The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 12, 1951 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Wednesday, September 12, 1951
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PAGE SIX BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1951 Split with As Gives Indians Lead; Yankees Beaten Twice NPiNGS Cleveland . New York . Boston Chicago . .. Detroit Philadelphia Washington 6t Louis . . Brooklyn . . Ne«- York . . St. I/iuis . . Boston Philadelphia Cincinnati . Chicago . Pittsburgh . AMERICAN LEAGUE \V L Pc(. 52 .631 31 81 75 63 60 54 43 W 88 84 72 63 66 60 58 57 .628 .600 .540 .457 .•126 .400 .316 I'd. .647 .600 .529 .SCO .175 .429 •.417 .407 13 24 1 / 29 32 43 " G.B. 6 16 20 23 '-j 30 31'i 33 Dodgers Blank Reds 7-0 While Cards, Giants Divide A band of weary Cleveland Indians staggered out of Philadelphia today, their warpaint smeared, their tomahawks hent, hut safely ensconscd in first place in the American League race. SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION' (Playoff) W I/ I'd. I Birmingham 1 0 1,0301 Memphis 1 0 1.000! LitUe Rock 0 1 .000 Mobile 0 1 .000 Fortunate to escape from the city of hrotherly love u'it h a aplit in yeMf relay's twi-night donbleheadrr. the Trrtx 1 today owned a full game advantage over New York. While Cleveland '-va.i ihrashed 9-5 oy the gin nt-killing Athletics after tqueczin;* out an 11-Inning 6-5 victory, the Yankees were struck hy llphtmng twico. The lishtnmp came in the form of the (usually inert St. Louis Bro'A'n.s who stunned the baseball \vorld by Inflicting 4-3 nnrt 6-3 defeats upon the dele tiding champions The l',vin loss not only sent !he Yankees reeling out of first place hut dropped ihem a full game | tenth, before he broke up the YESTERDAY'S RESULTS National league Chicago 13, Boston II Brooklyn 7, Cincinnati 0 New York 10-3. St. Louis 5-4 Philadelphia 3, Pittsburgh 2 American League 8t Louis 4-6. New York 3-3 Cleveland 6-5, Philadelphia 3-9 (first game H Innings) Washington 7, Chicago a (10 innings) . Southern Association (Playoff) Birmingham 3, Mobile 3 Memphis 7, Little Rock ft TODAY'S GAMES National league Brooklyn at Cincinnati night New York at St. Louts night Boston at Chicago Philadelphia nt Pittsburgh American league Detroit at Boston Chicago at Washington Only games scheduled Sonthern Assoetatltm (Playoff) Memphis at Little Rock night Mobile at Birmingham night Major League Leaders By The Associated Prewi AMERICAN LEAGUE Ba tt ing (based on 300 times a t bat)—Fain, Philadelphia, ,331; Williams. Boston .324. Runs—Williams, Boston 104; Min- 050, Chicago 103, Runs batted in—Williams, Boston 11%; Zernidl. Phtlndelphia 117. Hits—DlMaggio, Boston 174; Kell. Detroit 170. Doubles — DiMdgBlo, Boston 33; Fox and Mlnoso, Chicago, Noren Washington 32. Triples— Mfnoso, Chicago 14; Fox and Coleman .Chicago 10. Home runs—Zernlftl. PhiladeiphlB SO; Williams, Boston 28. Stolen bases—Minoso, Chicago 27; Busby. Chicago 25, Pitching (based on 10 decisions! — Kinder. Boston 9,-2 .818; Feller, Cleveland 22-7 .759. Strikeouts— Raschi, New York H2; Wynn, Cleveland 123. NATIONAL LEAGUE Batting—Musinl, St, Louis Ashburn. Philadelphia 310. Runs — Kiner, Pittsburgh Musial, St. Louis 112. behind the Indians and only four in Ircnt. of Ihe third place Boston Rt*d Snx. A former Bp.ston pitcher and tli tee erst while Cleveland chattel.") led the Browns !n their slaughter of the Yankees. Jim McDonald, whom the Red Sox earlier this year nnri sent to Louisville, pitched and batted the Browns to their lir.sl ;:ntnfi win. McDonald's ninth inning two-out single wiorerl Fred Mai^n, ex-Indian, with the winning run. A three-run homer by Clilf npes, another former Indian n.s \vell f\s a Yankee, provider! St. I/mis with the winning margin In the nightcap. The victory went to Tommy Byrne,- a'horn the Yankees last June traded to the Brown. 