Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland on September 24, 1944 · Page 17
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Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 17

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 24, 1944
Page 17
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- SUNDAY TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., SUNDAY, 'SEPTEMBER 24, 1944 SEVENTEEN Ahead Of Browns As Tiger Ace rv: ' '' c ••: '••'.'• •:••:. '••'. Hits Red Sox Eliminated From The American League Pennant Race by Yesterday's Loss TIGER BATTERS HIT CECIL FROM START Boston Is Now Nine Games Behind Detroit and Has Only Eight Games To Play LEAGUE HACK (By The Aiifciatecl Teams W. L. Pel. Detroit .-. ..... 83 63 .58§ St. Loul! ..... 82 64 .962 New York .... la eg .sis G.B. 1 31', To Waj 8 1 t Detroit, Sept. 23 (/P)—Paul (Dizzy) Trout pitched a six-hitter today for Ills 26th victory of the season as the Detroit Tigers defeated Boston 8 to 2 and eliminated the Red Sox from tlie American League Pennant race. .The victory stretched the Tigers' league lead to a game and a lialf 'over St. Louis, pending tonight's game between the Browns and Philadelphia at St. Louis. 'Boston, losing its third straight game in the series with Detroit here before a chilly crowd of 14,370, •now Is nine games behind the Tigers with only eight games left to play. By winning today Trout equalled the games-won record of his teammate, Southpaw Harold Newhouser A, who will face Yank Terry of the -^>VSox. In the series finale tomorrow. '• J '-. ^'"Each has won 26 games; Trout has "* >'• £' >t 12, and Newhouser 9. f ' Rex Cecil,- Boston right-harider i who started today's game, was the victim of an early-inning Tiger at, tack that counted seven runs in the first three Innings. He gave up seven hits and issued six passes to keep himself in constant trouble. ' j Aided by four Detroit double 1 ,, plays. Trout held the Sox scoreless i' and helpless until three errors by y the Tiger infield in the eighth gave ' the Sox a run without the benefit Y>f a hit. Vslon AB H O AlnelroK AB H O 57-Pound B*»s £g Recognized A* A, -Six-Thread Mark ;•' New* York, Sept. 23,—Secretary f. I*Monte announces that the International' Game Fish Association has recognized a 57-pound striped bfcs* caught by Jerry Sylvester, surf fishing off Narragansett, July 26, as replacing Kip Farrington's six-threwl record of 38 pounds. Sylvester's fish was 53 inches long, had a girth of 34H inches. It took \45 minutes to land* the catch. Sylvester used a Horrocks Ibbetson rod, Penn reel, Old Briny line and . a feathered squid head Jig. The all-tackle •'.world'record for striped bass i remains the '73-pound catch made' by. C. B. Church oS 'Vineyard Sound, Mass;, in August, 1913. Illinois Beats Hoosiers For Big Ten Jump Indiana*! Powerful Team Stored'Early But llli- noic Conies From Behind To Win Browns Defeat A's-to Remain Iii The Fight Denny Galehouse Went the Route and Gave Up Only Four Hits „ To Mackmen St. Louis, Sept. 23 (£>>—The St. Louis Browns did it again tonight and stayed In the running in the American League rjennant race by defeating the Philadelphia Athletics 3 to 1. Denny Galehouse went the route for the Browns, giving up 6 hits. Don Black, the Mackmen's starting pitcher -who was relieved in the seventh by Jonas Berry, was charged with the loss. Line score: Philadelphia 100 000 000—1 6 2 St. Louis 020 001 OOx—3 4 2 Black, Berry and- Hayes; • Galehouse and Hay worth. lip Vh. cl t "~f * 3 Ib 4 n, xx 1 0 0 SjCra'er. cf S 1 5 OiMayo, 2b 2 1 1 OiHi'glni. 3b S 1 1 OjYorfc. Ib 4 0 1 4]Wfle;d, if 3 2 10i OlOutlaw. rf 5 0 4 OlSwlft. c 1 1 2 l|Hoover, is S 0 0 QiTroUt, p 6 0 01 0 0 O e o o o 1 2 0 1 3 1 1 13 2 3 I 1 0 0 1 4 1 1 Totals 35 11 27 K atali 33 8 24 S! • x —Batted tor Hausmann In 8th. -,• xx—Batttd for Woods in 8th. "BOSTON OflO CM BM—2 bETROrr r.;... 