Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 15, 1944 · Page 20
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Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 20

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 15, 1944
Page 20
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Sunday Morning, October 15, 1D44 Joe Sephm* REVERIES. PAST PRESENT. FUTURX i Terps Come From Behind To Tie BY ROSS PRYSOCK J Why does a chicken cross the road? What does a catcher say to the pitcher, during a baseball game? These are questions that have been Intrliulnf for many years, and the curious are alw»y» aroused mentally, especially in ' a baseball i*me. when the catcher walks leisurely from the catcher's box and holds up the tame while- he walks out to or near the mound to say some- thinj to the man who is pHch- . Int. Nobody excepting those two. know what goes on out there In their little world, removed from &harp ears of the curious. It has been, said the "chats" are fvust about the weather, or about the friend, or anything, hut. "never "know what Is said each time. As for the chicken, there Is no way of knowing as the flighty hen layers or cock of the walk aren't laying anything and they go on their cackling way, leaving the world to wonder why. But there is another instance where spectators want to know what Is mid when the football team gathers around in a circle, bent over, with arms on shoulders of others, and heads together. The presumption is they are discussing: the next play and the .s.'gnals. But that is won grid hl-st plaj thei Li rfay oml at t Fi frrd fielc Incl R Frit! Par; Moc _ A nidi N' Bill ha vi SaU be . Forl Cha towi Jam TJ only presumption, although fairly accurate. However there are some who wonder if maybe the boys aren't talking about something else entirely, as many believe they couldn't find it necessary to put their heads together so often In a game, especially a well trained team. It is another of those instances where the spectators, — we mean <the curious, are wondering, but, : unless you are a member of the selected group who are permitted to gather, you'll never know. We sometimes wonder ourselves If there isn't a bit of shenanigan going on In that group out there •n the gridiron. It could be! It could be! Thai was a clever move on the part of Mayor Theodore R. McKcIdin of Baltimore to get some good publicity,, for his sports-minded city. We refer to Hie offer to have the St. Louis Cardinals play a post ""World's Series" at Baltimore, where it could be assured '» larger crowd would gather to see the games than had entered Sportsman's Park in the Mississippi River city for the "Big" World Series. Before the invitation was extend«d, it must have been realized neither the Cardinals nor any other team winning a- World's Series would viile" stoop (?) so low as to honor a minor league team, even for many times the gate receipts. Anything could happen these days In^plajiBi baseball, ar.d • that anything might be a defeat , of the Cardinals by the Orioles, and then what? Humiliation Is bad enough when it comes accidentally, but to court it, then that's another thing. The Cardinals, even though they had not disbanded, would have everything to lose and nothing but a few extra shec- kles, to gain, whereas the Orioles had nothing to lose and EVERYTHING to gain. bowline scene last season when the Maritime Commission took over the property. For 21 year* this mammouth establishment averaged 4,WO fumes of bowlint per day lor an estimated total of 15,90«,00« fames.. At Its' opening, the aYerage number o! balls per attey bed was 10; when it closed, the number had swelled to 20, Only four perfect games were ever rolled on its 165 alleys. It housed the largest bowline league in Ihe country, — the 110-team Catholic League. The second largest establishment, Linsz Recreation of Cleveland dropped from 88 to 40 when the government purchased the property last season and removed -58 