Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 25, 1952 · Page 7
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August 25, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Monday, August 25, 1952
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Rapps' Single Give Nats Win Over Tribe In 16th, 9-8 W»shington - W) - Earl Rapp rapped a bases-leaded single in the 16th inninj yesterday alter- Doon to give the Washington Senators a long and drawn-out 9 to 8 victory. The payoff blow tame off Early Wynn with none out and scored Jerry Snydtr from third. The defeat dropped the Indians two full games back of the lea- gue-leaing New York Yankees, who shaded Detroit, 4-2. Cleveland committed seven errors and still came close to winning. Behind by six runs in the ninth, after yielding seven unearned markers, the Tribe battled to a tie on the strength of a three-run homer by Luke Easter. Easter previously hammered out a two-run four-master, in the third, and A! Rosen blasted roundtripper in the eighth. Wynn, who lost to the Yanks Saturday, 1-0, was the seventh Indian pitcher. He gave up a single to Pete Runnels to open the 16th. Mickey Vernon was then safe on a sacrifice when catcher Jim Megan fumbled the ball. Floyd Baker beat out an infield scratcher to load the bases and bring Rapp to the plate. Wnhintton 1, CfevtUn* I Dodgers Cool Cardinals Behind Roe, 10-4 St. Louis - IfPi - Brooklyn's* Dodgers led with their trusted old ace yesterday and took the first trick in a three-game strles with the Cards, 10-4. Preacher Roe, an old Cardinal nemisis, lasted eight frames and took credit for the win that snapped an eight- game Redbird winning streak. j u p t h e j innings i STRIKEOUT KING The Dodgers wrapped contest in the first two scoring three runs in each of those frames. Joe Presko was the victim of that onslaught and was charged with the Joss. The Bums rolled up a j eight markers before the Cards managed to get a runner across CLIVILAND I ab r h, WASHINGTON ab t h 7 o i: Yost. lib 7 1 alCoan. If 6 2 1: Jeiu'n, cf, Mitchell. If Avila, 2b Doby. cf Eajster, Ib 6 2 3. Runnels. BS Wettlak'e, * 1 0 O.fSnj-der Rosen, 3b S 1 2.Vernon. I b Sims'n Ib, rf 6 0 0 Baker. 2b Boone, Hecan, c relTtr. p tGlynn BrUaie. p Wilks. p · bMcOosky Karris, p cMainki Gromek. p Garcia, p dTipton, Wynn. p ToUJs 8 1 3 1 3 r£ T 0 0 6 1 2 0 1 0 6 I 0 6 2,2 4 1 2 3 0 1 6 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 6'Mast'rsoir, p 3 1 0 1 1 rGumnert, p 3-0 0 0 0:fl! 1 0 Oi 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0' O D D : 59 8 12 Totals 61 9 t* 6 6 2| Busby, cf 5 1 O.Rapp. rf O D D Kluitz. c - 1 0 0 eCampos 1 0 O.Grasso, the plate. Roe chalked up his 10th win in 11 decisions and his 10th consecutive win over the St. Louis team. He needed help from Joe Black in the eighth. Black, making his 42nd appearance of the year, quelled a mild Cardinal rally in the eighth and retired the side 'in order in the ninth. Duke Snider and George Shuba homrttcd for the Bums and Del Rice hit for the circuit with a male on base for the Cards. The Dodgers extended their string of consecutive games with double plays to 19, breaking the old mark of 18, set by the Cubs in 1950. ·rmklyn 10 it Lrali 4 BROOKLYN ! «T. LOUIS ab r h 1 Amoro*. rf 4 2 21 ] Furillo. rf a--Struck out for Feller in 2nd. . b--Singled for \Vilks in 7th. c--Forced Bone lor Harris in Blh d--Struck out for Garcia in 15th . e Grounded out for Kluttz in J5',h. f--Ran for Runnels in 16th. C'evtland - . 