421 000 (llx—8 Run* — Johnson.' .Newsome. Cramer, Mayo, Hlgglnt 2. Wafcefleld 2, Out IRK, Trout. Errars — Hoover 2, Mayo. Klggins. Buns batted in •— Lake, 'Ltnney, Ittgffins 2, Outlaw. Hoover 3. York 2. Two baa« hits— MetkoTlch, Johnson, York. TJouble'plays— . Xtayo. Hoover ana Yoit: Trout, Hoover *nd York 2; Hoover. Mayo and York. "Lfcfv on b&SEs —. Boston • 7, Detroit 13. Bases on balls — Cecil 6, Hausmann 3, Woods 1, Trout 3. struck out — Cecil 1. Hauswiann 2. Woods 1. Tiout 1. Hits oil Attendance (ac(ual) f s i Sy&ar Bowl Record Beckons Tulsa Hurricane New Orleans, Sept 33 (/P) —Louisiana State's .record of being the only football team to make three Sugar Bowl 'appearances may be equalled by the Tulsa. University Hurricanes next January 1. "Reports here are that Tulsa is ngain loaded-with outstanding talent and Oklahomans are talking about another Sugar Bowl game. Tulsa has made two unsuccessful bids in 1 the Sugar Bowl, losing to Tennessee in 1943 and Georgia Tech the past -January l. Louisiana State played (and lost) '. to Texas Christian in 1936, and 'Sants. Clara in 1937 and 1938. York Yankees kept their taint pennant hopes alive today by taking their second straight from the Cleveland Indians 7-2 before a slim crowd of 2.500 fans. Rookie Floyd Bevens gained his third triumph of the season, hold- Ing the Tribe to flvo hits.,It was not until the eighth inning that the Indians were able to score, tallying twice on Jeff Heath's single with the bases full. Until then Bevens had allowed only two' lu^ts. Three Yankee double plays helped the young right-hander out of as many holes. The Yankees, pounded Gromek, Paul Calvert and Ray Poat for 12 hits, including Nick Etten's 21st horner of the year. Oscar Grimes batted in three runs with his secon'd straight four-hit game. .The victory kept the Yankees from losing.any ground to the league leading Detroit Tigers, who conquered the Red Sox today 8-2. >f«w York AB H O AfClereland AB H O A S'Plss. 2b 5 3 3 M'heny.rf 401 Martin, If -1 0 3 Llndell, c[ 2 2 < Etten. Ib 4 5 « C'celll, ss 5 1 3 Grl'es, 3b 5 4.' S G'rbsrk, c < 0 5 Beveni, p 3 0 0 .fLady Bowlers Meet Thursday Evening A meeting of lady bowlers ins called for next Thursday evening at the Sliver Lanes Bowling alleys. The meeting is set for '8 o'clock, and all ...women Interested in bowling ten nins, are invited to be present. The (i .'reeling is.,called for the purpose of . /organizing teams and forming a league to operate during the fall and . winter months. City Bowling League Meets Next Wednesday The City Bowling League will hold a meeting of team members next Wednesday evening ; at the ,-Knfghts of Columbus' .home .on ; North Mechanic street,-beginning at }7;30 o'clock. The meeting-is-coiled jt for. ;the'purpose of laying plans for starting .the schedule'.bf the league oh .Sunday, October 1, First Game (Continued from Page 16) yardage' gained on passes was 28 to 48 by Somerset. Each team fumbled ^three times, losses balancing. Somer- r r>zt was .penalized 25 yards to 15 against Allegany, Altegany made 196 J * yards on ground plays to 74 by Som- r erset. Tfc; llncupi: Poi. AHr**nr Stnnlcy .Coolc I Someriet ............... Rose .............. Saler .TWlglf .................... C. VOj •Nlclcln ............... ; ..... Snyder .Yodrr ................... Bhibnugh .Auvil .. .................... C. Rice .B»rllett ...... ... ..... .... w. Coite • Cox '... .................... JUrelle .H«i)X ............... ; ...... Denner .Hurpcr .................... Wnlker FB....Ander»on ................ Chriitner 8ub«t!tutc« — Alkjuny — Hitter, D»r»t, •Johnson, Butn«, Brunt, SMrity Price B. *m(th, W. Smith, T«bor, Myerg, Thompion. Somerjtt— L«p!n». HHIIICT, Emcrt. Tlptun, Dire, nimthrto, B'.ttmsman, Mucrt. Srnrn h» snirlcr:: . - . . ALI.EQANY ,W..... ...... fl JO «. 7— >7 OKltlali: Rtltrw, Snmh: Vmpire, Lyorn: LUitamtn, Avlck. UK. I.T.. 1X3. C .. no. TtT. RE.. QB. Mr. R!t, Oianls 1 nee and pacemaker of Nitlonal League pltchera in toUl Innings of service UvU ye»r, BUI Volaelle, has us hl.i middle name, 'Cymmex", which Ls the s\irn»me or the doctor who helped bring Him l "-lHe world. [, Tribe Loss Gives Yanks More Hope New Yorkers Take Second Straight From Indians As Beviiis Wins Third Cleveland, Sept. 23 The New Baseball Summary . NATIONAL LEAGUE '' Champaign. 111., Sept. 23 (.f) — The University ol Illinois football team'opened the 1M4 Big Ten champion by downing a powerful Indiana eleven, 26 to 18, today before 7,000 spectators. The Indlanans counted all their touchdowns on short plunges not more than three yards from the goal line. With the HooMers leading, 12 to 0. the Illini began to march; Patterson, Buddy Young and Eddie Bray teaming for the initial score. Bray went .over on an 8-yard pass from Patterson. Patterson sparked the Illlnl to tie the score at the start of the second half, shaking off tacklers fiom the Indiana. 29 yard line to the goal line. The Hoosiers Robert (Kuncy) Hoernschemeyer, -began passing wildly. Greenwood intercepted on the east sidelines x and romped 65 yards for the day's longest run. Indiana 0 12 0 6—18 Illinois o 6 6 14—26 Indiana scoring: Touchdowns, Jagade 2 (for Pundheim), Sund- helm. Illinois scoring: Touchdowns, Patterson, Bray, Greenwood, Young (for Patterson) points after touchdown, Greenwood 2 (placements). Litwhiler's 3at Defeats Phillies Former Phil Gels Single, Triple aiid Home Run, Driving In Four Rune Philadelphia, Sept. 23 (/p\— Danny Litwhiler went on a batting rampage against his former teammates to lead the St .Louis Cardinals to a 6-2 victory over the Phillies here today. Litwhiler hit a single, triple and home run, driving in four runs, his 14lh homer of the season came in in the seventh with two on base. Bud Byerly limited the Phils »o six hits in chalking up his second victory. Johnny Hopp, taken ill before the Boston 4. 'Cincinnati D. • •' Pittsburgh «, New York 4. .it. Loul« I. :Phllad<lphU 1. Brooklyn 1J, Chicago 3,.. Slaa*l»r *t W. at. Louis .., Pittsburgh ...',.•;. •« V Cincinnati .,;..,.•,.,;..,-. 12 Chlcigo It New York ....,.;..,...;.. 13 Boston to Brooklyn -....;..,; -.. Si Philadelphia SB L. 4.* 51 ca 14 ai n IG 13 Ttl. -M3 ,3»7 .961 .4*3 .431 .417 .407 Gavies Tea»y Chicago at Brooklyn (21. Cincinnati at Boston (2;. Pittsburgh at New York (2>. St. Louis-al Philadelphia (J). Game* T*aaorrow St. Louis at Brooklyn. Chicago at PhiUdtlphlu Ci. Cincinnati at New York, Pitlsburgh at Boilon. AMERICAS,' LEAGUF. Yesterday's Ktiultl New York 7, Cleveland 1, Detroit a, Bo.non 2. Chicago S. Washington 4. St. Louis 3, Philadelphia 1. Standing «f Teams W. L. Detroit 83 83 St. Ixmix t 82 64 New York ..'. 75 86 Boston 14 72 Cleveland. 69 77 Chicago ,,'... 