Detroit arid the .op Canadian stars, Walter Mc- Slroy arid Bill Mawhlnney. came 'hrough. on schedule as did two new National champions, Omer Pete" Bogan of Montcbello, Calf., the public links king and Don Blspllnghoff of Orlando, FIs., JSGA Junior chahiplon. A num- SPORTS ROUNDUP Arguing With Umpires Getting To Be Serious Matter In Baseball purocher, who cannot return to tht he!?, until August 21, will miss six gamac--two doiibla-head- ers against, th* Chicago Cubs tomorrow end Thursday and two games against the St. Louis Cardinals Friday arid Saturday. Flntd f 1M In addition, Leo was fined $100 arid ordered/to stay away from the press box; radio booth or the vicinity of the Giant bench in Chicago and St. Louis. In a suspension earlier this year--a three-day chastisement--Durocher sat in the press box and was reported to have directed his club with hand signals to his coaches. The incident that led to the suspension occurred in the ninth inning of Sunday's first garni of a doublfrh»ader in New York. Bos- tori won the game, 7-3. Rabbet Dirt on Ball When the Giants were changing pitchers ir. the ninth and Hal Gregg was heading for the mound, Durocher rubbed some dirt on the ball and tossed it to the reliever. Dpnatelli, working at second base, asked to insppect the ball. Instead, Durocher flipped it to Al Barlick, ;he plate umpire. Words flared' between Durochcr and Dohatelli. Suddenly Donateli's right hand went up in a wide sweep, indicat- ng that Leo was out of the game. Then Leo blew sky-high. It was only by the restraining actions of Charlie Grimm, Braves' manager, and the other- umpires that Du- rpcher was kept from taking a \\?$\ round Dyes. i coming exm-muiy IIIM*UHIK, mm, j punch at Donfltelli. Urtetta, shooting fine golf most' though we had intended nil alone Both .Leo and DonatelliBraised i O j (ne w(Vt (,|t.red just a trifle to stay away from kiddies' games, j .... »,-.- j.._,__ .,.- ..,---. . ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^^ was enough I he supplies us with added Inccn- ] i V H n k r ^ s '\ ilh R ·!· ' 1 thr lin.-.tf.n KM S^ | K e n w ; i / P.irk V i r i t h e n m l m i i D t K f i v Midcllecoff Bears Burke In Kansas City Title Playoff Th" B,v OAVLE TALBOT « New York-(P)-A fellow we | know says he attended a kid base- ' ball gome the other day and left ; in disgust after a few Innings be- j cause the ilttle beggars were ! spending more time beefing at the . umpires and generally making I themselves obnoxious than they were in playing ball. "It's a pain," he snid. "They've seen the big leaguers jawlns w i t h the umps so much that they ihink it's part of the game. The managers were getting in on the act, too. and Ihe crowd was egging the kids on. I don't sec now they get .anybody to umpire any more. Pinch Home Run Gives Cubs 4-3 Win Over Bucs Cliicago-f/Pl-Phil C ; i v H r r c t t n , 36- yefir-old Chkap.o Cub irmnflg.T, smarkod a pinch linmer will) ft man on has? yesterday t" xive Iii:team a 4-3 victory ovrr th:-,PiU'-- mrgh Piralos. The blnv: climax^rt a rally that produced three r u n s (-.- the Cubs in the n i m h f r n i n c . Hank Siiuer nrided a noteworthy pircs you know arc' jlisf people i fi;at in the eighth i n n i n g .is h- he d his l«th .« rlf fen!::. Y a n k s won S.unr? to nnt 1 . Hi* 1 row, o f f c r t i v r i ' l y ! lliiii hnti dotjserl t t i ton p a r k . Five p t ' i \ ton had won in j K ineni. New York u c n l fn Di??y T r o u t . h n n d f i in ihr npcni In en I-. r u n - . i % h - i I lo.vic.l fn; t w n n! Tin- Kni Sox. : ;md ;. h;iif ^an,..; h r - n i n i i l!i." \i setting Y.nikcM.'s. scniM sin^U- j i in the r l f l l i mv\ th- ^ " f - n r h . , N*w Ynrh 4. 