beds, allowing Eddie Llnsz to operate the re_....; ivhich arc local ' the tojT floors of the building. This leaves the 78-alley, — Detroit Recreation — as the No. 1 ten pin palace of the nation, as the following discloses: Detroit nee.. Detroit 18 State Fair Rec.. Detroit 70 Adams-Wibash Rec.. Chicago 81 Rogers Rec.. St. Louis 63 dreat Lakes. Detroit 60 Capitol Health Center. New York 56 Alhambra Rtc..' Cleveland 52 Ksjgertj Superior, Toledo 53 Sunnet, Hollywood. Call/ 52 Congress Hec., Ctvic&so ............... &2 Lolce Vle»- Rec.. Chicago SO iRnyVi Alltys. Dayton ... Downtown Academy. New York 46 McCooV. Bowl. Dayton BoKimor Arena, e«r-Srorfc-» 44 Palmer Part Her., Detroit Downtown Rec., San Francisco Linsr Hec.. Cleveland O'Shaunesiey's. New Orleans ,. 40 Bowl-O-Drome, Detroit Minneapolis Bee.. Minneapolis 4< Jefferson Academy, Syracuse 40 Dayton Rec.. Dayton Mariano Clear!:-.; Rco.. Chicago 31 Queen Rec.. Chicago 31 BowI-Mor Rec.. South Bend 36 Pla-Mor. Kansas City 3 Playland. Ocean City. N.J 3 Acme Alleys, Alton. Ill 32 Bryn Mawr, Chicago . Cascade. Chicago 32 Congress Arcade, Chicago 3' Gateway Rec.. cbi-vago 3: Lawrence £o«rl. Chicago X Marigold Arcade. Chicago 3 Windy City. Cicero. Ill 3 Bob Qreen. Flint. Mich 'S Plaza Bowl, Kansas city 3 Star Rec.. Newark. N. J 3 Playdroane. Union City, N, J. 3 Chester House, Broni. N. Y 3 Kcincman's, Kempsiead. K. Y 3 Menands Rec.. Menands, N. Y 3 Woodlawn Centre, Schenectady 3 WalthalRuns Ball 15 Yards For First Score Final Half of Game Dominated hy Marylanders As They Drive For Even Score Whistle Probably Prevented Victo , Syracuse Bowling Center. Syracuse .... 3 St. Clalr-Eddy Hec., Cleveland 3 OlentanffT Villaje, Columbus. O. ... Jimmy Dylces Colonial. Philadelphia Qlenwood. Philadelphia Philadelphia Rec., Philadelphia .... Melrose Lanes. Nashville Seattle Rec.. Seattle Central Lanes. Milwaukee Vogue Bowl. Los Angeles Recreation Co.. Denver Bowllum. Chicago Howard Bowl, Chicago Hyde Part Rec.. Chicago West Town, Chicago' Peorli Auto Parts. Pcorla Curtis Academy. Trenton. N. J 'roll's Pass On Four io\vn To Jones Paves Way For Trolls Touch, down Play College Park, Md., Oct. 14 (/P>— The University of-Maryland and Jniversity of West Virginia fought x> a 6-6 draw tonight in a rough- nd-tumble battle, with the Ter- apins coming from behind in the ast half to knot the score, and almost majtjng a second touchdown \ few minutes later as the Moun- aineers held for downs on their ne-yard line.. . . ....... Left half back Jim Walthall of he Mountaineers sparked his team's offense and engineered the West Virginia score in the second lerlod, when he ran 15 yards to Uaryland's 39. He then shot a long lass from the 37 to end 3rookshank, who took the ball on :he rive and ran across. Center Russ Lopez's pass was bad, and Bob Ha- maiv never got a. chance to try the extra point placement. Domination Decided West Virginia dominated first half play but it was all Maryland in the final half. The Terrapins lost their best player in the third quarter when Halfback Jack Love went out with an ankle injury after setting up Nfaryland's only score. Love, had returned a punt from West Virginia's 35 to the 23 and cracked to the II in three more tries, when he went out. Bob Troll passed on fourth down to Fullback Hurry Jones on the one, and then Troll smashed over. Frank Doory was wide with his extra point placement. Just previous to the score. Love and Troll teamed in a. 65 yard drive that ended when Love fumbled on By CHIP ROYAL AP Newsfealures Sports Editor All-America candidates are grabbing the spotlight early this year and Hie Associated Press selectors will have their hands fuli picking the eleven top-notch players. Here are a halfback in the southwest, a fullback in the midwest and a tackle in the East who will give alt contenders a run for their money DON WHITMIKE Navy's Veteran Tackle Army's Parade Of Touchdowns Smothers Pitt Irish-Army Game Will Be Shown Error in Shipping Prevents