Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 8, 1944 · Page 20
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Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 20

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Sunday, October 8, 1944
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Qtott»0 ^ 0rt0 Cardinals Even Ttw Score Sunday Morning, October 8, 1944 . PAST , PRESENT. FUTURt BY ROM PRY6OCK lu the game Friday night up »t the Stadium, there waa plenty of leather thrown. In the Fort HUl- LaSalle game, psusses w«re hurled into the air, not too high, but only a few times were the catches made •At Intended. Such'things are die- heartening to the player who tries to get the pass away, with an onrushing horde'trying to get through to him to prevent the heave. Then to get the pas* off Is a feeling of grounded, there i* A feeling of something we «r« not sure we can •xplatn. Nevertheless, It Isn't good for the game. Of all ttw : pa*»M throws, thcr* wa« not on* • that T?M •ent away with the intention •f j-ettlnr rid of th« b»ll. Every me WM Trcefl aimed, but thing* •ecurrtd to. prevent ih« reoeiv- «r from fettiJBf it, partly due to his Inability to gti through because at ippeoeaU and sometimes beeaow th* loss waa a f«w feet loot or - short. But, the passes vmr* unsuccessful and that wa« somethlnf for the' players and coaches to think about and try to renwtfy a:slt- uatitin that might mean victory al any time. -o- We have Just heard that Coach George Munger. of tba University of Pennsylvania Is a/casualty. Hsu- raindrops that drop like bee-bee shot on the head and shoulders. Bwt, meh things do not 41s- tnrt th« faotball fan, who will brave all the element* U ««• th« rame. Oceaatonaily' a. fame has keen pwlponed becaace of deep snsws that bare covered the ptayinc HeW, twt not be- eauM the sUdiaan was covered : with »n»w. , Occasionally fame* M*TC b««t • cunceUed or 9*ct- p*oed becauM of extremely odd weather, but tbe*e instances are few. We personally have seen games— yes, we have witnessed games when H wa» Impossible to push a pencQ over a pad to cover the story be cause it was so cold, and we have seen large crowds of the eager fans stamping and jumping to keep warm. We have seen the players doused with muddy water at a freezing temperature, and still go on, to finish the game. And. bat night's almost fran- lio calls from Cumberland citizens, young and old, inquiring' If the game was to be played, and. hearing some of the answers, earned BS to think Of the past, and thinking,—well, we like to recall those times as we have had enjoyment despite an occasional bad bit of weather. - ! And. speaking of youth, we feel that there Is nothing thnt brings more real self-satisfying enjoyment hi our dally chores, than the boys who come around to talk baseball In season—footfall In the fall and basketball in the winter, and they are really serious about their game. They play for no glory. They usually do not have & school to represent, bnt those who are fortunate enough to play as representatives of a grade school, all show the greatest enthusiasm. Cards Get 12 Hits To Sink Brownie Lead Jakucki, Browns Mound Choice For the Game Is Sent To The Showers Early Musial Paces His Buddies With Bat Brecheen First Cardinal Pitcher To Go Entire Route in Present Series »lly it is the . training who man or occupy men that he is position, but this time it is the coach himself. He sustained a back Injury sometime ago, and Just a few days ago aggravated it -while play- Ing touch football with his seven year old son. So, it isn't so bad when a tocal coach — Ronald Palmer, one ef th* grid nwnton at LaSalle high Khool, find* himself afl don* In. Early last wetk, looking- toward .the faou with Fort HOI. fa* decided to Uic« th« part of DonaM Whrfreman. Sentinel itar b*c*fleldra»n. Be played with the . resejv* and tried U «tmriate WhH*maa In UM baft. What It is one of the big pleasurable things that we have found In sports work. Their wholesome enthusiasm bubbles . over, as .they talk. Their eyes , sparkle with the spirit of the game, and it U a delight