8oS»on 2 j NEW YORK UOSTOM i'. r h M. ' \ i \ \ C f e e Ml." ··-, - , ; . = , . ; . - · · h m r v f s ' f i - f r j . v . Mr :=)» 1 ft iMl-.H-i- · i: . ./:·!·:. I;,]; ',; .j; c' I. · · x n ; hv - i . -I.-., 1 ,'.- T-.' ·l;!, ( - - ;[ j; 'V 1 " '' 1 · - ' : M n r ?|j P "Why don't you," he urged, "do what you can toward telling these silly sops that the big league um- like anybody else; that they ore j sensitive, intelligent men whn have a real lovo for the qaihc, and that they are out there doing their besl oh « mixhty hard job." The man's remarks are, o[ course, well taken. The umoire- ber ftt other top-ra«k players drew j bailing phase of the game is bc- [irst round byes. r.amc the first major liwgucr to bflt in 100 runs this i;enson. Cavarrctlfi's ronnfl tripper wav Ihe second pini-h-hil of t h e n i n t h "·mine for t h e Cubs n f f t h e ie- livcry of l i l l l c M u r r y Dick-.cm. Rnu-c Ei\v,"iri.s, b a i t i n g for Hoy Smallcy, with Bill S(.n:n;i on bn^e via a u p ;ilk, hit n triple. T h r n Cnvarmitfi ytppporl up mid WDM Hnsc-lu. p w Yrt i !oti nir.ru" ( Wnndlinr S(l.-Tlr \ '2 4 (j'Mll I 1 I V t - l i n I 1 (I R f n l o t 11 a KI-H. :i» I !? t K v f i t . n - ! f '· 'i i G f r n c t : . Hi 1 fi n wtUT ·' l '.) 0 Upon, f- ,Tron' p . Tb r i v . i f n n i F.vrr Kr\\ ;heir fists during the violent argu- "nent. Durocher later said he had no idea of striking DnnatelH, thit he was merely gesticulating. Trawlers Bow To Two-Hit Pitching By tars' Nkolis (By the AsatdaM Pnta) i l* th but Urietta'took the 17th the A sparkling two-hit pltchlhK Mn ^ ^"V- performance by husky Pete Nico- is has put Mobile's fading Bears coming extremely irksome, and, s Urtetta, shootini fine irolf most' though we hart intended nil alone the - , , ,. - - ' 1 i t l s n u r g h s f i r s t run r;un? on Turk Ltnvn in ',hr : n-nm\ when Dicksun sinKli'd tn j.fnd .'tu v Gar:ifjioi;j ncrnss ihr pl;dr. Thf j last two runs wore unearned fn] ; ci-rors in the f o u r t h to cost him the match. A couple ot astounding putts were mainly responsible for HIs- key's comeback. After losing the 13th to go tv/8 down, he canned a 25-footer for a birdie four on the loni 14th, then rammed home a 35-footer en tha I5th t« square the match, Hiskey. a member of North Texas State CoIlaK's National Calleflate team champions this year, and Idaho and Utah cham- nfcm, went one up with par oh the back in the Southern Association win column: Nlcolll fanned six batters in downing th* rejuvenated Little Rock Travs, 1-1, last, night for his .issued eight I Oth victory. The ,, lefthander Walks, .however, and one of those figured in the setting of the lone run which spoiled his bid for a shutout. Atlanta harrowed the gap to a iarae and a half between the trackers and league-leading Chat- anooga by whipping the Lookouts, 8-3. A 12-hlt assault sent Lookout ace Al Sima to the sho\v ers in his bid for his 21st victory. Rain cut the Birmingham- i Nashville fame to ei;;ht innings, On the last hole Unetta, who won the national title two years ago, dammed his tee shot deep ·into the fir woods. He had to play a lefthandtd »hot out to the edge of the fairway, then put a wood IS fe«t from the cup. Hiskey missed, the green with his tecond but chipped to within 6 inches of the oin for a lure par, which he calm- I tlvc to rto so. It is bud enough to ; watch thr srown-ups. As he says,' big league umpires! are as solid a groun of citizens np | sixth. Reliefer Rob Srhultz you would want to know. Thrv ; the winner. are