Original Pictures Bui Good Ones Arrive I Cadets Run Rampant Over Panthers With Scores Being Reeled Off by Minutes '• West Point, N. Y,, Oct; 14— {#>)— Pcfr a few minutes at Miohle field today, tt appeared the Army and Pittsburgh football teams had just one thing in common, a determination to hold down the scores-Army's score—but after that neither team could do It with the result the Cadets smothered the hefty but verdant Panther.eleven, 69 to 7. The flashy, speedy Army team punched over just one touchdown in Uie first period, but after that there was a parade of touchdowns which rolled up the largest score since the Cadets defeated Knox College 67 to 6 back in 1931.. Army, with Bob i>obbs, Dean Sensanbaugher, Glenn Davis, Felix Bianchard and backs passing a host of other and intercepting GEORGE WAL3ISLEY Rice's Fleet Halfback BOB WIESE Michigan's Big Gun Virginia Stages Surprise Shoiv To Tie Cloudbusters passes, running for huge gains almost was unstoppable on offense. The feeble Fitt attack was checked until the fading moments of the game when the Panthers, thanks to some fine pasing by Paul Richards, marched 87 yards against the Cadet third stringers to score.' Army scored the first time It got the ball, going 64 yards on a plodding march which ended with Dobbs driving over' from the four-yard line. Dick Walterhouse shed his jacket and made the first of 10 trips onto the field to' try for the extra point. He made nine of them, missing on his eighth trip. The second quarter no sooner had; opened,, however, before Sensan- baugher broke-loose around his left end for 46 yards and another score, pulling' the plug that released the flood of Army touchdowns on practically all types of plays ranging from Blayichard's 22-yard run with an intercepted pass to Davis' beautiful 64-yard gallop from scrimmage. At 8 o'clock-this., evening football fans will gather at the Knights of Columbus home 'on-North.Mechan- ic street for the purpose of seeing a motion picture of a -Notre Dame game. Announcement was made' a couple of days"ago that there-would be-movies of the Notre Dame— Sea Hawks and Notre Da me-Army games of 1943, and citizens of Cumberland were extended an Invitation to come and see them. The invitation .-was also extended to include the coaches and players of the local high school teams, too. Due to an error, the pictures that arrived will not be those spoken of originally. The package received yesterday was labelled as containing the films of the games mentioned above, but when opened and examined, it was discovered the contents were films of a game played between Notre Dame and Army in 1936. The correction will be made and the original pictures furnished for a later date, but for this evening's party, it has been planned to show this picture, and with it, there will be a showing of the Billy Conn- Joe Louis fight as an added attraction. If tonight's crowd warrants, efforts will be made to produce up to the minute sports .pictures at future Buckeyes Beat Wisconsin In Driving Finish Horvatli Sparks Ohio StalfJ> By .Building Up Pass : Plays and Scoring One Himself Jamaica Ret.. Jamaica. N. Y. National Arena, New York ... Riverview Rcc., Columbus. O. Brewers and Reels Will Play Today Post Season Game To Be Played A t Centcrville —Crowd Expected The 1944 Pen-Mar League champion Queen City Brewers will appear iu a post season game this afternoon at Centerville, where they will again meet the Reds. The game, promoted for the purpose of rating funds to purchase uniforms for ihc 1945 team, is expected to draw a big crowd both from .Cumberland and Centerville. The game will be played on the Reds' diamond in Center- West Virginia's nine. The Mountaineers never threatened in the last half, moving once to their 48 during a rough session that kept the officials busy preventing a free-for-all. Larry Cooper, Maryland tackle, and James Bowers. Mountaineer full back, were ousted In the third quarter for trading punches. Goal