1 ;. The lefthander, however, WR.S knyoed in the sixth and it took a sterling relief job by Satchell Paige io nail the triumph. Paige wa.s a member of the Indians' championship team of 10-38, • Profitable Day for Bos^x It ft-os a profitable day for the Red Sox, who picked up A game and a half on the Yankees and a game on the Indians by beating Detroit, 4-3. A three-nm eighth inning outburst enabled them to overcome a 3-1 deficit. Elsewhere Washington ended n nine-game losing streak with a 10- innlng 7-6 victory over the Chicago White Sox. Sam Me!e'.i single scored Tom Ferrick with the winning run. Brooklyn moved a step nearer to clinching the National League flag, shutting out- Cincinnati, 7-0. as the St. Louis Cardfi held the New Giants to a split. CUlf Chambers. Red Bird lefthander, stemmed three-run ninth inning uprising to walk off with a 4-3 win after the Giants had clubbed cut a 10-5 opening victory. The Dofjgcr.s' lead Is now six games over the Giants Philadelphia's Phils nipped Pitt* burgh, 3-2, lo snap a six-same losing streak and Chicago's Cubs out- slugged Boston's Braved, 13-11. Superb relief pitching by Early Wynn, who won his own game with an llth Inning triple, saved the Indians from suffering the same fate as the Yankees. Twice Wynn pitched himself out of trouble with ! the bases leaded, in the ninth and I amc. r The loxf WVM the tenth In a row | for Carl Scheib. The victory was j Wynn's 18th against 12 rlefr-ats. j Williams' Hit Pays Off | The A's watched a 4-1 lead, built at the expense of Bob Feller, EO up In smoke when Cleveland rallied for four runs in the eiphth to take a 5-4 advantage. The fighting Philadelphia chib, however, roared back with five tallies in the bottom of the eighth on only three hlt.s. a couple of walks and jionie loose play by the Indians. Zernlal'5 RBI single was the only solid blow off loser Lou Brissie and Mike Garcia. Bob Hooper was the winner. A bases-loaded single by Ted Williams drove in the tying and winning runs [or the Red Sox in the eighth. It was only Boston's third hit of the game. Leo Kiely, helped by Ellis Kinder's 54th relief appearance, won his sixth game. Clem Labine pitched a six-hit shut-out to notch his third victory in as many starts since he Joined the Dodgers last month. Andy Paf- ko and Gil Hodges banged in two runs apiece for the winners. Whitey.jjockman's two-run triple and Wrs Westrnm's bases loaded homer were the big blows in the Giants' first game victory. Del Rice's infield single in the eighth drove in what proved lo be the winning run for the Cards in the second game as Larry Jansen went down to his llth defeat Robin Roberto won his 19th game —Courier News Photo SOrilOMOHK SEXTINKLS—Green but willing are these two junior hish Rraduates, Billy Mirlmcl Hpfti and Kelly Jones, who furnish the Chicks with a little depth at the guard positions this year. Both were regulars for the Paps las! year and are expected to see some action with the senior tribe. Chicks, Barons Win First Playoff Tilts By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Memphis and Birmingham are out in front at the start of the Southern Association's Shaughnessy Playoffs. The Memphis Chicks won the opening game at Littlet Rock last night, 7-6, by ^staving off one of the pennant-winJ ning Travelers' famous ninth inning rallies. Sugar Ray Fights Turpin Tonight Full House Expected For Middleweight Title Bout; No TV Passing Is Big Question at Aggie land Otherwise Cadets Looking Powerful (This Is another in a s«Hes on Southwest Conference football prospects) NEW YORK. Sept. 12. (AP)--The most oaserly awaited prize fight of recent years is scheduled to take place out Around -second base at the F'olo Grounds tonight. Randy Turpin of England, a pugilistic upstart. will stive Sugar Ray Robinson of hrulorn a return shot at. the mid- title he won from him in London two months ago. American fans have never fully recovered from their shocked amazement of July 10 upon learning for the Phils wil.h five-hitter. Pinch hitter Bob RamnzzoUl's two- run double broke up an 11-11 tift [or the Cubs. Army General Leads U. S. Amateur Field BTTTKLEHEM. Pa,, Sept. 12. (API—A .silver haired brlstadier genera) from the southwest Is threatening lo march oft with the 5lst anmml nntlonat amateur goH championship right under the noses of defending champion Sam Urzetta and four Illustrious Walker Cup teammate. COLLEGE STATION, Tex., Sept, 12, (AP) -Texas A. and M. has shifted its win-conscious football team into high gear and Is sitting back to see the results of building plans made during the vfctorytass days of 1948 and 1949. Combining one of the most explosive running units In college football with an above-average line, the Aggies might easily become B top challenger for conference honors, that is. If the passing attack develops. Percentage wise. A. and M. had one of the