The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 27, 1951 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 27, 1951
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Page 11
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THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1951 TttTTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Dodgers, Giants Keep Pace with Wins Brooks Send Roe Against Braves ' Today in Crucial Tilt; Giants Idle By ED CORKIGAN Associated Press Sports Writer The desperate Brooklyn Dodgers, who have seen their once-mighty IS'/o-game National League lead dwindle to just OMK game, go into today's big test against Boston's Braves •vffth Preacher Roe (22-2)—their stopper—on the mound. The New York Giants, panting down the Brooks' backs In the mad chaw for the flat; after winning 35 of their last *2 outings, will spend the day watching and waiting. They don't get back into action until Saturday against Boston. Actually, the Brooks are In an advantageous position and the Giants will have to get the breaks to win the bunting. If the Giants win both their two games against the Braves. Charlie Drossen's operatives then will have to win three of their four remaining contests. Should the Giants falter once, Brooklyn will need only two I triumphs. And if the GtanU should lose both, the Dodgers will need only one victory. Dressen is tanlng no chances on his pitching rotation. "It's got to be Roe." he jaid. "for we've gob to keep on winning. I'm not expecting anybody to help us by beating the Giants. We've got to help ourselves. Carl Erskine will start for us tomorrow. I don't know who will go Saturday, but It will be Roe again Sunday if we need the win." Yesterday's 15-5 conquest of the Braves did n lot for the Dodgers. • Vft:n though the Giants came right b W* at night and polished off the Philadelphia Phillies with equal emphasis, 10-1. For one thing It Indicated the Brooks have not cracked up completely after their double defeat by the Braves Tuesday night. Newcombe Rallies For another thing, it showed thit Don Newcombe. who had been try- Ing to win his 19th game for a long time, again could be trusted with top assignments. In the American League, the New York Yankees made no progress in their efforte to sew up the flag. They were completely Ineffectual against the slants of little Bobby Shantz and dropped a 4-1 decision to the Philadelphia A's. So the combination still is two for the Yanks—two triumphs or two defeat* by the Cleveland Indians, who were Idle yesterday. The Yanks have five games left to play and the Indians only two. The Tribe winds up the season's business with single game* it home against the Detroit Tigers Saturday and Sunday. The Yanks play all five of theirs against the Boston Red Sox. Catoy Stengel's men have only one worry about the Sox now. With their 7-3 loss at the hands of the Washington Senators last nlf»)it, the Eeantowners can't possibly win (he pennant. If they win all six nf their remaining games, and the Yanks lose all five of theirs, Steve O'Neill's team will tie. The Giants were on the spot last night. The Dodgers already hart won their R;ime, and Leo Durocher knew his hired hands would have to win to slay in the race. They came through nobly behind Larry Jansen, who racked up his 21st. victory. Jansen's task was made easy when his mates presented him with four runs in the first inning, then three more in the third. Monte Irvln «-as the big boy in the Giants' attack with a three-run homo run in the first, a triple and a double. The Dodgers gave the Braves the same treatment the Giants gave the Phils. They pushed over four runs In the first, then added four more in the fifth and seven In the eighth. Played Acceptable Newcombe gave up only eight hits although two of them were home runs by Bob Addis and Earl Torgerson. Max Surkont. the first of six Brave hurlers. was the loser. The Yanks played acceptably against the A's, who have won 22 of their last 31 games. But these 'lays, you have to do better than be acceptable against Philadelphia Shantz held the New Yorkers to six hits, while his mates loosed a, barrage against the combined offerings of Bob Kuzava and Johnny Sain, one of the three A's home runs was a tremendous belt by Gus Zernlal, 430 feet to fhe left field bleachers. Sid Hudson and Tom Ferrlck combined to hold the Red Sox to six hits while the Senators were battering Ray Scarborough for a half-dozen runs before he retired in the fourth. Scarborough gave up eight of the 11 hits collected off four Sox throwers. In the only other major league game, the St. Louis Brown* hung up a 1-1 conquest over the Detroit Tigers behind Ned Garver, who now Dixie Series Opens Tonight Houston, Birmingham Start Stven Game Set HOUSTON, Tex., Sept. J7. (/T>) — Houston and Birmingham start the fight for the baseball championship of dixie tonight. It's the opening of the Dixie series between Houston, Texas League pennant-winner, and Birmingham, which