Came Close Walthall barely missed being the goat as he fumbled Troll's punt at the start of the fourth stanza, Tackle Pat Moran recovering for Maryland -on West Virginia's six. Troll and Peter Petroff smashed to the one on fourth down, when the visitors held, and kicked out of danger. Halfback Johnny Morris of Maryland tried a field goal from the Mountaineer 23 a few moments later, but the Mountaineer line swarmed through to block the ball. Charlottesville. Va., Oct. 14 (/P)— Virginia's swashbuckling Cavaliers held the North Carolina Preflight eleven, rated second in the nation, to a 13-13 tie here this afternoon, and .missed by six yards scoring the winning: touchdown. The Cavaliers took all trie Cloud- busters had to offer in the first half, and then roared down the fleld for two touchdowns in the second half, counting in the third and fourth. A blocked punt recovered in the end zone, led to one tally of the Chapel Hill Navy team. The Cloudbusters, unable to break through the stubborn Virginia lic- se in the first half, scored late n the second period when George Lorenz blocked Dick Michels' punt roi.—Weil Virginia Maryland Melvin Nee, former local baseball pitcher of some renown, who later pitched in minor leagues, will be on the mound for the Reds. Lee pitched for Hornell, N. Y,, and siucf was' with a team in Tennessee. From the Minors he went into the armed service. Joining the Navy and has seen considerable active service in African and European waters. He Is enjoying a 30-day furlough after which he will report for duty on the west coast. Coast Artillery- Ties With Marines \V.A.C. BOWLING LEAGBE Standing at Clubs Coast Artillery Marines IV. Infantry 6 Army , 5 Air Corps L. -t 4 S 7 7 8 Pet .66' .667 .501 .41 -•(1 .33. Lincoln, A t 42, Won Foot Race LE—Crookshank ' Doory LT—Johnson (C1 Bishop Jj —Keadle Daly (C) JO—Jarreit Continetli ' —toppi Malonc RT—C. Smith Mor RE—Molt Rock OS— MeKibben .'.' "pastuca LH—Walthall .' txn-e HH— Sealing I'Smith PB—Rader ^ : = :li Chissri Scare by periods: WEST VIRGINIA 0 « 0 0—6 MARYLAND 0 0 8 0—6 West Virginia scoring — touchdown — Crookshank. Maryland scoring — touchdown. Troll. Substitutions — West Virginia — End. C. Cooper: Tackles. Williams. Allarnn: Backs. Harnan. Bowers, Maryland — End. McCarthy: Tackle. L. Cooper; Centers. Terry. Simmons; Backs, Bates, Petraff, Bear, Eckhardt, Troll, Jones, Ryan. (Attendance 3,600). nd recovered the touchdown. The ry fo r cytr^ rvmit. failed. The Cavaliers received the ball on he kickoff and marched 87 yards, all on running plays, to the scor- ng stripe, Dick Davis bucking over for the tally. Johnny Duda's placement converted to put Virginia ahead. In the third quarter, Duda ntevcepted a pass by Ott of Gralam on the' 26 to return it to the Jloudbusters' 23. Lucien Burnett- rounded end for a touchdown. Duda's kick went wild. A second blocked punt put the Jloudbusters in scoring position late in the fourth quarter. After the punt exchange, Graham returned 19 yards to the Virginia 26, where he passed to Walter Schmacher for a touchdown. Buel St. John added the extra point to knot the score. With time running out, Virginia received the flnai knockoff and drove to the-' Cloudbusters' six before the game ended. i Bncknell Loses Battle To Lions •State College, Pa., Oct. 14 Bucknel! fought a stubborn but losing battle today, yielding to Penn State by a 20-6 score in' the 34th renewal of their traditional gridiron series before 8,000 homecoming fans. The Lions, smarting under their 55-14 loss to Navy last Saturday, put together three touchdown drives of 38, 46 and 53 yards, and the Nittany defense proved equal to the job of stopping Gene Hubka and his team mates in all except one period. Woody Ludwig's Bisons, exhibiting their best form in- the third period, v ..t.Lu.viv.t ...1 ..