to hear the expressions, Juvenile in mannerisms, but serious, — just as serious as any of the grown-ups. These boys play the game and play hard' and when they win, we often wonder If dad or mom give th«m much time when they grt to talking of the game. Then when they JOB* a same, they ii.te . !t. as one ef. ihe toughest thing* that .could occur, and their expressions as a description of the play or pfeya tha* cost them th« game, are jast »J Interestfni-, We won- but Coadi Palmer ha« been •raffsrint wtth a b«< ankle ever kihee, . and Bu»pod pereeptiWr •n DM •IMbiM.MrbaK the Fort eve- Football shows a type of sports fan that U seldom «e«n at any other aporia affair. ?fo matter what the weather, there art many fans •who will brava the -worst and go (o the game, especially if on* of the teams is their favorite. Last night, following the heavy downpour early In the evening, the telephones at The Time* office were kept busy, the bell* Jingling and answers given to the cfuestlon: "Will the Allegany- Rldgeley game be played tonight?" By ORLO ROBERTSON .Sportsman's Park, - St. Louis, Oct 7 tff)—The Cardinals finally showec their vaunted hitting power today riding to a 5 to 1 victory over the Browns on the strength- o^f 13 blow to draw"ahreasT"of ~Vn&~ American League Champions at two game each in the first Ali-St. Louis World Series. Throttled by the Browns' pitchers in the first three games; the. Nation al League Champions launched an attack that sent Sig Jakucki, Brown les' starting .pitcher, to an earl shower and 'continued at a lesse tempo,against two relief hurlers. The largest crowd of the series, 35, 455, saw Stan Musial, Cardinal right fielder, pace the .offensive with three hits—a homer, double and singte-^- performance that drove in two o the winners' tallies. Danny Lit whiter, Cardinal lefthander, hel hitless.'until today, Johnny Hop and Walker Cooper also connectet with two blows each in the mos potent hitting yet displayed in, th series, heretofore dominated b pitchers. Brecheen Stead? Harry Brecheen, slim southpa from Broken Bow, • Okla., mak ing his first appearance in the ser ies, pitched a steady game for th Cards, scattering nine Brownie hi over eight innings and leaving te "baserunners stranded. He was th How They Did It St Louis.' Oct 7 (/Pi — The of r llclfll' -boxscorev. of.' today's,,fourth £H game in'the 1944:j\Vorlci-Serles:; -^';' |f| CARDINALS .'..'.';.r-'AB/a-H .'.O]f Navy Crushes Hopp of. .•..-.... Musial -rf ..,,-.. W. Cooper;C:.;, Sanders Ib.v.i. kurows'kl 3b"'•.;•'; Marion :ss...... VeirbaJr 2b ..... Brecheen p' .'.,'. 'Totals ''; : .i\,i'. BROWNS ..... Gutteridge. 2b\. KreevJcli' cf Moore rf .,,',... Stephens ss .,., La'abs.lf. .•<i" : , 5 -.4' 'V ;-5" •4', '4: '• O'-'l 2 '0 4' 0 2 ! '4, : »? 0 i *•' i '8,'5.12 27,12 AB R H , 4 0 .'. 2 ... 5 - 01 . 3 .. 4' 4 <0 A 1; | 0 . McQuinri Ib ....;.. . 3. Chr!stman_ 3b ...... 4 " " 0 0 2 "0 , HOPP GETS .TO SECOND ON ERROH^—Johnny Hopp,. (above) .Cardinal centerflelder, slides Into second base head, first, advancing on an error in the first inning of the third World ' Series game , at St. Loins..; Don. Gutteridge.. C« Browns, second baseman, waits '.for throw . from' leftflelder Al ZoriUa fho-fieldcd bait—after it got-pasi Haywprth Mancuso -c......,..^2 : 0 Jakucki' p .......... 0 0 ' z Clary ....:.. ....... 1 0 Holllngswbrth p . ..... 1 : . 0 zz Byrnes . . ........ . 0 : 0'. Shirley p ............ 0-0 zzz Turner ....... ... 1 0. §tate In SecOiid Game Middy That It Was: Siippo To Be-•--Startling Form Reversal Totals ........... 34 :t '9 27 14 z— Batted for Jakucki in 3rd. z&— Batted for Hollingsworlh in 7th.. '•;•'. zzz— Batted for Shirley in 9th. Cardinals; ...... • AunapoUs, Md., .Oct. T '(#}— N«vy> gold mine • of football, talent ;paid off big . dividends today as ; the Ighly regarded Midshipmen crush- Perm State's . Nittany Lioiis, 5S 14, and bounded ' back into the ational collegiate gridiron .picture fter a disappointing defeat hi the eason's opener againt North Cftro- na Pre-Plight. . .... . •For the Sailors it was a. startluig eversal of form as. they drove de- ennUiedly" and aggressively to .