By Thomas Henry Dyer
Read Online or Download A history of modern europe from the fall of constantinople. vol iii. 1576-1679. PDF
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Extra resources for A history of modern europe from the fall of constantinople. vol iii. 1576-1679.
Without the “Splendid Splinter,” the Red Sox offense suffered. Boston was near the bottom of the American League in runs and finished 16 games behind the pennant-winning New York Yankees. The “Wee Ice Mon” Wins Perhaps no other American golfer had ever been as revered across the Atlantic as legendary Ben Hogan, who played in his only British Open at Carnoustie, Scotland, in July. The fans there called him the “Wee Ice Mon,” and they cheered him on to a relatively easy fourstroke victory in the Open.
NBC telecast the game to the entire nation—a first for college football. Then, in June, the NCAA approved a referendum permitting weekly national telecasts beginning with the 1952 season. But the organization voted to limit schools to one appearance per season. The University of Notre Dame, which a half century later had a network contract all to itself, thought that wasn’t right. Rev. John J. 270 in 13 career big-league seasons beginning in 1949. But over three days in 1952, the slugging first baseman put together a Series Sluggers Mickey Mantle’s decisive home run in game six of the World Series (page 32) was the first of his record 18 career homers in the Series.
No other player had hit more than four homers in a single day. “Stan the Man’s” day began with a walk his first time up in game one. But he homered in the third, fifth, and eighth innings, the last one a three-run blast off reliever Jim Hearn to break a 6–6 tie and spark St. Louis to a 10–6 victory. In the second game, Musial homered twice more off Giants knuckleball pitcher Hoyt Wilhelm (1923–2002), although New York won the game 9–7. Musial’s totals for the day: six hits in eight official at-bats, five home runs, and nine RBI.
A history of modern europe from the fall of constantinople. vol iii. 1576-1679. by Thomas Henry Dyer