67 77 Philadelphia 67 IB Washington 61 84 fct. .568 .473 Games TodsT Boston at Detroit. New York at Cleveland. ,• Philadelphia at St. LuuiJ. Washington at Chicago (21. Gamei Temorrow Boston at St. Lcuia (Nightf. Nev York at Chicago [2j. Philadelphia at Detroit. Wajhlngton at Cleveland Sewell Gets 20th Win for Season Pitched Only Lasl Inning to Beat Giants and Reach 20th Victory New York, Sept. 23 W)—Truett Sewell gained his 20th victory of the season today, as pinch hitter Tommy O'Brien drove In two runs with a single in the 13th inning to give the Pittsburgh Pirates a 6-4 triumph over the New York Giants. The loss was the Giants' ninth straight. A pair of. runs In each of the first and sixth innings against Rookie Ken Brondell gave the Pi- rntrvi a. four run lead, bvt the Giants CUKJ;- oack with a br;u-.; of two's in ' iventh and eighth to tie the Reds Give Javery Eighth Victory Six Hits Scattered to Reds Weakened by Two Regulars Off 'Team Boston, Sept. 23. (Jf^—M Javery won his eighth victory, scattering six .Cincinnati hits, today as the Boston Braves took the first of a three-game series with the Reds 4 to 0. Six errors were attributed to a high wind that played tricks with the ball. Cincinnati, was without Frank McCormick, still nursing a bad, hand, and Gerry Walker, laid up with a cold. The Braves collected a run In the second on a walk for Phil Mosl and singles by Charles Workman and Dnmon Phillips. Mas! scored again in the two-rim fourth on' Stuart and on the Braves Workman's Hofferth's double catcher came in single to center. The fourth run came in the fifth when Dick Culler scored as Butch Nieman grounded out. Cincinnati Alt [I O A[Bosten Warns. 3b 3 Play, rt 4 White, ct < Aleno, Ib 4 Mu'ler, c 4 fleeter, xx 0 Tipton. It 3 M'ner, 3b 2 Miller, tr, 4 Shnun, p3 C'scoU. i 1 M&iloy. p 0 AB H 2iCulIfr. as 4 1 OiW'man. 2b 4 I 1 [Holmes, ci 2 2{Nieman. If 4 2{Ma!i, Ib 3 OiHorferlh c 4 OiW'man. rl 3 4!P 1 llps. 3b 4 Slavery, p 4 2 4 1 1 0 1 0 13 1 S 2 1 0 D 1 0 WAC Bowlers Open With Hot Matches WAC BOWLING LEAGUE 6(»n<Uf •< Clufei Coast Artillery 3 N»rjr 3 Infantry 2 Marines ) ret. .67ti .667 .(67 .333 .331 .333 Army I Air Corp* I ThvrxUy's BektJule Marine* v*. Coast Artillery. Air Corp* vs. Army. Nary v». Infantry. Totals 33 » 31 Mi x—Batted for Shoun In Jth. xx—Ran lor Mueller in 9th. CINCINNATI 000 MO 000—0 BOSTON 010 210 00*—1 Runs — Culler, Mas! 2. Hoffecth. Errors — Alsno, Williams, Mtllfr, Wletelmann. Culler, PbllUpt. nuns balled In—Phillips, Hofferth. Workman, Nlrman. Two base hit — Ho/ferth. Double playi - Aleno and Miller; Miller, Williams and Aleno: Wletelmann and Musi; Phillips. Wletrl- mnnn and Masl; Wletelmann. Mast and Cutter. Left on bases — Cincinnati 8. Boston 8. Buses on »baUs — Shoun 3, Javery 3. Strikeouts — Shoun 1, Javery 4. Hilt — oil Shoun 8 In 7 Innings; Malloy 2 In 1. Hit by pitcher by — Shoun (Workman). Losing pitcher — Shoun. Umpires — Bsllanlnnt. Hogges. Pinclll. Time — 1:46. Attendance — 895. The WAC Bowling .League opened their third season Thursday night on the Diamond Lanes with three teams tied for first place. Forty-two bowlers took'part the opening night. The Coast Artillery, league winners last season, won two games from the Air Corps, 004-528 and 585-531, while the other game was a heart-breaker, going to the Airmen, 554-545. Lois Mason took high honors for the Kids (Coast Artillery) with 124-105-107—336 set, with Mary Jane Wise leading the Airmen with 84-98-121—303 scores. The Infantry - won two of their three gnmes from the Marines -by o A 681-621 and 636-624 with the Marines winning 666-661. Sally Crabtree was high for' the winners with 0)118-111-77—306 scores, with Mar- •jigaret Robinette pacing the losing S!outfit wit h93-114-120—327 pins. 3j With Estelle Kobinettc, Vernie Davis and Ann Shewbridge each Toisis- 33 10 27 is r °"ing 293 sets the Navy was able to win two games