-'one ouchdo\vn. -'after another .and had Commander Oscar E. Hagberg, head mentor, so 'desh-ed, 'the score ould have been Crouch- higher, Tivlce the Lions .were able - to Browns 3utterlclce -woo—iictut-u utttt—mm lu B"» r ~y u '"'| M ;;;i a i. 3 w cooper Vern. Stephens,. Brownie shortstop. nlta _ ii at io n Laabs Umpire Is Ziggy Sears. ' .".'!,"" ~ ~ A RUN FOR. THE BROWNIES— A3 Zarilia, (left) Browns leftfielder, reaches'home' plate flrst by a step tb: score a ruii in the big 'third inning splurge in'the third ^series game at St. Louis as Cardinal Pitcher Fred Schmidt, 'who .had Rollings- made a wild 'pitch, • reached for throw-from catcher Walker Cooper (not shown) who retrieved the ball. (AP Wirephotos). .. 202 001: 000—5 000 000 010—1 Runs halted In and talks things over -with ton about thta time. He needB con- •olatton, even though Home • adnltx in*? think otherwise. Wa like to see the boys and hear them talk, beaaus* some of these day» ire- may be seeing com? of these young fellows playing the game for us to watch and enjoy. Series Jottings By f. W. CRA.WOP.D Sportunan'i Park, St. Louts, Oct. Big Jakucki refused to pose for 7 UP)— were voices of the young and exeitable; voices of •what w» thonjfut were staid older men and even women. rcrhaps these had an Interest In the game because a son might be called on to play and they would either be anxious to know if he was to play, or perhaps they were so enthused about their son's playing, that they didn't want io miss seeing him, cr«n if there was more rain. When the inquirers were Informed that the game would be played unless there was another hour or «o of hnrd rain, every inquirer's voice seemed to take on the excitement ol the game, a spirit of gladness covering the distance over &t!orn go Ins to tha mound for the Browo, bat not becBttie ht IK nipccititloui. "It'i Just •. rule rve ilways followed," h« explfttned. Jahnay Hopp'l catch of Oene MoorB'i first Jnnlnj drlre -w»« Jirtt degree robbery. Xopp nUbbed the . h»U with oni band deep In rtght-centtr. Tho bnKb»ll--?rl»« »t lh« series call Marlr Marlon the flneit ebortfielder lince Wagner, Pittsburgh the telephone wires as of thanks were given for the information. Yfs, every team has its following and despite weather conditions, they will be on band. It might rain so hard that they would have to stand through the entire game period, but that doesn't cause any mourning on the part of the real rrid fan. The rain might trickle down his cr her neck; the snow may awlri around them in clouds; it might even be so cold (hat It might be necessary to stamp feet to keep the tooOiics from becoming badly chilled; hands may be >nmng back and forth, and bodies, wrapped in blankets, might shiver, but such thing* wilt not dampen the ardor nf the real foofBall fan, male or female. There Is no olher game that the fans are such addicts to as a sport that they will stand for these con-i dltions. At baseball, the fans or many of them seek/shelter in covered stand*. Bleacherltes v/lll stand for n shower, but when the rain uropn become water laden pellets, ftirlking bodies, the bleachers empty *oon, but, while the bleachers are being emptied ,the game is usually nailed, as basebnll Is not a game to p!ay in the ruin. Horse races which draw millions to (he tracks fetch season, find the devotees of the sport of klnsa not so hardener! that they will stand out In ihe open for many minutes to watch their favorite make the run. The race fana scamper for cover, either In or under the stands and try to watch from a position that Is dry. Although th« horses run daring the rain, the fans, even though backing- their choice with money, will tn for cover. Evan srimming where the body Is wet from ernerilon, there Is usually a quick move to get under cover, and away from the stinging the d»J» ot Honus Plrato immorUI. Ctict L4>ab:. who bit two homemna •galnu the Ytntu in the final game ol the regular season to clinch the pennant for the Browiu, ro«d« hts first hit of the lerica Then he singled to left center In the fourth. Ticket scalpers quoted terles »eati a $3.35 under pat before today's game. But lonholtng prospecting customers In hate lobbies, the; otttrtd }>.35 ducats for S4.0Q - o - ' The Browns hit safely In each of the first six Innlnga and had one man on base In the seventh before they finally scored In the eighth. HUn Musial's third hit sliced into let field along the foul line for a double anc Ray Binders, another leflhanded hitter made a bid for the time spot but th balj fell foul by inches. BARROW GUESSED WRONG New York Oct., 7 (/P) — After the Detroit Tigers beat the Yankees, : to 1 in their crucial series in Pe trolt. President Ed Barrow of th Yankees ordered his American Lea gue World Series tickets from De trolt and not St. Louis even though the Browns were still In the run rung. Barrow figured the Ynnlcs would take care of the Browns in the last four games of the campaign —but they didn't. The Browns won four straight. Probable QUEEN' CITY Lynch. 3b (i73) H'dohelmer, Ib (3SS) Usicr. 1 . AngeUetta, 11 (350) \ George,. Zb (181) W.Sttvenson, c (SW) Lowery, p (4-SI , J. Stevenson, p ',3-!) , Umpires: IKSCS. first Cardinal pitcher to go th route since the series started. The Browns pecked away -at Brecheen, who appeared in three games of the IB43 series with the anks arid lost one, but they were p|3oizo l 'e"(«7 unable to break through for a score winfieid'. as. <3M\ until.the eighth. The .American .eaguers had men on the bases hi very Inning, but Brecheen tightened in the pinches and received great support In the field. The Cards oave played errorless hall' In every game of-the series so far. Cooper v»- Gatehouse Th» Cardinal victory set ths stage or another clash tomororw between he opening game starters, big Mort Cooper and Denny Galehouse. Oale- louse won the flrst decision, 2 to although Cooper and his reliever, Blbc Donnelly, held the Browns to wo hits. Ths Redbirds were not long today n showing the power which their supporters at the start of the series lad predicted would overthrow the American League in short order. Af- .er Jakucki, who clinched the flag 'or the Browns last Sunday, harj struck out Litwhiler to open the jame, Hopp drove a single through second. Don Gutteridge, Browns second baseman fielded the ball but was unable to make a play at flrst Muslal, his bat none too loud In the flrst three games, picked out one of Jakuckl's fast pitches and parked the baU on the right field pavilion roof. • Th^ 32-year-old Brownie hurier who has seen baseball action in such far away points as Hawaii and Japan, retired the next five men in order but ran into trouble again in the third when the Cardinals put together three hits and an error by Gutteridge for two more runs, one of them unearned. Brwheen struck out to start the inning but Litwhiler came through with his first hit of the series—a single off Stephens' glove. Alter Hopp had become Jakuckl's fourth and last strikeout victim, Muslal and Cooper put together successive singles. MuBlal's blow .moved Lit- Pen-Mar All Star Tearn To Play League Champions This Afternoon Llnecp ' AtL-8TARS Cox,- 3D (253) tt^lries, If (289) Thompson, rf (555) Tyslnger, » (507) P.-Cook, Ib (352) Gurbark. 3b (368) Skldmore. cf (364) Cumlskey. .« (301) Workman..p (5-1) Bell,.p (5-5): Northcraft of the'league, will attempt to set the Queen. City Brewers, back, following their clean sweep of < three-straight games in defeating the Centerville Reds There will be right handed pitchers tit pt*t«, and Xtta c^ The 1944 Champions of the.Pen- VTar Baseball League: will be .called upon to defend their. title this afternoon when a-, team of Pen-Mar AH Stars will play 8 game with them as 'North End. Playgrounds. The game-will start at 3 o'clock. A team : made up of the best players .of the other clubs -\n the Pen-Mar League,'under the direction, of President Howard "Farmer" sides of the plate and the best in fielding to give the champions a r-sl test, . Money derived . from, the gam will be; used to : purchase' awards to be presented, to, the league leadini batters, -fielders, and In every othe branch where recognition will bi given. . . i The