s;ood companions off the boll ch ' e "° i-,,^' l L bur « h field, and when one of them rtc- | PITT " U "S , h 1 cides you are on the level he is a i in;i rck. zh far more interesting conversn- j tionitlst than the overage nlnycr. If they were, not bound by the nature of their jobs to keep quirt in comoany, they would be better understood by the fans. As they are only human, um- I ' pircs come to detest certain players who rnakp a practice of riding them. When they talk of these players and of managers it l_[$ who employ spectacularly filthy language, they sometimes become bitter. But they invariably wind up saying they love the game and couldn't nuit it. When we asked Larry : H ' t H C M 1 I'l ! H ^ Ki'M-hl :-2: T i c . i i ' t - v r.:nMn "-n . -Trour W Rnf.oli! '11-1: 1, -7 I K - l d i l; Pnrvircl!;i n n ' f - n . , ' i imM liprry T - Z ' U ' A "i M Fain, Musial Still On Top In Bat Race S O O Mlksls. 21) r, n 2 B ' m h o l t z . cf 3 0 0 I f m a n n k l . rr 4 (I (I SIUHT. U 0 0 0 Atwei], c 1 1 Fonrty. Ih n 1 ,0! Smatlcy. M I. I 2 bEdwurd.-, o r cjcrfcoit ! t.nwn. p 1 ' : dCnvTctrii .13 .1 7 Timln Goetz of the National staff when he found him- ly made alter UrMtta's IS-footer, self getting anxious lor the next bounced off the edge of the cup. i sai-son to bei;in. he said "on the Maxwell's defeat carried on a jinx like string for the champions dating back to 1935. No champion has retained his titlt since California's great Lawion Little made it two .in a row that year, Today, in contrast to Monday's orjsnhtd confusion. H matches were on the schtdult. | aw last but the Vols already iwd the one run th«y needtd to '.vln, I-9. Tom Nfclll iwrtd on R»n« ?!·*«' tingle in the sixth. It totk thrte pitchers to do It, but New Orleini .retained undisputed poiMuion of third place by dumping Memphis, 7-4. Manager Danny Murtaufh and Frank Thomai homered for New Orleans. It wai Thomai' llth of the »»astn. day of tha season." How They Stand (By The AaHclate* Prece) AMEIICAN LEAGUE W L New York _________ Cltvtltnd -- r , ___ Boston Washington 61 Chicago 60 Philadelphia 57 St. Louis Detroit _ . 50 31 ·enlla Naw York 4, Boston 2 (Only game scheduled.) CHICK SPECIAL 8c. rt MATT MOOD ARKANSAS Iroikr HotcMry You naiM riii tyH df huiMinf ye« went THIN t*U ran MtaMM wk* kaa kttill tkla tm.*« MUta« «f ArtdMte'a M**a. ·ata'a. t raw tl th* tntt W kvUdlata w* **· stow jtu -- afl haOt *l Arkhtta'a otamt. kUtka «t Wftpaamn* slwm tm4 TMVMK »W Ufhtvaaaltl Mt3kT nnltt nrun NATIONAL LEAOUC L 37 49 49 53 58 64 87 85 Brooklyn 73 New York 66 Sfc Leull - 67 Philadelphia 61 Chfcasje 58 ftoatoii 48 Cincinnati 49 Plttoburgh »5 MalttUr's Keailts Chicago 4. Pittsburgh 3 (Only game scheduled.) Pel. .593 .578 .540 .521 .508 .504 .420 Pet. .644 nio doulile piny lor Lown 7in. -Tripled for Smnllcy In flth. c -- R n n find ncorod for Edwnrd* In d--Hll c a m e-whming homt run 9 ill. for Schul PHUiburgh Chlc.ifio f. -- Gronl, ty. RBI--Dickson, Fiimrild. Saucr. i Gene V/nndlinc in j-ccon Edwards, Cavaretu 2. 3H--EdwartU.' ,,. H L ·t,, R \.-,,,,, rif i« ^.,A HR-Cavaretta. SB-Davi«. fell. S- i v - l t n · 32(} - * 'K" r «s mohid Now York -i/lV M n l t i n d ' - h . i m p i f i n s Fcrrih K;nn nf t h r P h i l n n i : dcijihin A U i l c l i c s .;iul Stan Musiiil J J l uf t h e St. Liiui.s C a r d i n a l s n r c o o. teaming tip In pcrfom a leal no ' j · previous ijair Jvis bren ai)le to ac' comphsh in 3H vr;ir. f ; Not slnt-r 1914 v.