from the Army. Claudine Hoadley was the Army's best bowler when she cracked a 302 set and a 130 high game. The Navy showed no mercy in the first game by piling up 696 pins to Army's 583. The Army stepped right in and won the second, 603-530, but Navy again hit the jackpot to win! the third, 652-623. Wake Forrest Wins On Old Grid Trick , game, was replaced by Augle Her-' scare nrid send the game into over- gamo in the outfield. SI. I.oult AB K O AjPhlU. AB. It O A B'gamo, rt 4 Martin, tf 1 S'tfers. Ib 4 M'al. cr-rf 4. W..C'er, c 5 Ku'skl, 3b 5 Uflcr, It s Marlon, sa 4 Vrtan. Jb 1 2 e i e 13 0,I/chat, 2b 3 0 Adams, cf S OJLliplen, Ib 4 0|N thej. rf 4 Oivyaidell, It 4 3|Peacock. c 4 0|Ste'»rt. 3b 3 4'Ham'er, n 4 2-I-ee. p 3 ' 0 0 0 ICov'ton. p f Totals It U 27 13<xx-Trriett 8 'time. Sewell hurled only one Inning, the twelfth, to receive credit for the victory, while Ace Adams, who pitched the -last five innings, was charged with the loss. PltUburth AB H O AiXe« TTorkfi AB H O A I Totals x — Baited tor Let In 7lh. — Batted Jor Covlngton 1n 8th. 33 ( J7 17 ST. LOUIS 000 Steve) PHILADELPHIA 100 003 000 ' Tolalt 35 13.57 <]H r ckett, cf 3 0 o 0 Calvert, p 0 0 0 0 OJHeath, i I t 0 o OJHenry, zr 0 0 Os>o OiPoat. p 0000 I|Rocco, Ib 4 0 10 llC'blne. it 3 0 1 1'B'dreau, ss 4 2 6 1 Seerey, If H D 3 — K'tner, 3b 2 0 1 8|Rosar, c 1 0 4 Susce. c I 1 3 Mack. 3b 3 I 3 Gromek. p \ 0 0 O'Dea. cf 1 0 1 Russell. II 3 B'U, cf-rt 5 Elliott, 3b 7 CoVan. rf 5 L.W. xxxx 0 DIMaj, rf 0. D'gren. Ib 7 Q'stlne, as fi Lopez, e 6 Bu'cher, p 4 Roe. p 0 G'lddo, xx 1 Sewell, p ; Three base hits —iO'B'n. xxx 1 WV Cooper, Litwhiler. Home run — LIl-;Crullo, p 0 whller. Sacrifice — Verban. Double plays — Lstchas, Hamner to Luplen. Left on bases — St. Louis B. x Philadelphia 9. Struck out — by Byerly 2, Lee 4. Bases on balls — Lee 3. Byerly 5. Hits off — Lee 12 In 7 Innings, covlnitton t In 1. Wild pitches — Byerly J. Passed ball — Peacock. Umpires — Sears. Conland and Barr. Time — 3:IH. Attendance — 3,341. 300—6 100 — 2 Runa — W. Cooper 2. Kuro'wskl, Litwhiler 3, Verban. Adams. Stewart. Errors — Letchai. Buns batted In — Northey, Llt- whllcr 4. Byerly, Bergamo. T*o base hits — Musfal. Bergamo. Double plays — Grimes, Etten; Sevens, Gnrbarfc Totals 3» t 21 11 c— Baited for Calrtrt In eighth. a — Ran tnr Heath In elgth. NEW YORK ____ i ........ 021 OOJ 200 — 7 CLEVELAND ............ 000 000 020 — 2 Runs — stlrnwelis. Llndcll 2, Etten 2, CroaeUI. Orlmei. Susce, Mack. Errors — None. Runs batted In — Etten 3, Grimes 3. Stlrnwels.i, Heath 2. Two base hits — CrosctU. Grim« 2. Home run — Etten. Stolen base — Stirnwelss. Sacrifices — Martin, Sevens. Stlmveisi and , and Etten; Btlrfiwelss, Crasettl and Etten. Left on bues — New Yorfc 9. Cleveland 3. Basea on balls — Beven* 3, Gromek 3. Calve/t 2. Strikeouts i- Sevens 4. Oromek 5. Calvert 1. Hit. _ of£ Gromek t In B Inning*; Calve'rt 2 In 2r Poat 1 In 1. Losing pitcher — Gromek. tlmplrec — Summers. Hubbard and Jones. Time — 1:52. Attendance — 3.500 (eitlmated). Hare Cane Juniors Expect To Losr Game The-. Hare Cane juniors and the Gay Street- grldders will play a football game this afternoon on the Queen City. 'Brewery field. The game is scheduled to start at 12 o'clock noon, and according to the Hare Cane 'juniors, they are expecting to take »' shellacking. Under -the heading of "Progress in I9«" don't overlook Mel Ott's New York Giants. The mgr, himself celebrated by hitting two. home runs Chapel Hill. N. C., Sept. 23 («) — The age-old Statute of Liberty play set up a touchdown for Wake Forest college's all-civilian team today, enabling: the Deacons to defeat the University of North Carolina. 