team,' manager "Farmer" of the Ail-Star Northcraft, .sal last.night that he-intends to us every player he has on the All-Sta team . during the • game, probabl; starting 'With those named above Play-By-Play FIRST -INSI-NG Cardinal! ' . ' Utwhller struck out. Hopp. singled .back .' second. Gutteridge got his hand on tie ball tout was unable to hold it. Musial bit the first pitch over the right field lavlllon for a home run scoring Hopp .head of him. Jalcuclu threw out Walter Cooper. Sanders -sat called out on sir ikes. Two runs, two hits, no errors, none left. • Browns Gutteridge treat down swinging. Krce- vich singled to lett.' Kopp made a long run or a brilliant one-handed catch of Moore's ly near * the right-center Tall. Marlon ossed out Stephens. •> No runs, one hit," no "errors, one left. SECOND INNING . . Cardinals Kreevich came In to take Kurowski's fly. Stephens tossed out'Marlon. Stephens also threw out Verban. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. . Browns Litwhiler made a • running catch ol Laabs' long fly In left. McQuinn singled over short for bis sixth hit of the series. ChrUtm&R • singled to center sending Mc- Marion. . Two base . Muslal. - Three base hits — W. .Cooper. t Home runs— Muxlal. Double .plays '—.Kurbwskl, Ve'rb»n- and Sanders! Marlon,- '\>rbarr .and - Sanders Earned runs Cardinals 4; Browns 1 Left on bases —..Cardinals^9; vBrpTvns .10 Bases' on bulls —' off ' HoUlngsworth 1 - 2 (Muslal, W. Cooper); iShlrley. 1 tLUwhllerl, off Brecheen _4 (McQuinn, Byrnes. Moore GuttcTldge).. Struck out — by: JakucU < (Litwhiler, 'Sanders, Brecheen. -Hopp): .or HoUlngsworth 1. (Kucowskl); iy Shirley 1 (Marlon);- by -Brecheen 4. (Gutteridge Moon, Chrlstman 3). Pitching -summary: Hits*— oft Jakucki. 5 :h1ts 4 runs lu 3 Innings: Holllnesworlh; 5 hits 1 run In.4 Shirley 3>hits'o:ruris In 2. Losing pitche —Jakucki. Umpires — Plpgras (AL1 p , first half ended Bill Abromitis, Navy jack, interfeiTed- w-ith a State .pass cceiver on the Middies' one-yard- and Allen Sears (NL) Ib; McGowan (AL) 2b. Dunn (NL) 3b. Time — 2:22. Attendance — 35.455 paid. ....... Walters Kept Cards From Beiug Perfect St. Louis Oct. 7 (if) — The 3t. Louis Cardinals -can put the finger, on Bucky. Walters is the one-man reason they :an't claim a.perfect season. . i The Cards . were In * first place, sometimes tied, 'the first nine days..Then on April 26 Walters' blanked them 13 innings until the- Cincinnati Reds got him a run. That run ; beat the Red Birds and put the.New York Giants in.first place for three days. ross Navy's goal 'but each time tt •• I ,ted to State's success. Just as the I J ras a Sailor • error that contrib- ?=for tiie touchdown. Early In th* final .period Al Auer scooped up a. umble by Navy's Ralph. Ellsworth on State's 20 and raced 80 - yard* o score unmolested; . Joe;Drazenovich placekicked both.extra, points. Middies Ease. Up: Eight Navy ball-carriers ; counted as many touchdowns for the Middles as the Annftpolisj backs lived up o- pre-season expectations. Pour out of the-flrst five'times they: gob the ball the Sailors went for touch- downsi Then.'Hagberg's men eased up, even kicking on flrst down. Altogether 48 Navy players participated. • • • The Middies plied up 335 yards on the.ground and 252 in the air tor. a total' of 537. , Navy's defense held State to *4.yards altogether. alter touchdown. Dratenovich (sub for Bruhn) 2 (placekicks*. Navy scoring; touchdowns; Sullivan, Pettlt. Hanie'n <sub for B. Martin). Hamberg. (sub for Jenkins), Ambrogl (sub for.Pettit). Jenkins. Walton '(sub-for Sullivan), Owsn (sub for Dudeni. Points aftrr »nM<-hdown — Finos (sub for Jenkins) 7 (placekicks). COACH ARMY VETERAN "- 'FayetteviUe, Ark., Oct. 1 — Glen Rose returned to'Arkansas-as football coach after serving 22 months in the Army, southpaws,: hard hitters from boto-sainn • to third. Haj-worth hit'into a Basketball -Loop- Wolverines Down In County Formed] Gophers 28-13 Five City Teams and Frost- whller to second and he romped home ns the big Cardinal catcher lined the ball into left field. Ray Sanders drove the ball at Qutterldge but the Browns' second