002 OM 213 000 0000--8 Washington" 400 210 OOH 000 0001-9 E--Boone 2, Easter 3. Rosen. Vernon, Gumpert, Hezan. RBI--Baker 2. Busby Kluttz 2. Easier 5. Yost. Jensen, Runnels, Mitchell. Rosen. Rapp. 2B-- Coan 2. Bonn:. HR-- Easter 2. Rosen. S--Butby. Masterson, Hegan. Vernon. DP--Boone and Easter: Runnels. Biker and Vernon: Baker. Runnels and Vernon Left--Cleveland 12. Washinfton 16 BB^-Miislerson 6. FelKr 1. Wilks Z. Gromak l. Gumpert 2. Garcia 2. SO --Masterson 8. Feller 1. Gromek I. Gumpert 4. Garcia 2. HO--Feller 4 m I: BriJsie 2 in 2'.i: Wilks 0 in 2= a : Harris 0 in 1: Gromek 1 in 4: Garcia 2 in 3: Wynn 5 in 1 Inonc out in IBi: Tvfasterson 9 in 8V. Gumperl 3 in,7'.,. R «c ER--Feller 4-0. Brisiie 3-1. J-0 Wynn 1-1. Mastenon B-7. | --Gumoert (4-6). Loser--Wynn (16-12)., U--Rommel. Paparclla. McGowan. Duffy. T--4:45. A--26.076. tb r h 3 0 0 I 0 .0;Srh'nd'«t. 2b 4 0-3 __, _ 5 I-2'MUBltl. cf * 2 3 Robinson. Zb 4 oTSlauihler, rf 3 0 0 Cam'nella. c 6 1 rLowrey. If 4 1 2 Shuba. If 4 1 21D. Rloe, c 4 1 1 Morgan, 3b 0 1 O.Gliviino. 3b 3 0 I Snider, cf 4 1 3 Benson. 3b 1 0 0 Pafko. 3b. If 5 0 VSUlrr. I b Hadgex. I b 4 0 2.Presko. p Roc. p 5 - 1 0 Boycr. p Black, p 0 0 n aMi«tns I Clark, p I jH. Rice Total* 42 10 14 Totals - 4 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 I 0 0 0 ' 1 0 II 36 4 10 a--Slnglrd for Boyer in 7 t h . b--Struck out for Clark in 9th. Brooklyn . Sil 101 010--10 SI Louis 000 102 010-- 4 E -Presko. H c m u s, Boyer. UBI-- neese. Shuba 3. Robinson 1. Csm- panella 2, Snider, Hodfea, Qlnviano. D. Rice 2, Lowrey. 2B--Rees* 2. Pafko. Glaviano. Musial. HR--Shuba. Snider, D Rrie. SB--Amoros. Schoendienst, Musiil. Campanclla. S--Robinson. DP --Hodges (unassisted). Left--Brooklyn . St. Louis 6. BB--Roe I. Presko 3. Bover 1, Clark 2. SO--Roc 5. Black 1. Boyer 3. Clark 1. HO--Roe 10 in 713; Black 0 in 1%: Presko 4 in Pj: Boytr 8 in 5=i: Clark 2 in 2. R ER-Roe 4-4. Black 0-0. Prcslto 6-4. Boycr 3-2. Clark l-l. Winner--Roe (10-1). Loser--Presko (7-9). U--W a r n e k «, winner Goet7, Dfscoli.' Secory. T--2:48. A-Winner i . 4T()9 (paW) Edge Yankees Tigers, 4-2 New York - (/P) - Held scoreless for seven innings the world champion New York Yankees suddenly broke loose with a four-run barrage on the Detroit Tigers in the «ighth frame yesterday to win a 4-2 decision that increased their lead over Cleveland to two games. A pair of walks that forced in a run and a double produced the runs in the Yankee rally. The Tigers scored in the sixth when Mantle misjudged a fly ball into a triple that scored two runs. Eddie Lopat was the winning pitcher toing the route lor the first time since June 21. ab r h Croth. cf 5 0 1! Mantle, cf P«ky. is 0 1 Collins, b Hatfleld. 