« ~— * - v ., drove 75 yards for their only score. Pennsylvania's' first 'team "had" too Hubka, the Perth Amboy, N. J., tall- much power and deception for an)back, -was the mainspring as the) Penn Deception Confuses W & M Philadelphia, Pa. .Oct. 14. .Madison, Wis...Oct. 14. W—Ohio State's unbeaten Buckeyes, sparked by Veteran Les Horvath,- pounded over .two last period touchdowns to tumble' Wisconsin from the undefeated ranks, 20-7, in a bitterly- fought Western Conference battle here today. Although Horvath scored only one of Ohio. State's three touchdowns, it was the . ripping thrusts of the four-season star that eventually broke the back of the Badger eleven, whose Freshman Girard performed up to par. It appeared the Buckeyes would stow away their third straight victory with ease as. the slashed 15 yards for a touchdown the first time they got their hands on -the ball. But after Freshman Dick Flanagan I bolted across from the one-foot I line and Ollie Cline booted the | point to give Ohio State a 7-0 lead, | the Badgers aroused a homecoming throng of 40,000 with a stirring come-back. . • In the third stanza Girard caught fire. He reeled off a 30-yard run, a 35-yard pass to Ed Bahlow and a 15-yard toss to Jack Mead, setting the stage for his own two-yard touchdown smash. He also converted and the favored Buckeyes were tied 7-7. The youthful Ba'dgers bogged down in the final stanza, and, alter being halted on Wisconsin's six when Girard intercepted a pass, tlie Buckeyes scored their second touchdown on a three-yard plunge by Cline, whose point-try failed., The score was set up by Bob Brugge's 28-yard gallop. Futile desperation passes by Girard handed the Buckeyes their third and final touchdown. Third stringer Matthew Brown snagged a Girard toss on the Badger 25, bu Wisconsin held for downs on Us one-yard stripe. With only a few minutes remain-JI ing,- Horvath : intercepted another toss by Girard and brought it back to Wisconsin's 13. Five plays later. Horvath sliced over from the one and Tom Keane, kicked the poiiu. inexperienced William and Mary squad today and rolled up a 46 to 0 score against the hapless Virginia Indians wth very little help from the reserves. It was Penn's thud and easiesl victory of the season and the first defeat for William and Mary. Operating behind a big, strong line, spearheaded by two gian tackles, Walt Stickel and George Savitsky, Penn's starting backfleld scored nearly every time it got the ball, accounting for five of the seven touchdowns on a series of long runs and passes. Tony Minisi, It-year old civilian from Newark, N. J., and Al Sica, 19-year old Navy trainee from Toos River, N. J,, led the rout. Sica scored twice; Minisi made one touchdown and passed for two more and between them they accounted for 278 of the 389 yards Penn gained by rushing. Bisons reeled oil nve nrsc aowns in a row, climaxed by Fullback Clyde Bennett's score from the one. Passes paved the way for both Hon scores in the second period. MEXICANS TOUR Mexico City, Oct. 24—Penthatlon MilStar, Mexican university baskei- ball team, will tour the UnltKi States this winter. When members of the bowling fraternity get together before or after an evening's "shooting", there is usually one, and sometimes more stories concerning some bowling "accomplishment of the past. Bowlers are delighted with the bowling game. They might like to see bnsebali, football or basketball games played, or they might like to shoot a game or two of golf, but bowling is usually the one game nearest their hearts. With thai thought in mind w« are taking- this opportunity to pass something over to the feeders that we have gathered from the ABC, and we feel sure it will be of great value io them In the future in discussions concerning the largest ten-pin establishments. We, as we have listened many times, have heard afl manner of tales of " such places, some fantastical, but since we have gathered th« Information, we Intern] to pass it on to our bowling- friends, as It Is a au'ojcct that win likely come up some time and with the facts hnrnvn beforehand, the local bowler will be in position to know what Is being; talked about. Some of the larger alleys have been taken over by the U. S. government since the war began as buildings erected especially for bowling are constructed in a manner that they are ideal for war purpcsss. Majiy of the buildings hove been constructed without center piers or posts Interfering with views from any angle. In fact the Rrchltectural designs and construction work in some of them has been almost unbelievable, but, they stand and take n nightly beating. A prc-aeason compiiutlon of the ksdir.; tEr.