baseman allowed it to go between his legs for an error and Musial scored the .unearned tally—the fifth yielded by the Browns in the four games. Al Holllngsworth, veteran southpaw whose last appearance was a two-hit relief job on Sept. 8. took over the mound duties at the star* of the fourth. Using mostly slow stuH, he survived two innings before the Cardinals found the range, War Kept Him From Card Lineup But As Hero, Sits In The Dugout New York, Oct. 7 W 3 )—There'll be a strange uniform In the Cardinals' dugout at the "World Series in St. Louis today—a A U. S. Marine with all the equipment for success in baseball—except a pitching right hand. He is Cpl. Johnny Spiilane who holds two presidential citations, the Navy Crass, and the Purple Heart. But he'd rather talk about the time the Cnrdlnnls offered him a contract. In fact, even tlie story of how he won his Navy Cross Nov. 20, IM3, is as much a story of baseball as it is of war. Johnny refused the Cards' offer and instead Joined the Marines in 1941. That's how he happened to be In an amphibious landing craft taking part (n the bnttle of Tarawa. Going in, the craft stuck on a coral reef, making it a perfect target for the enemy. "The Japn started lobbing hand grenade* like high fouls," Johnny said. "One landed near us and I figured it was me or 21 other guys." One Exploded fTe grabbed the grenade and pegged it back, jtist as though he -were trying to get a man on first. But the grenades -opt coming. kept picking them up and throwing "I didn't have time to think. I Justdugout. them back,", said the Waterbury, Conn., Marine. "Finally one came over with a.lot of blue smoke coming out of it. I picked it up anyway and Just BS I pushed back my hand to throw, it went off. I was stunned for a minute. "There wasn't much left of my hand, but J felt no pain." Later, a Navy doctor aboard the mother ship amputated the hand. And that night, the Marine admitted 1 , all he kept thinking was "no baseball for Johnny Spillane." After 11 other operations, the Leatherneck began .to practice throwing lefUhnnded. He can now peg a ball from shortstop position to home plate. And when ho gets hi« artificial hand, .Tohnny hopes to go back to baseball. Reading all this in a New York ! Journal. American utory of the Marine, William White, general manager of the Skouras Theaters Corps., decided the place for Johnny was at Sportsman's Park and. made arrangements for a plane trip. The Marine Corps cooperated with n ten-day furlough and the. Cards offered what Johrmy'd been dream- Ing about since he pitched his first baseball—n seat in the St. Louis burg, Ml. Savage and Midland : Show Interest At 'a: meeting lield Wednesday night for managers'of-the Midget basketball Lea'gue,'.three teams:.decided to: go into a' basketball'. circuit, -with five being he'ld open.to :ake care of those -"on"the "doubtful list at 'the "present time. In addition to the three teams, Prostburg, Klien's Indians, and the Pirates; teams-from Mt. Savage, Midland, and five from Cumberland have made inquiries. While the managers'know .that it-is still early In the season to start talk.of .basketball, it still-becomes necessary to start the groundwork .at-the present/time to get all the'.-detalls.'out of the road before the season: starts. ' The 'meeting got some of these points out of the road.. It was decided to have •' tha : league for boys that had not-reached their seventeenth birthday by October 15, 1344. All-members or the-teams must live in Allegany County and each team must, have some responsible adult to attend the games and the meetings and assume the responsibility for each team. This will prevent "the practices' of inellgable players, ' etc. that the league faced In baseball. The following were elected members of the : executive .committee Fred Bntler, Joseph Arnone, William Buzzajd, Robert Shrout, Jr., and Gordon L. Alexander. From .this group officers were elected and. they are.as follows: President and Secretary-Gordon L. Alexander, vice- president and assistant 'secretary, William Buzzard, and treasurer, Fred Entler. There will