3b 3 1 2 Bausr. rf Drono I b 4 0 1'Berra. ' ab r h 4 1 3 4 0 0 4 1 1 4 0 0 2 1 I A's Divide With Chisox To Remain In Fourth Place PhiladelphiH-tfP)-The Philadelphia Athletics retained their hold on fourth place in the American League pennant race yesterday by grabbing a 5-1 decision over Chicago after the White Sox had tri- uphed in the opener, 11-7. The A's. only .001 per centage points ahead of the Pale Hose. fell seven and a half games off New York's pace. The first game was a free swinging a f f a i r with a total of 26 hits, 15 by Chicago batters off four Athletics pitchers. Necciai Gains First Win In Big Leagues As Bucs, Braves Split Pittsbur«h-OP}-Rookie Ron Nec- ciai fanned only one batter in his first major league victory but take it from the 20-year-old pitch- Ing phenomenon It's better than hurling a 27-strikeout, no-hitter in the minors. "It sure feels good to get that first one," remarked the Pittsburgh Pirates' rookie after beating the Boston Braves, 4-3, yesterday at Forbes Field. "Gosh, the guys really played ball for me. Catcher McCullough kcnt telling me: Take your time, kid, take your time. Don't get lazy, you've got 'em.'" "And look at Murry Dickson. He got the Braves out in the ninth to give me the victory. What a guy. He's always giving me pitching tips. What more could I ask? "Don't forget Johnny Bernardino too. He made some swell stons out there. And Ralph Kiner's and Sonny SenercMa's home runs didn't Jiurt either." -'I- wasn't a bit tired." commented Necciai after Manager Billy Meyer yanked him in favor of veteran Dickson. "He knows best. I believe what the skipper tells me. He's a great guy." To Be Judged In Big Seven Little Rock-WPJ-Football teams and student bodies of Rig Seven high schools are going to be graded this fall on thiMr manner? while attending the weekly games Conference coaches Saturdav devised R sportsmanship plan for tho league, set November 15 for selection of the all-star team, and elected new officers. Under the new sportsmanship plan the two competing teams and their student bodies will be graded by a faculty committee, a student committee and visiting coacho and officials. The schools will be rated on a 4. 3, 2. and 1 basis foi superior, above average, average and poor. A sportsmanship flag will be arc Dickson relieved N^ciai in the ninth rfter the first Braves' hitter, Sid Gordon, singled. The Braves notched one run in the | Spring: final stanza, scoring on a single off j Dickson, a long fly ball and an in f ield out. The Braves rebounded in the second game to jjrab Ihe win. 5-3, in a game that lasted 10 innings. Pittsburgh 4. Riven each school for display and if the schools rating falls below the 2.5 average for any week -the flag must be taken down. Ray Peters of North Liltlr Ro-k was elected president of the group; Bobby Ellen, Texarkana, vice president, and Frank Jones, Fort ISPORTS NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES, foyett.ville, Arkdntai, Monday, August 25, 1952 Lions Shade Eg ales, 7-3, In Arkansas' Annual Pro Tilt Seixas. Rose Upset Favored Aussie Team In US. Doubles BroukJlno. Maw.-OPl-PhilaHel- phia's Vic Seixfls rankrd as the keystone of the U, S. Davis Cup selection romrni tier's rebuilding plans tocliiy ns H result of hi* superb tennis efforts iiK.iinnt AUB- Iralia's l u p p n s e d l y invincible Frank Sedgmnn and Ketv McGregor. Scixii.i joiner! forces with M r r - vyn Rose, another Australian star. (KMT last Monday inirj, although k n o w i n g l l l t l p about pnrh other's tactics, they wnmirl up as the N a t i o n a l Doubles champions. They Kfiineri Umrr titles with a surprising 3-fl. 10-fl, fi-fl. fl-6 v i c - tory nver defenders SeriRman and McGregor In yest«nUy*f final *t Lxmfwond. Shortly btfeit, Doris Hart of Coral Giblfi, Ha., and Shirley Fry of Akron, Ohio, retained their women's doubln honors by besting Mauftto Connolly of San Diego, Calif, and I/Duis* Enough of Beverly Hills, Calif.. 