won the Southern Association play-off. The Southern awards the pennant to the club finishing first over the full season route. The play-off winners gels into the Dixie Seri&s. In the Texas League, they play-off winner Iz the pennant winner. A crowd of 10,000 Is due to turn out tonight for the start of the best four-out-of-seven series. Wll- mer Mizell. giant righthander with a 16-14 record for the season. Is expected to be Houston's starting pitcher. Mickey Heafner, former major leaguer, win go /or Birmingham, He is » left-hander with a 107 record. has 10 victories to his credit for the last place Brownies, Russell Predicts Buckeye Victory DAIiAS, Sept. 27. W>—Coach H. N. (Rusty) Russell of Southern Methodist turned prophet today- he said Ohio Stale would beat his team by at least Ihrca touchdowns Satui'day. There Is no prospect of an upset like fhe Methodists staged list year, the SMU coach declared. "They may be a little short of manpower," he ssld facetiously. "They only have about 50 members of last year's so,i)ad back. Juaybe we better lend them some men." Tennessee to Get Test Saturday KNOXVILLE, Tenn., Sept. 27. lifi— Tennessee's rating aj the nation's No. 1 team in collegiate football gets Its first test here Saturday against Mississippi State. The outcome of the game between these two Southeastern Conference rivals should provide a good line on whether Tennessee deserves its top pr-season ranking In the Associated Press poll. Marsh On the "Care and Feeding" of a Tractor Rut** W,gntr rot *P *t the Gnnge Meeting tb« other night and gave some pointer* on how to make farm machinery lut longer. "Farmers would sure save them- aelTes » lot of time and worry," •aid Dutch, "if they'd jnat take the time to read the instruction book from covac to eorer.* "Another thing that's often overlooked," Botch went on, "i» the lubrication of moving part*." He wound up by laying bow important tt is tomak* repairs or farm ecimp- ment rightaway—instead of trusting to luek »nd a patch job. From where I sit, ttiest wn pretty elementary precautions, bat. It's often the obvious that's neglected. Beer retailers in this state realize this. That's why they cooperate voluntarily with the Brewing Industry's Self-Regulation Program, and are always alert to eren the most obvions things—such M keeping their places e!ea* aod orderly. With a lavern or a tractor, tt pays to keep it "running right" Copyright 1951, United States Brewers Foundation, inc., Arkansas Division, Pyramid Building, Little Rock, Arkansas TH. yaw wo hov. th* wort thrilling exhibition of prteMon dfMna w« hay. .ver offered. Altogether w. hav. developed 37 differ** acts, Including wch iplne-chilling f.ati a* Th. 85-feet ramp-to. romp lump—Blazing barrier crothn—Soap roll craih.1— Th. ilid* fw Hr* ... and many, many moj. spectacular demonstration ol oufffandfna. sfclH and (faring! 1 Ws havo been uiing slock ford Con hi owr ach for *w ' pait 3 yean. And by "slock" car! I mean Fordi that or. .Jtoctly »>• icmo « those sold to th. public by Ford Dealer). Th« or.ly differ.nc. I, that w» mov. nw ga> tank into H» trunk and odd skid plarei to torn* ef our eon ^*»Ti. F<Xd ' bKaust • eur «»P«rleiK. hos proved that HWM sturdy car, hoy« what t ink., to stand up under the terrific pundKment w. giv. th.m. They hov. the quick, abundant power and pojltivs-action brake, euenWol to *. KC»SI of our rtinh. And Ford'i "lif.guord" 8ady_ru 8 ged coiulructlon-and th* ov«r-oll bolanc* of Ford Cars offer an extra margin of safety for our driven. I hop. all of you con come lo our show ... for Pm lure *« "t>ar«<favlir will HVH « o« *«y bov. cnon, than i,000,000 folks throughout North America during vw — demonstrate-trie C RU&EP DURABILITY •thats built into AT WALKER PARK SEPT. 28, 2 P.M. PHILLIPS MOTOR COMPANY Broadway & Chiekasawba Blytheville, Ark. PAGE ELEVEN NO MONEY DOWN! We will accept used furniture, used ice boxes or anything of value to cover your down payment on a new Coolerator electric refrigerator! And we invite you to COMPARE COLD CLEAR TO THE FlOOt rULl-WIDTH HKHR-CHIST AIL SHELVES ADJUSTABLE MI-WIDTH tHUL.R-ATOJt DRAWER GIANT <RIJP-0-UTOR STREAMLINED FULL-LENGTH DOOR 5-YEAR WARRANTY ON HERMETICALLY SEALED UNIT MONEY DOWN! When you open the full-length cloor of the brilliant new Cooleralor, you'll KC the world'* mo«t beautiful and usable refrigerator It's bigfer on th» inside- -amaller on the outside because Coolerator has taken th» mechanuim out of the cabinet and put it on the back- That m«an§ every Inch of the interior is utilized for freezing and aafe, low colrj itorag*. S*a, eh»cli. compare, th« Coolerator Princess at our store today. Only Coolerolor'»«xclutlvt "Motor on th» back" design can giv* th. giant capacity of a 9 : /j cu. ft. refrigerator In less kitchen tpoc* than an ordinary "6". The new Cooleralor ii alt r*frig- eralor tap to bate and front to back. MOORE'S 306 East Main FURNITURE CO Phone 2660

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