be a forfeit fee of-five dollars put up by each team and this will be returned at the 'end o£ the season to tho respective teams if their record is clear. The managers of the league are hoping for eight teams to complete the circuit and any team .wishing to get the details as they are now set forth, can do so by contacting Top Much For Minnesota—Brown Jug CUnuges Hands Minneapolis, Oct. The . Michigan. Powerhouse ; proved too much for Minnesota and .the Wol- erines .trampled the Gophers, "28 to 13, here today to return the Jttle Brown Jug, traditional • trophy, to .Ann Arbor. The terrific line plunging of Bob Wiese, of Jamestown. N. D., the Michigan fullback, was the dlffer- erence between victory and defeat : or • the Gophers. AViese personally accounted for thf ec °f the Michigan touchdowns • after,- advancing the ball. to scoring position. Minnesota's first break came in ihe." ^third period when they were t>eliind, 14 to 0. -A pass, Mat Nolan to Tom Wainwright, made it first down on the Michigan four and Matt Siitton went over. Sutton received a Michigan punt in^the fourth period on. the Michigan 34, passed to Red Williams who outdistanced the entire Michigan team to dash 66-cards for a counter. double play, KurowsU to Verban to • S»n ders. No runs, two hits, no errors, one lett. Ill IB D INI NO Cardinals • Brech'een itruck out, Litwhiler singled otf Stephens' (love for hU first hit ot the series.. Hopp vent do ITU swinging for Jakuctl's fourth strikeout. Mesial beat out a..hit between the-'pltcher's box and second base, Litwhiler stopping at second. Walker Cooper singled to -left scoring Litwhlle and sending. Musial to second. Qutterldge let Sanders' grounder go through him for an error scoring Muslal and sending Cooper to third. Stephens threw out Kurowski, TT;O runs, iure'e 'nits, one error; t?o leit. • Brotrni The second run scored by the Cardinals In the third was unearned. Clary batted for Jakucki-and filed to Muslal In short right. Guuerldge singled over second. Kreevich filed to_LltwhHer_Ui lett^^loore struck out. ".- /' "" No runs, one hit, no errors, one left. > FOURTH I.VN1XG ' Cardinals [ Al Holllngsworth, retcran soulhpaT went'In to pitch for. the Drowns. Gutteridge took Marlon's .hopper and tossed him- out. Verban filed to Kreevich • In center.. Christman wade a-nke backhand top and threw out Brecheen. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. Browns ' Brecheen threw, out Stephens. -Laabs ;ot hii first hit of the: series, a. single o 'center. Brecheen tossed out McQuinn, jRabs movltig to second. Crirlstmnh 'look- id nt JMhird strike. No runs, one hit, no errors,.one left. FIFTH INNING Cardinals Stephens threw out Litwhiler. • Hopp lied to Laabs. Musial walked. Cooper orced Musis), Stephens to Outtrrldge. No runs, no hits, no errors, one left. Sunders went over near the right' field joxes.to make a great one-handed catch of HaywortU's foul. Kolllngsworth grounded to. Sanders. Gutteridge got a single to eft. Kreevich lined to Brecheen. J4o ruru, one hit, no errors, one l£ft. SIXTH INNING - - ' Cardinals Stuiders singled to center. Kurosikl at a third strike. Marion doubled JHCHIOAN 0 MINNESOTA 7. 7 U— 28 OS 7—13 Michigan scoring; Touchdowns — Culll- gan (for Denlcottei. Wiese 3. Points after touchdown; Ponsetto 4 iplaceklckx). Minnesota - scoring: Touchdowns, Mat 1 Sutton (for Catcsl, Williams. Point after touchdown. ICltpert (placeklckl. Attendance . 40,052. WiENIIi: ! , Gordon :L. Alexander at 1 N. Liberty street. More details of the league wlU be worked out at the next meeting to be held October 16. Four Teams Battle For Mexican Title Mexico City, Mex., Oct. 7—The Mexican League is having a race similar to the'America League battle this year.: Vera. Cruz, Monterrey, Nuevo "Laredo and • Puebla are en- gnged in a neck-and-neck struggle at present, with Tamplco In fifth place,and Mexico City In the cellar. The season ends October 15. The sensation of the league this season hns been the pitching of Ramon Bragana, Cuban Negro-of Vcra Cruz. Peuii Wins After Very Bad Start Early Period Efforts of Quakers Futile