10-fl, 6-4. The setback w?»* the firtt Sedg- nian and McGregor hari iitffered anywhere since being defeated by Splxan and Herb Flam of Bevertj* n i l i ^ Calif., at. the Newport Casino last season. Ke*i» up By C A R L BELL « LitUc Hock-(/T)-Arkansas' an- ' nual pro RHHIO kicked off the 1 1952 football season with a pair of · surprises--a total of only 10 pbints ', and a crowd of 24,000. | Almost incidental to those two ! factors was that the Detroit Lions ) Smith, secretary-treasurer. Other schools in the con Pine Bluff. El Dorado, id Little- Rock. ference 1 Hot OAMC ·OST7N [ PITTSBURGH ab r h ab r h Jcthroe. cf 4 1 1' Wills, cf 5 0 0 Logan, is 4 0 2 Groat, s K 4 0 1 Torgeson. I b - 0 0. Metk'lch. Ib 3 I 1 Cooper, c 4 0 t'Bartirn'e, I b 0 0 0 Gordon, if 4 0 HK.ner. if 4 ^ 2 bCusick 0 1 OiBell. rf 4 0 0 Malhcws. 3b 4 B 1 Senfhia. 3 b4 I 3 . Daniel*. rf Thorpe, rf Siiti. 2b Jester, p . ·DiUtner Johnacyi. p cSpahn Total* . 0 0 0 , Btrardo. 2b ,1 0 1 3 0 j' McCullo'h, 4 M Ncccini. p 2 1 0 : Dickson, p 1 I) Di 0 0 0 . 1 0 0: 33 3 8 Totals 34 4 10 a -- Hit i n t o double play for Jester in 7th. b -- Ran for Gordon in 9th. c -- Grounded out for Johnson in 9lh Boston ....... 000002001--3 » 1 PltUburnh . . 200 001 Olx-- 4 10 1 E-- Groat. Jcthroe. RBI-- Kiner 2, McCullougn.l Senerchla, Logan, TorgL- son, Slatl. 2B-- Bcrardino. HR-- Kincr. Senerchla. DP -- Necciai. Bcrardino and Metkovich: Walls. Berardino Pebs Trim Vols Twice, 1-0, M By The Associated Press Rookie Dick Thompson, a lean won the Saturday night exhibition 7 lo 3. The play for pay boy;:, representing the world's finest gridiron tnlcnt, gear their offenses for points galore in the rcali?.alion that that's what the paying customers want. So it was only natural lo expect l h a t Ihe tussle in W»r Memorial Stadium would be a typical scoring jamboree. It wasn't. In fact, for the better part of three quarters powerful, smart defensive platoons held the upper hand and it appeared doubtful that either team would pcore. Boots Field (ioal Then, with 10 seconds left in the third period, the Eagles managed to fight Iheir way to Detroit's 25- yard line. Bobby Walston, the former Georgia Tech end who was the National League's rookie of the year in 1951, booted y field goal for ;i 3-0 Philadelphia lend. The Eagles appeared to have the struggle In the bag as the clock showed four minutes romiiining and Phllndplphia wns in possession on the Lion 16. Lightning struck nt the point, however. Shooting for a touchdown, Eagle Quarterback Adrian Burk heaved Little Kock lefthander, and A l i a pass t h a t lanrlerl in thr nrms of Worthington, Nashville's strikeout artist, aren't likely to forget the tight pitchers' duel they tangled in Sunday. Thompson, a 22-year-old Pine Bluff, *-k., product .held the Vols to two hits in J 4 innings as the Travs used an unearned run to win, 1-0. Thompson walked- seven and fanned three in notching his sixth victory against five defeats. Worthington, top s 1 r i k e o u I pitcher in the Southern Association, allowed four hits, fanned seven and walked five. The lone ruu of the game came on a Nashville error, a sacrifice, a walk and . . Uroat: Groat. Bcrardino and Mrtko- I a single. vich. Left- Boston 6. Pittsbunh 9. BB Little Rock also look the second -- Jeiter 2. Johnson 1. Necciai 2. SO-- Jes.ter 2, John*on2. Necciai 1. HO-Jester 7 In 6 innings; Necciai 7 In 8 (none Dickson (Daniels). 