-pln establishments reveals the interesting fact that even bowling palaces can become casualties. It U » questionable matter In the minds of some unless some of these large establishments have been seen. Hudson Recreation of Philadelphia, having 105 lanes — the largest t«n-pln spot In the court- try — disappeared from Ihe rjrbana, I1L, Oct. 14 W)—Abraham Lincoln, whom history relates, was ' a better'than average wrestler, won 0. foot race when he was 42 years old, it was disclosed here last night at a meeting of the Half-Century Club. An entry in a worn notebook that was used by an TJrbana carpenter in the 1840's and 1850's said that on May 2, 1851: "Seen Abe Lincoln run a foot race with Samuel Waters from Mane St. the Walnut St. in front of the Court House. Abe beat." The record of the race was reported by C. A. Kiler, Champaign businessman, who said the volume was received from William Harvey, 85, of Peoria, a son of Mr. Harvey, | who wrote down brief notes of current events in his account book. The book will be placed in the Kiler Museum of the University of Illinois School of Journalism. Statistic! Md. W.V.U. First downs E Yards Kuitied rushing (net; . 231 Forward passes attempted . 13 Forward passes completed . 3 Yards by forward passing . V\ Forward passes intercepted by 0 Punting aver, (from .scrim.>. 36.4 Opponents fumbles recovered 2 Yards lost by penalties 30 Thursday's Schedule. S p. m. Infantry vs. Arniy. Navy vs. Coast Artillery. Marines vt. Air Corps. o The Marines went into a firs place tie with the Coast Artiller babes by sinking the Navy Uire times, and sending the Navy int the cellar at the Diamond alleys during the past week. Charlotte Sharky) White was the Marines ading bowler with 99-140-90-329 cores while Margaret Robinette as the Navy's best ^yith 99-91-12616 games. The Marines won each ame going away with such scores ^ 676-582, 628-609 and 673-623. The Air Corps pulled themselves ut of the cellar with a double win ver the Infantry and dropped the nfantry to third place. Idella Holl- r was the Airmen's star with 1237-92-302 scores, while Martha Whiteman was the losers best with Police Boys To Play Tigers This Afternoon The Cumberland Club football team 44.1 Navy Officer And Oriole Pilot Argue Wolverines Smash Norlhivestern 27-0 Ann Arbor, Mich., Oct. 14 (JP) — mashing for three touchdowns in he first 19 minutes of play, Michigan rolled to a 27 to o Big Ten foot- jail triumph over Northwestern here today. Gene Derrlcotte. freshman Negro alftmck from Defiance, Ohio, cli- mtoced an 80-yard Wolverine parade with a 15-yard touchdown punch :hrougri the middle of the line just pnper. Baltimore, Oct. 14 (/P) — Manager Tommy Thomas of the Baltimore Orioles, Little World Series champions, walked out of the Municipa Stadium Administration building to day after a tiff with Comdr. Morrl: D. Gilmore of the U. S. Naval Aca demy over Thomas' right to be there The Baltimore Evening Sun re ported that Thomas and Herb Arm strong, Orioles' business manager had obtained employes' badges in order to call for mail at the stadium where the Orioles defeated Louisvill of the American Association an where Navy's football team me Duke today. The Orioles had bee using the stadium as their horn field since Oriole Park burned th morning of July 4. Thomas snld Commander OH more, assistant athletics director fo Navy, came in to the administration building and said the passes Wfere "no good," The Evening Sun related. Gilmore explained by saying Thomas and another friend were "not on the list of Stadium employes." Thomas told the news- Police 'Boys' will try for another victory this afternoon when they play North End Tigers on the attsr's field at "The Bottom", en Furnace street. The game is sche- .uled for 2 o'clock. The Police boys defeated the North End Indians ast Sunday, 20-0. 