As'Darl- moulh Turned in Score Philadelphia, Oct. 7 C/F>>—A Penn football team which wasted an early show, of power and appeared heatl- ed for a sound defeat after its opponents had scored early in the second quarter, finally found itself to wear. dovm a stubborn Dartmouth eleven today and win, 20 tb 6. The 40,000 fans in Frnnklln Field were anything but optimistic ns their futile Quakers tossed aw&y two fine scoring opportunities in • the first period ..and Dartmouth -cased over a touchdown after a 37-yard march early In the second quarter, but when A. S: Minis! snared a Dartmouth pass in the late minute! of that period.to race S3 yards and tic the score at 6-all, they, began to'breathe easier. .Penn'rplled up 10 flrst downs.and 254 yards by rushing alone as-Dartmouth was collecting three first downs and 97 yards net from rushing. scoring Sanders. - Verban filed to Kreevich Hollingsworlh threw out Brecheen. One run, two hits, no errors, one left. Browns Ropp took Moore's fly. Stephens filed Lo Hopp. Laabs doubled to left. McQulnn walked. Chrlstman forced McQuinn, Kurowskl to Verban. No runs, one hit, no errors, two left. SEVENTH INNING Cardinals Mancuso took over the catchlnc duties for the Brown* at the start o( tho seventh. LttwMIer singled to center hut • trying to stretch It, Krsevliii I terldge. Hoop singled to left. Mustal doubled, Hopp. pulling up at third. Cooper Intentionally passed, filling the bases. Sanders popped to Outterldgr.. Kreevich backed up against the left center wall, neor]r..400 feet fro'm 'the plate, to take Kurovski's fly. , •• No runs, three hits, no errors, three left. 1 • Browni Mu.iial took .-Mancuso'a fly. Byrnrs batted for Holllnfsworth ,and -waif " jutltrldge , forced Bjrnts, Kurowski to Verban.' Brecheen .tossed out Kreevich. No runs, no hits, _no errors, .one-lett. ' EIGHTH . . Cardinals Tex Shirley, a righthander, went In to pitch for' the Browns. The auendanco was announced as'35.455, largest of ihe series. Marlon Struck out. Verban's . bouncer went over Chrlstman'i head for -a" hit. Brecheen forced Verban. Shirley to Stephens. Litwhiler walked. Kopp'fouled to Mancuso near tho' screen behind' home plate. No runs, 'one hit, no errors, two left. Browni Moore walked. Stephens singled, serving Moore' to third. Laabs hit into a double plar. Marlon to Verban to danders, Moore scoring with the Browns' first run, Martou tossed out McQuinn on an easy play. One run, one hit, no errors, none left. NINTH INNING . Cardinal] Outleridie threw out Muslil. Walker Cooper tripled off the center field wall but was out trying to streleli It into a home run. Kreevich to Stephens to Mancuio. Sanders filed to Moore In right. No runs, one hit. no 'erro'ri, none left. Brovrni . Chrlstman was called • out on strikes. Mancuso singled to left. Tom Turner batted for Shirley and filed to Kopp In short center, atUlerldge walked. Krre- vlch forced Qutterldgt, Verban to Marlon. No rum, one hit, no errors two left. tfiasi dittoes habit firming! DARTMOUTH 0 PZNN ,; 0 7—39 Dartmouth tcorlfig: Touchdown — Den nett (tub lor Prltti). Penn icorlnj: .Touchdown* — Mlnlil, Southard (aub.for Slca); Herman; Points after touchdown* — Opel (mb for Minltl) 1, Attendance, 40,000. ~Add a Ttnfely Suit to your wardrofe*, an4 you'll be reaching fot it w»«k-m awl .Why? Because it looki right tv»ry time yo*' puc it on. flow come? Tiroely's Balanced "tailoring*!'This modern needlework reinforces the flexibility of hand ttUSoriof •with the sturdiness of machine xirchfag.., in those flattering line* for keep*. -Balanced Tailoring* maktt Timtly Clotlm ' .' \« faok better . ... longer* L i TIMELY SUITS IN PHIE WOOL WORSTEDS o WHAT! NO CUSHIONS? Salt Lake City, Oct., 7WP}—"Buy the best .scats and avoid silvers" could bo-a slogan for University of Utah's ticket sales this' season. Old, battered seats in the TJte stadium are being replaced with re'dwood, strips, With workers scarce, the Job is pro- cetding slowly—and in the most expensive sections first. K A PL OH'S Young'.Men's Shop i . IIS BoHlmort StrMt . . *-^

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