9thl: John HBP-- Bv 3 in 2: Necciai . R A- ER-- Jester 3-3, John- ro . SouSock. rf 3 1 O'Woodlinj. Jf 2 1 I Drlalnr. If 4 0 1'McD'g.ld. 3b 3 0 0 0 Battc. C 4 0 0 sMizr FEderoff 2b 0 1' Brid'ser. 2b Hocft P 3 0 0 Martin. 2b White, p n o o bNoren Madison, p 0 0 01 Babe. 3b cBerry 1 0 I'Rtaulo, ss | Lopat, p Totals 35 2 8! Totals 0 0 0 0 1 0 3 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 4 0 1 2 0 1 31 4 8 m-- Walked for McDouSald In 8th. f) _ roub'ed for Martin in 8th. c-- Doubled for Madison in 9th. betro't ° M 00= OOO-'J New York ...... 000 000 04X-4 E-Babe. RBI-Delsing 2. Miie. Noren . - . 3. 2B-Dropo. Berry. Noren. 3B _ ine S-- Lopat. Left-- Detroit 9. N v York 7. BB-Hoeft 2. White 1. Lopat 2. SO-Hneft 5. Lopat 2. HO- Hoeft 7 in 7=1 innings: White 0 in 0 (forced I hatter in Sthi: Madison I In ',- R En-- Hocft 3-3. White 1-1. Mad- Is'on 0-0. Lopat 2-2. HBP-- Lopat I H « t - tield). Winner-Lopat 16-5). Lc'er- Hoeft 12-5). U-- Pas»arella. Hobb. Grieve. Honochick. T-- 2:57. A-- 27.773. Berardino Hits Belter NL Pitchers Against Pittsburgh - W - Johnny Bernardino, obtained by the Pirates 'from Cleveland last week, is finding National League pitching more to his liking. The veteran second baseman ^vas able to garner only three safeties in 32 tries in in* American League thit year. In his first appearance with the Bucs in Sunday's twin bill he banged out three hits In seven at bats. HUDSON TUNE UP? COMPLETE OVERHAUL? SEE BOB HALL AT WHITELEY'S GARAGE CHICK SPECIAL 8c ·oeh M£*VT MIXED ARKANSAS Broiltr Hatehir, ·. o. ·« Giants Gain Even Break With Reds Cincinnati - (/P) - The N e w York Giants, struggling to keep tlSeir head out of water in case another miracle happens to come along, rallied to win the second game, 6-3, after losing the first game, to the Cincinnati Reds, 5-4. A i/air of unearned- runs in the la?t of the ninth beat the G'a in the first outing. 1 IIP second ran^e was called it t-i? end ir-f the tnvcnlh on ac- cnum of cinrkr.oss with the victor/ .^oinpr to M Corwii:, rookie bullpen nrtist. ,lfc Niixhn.i, Cincinnati lookie, wn-.i his first game in re- Jicf in ihe ^e has lost thr^p, Cinclnnill S. New V«rk 4 riHtT QAMt son 1-1. Necciai 3-2. Dickion 0-0. W-- Necciai U-2): L--Jttter (L-41. U--Bof- HCS4. Jackowiki, Pinelli and Enceln. T-2-.03. ·CCOHD GAMC Boston 110 000 100 2--5 9 1 PtUtburfh 0!!0 000 160 0--3 D 6 Burriett* (WP) and Burris: Kline (LP). M a i n . Hofue and Gargariola. Amateur Champ GOP Candidate For Congress S»»ttle-(fl»)-The nation's newly crowned amateur so" champion, Jack Westland of Everett, Wash., is a man deliberate with a putt and quick with a retort. Westland, at 47 the oldest man ever to win the championship, is a candidate for Congress in the j Second District of Washnigton. Asked whether he would rather he the national amateur champion or a congressman, Westland replied: "I'm already the champion. Now I'd like to b* a congressman." He is a Republican running in a district which the Democrats have ruled for 20 years. Saturday. Westland whioped 23- vear-old Al Mengert of Spokane, .1 and 2. Westland turned back the clock ynuth In his title thrust. He game of Ihe double-header, 4-1. II was called at the end of six inn- insgs because of darkness. Vo] Tom Neill homered to ruin Verne .Williamson's bid for a shutout- New Orleans squeezed into second place by taking two games from Birmingham. 