7-0 before 13,000 fans in Keenan stadium in the first game of the season for both teams. After being held scoreless in the first half, but being able to roam almost at will between the 30-yard stripes, the Deacons pulled one of the older tricks from their football bag to catch Carolina's Navy V-12 bolstered team napping. I Cos'rt. Zb 0 12 0 3 3 IS 1 « Wolverines Seat Marquette in Air Milwaukee, Sept. 23 (/P) — Two last halt Michigan drives of 69 and.. , 87 yards brought the Wolverines a Guit!ne"ond"DahlgrrrT; GusV| V ne.'"cnscnraVi 14, to 0 victory tonight over Marquette in the teams' first meeting In 35 years. The game was the first ever played at night by a Michigan football team. The Wolverines started their first scoring parade after Marquette's kickoff at the beginning of the third period. Michigan didn't throw a pass in the first half but the pitching- catching team of Bill Culligan of Detroit and Dick Riffenburg of Saginaw completed two valuable aerials in Michigan's fourth period drive, the second completion good for 30 yards and the Wolverines' second score. Ponsetto again kicked the point. Cornell Wins First ... Game at Syracuse Syracuse, N. Y., Sept. 23 (/P)—Cornell University's Big Red football team registered tonight the first victory it ever scored in Archbold Stadium, beating Syracuse : University's Inexperienced eleven 6, in the season-opener for both. In the Giants 55th victory on Aug 27 because it Just happen* that 55 was all the 19*3 Giants could garner in the entire season. See What You Buy! We have just received a solid cor of attractively designed memcrial$ to add to our. large stock in our showroom so you can s« what you are buying. Don't buy from a picture, insist upon seeing what you buy for your own protection. Phon* Ut For An Evening Appointment // Morm Convenient D. R. Kltzmnier Memorials Formerly the A. A. Kinder Co. Frederick at Georfe St. •*««• l-7-» IT* mr it«n« tmrUI v»a1l— N»t«r»l stone, nature'* *wn vr»e«ei. The »n\j »«oH thut will iUn4 ih« leit »f UJM H»l«r(r«ea4. Set a* f*r fmrtber l SIRucker, cf 7 0!Hau'nn, 7b 3 O.Luby, Jb J 2 Sloan, rf 3 0|\V'raub, Ib S 0,L'bar(il, c S 0|K«rr, ts c OlMead. If S SJReyts. 3b S 0,Brondell, p 1 0|Tread'jr. i 1 0 Fischer, p 0 HOtt. EI 0 OiF"A-lcz, zzz 0 OjAdama, p 1 0 J'ffea, zzzz 1 0! -I Totals SO 11 Totals 53 M 39 171 x—Baited for Butcher In »lh. xx—Batted for Roe In lath. xxx—Batted for Sewell In 13tb. xxxx—Batted-for Colman In 13th. »—Batted for Brondell In 6th. it— Batted for Fischer In 8th. zzz—Ran for Ott In 8th. IZ£Z—Baited lor Adams In 13th. PITTSBURGH ...300 002 000 000 NEW YORK 000 000 220 000 0—I Rum — Coscarart, Barrett, L. Wancr, Dahlgren 2, Gustlne. Hausmann, Sloan, Reyei, Flllpowlcz. Errors — Hausmann, Kerr, Gustlne, Coscarnrt. Barrett. Runs baited In—Elliott, Colman, Lopez, Earrelt, Wetntrauo, Lombard.!. Hucker. Slonn. O'Brien 1. Two base hits — Kcrr. Sloan. Stolen base — Barrett. Double plays — P.ejes. Kausmivnn and Weinlraub; Elliott. and Dahlgren. Left on bases —- Pittsburgh 1», New York 15. Base3 on balls—Butcner 7. Brondell -1. Fischer 3, Adams 4, Cuccurullo I. Strikeouts — Butcher 3. Adami I. S»?rell J. Hits off — Brondell 8 in 6 Innings; Plxcher 1 In 3; Adams 5 In 5; Bulcher 8 In 8: Roc 2 In 3; Sewell 0 In 1; Cuccurullo J In l. Winning pitcher — Sewell. Loslni; pitcher —• Adams. Umpires —-Goelz. Jorda and Reardon. TJrrte—3:ld. Attendance — 3.03d paid. \Chapinan Breaks Cubs 9 Win Streak Brooklyn, N. Y., Sept. 23 W>— Ben Chapman snapped the Chicago Cubs' winning streak at six games when he pitched the Brooklyn Dodgers to a 12 to 3 