-h-n Ty C'ohh of Detroit a n n e x e d hm cishth consecHlivr h i l t i n K t i l l c ;nid Jr.Vo Daubcrt, th t - old nr.,o'«lyn f l ! ^ t l - liaseman, cftpturrrl his sef.ml in n ro-.v, h n v c b o t h l i i t l i n K k i n g s retained t h e i r rro'.vn'i the f f i l l o v / f n f t yoar- Fafn, v:hn Irtl t h f A m c r i c n n I.*t i flf!Uc in 19. r tl \villi n .344 nver- ajje, tops lln* loop w i t h .3SH, ncvrn York's d placft Moil- 1 I I 311 4 7 Gigantic Buy for School and Fall Our Entire Slock on Sale Reduction fo 33'o Ozork Theatre Building In 8lh. I 010 101 000--.T i . . . OOfl (100 013--4 : . , , . , .. .Bnumhojlt. rondy. Smnll-1 points b e t t r r t h n i . - I Ton- i . -- . Lown. DP-- MlksU. Smalley and d.v: Dlckion. KoKhonk and Mctko- vlch. lx:f(-- PUUburgh 10. Ohlcano «. BB-- I,own 4. Dlck«on S. Schultr. 1. SO --l^iwn 6. Dlckaon 4. Scnullz 1. HO -- Lown fl In 7 Inninga: Schulta 1 In 2 Inninia. R Jtc ER-Unvn 3-1. Dlck-son 4-4. Scnullz 0-0. W-- Schullz (3-11. L-- DickAon n-]7f. U-- Go«tz. Daacoll and Wamtke. T-- J:I». A-- (acluall 4,911. .578 .535 .500 .434 .422 .992 SOUTBItN ASSOCIATION W L Pet. ·r*Ur Havaaa IHtrr BMM Gimial tmtmi mum Fat* MM* Ma r BMM , uto i«f*a tot, Mtt, wife* *t Aa»h*a1 tat ARKHOLA SAND It GRAVEL COMPANY · ·IrlWvT^MV Chattanooga 72 67 Atlanta . ^l en New Orleans 88 «3 Memohia «7 64 Mobile «4 M Naahvill* 82 87 Little Rock 61 70 Birmingham M 78 'It***? 1 ! ftaailta Atlanta A, Chattanooga 3 Nashville I, Birmingham 0 Mobil* f, Uttle Rock I Haw Ortetna 7, Memphis 4 .558 .545 .519 .511 .486 .481 .466 .424 Sauer, Doby Lead Majors In Slugging N«w York - W) - Home run leaders Hank Sauer of the Chicago Cubs and Larry Doby ot the Cleveland Indians are well on their way toward nailing down their leagues' slugging championships. Individual slugging averages compiled by the Associated Press reveal that Sauer, who has banged out 31 homers, is the National League slugging pace-setter with a healthy .581 mark. The hard- hitting outfielder has collected 251 total bases in 432 trips to the plate, alto numbering 27 doubles and three triples among his 12! safeties. Doby, with 22.1 total bases, Including 26 circuit wallops, In 388 times at bat, leads the American League with ,!75. The speedy Negro fiychaser also shows 18 two- baijgcrs and tight triples among his 1)1 hits. Gil Hodges, Brooklyn first baseman, is a distant second in the National League slugging derby. day's Musial. MH' b a t f l i i R cro'.vn, hi. I h i r t i -itrijiK l'ic Ntitinnai I League pacc-yctlcr v.'llh n .326 mark. The slender outfielder, n .355 hitter List season, holds nn 11-point edge over ninnrrnp Tfrt Klmzewslu of ihr fieri::, whnst average is .315 Vk Werlz, obtained by the 31 Louis Browns from Detrnll l:i;:( week, is runnerup to Doby in the American League, Vic, a .52!) cluir- ger, has IS7 bases In 291) HI hots i with 18 doubles, three triples and I II round trippers. Al Rosen, the early season lead- j er, has slumped down Io Ihlrd r l .515. The Cleveland third sucker has banged out 2.*i doubles, five triples and 20 home runs for 22-1 total bases. crowded foes..- Singlt Again . ..·,.. ,tM»OTll»», nuaband uit""iii« . Hodgts has compiled 1IJ total I * wl * OIK « ·' · Party without base* in 175 at bat* for a .ill ay- iprovoeatlon, and once at our homt trait. Botton'i Sid Cordon U third at .491, a rteult ot 117 baaei In 171 tripa. ,whea I locked My btdraoin door, actrriK CIOTM Orakame u ahown ,wts«lii( a divan* bom Nick Ray ·to t«* Afmal*.. Iktn'i nn rraatpwl tjnanem far y«« to t; M pinrhril tun m sMapcamtMl mMh. \»fU*i, thrn't toe rmm jwi i4ajk HO wait H l(t W tW ah**. 1r*fH at j ' SHORTEST WAY SHV YOUR 9ACKA40 IT MSI F L O R S H E I M

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