best passing attacks in :he league last season, but the Cadet quarterbacks failed lo use aerials often enough. Against 11 opponents, A. and M. threw 152 passes and completed T4 lor 105fl yards, while opponents went lo the air 271 times and connected nn 127 for 1713 yards. A. and M. must develop all four phases of its passing attack to have potent offense—throwing, catch- Ing, blocking lor the passer and offering a threat as a nm or pass herein lies Ihe key to Coach Ray George's problems. If anything, the Cadets are suffer ing from leltcrmen and senior- UK Twenty-six players have earned numerals, and half this number holds two varsity letters. In all. 20 seniors, part of the tale tiled freshman team of ItMB, are out for their last year. The Agcrles have a veteran back- having first choice by virtue of being a starter for the past, two years. Contesting Garriemal are senior letter men Del mar Sikes, Junior squadman Ray Graves and Roy Dollar, a transfer from Del Mar Juninr College. Graves has shown great improvement In his ball handling and passing and could possibly be the No. 1 man. Lack of conference experience may postpone Dollar's debut one more year. Lack of material is forcing end coach Hank Goldberg and line coach Paul McMurtry to think in terms nf a semi-platoon system. A, and M. has probably the best offensive center in the southwest in Hugh Meyer, two-year letterman. A. and M. has very dependable linebackers in Meyer and Jamt's Fowler, a defensive specialist. The guards slots were most hit by graduation and the loss of co-captains Max Grciner and Carl Mol- er, and he will probably team with a talented Junior who played on defense last year—Jack Little. This 220-pound giant has the makings of one of the best tackles in the conference. A. and M. appears weakest at the offensive end positions. Coach Fold- b«rE has adequate defensive ends In Clinton Gwin, Walter Hill and Charles Saxe, but, he has no standout offensive terminal men Charles Hodpe and Walter Hill will probn firld, offensively and defensively, j berg u hejn? , M kepnly However. The officer of World War U, Ken Rogers, slick Oklahoma- City shot- maker,'has made America's ranking amateurs sit back and take notice with his brand of par wrecking golf. While none of the top lllnht links- men have exactly burned up the long playinsf 6,979 yiird Saucon Valley Country Club course. Rogers hus Sob Gardner, a steady and brilliant Rolf workman from LOB Angele*. fired the best round of the tournament, a two under pnr 31-35—69, In eliminating Lloyd Rlbnrr. White Plains, N.Y. Gardner plays Leo Heller of Malvern, Pa., today. The fair haired boy of many spectators Is Bill Joe Fatten. Tg-ycnr old .367; 110: . turned.In two front nine hole rounds] former Wnke Forest athletic who of two under par .14. . now sells lumber when he Isn't Rogers opened his bid for the na- \vleldincr a golf club. The Morpau- tional title by Muslim; Edward; tou-n. N.C., native beat Mike Dudik Ervasll of Normandy. Mo,. B and 1,[ of Johnson City. N.Y., 6 and 5. Pat- Huns batted in—Trvm New York' anrt y° stcrc ' :l >' hc continued to rrel I ton. Carolina, open champion, plays 103: Gordon Boston 102 i °' f spectacular shots with a 3 and] what could be the best match of th« HiUs—Ashb'urn Philartelphia 196- ' 2 trllml P h over Jchn Weaver of | day when he tees off aRalnst Jlmmj Musial. St. Louis 188. ' I Houston, To-v. | McHale of Ihe host club, a Walker Doubles — Dark. New York 37; KIus7ewski Cincinnati 32. Triples—Musi.il. St. Louis 11, Pell. Piltsbureh and Jethrop. So.stnn 10. Home runs—Kinrr. Pittsburgh. 3B: Hortses. Brooklyn 37. Stolen busrs— Jethrnc. Boston 34; and po.we.5s a threesome or starting ' |ett ( . rrne backs second to none. Behind these starters are two more lettermen and several quardmen. Fullback And co- captain Bob Smith, the conference' leading rusher last season, has the speed and swivel-hipping ways of a scatback yet possesses the power of tackle. Good Defense Flanking Smith are flashy left half Glenn Lippman and the speedy right half, Billy Tidwell. These two halfbacks accumulated a total of 1,078 yards rushing la.st year. Like Smith, Tidwell and Llppman are ever-present threats to go all the wny. Versatile Yale Lary, Augie Saxe and Charles McDonald, two-year lettermen, are expected to provide a much stronger pass defense this fall in addition to