success tonight in the first Saturday arc light game ever played in Ebbets Field. Chilly weather ance down to 3—6 held the attend- 4,726 paid. The Dodgers scored their first three runs off Paul Krlckson who lasted three innings and in the fifth they knocked Japhet Lynn off the mound with a seven run attack. Pirates Near Top 36 of 45 Seasons The Pittsburgh Pirates, counting 1944 as "in," first division have finished in the in 36 of the lust 45 Navy. Coaches No t Pleased toith Team Annapolis, Md., Sept. 23 (ffj powerhouse Navy football squads turned on the heat today to swamp Maryland'University in one game and defeat tlie Middle Junior Varsity and another. Plebc teams, 62-0 In No official score was kept on ihe Maryland fray as Coach Doc Spears •• of College Park and Navy'i mentors . directed the play on the field, However, approximately 600 mid- ' shipmen ana their guests watched.-.. the first and second Tar teams pile UP 18 points in both the first and third periods and 13.points fn each of the remaining against the Jaycces two and quarters Plebes. Navy's coaches expressed satisfaction at the showing but did not appear over-confident about the opening game one week hence against North Carolina Pre-FUght. RADIONIC HEARING AID ir Accepted by American Medical 4j*oclatior. Council on fhlftical the | 1 win! V Complete with crystal mlcrophon*, radionic tubes, ' batterles_ and - battery- saver~dreult7 One ^nocTel-^ono price—on* quality—Zenith's finest. No axtras—mo "decoys." as easy to odjuit as a pair of binocular*! Investigate this nationwide crusade to lower the cost of hearing. Come in for a demonstration. You are the judge of whether you can hear or not. Demand is greater than supply. We sell only bo those whom a hearing aid can help. No high pressure salesman will call on you. FRANKLIN L SPEAR Optometrist 80 PERSHING STREET PHONE 2812-W J years of National League history. They had a 4-year slump from 1Q14 to 1917. and were on Ihe shady side of the percentage table in 1930, 1931, 1334, 1933 and 1942. ThcyVe been below 5th place at the finish only 4 years in this century, 1914, 1916, 1917 and 1939. The New York Giants stand closest to this proud Pittsburgh record. Not counting 1944, the Giants have been out of first division 10 times tills century. YOU'LL KEEP WELL If yOV'U KEEP WARM Draft* within th* houM are probably on« of the moat common causes of colds and other winter ills. Thee* drafts are largely caused by unevenly heated rooms and cold wall surfaces. Pul a stop to house drafts by insulating your home with Barrett ROCK WOOL. And you'll find that the fuel money you save after ROCK WOOL insulation stop* heat-waste, pays for your insulation in a few short years! Let us gire you a free estimate, and tell you how you may spread the cost by means of convenient, monthly payments, Phone or write for an estimate—there's positirely no obligation on your part. , . YEARS TO PAY! WM. HISER SUPPLY CO. * PIONEER PLACE •hofic 2570 J ,-• Fit for Active Service! MIDDISHADE SUITS Middishades are the most versatile suits we know of. Distinguished enough for a party, rugged enough for the active man's every day wear, they'keep their pood looks until threadbare. Designed by master- craftsmen, tailored carefully, they are made of the finest woolens obtainable. A favorite among professional men, thev are winning friends among all men who appreciate the better things of life. Blue Grey Brown Since 1869—Cumberland'* Traditional Quality Store c V •r r. y y r .1. '• w fr ;i Sp •' I T :'; in •o. na A) •o; ;ru •r >*. •ts *• .ME i

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