6-5 and 3-1; Chattanooga's hold on first place was weakened when Memphis took a pair from the Lookouts, 2-1 and 4-2 and Mobile lumbled- from th* first division by dropping a 6-3 decision to Atlanta. The Memphis victories over Chatlanooga elevaled the Chicks to fourth spot and cut the Lookouts' lead over New Orleans and Atlanta to two games. How They Stand (By The Associated Press) AMERICAN LEAGUE "· W New York 72 Cleveland 69 Boston ... . 66 Philadelphia M Washington C4 65 Pet. .582 .566 .550 .521 .520 .520 .400 .336 Lion defender Roh Smith in Ihe end zone. Detroit took the bnll out to the 20, ground out a few short gains and then shook fullback Pat Harden loose for 32 yards to the Philly 28. Bobby Layne, ex-Texas Quarterback. passed 14 yards to Rill Wiacki and another 14 lo Ihe fabulous Doak Walker for a touchdown. Walker converted, and that was it as Ihc- Eagles tried futilely to score from deen hi their own territory in the closing seconds. The attendance, while 11.000 short of capacity, rxceeded expectations by far. Weeks of hot weather -- much too hot for this cool weather came-- had been blamed for holding down the advance ticket sale, and a turnout of 20.000 was only a fond drenm of Stadium Manager Allan Berry. Two former University of Arkansas slars performed their new Halfback s a f e t y throughout and seeing action on only one Eagle offensive play, made three last chance tackles to nrevent Dctroil touchdowns. End Pal Summerall handled the Lion kickoffs, booming the bull high and inlo or over the end 7one each time. specialized duties well. Clyde Scott, playing Chicago St. Louis M Detroit . 41 Sunday's Results New York 4 Detroit 2 Washington 9, Cleveland 8 innings) Boston 2-12, St. Louis 1-1 (first (16 Roberts Hits Seldom, But For Distance Chieaso-f/P)-The Phillies' Robin Roberts has only eight hits so far this season ami seven hnvp hern for extra bases. The husky Philadelphia pitcher walloped his first triple of the year in Sunday's first game against the Cubs. He also has hit six doubles. Red Sox Sweep Twin-Bill From Browns, M, 1M Boston - (/I') - The- Bnstun Heel \ Sox scored eight times in the f i f t h inning for n 12-1 iiiglUrHp victory and a rioublfi-hearlcr sweep | over the St. Louis Brown;; after manager Lou noudrcnu's perfect squeeze bunt against Satchel Paige clinched the 2-1 opening game win. Boston batted amund In the f i f t h frame of the second fjarne scoring* right times. Clyde Vollmer slummed a homer with two men on base. Hoot fivers came up with a round-trippper in the sixth. lJi-/..-.y Trout went the route In thp second l i l l , porting his n i n t h win afijiinsl 10 In.spw. Robby Hogup was the Itisor. Rnudreau had plenly of prc.'iMirc on himself v.