being able to play on offense. WUh hard-runnin? Bernard Pete Mayeaux, Bill Ballard and John Salyer. Coach George has a never-ending supply of speeriy offensive players. George has one of the conference's best, punters In Lary, A Fnrt Worth n W. T. Rush, Elo Noha- conference Andy Hillhouse, who completed his eligibility last year. Darrow Hooper, extra-point ,ind kick-off specialist, had moved permanently to the end spot, and this fellow may learn to pull in passes with his big hands. A sophomore end, Eric Miller, also has shown sicns of developing into a fine player. vltza and Alvln Langford and squariman Marshall Rush promise to] Combination insecticides that kill \ Robinson, make the guard play more than ade-1 the major pests of cotton In OIK <iuate. j application is the greatest single Strong A1 Tackle I advance thus far in man's war A. and M. is strongest at thei ai!a ' nst ins(!Cts - state agricultural tackle spot, with enough heavy I ex P erts ln North Carolina stat«. workhorses here to provide fourj. that Sucar Ray, regarded by many experts as the most superlative ring- man of the generation, had dropped his 160-pound crown to the 23-year old Turpin in 15 rugged, bloody rounds. Tonight they will come close to packing the hup;e baseball park to Its capacity of 55.000. weather per- milting, to watch the Harlem hotshot seek his revenge. At S30 top the spectacle will afford the throng an opportunity either to vindicate its judgment of Robinson RS R grea fighter or to hail Turpin « a tru, champion. A tremendous advance sale which might reach $600.000 before the twc men enter the ring at 8 p.m. (CST has been spurred by the knowledge there will be no television or radio Audiences in 11 cities outside New York will, however, be privileged lo watch it on movie screens at price ranging to $2.60. The two were due to weigh in at noon today at the offices of the boxing commission In the lower city, A feat somewhat comparable to holding a three-ring circus in a phone booth. Neither has had any difficulty making the weight. Turpin was expected lo do about 158. Robinson 1ST. In their first fight the Englishman had a pull of nearly four pounds. Robinson has been a firm belting favorite ever since the return bout was set. and a vast majority of American experts favor him to win, mainly by * decision in the full 15 rounds. There has been very little bookmaking around here, Jor reasons best known to the bookmakers, but there has been considerable man-to-man betting at 2 to 1 on * And Roberto Ortiz rocketed two home runs to give the Birmingham Barons n 3-2 verdict over Mooile'* Bears. Memphis carried a 7-2 bulge over Jttle Rock into the last of the ninth. But then the Travs lowered the boom on lefty Marv Rotblatt and Jerry Dahlke. scoring four limes on t walk and five consecutive singles. Tank BUcan disposed of the last two men, getting Dave Jaska on • ly with the tying run at \hird. Until the ninth, Rotblatt was In control of all the champs except Hal Simpson. The muscular outfleklcr drove in three runs with a homer d two singles. Memphis shelled Verne Williamson, Bobby CruM and Ed March for 13 blows, four for extra bases Ed McGhee homered for the Chicks and chased in three runs. Hidden Ball Trick Lttlle Rock third baseman Jask» pulled the hidden-ball trick on Dixie Upright to kill off one Memphis threat. He surprised the Chick first sacker with an embarrassed Luk» Appling, Memphis pilot, in the third base coaching box—scarcely six feet away. Neither manager was certain of tonight's pitching choices. Llttla Rock's Gene Desautels said it woujfl^ be Milo Johnson (13-10) or Al Yai3P Man (16-7). Appling indicated ha would choose either Tom Hurd (1Q- 13) or BLscan (15-9). Mobile's Marion Fricaiio held Birmingham hitless through the first five innings and the Bears led, 2-0, when Ortiz found the range. He opened the bottom of the sixth with his first blast. The Barons tied It In'the seventh when Red Mathis scored on a wild throw by Bruin shortstop RUM Rosa, Orti?.' dramatic second homer, led off the eighth Inning. Mickey Haefner, veteran Baroa lefthander, yielded all of Mobile's six hits in the 8-1/3 innings he worked and both their runs, which were unearned. Haefner gave *ay to Hershell Freeman in the ninth but wa« the winning pitcher. Fricano allowed five hits. Bobo Nfiwsom (16-11) IB slated to hurl for Birmingham