02-115-128-345 games. The Air Corps crew won the open- r 686 to 606, but the Infantry came lack to take the second, 613-574 The Airmen won the final round by a close score, 624-610. The Army pulled a surprise bj winning two games from the Coas' Artillery and tightened the league race. The Army won the first two icats, 634-622 and 558-524 scores jut the third battle went to the Kids, 551-445. Lois Mason was high for the Coast Artillery with 96-11999 for a 314 total. Although the Kids were defeated twice they totaled the Army in pins to the tune of 1,697 to 1,537 or 160 sticks. Basketball League Managers To Meet A meeting is called by officials of the Midget League for basketball club managers for Monday evening at No. 1 North Liberty street. The meeting is to be held beginning at 7 o'clock anc! managers of the clubs in the league and managers of other clubs who may wish to unite with the league, are urged to attend the meeting. Morgan State Pulls Paratroopers Down Baltimore, Oct. 14 (IP) — Morgan State college, the nation's leading Negro collegiate grid aggregation, scampered to an easy 39-0 victory today over a Negro paratrooper eleven from Camp MacKall, N. C. The Morganitcs, whose scheduled contest with the camp Lejeune, N C., Negro Marines next Saturday has been cancelled, will meet Lincoln University on Oct. 28 in Baltimore. Morgan 7 12 14 6—39 en minutes after the game opened, and three minutes later Bob Nuss- bftumer, Oak Park, 111., Marine trainee, swung around left end after taking a lateral pass irom Derrl- cotte and sped 26 yards for the second Michigan score. Joe Ponsetto "We started to leave," the Even- Ing Sun quoted Thomas. 'Then Gilmore offered Armstrong a pair of box seats for the game, which Armstrong told Gilmore he could keep." The Evening Sun said an associate of Commander Gilmore stated converted the first extra point but that Gilmore took exception to the his ssccrsd attempt *as wide. Oriole officials appearing about FOR THE BEST !N PAINT and smp Northwestern failed to get a sustained drive going at any point. DAILY DOUBLE Jl,2«0.60 Cleveland, Oct. 14. yp)—The largest daily double of the Thistle Down meeting was recorded today when noon, since tho mall arrives at the Stadium about It a. m. CRIPPLED CATCHERS Pocatcllo, Idaho, Oct. 14 W)—Play was so rough on catchers that Pocatcllo air base lost two of them Heigh Veil and Tom Wntic Jr., by the fifth inning through Injur- wlnncrc of the first two races, paid $1.200.60. Six dual pool players collected on their *2 tickets. IDS and had to forfeit to Gore Field of Montana in a ninth service command district baseball tournament. § HARDWARE SEE Peoples Hardware Union at South George St. 511,85 : Styla }IQ to (13.50 Really Fine Shoes! It is the admitted Nunn-Bush effort to make the fwst shoes in the world for men. The measure of quality resulting from such effort should be EXPERIENCED by every man who likes to wear really fine shoes. Poor Father Tim* . . . practically K.O.'d — and" »11 done with needle and thread! For Timeljr Clothes has devised n new needlework technique that keeps your suit looking young and trim, season after season after season. Balanced Tailoring* it's called^ because it blend* flexibtf hand-work with sturdy machine stitching—each' where it serves best. That'i why the grim «ap«C gets nowhere with your Timely Clothes. Yes, Balanced Tailoring* makes Timely Chtbts look bitter .,. longer, m f 123-125 Baltimore St. K APLONS Young Men's Shop 115 Baltimore St.

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