-hon he replaced J n h n n y l.ipton in Ihe hntlnr's box j w i t h the bases filled mid one n u t ' in (he 30lh frame, l i e fmilrri the j first pilch off then pushed the ball I between Pnige and first base. The j aging Satchel never had- a chance j to Rot the flyinjr Dick Gerncrt a t ; the plate, ' Phils Split With | Cubs, 0-3,14-4 Chlcago-(/P)-Thc Chicago Cubs' Warren Hacker blanked the Phil- ! adclphia Phils, 3-0, in the first j game of a double-header but the eastern club rebounded in the i nightcap fur a blistering 14-4 ' runaway. Hacker gave up only five hits in the opening gumc as he bested Robin Roberts, the Phils' 20-gamc winner. The second game was a breeze for the Phils, who scored four In the first and three In both the second and third. Chlcm 1, PhlMtlphll t riMT OAMI PHILADELPHIA! CHICAGO ab r hi nb r h Ryan. 2h 4 0 0 ' Raumh'K, c f 2 0 0 Aahburn. cf 4 0 0 ! Koncly, Ib Wyr'nfk. r( 4 0 l - H e n n ' i k l . rf KnnJi, If 3 0 HS«u?.r, If Hamner. mi 4 0 O ' A l w o l l . c Jonei. 2h 3 0 1'JnckAnn. Ah Burgesi, c X n 1'SrrPnii. 2b Waltkua. I h 3 0 0'Smtil!«y. ft. 1 Roberta, p 1 0 1 ' M u r k e r , p aMayo I o 0' HAruen. p 0 0 0 3 I 2 4 I) 1 4 0 0 4 0 0 4 0 0 H 0 « 3 2 3 I 0 0 TolaU 30 0 S'TnlaU 3 (S «-- Fliert fnr nnhert.i In n t h . Philadelphi ChicHfn ....... E-- Hnmner. RBI-- Hermanakt ( 2 ) . . i nnn (ton 000-- 0 001 010 10X--.1 Fondy. 3B--Roberta. Fondy. SB--Fondy. S--Hacker 12), Robert*. DP--Serena and Fondy. L e f t -- P h l l a d r l p h l a 5, Chicago fi. BB--RohprtA 3, Mucker 1. SO--Robert! 3. Hacker 4. HO--Roberta fi In 7 InninCA: Hanson n in 1. R 8t ER--Roberts 3-3. Winner-He"ker Ill-til. Locr-Roberu 120-71 U-Hal- I t n f a n t . narlfck. Gormnn and Donn- lelli. T--1:50. tICOND CAME Philadelphia .. 433 03? 002--14 l(t 1 Chiragn 000 010 003-- 4 .1 3 Meyer (WP) and Ty)pata'. M i n n c r (LP). Kllpnateln. Fenr. M a n v l l l e . Kelly a n d Chill. The horned toad, a lizard of Harvard, planned in 163B ami the American desert, dors not lay founded in 1639 is the oldest u n i - NIW YOHK ) CINCINNATI William,. Jb"s r (p 1 | i To o \ captureri''th'e' se^ind'"hole "of' the J * a TM. lfl ln TM n * 5)philll ,,, lnhi ,, Dark, u 4 2 l: BorkoWi. cf 2 i i finals and held it until Menccrl I Chicago 11-1, Philadelphia Lockman. Ib 3 I llAdams. 3b 4 0 3| i on k a on up lead al the end of 27 holes. Westland squared it on the 28th, went ahead on the 30th. and wound un the match with a but has living young, There Is evidence that there was commerce between F.fiypt and i Crete more thnn fi.OOO years ago. 7-5 Irvin, If Rhodes. If Elliott. If 3 n 2 Minhall. rf 5 0 ( 1 0 * 0 Klusie-w'l. Ib 3 0 1 0 0 0 Edwards. If 4 1 0 ' . . Thomson, cf 5 0 1 ' H a t l o n . 2b Hartung. rf 4 1 0 Seminlck. c Thompson 3 0 0 M'MHlan, ss WeBtrum: c 4 0 1'Perkow'l. p 1 0 1 bAdcock 3 0 0 4 1 3 NATIONAL LEAGUE I putt on the 34th. I 0 0 Nuxhall. p 0 0 0 dHoidi 0 0 0 ePellilrlnl. 33 4 « Totals 1 0 0 0 1 0 SOT 5 13 MatllC. p Kennedy, aRlgney Wllhelp. p Koalo, p TotlU a--Popped oul for Kennedy tn 8th. b--Doubled for Perkowskl In c--Ran for Artcock In 6th. d--Reached first on Wistrum'a error In 9th. c--Ran for Howell In 9ln. N'-\v York .. . . 101 001 001--4 Cincinnati . 010 002 002--5 E--Dark. W M l r u m . William* RBI-I r v l n . Wlllinnw. Thomion 2. McMillan. Adcock 2. 2B--Adcock. A d a m 8. Borkowdki. 3B--Lockman. S--Thompson. DP--Willlami. Dark and Lock- mnn 2; McMillan and~Kln.i7.ew.ikl. Left --Neiv York 12. Cincinnati 10. BB-- Hwlkl C. Nuxhall 2. Mulle 2. Wllhelm I. SO--Maillr 1. Perkowikl .1. Kennedy 2. Wllhetm I. Nu»hall 2. HO--Perkowikl K In B Innings: Matlle S tn S'i: Kennedy 1 In 1'j: ^llhf.lm 2 In 1 (tared three hatler.l In n i n t h ) : Nuxhall 3 In 3: KMIO 0 In 0 Kacrtt one hatter in »lh). n ti ER--Perkovtkl Mulle ,1-2: Kennedy 0-0: Nuxhill l - l ; Wllhtlm :-0: Koalo o-O. HBP-- N u x h a l l iThompinn). W--Nuxhall M- .11. L--Wllhe'm 'l]-3i U--Conlrn. Stewirt. Gtir'l^mi and Onra. T--3:ftS 1ICONB ·»«! Ntw York . im 010 n--« J 1 Clnclnnlll . . . 