tonight. Mabile Manager Paul Chervinko named Tom Lakes (16-10). Both art right- handers. tackles in the defensive line. Sam] Moses is a two-year letterman start- Read Courier News Classilicd Ads. Legend has It that the kangaroo's name comes from a native phrase meaning "I don't know," given in reply to the white man who asked the name of the strange animal. Luxora Beats Blyrheville Nine LUXORA, Ark.. Sept. U. — The Luxora Tigers' independent, baseball , team closed out their 1951 seaso^ here Sunday with a. 7-6 win ovofll the Blytheville Air Base Cardinals. The Tigers pounded out eleven hits off Raymond Campbell, air ba.se hurler, gaining an early commanding lead and holding off th« late threats of the Cards. J. T. Connor spaced seven hits to gain the Tiger victory. Willard. Cardinal leftfielder, led his team at the plate with two' hlta in four attempts, and J. T. Connor and John McHaffey paced the Tigers' hitters with the same efforts. lad. Lary ranked third in Ihe league Today, the former Army bra." i C "P 5t!lr - McHals. who usually romps ! (n kicking last autumn and third cets a chance to sho'i- whether he 1 , ov(1|r nls home course, had lo 50 all | alM> nn P"nt returns. Hr played HM has endurance as well BS niechant- ! einl '" eliminate aged J. Wolcolt i minutes last season, mostly on de- Ashbiirn. Philadelphia 29. Pitchine—Roe. Rrnoklvn 19-2'.901: Maellr. New York 20-5 ,ROn. Strikeouts — Spahn. Boston 152; Neu-combe, Brooklyn MI, i raj golfing nbilily. Thr 64 surviving ; nmatfurs play two IK hnlr rounds, i Rosprs nif-rls Eciwatd A. .John.Mon of Towson, Md., and should he win Brown of Brlelle, N.J., yesterday IP- Burdette to Play On Home Grounds Binriette HiEh School's Pirnt.r? wil] play at home Friday instead .M away, according to Coach Charles Sims. Coach Sim? said last nicht that wi'.ild face the winner ot ihr Hob' Frkif-Don Aridinc'^n miUrh. Erkis. i uno misted Wnlkrr Cupper B^ft | Knowlos in round ono. linil^ fj-nrn Kfmnore. M.Y . anri Adrim^ton calls Dnllas, Texns, homr*, Two other rinvk hnr^s l"nk n^ if ! M^ry miy have ni^re than a liulp to say abp;;t fh^ eventual winner. Coal deposits are Generally found m mountainous nnd upland re^ pions fen?e. The quarterback problem Is not a new one at Agpleland. but one whirh bothered Conch Harry Stiteler in his three, years at A. and M. and Homer Norton bcirh in The job l^ open with Dirk Gardcmal r "it 4 7" in ortli ffaiting J^or ! the B'.irdctle-Sh:r.vncF pmc nally ?rhodulcd lo br p'n Pha^nre tomori-y.v nu;h!. h movfd to Burde'te. The* game will hr *n affair M.Trting at 2 p in. altrrnnnn Haul Your Cotton In A Cheap Truck INSTEAD OF A TRAILER! >425 '785 '285 1946 Dodge Vi-Ton a 1-bale cotton rack Pickup with 1948 International Pickup with a 1-bale cotton rack, motor just overhauled 1940 Ford good tirei Vz-Ton Pickup with . , buy now and lave INTERNATIONAC-HARVESTE 312 South 2nd Phont 6863 There are but few times in a man's life when he eels a thrill that matches the one he gets when he takes delivery of his first Cadillac. , \\Vve ivatchcH it happen many, many times—and it nercr ceases to be a heart-warming experience. You see—a man isn't simply btryme a motor car when he gets his first Cadillac. He is marking a milestone in his life. Kor years, he has been saying to himself that, some day, he would step up to a Cadillac. All this time, he has seen it as something he wanted to to do for his family... anrl as a sort of personal reward for the etTort and planning that have gone into his own work. And when you waich him slide over behind the wheel —well, it's a thrill just to he there. He's a proud and happy man as he turns the key in the ignition switch— and hears the deep-throated answer of the powerful engine. » * » If you are one who has been looking forward to a Cadillac—we think you would be well advised to come in and place your order now. There's a little delay these days before a Cadillac can be delivered—and obviously, the sooner you placs your order, the sooner you'll get your car. And when the great day comes, you'll know at ones that it was well worth waiting for—because all the things you've heard about a Cadillac are doubly true. It isn't just a motor car. It's a wonderful contribution to a wonderful way of lifel SULLIVAN-NELSON CHEVROLET CO. 301 West Walnut Phont 4578

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