11(1 OW 1--3 7 1 :jrwln rWfi infl Yvir-: Wchmtlcr (LP). Nuxhill «nrt Roul. Major league Leaders By The Associated Press AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING--Fain. Philadelphia. .337; Mitchell. Cleveland, .331; Woodling, New York. .323. RUNS--Berra. New York, 83; Minoso, Chicago and Joost, Philadelphia, 81. HITS--Fox, Chicago. I f i l : Fhin, Philadelphia, 144; Rnbinsnn, Chicago, 143. HOME RUNS--Dohy, Cleveland, 27; Berra, New York, 25; 7,ernlal, Philadelphia, 24. The height of u-iv when thfy flew Into A chlnnrl the sides of which converse but do- crcuse in «xp«ndlng ch«nn«ls. I AfvertlM In UM TIMM--II MT». NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING--Musinl, St. Louis. .329; Kluczcwskl. Cincinnati. .SIB;. Lockman, New York, .H08. BUNS--Lockmnn, New York, ftfl; Hemus, St. Louis, 83; Robinson, Brooklyn and Muslnl, St. Louis, 831. HITS-- Adims, Cincinnati, 151; Schoenriltnst incj Muslal, St. Louis, 148. HOME RUN3-S«u»r, Chicago, 34; Klntr. PltUburfh. 23; Hodgei, Brooklyn, 37. PITCHING - Toe, Brooklyn, 10-1, .9011; Black, Brooklyn, 10-2, .833; Yuhnj, St. Louis, 8-J, .800. Rronklyt) New York 70 Philadelphia 64 L 39 SO 49 56 64 68 70 9(1 Pet. .667 .590 .588 .533 .484 .433 .431 .201 Chicago 60 Boston - 52 Cincinnsli - . 5 3 Pittsburgh -- 37 Sundiy'n Results Brooklyn 1(1, St. Louis 4 Cincinnati 5-3, New York 4-8 (secoild game 7 innings, rlnrknesp) Chicago 3-4, Phil.idelphin 0-14 Pittsburgh 4-3. Rnslnn 3-5 (sr/ onrl game 10 innings) SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION W Chattanooga - 74 New Orleans 73 Atlantc 74 Memphis _ _ 70 Mobile «8 Nashville 66 Pet. .548 .533 .f32 .507 .504 .485 .471 .420 Little Rock 64 Birmingham . 68 Sundar'i Results Atlanta 6, Mobile 3 (called 6th, darkness) New Orleans 6-3, Birmingham 5-1 Little Rock 1-4, Nashville 0-1 f i s t 14 Innings; 2nd called «lh, rtarkn^s) Memphis 2-4, Chattanooga 1-1- RNP ·» VIM Ik* IUIM--reul th* TIMRM tally. versify in the United Slates. Helium was discovered In spec- toscopic studies of the sun before it was found on earth. 'from /with bath 5 steps to enjoyment in · THE PENGUIN ROOM · OMAR COCKTAIL LOUNGE · THE ALCOVE · THE COFFEE SHOP · THE SKY-HY ROOF Plus all club facilitiM, la. cludinf twimming pooL 22 Ueori el modtnv com-ion b UM b*art e( XaMOi Cily. R. E. McEACHIN. Managing DlrtcMr Diftellon--Southwcit Hol«lt.lnc, H. G. Manning, Foundtr l;ll 'l HOTEL CONTINENTAL 41 E. CENTER PHONE 21 PRICES CUT RUGGED RIVERSIDES FOB SAFER HOLIDAY DRIVING 10 95 12 55 \\J · / *J 6.00-16 \£m,\JJ S.70-U Hat ltd. Jo. will, jour M lilt EVERY OUNCE FIRST QUALITY FULL NON-SKID DEFTH-FULI. TREAD WIDTH-FULL SIZE RIVERSIDE AIR CUSHIONS Six Tlr* Prico* Tub* Pricf" 6,40-15 12.43 3.35 6.70-15 12.55 2.55 7.10-15 15.25 2.65 7.60-15 16.95 2.15 8.00-15 1S.75 3.55 6.70-16 13.25 2.M RIVERSIDES FOR OLDER CARS 6.50-15 6.00-16 6.50-16 15.35 lO.fS 15.15 2.55 2.30 ·fli/t M. Ti oW rwr (M Kn. "fki M. T«. ONLY 10% DOWN ON TERMS HURRY-SALE ENDS AUG. 30TH'

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