The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on October 10, 1944 · Page 5
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October 10, 1944

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 5

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Clinton, Indiana
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Tuesday, October 10, 1944
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' Page Five TIIE DAILY CLINTONIAN (Tuesday, October 10, 19 44. BOWLING RESULTS BADGERS' BUST By Jack Sords 13!), Ill LUCKY STItlKK Jarc, 1ST 144 411); Coltri'li, l:il, MONTEZUMA Warren, 112. 04, 11)4 3111; Benlley, 112, 123, 1(17 342; Trent, 101. 11!). 118 a:i8: Flannery. il l. 134. 132 :i(i0; Boote, 13li, SI), l.'iK SKI: handicap, 42, 42. 4212(1. Totals, G!t7 liol, IM!) 1837. French Air Cadet Renews High School Classroom Writing (Continued rivm page 1) 3SS; ;i a 1) : HuKuiiiiin, 124, !:!!, 125 Cardinals Wind Up Series With 3-1 Victory vcaleil loduy with u slcli tlmt Hounded IIUo h moan. They now arc the nutstiuidlnr; brother buttery in Hit! history of the majors and Wort liini-scir would bo worth more than tliut In tlieBe times. Tho entire Cardinal team, except Tor I.llwhiler is a product of Hie Cardinal chain Kanp. Several of the team's heat players are in the services and there are veritable herds of Rood rookies about ripe for the plucking when the war is over. Orowl. 8S, 133. 1 1 2 1132; 14(1, l(i.r). 1 1 II 4 :! !. Totals, Ii74. ! 1!I19. WABASHK1IS Kuril's, 13! 11!) 4II1 Jones, 122, infi. opii. II III. . 150. 30 327; 112; SVP-1'J 4 i 357; MrKilllioy, XX. 1 I !l, 1211-Roberts, 1S5, lo-l. 153 Wright, 1113. 115. IMS 32; 111 cap, 24, 2 1, 24 72. Totals, 02-1, ()G4 1895. Browns Outclassed In Four to Two Game Series; Lanier and Wilks Pitch Cards to Final Triumph St. Louis The whipped St. Louis (he United Stales and said that pails of the countryside reminded him of France. Mrs. Collins recalled that Cadet, Lafl'on was a Hoy Scout in Algiers, where his father was stationed with the French territorial government, when Iheir school rorrespondeiicn was started. This was the first letter she had received since France entered the war. ROSENBLATT'S Knhilon, 107, !)!). 1 17 353: Thomas. Ill), !I5, 102 310; Foltz. 1311. 122. !ll "52; Kasubjak. lot). 1 1 1 25 374; Kllkniaii. 1)7, 121. 1 37 355; handicap. 8, K ,824. Totals, 571), 085. 01U 1784. PENNY'S McCracken. 111). 03, 1U4 ;;iG; Kirkiuan. 03, 1()7, 134 334 ; Jones, 127, 125. 1 15 307; Cosla. 103. 130. 137 -370; Kaster. 90, 111. !H! 31)3, Totals, 538, 500, 580 101)11. The Browns also fielded an aggregation of players picked up here and there at little expense. However, they showed it in the world series The Cardinals looked more like a TKXACO Doughty. 75. 111. 123 33!); Render, 11. Kill. Ill 357; Fenoglio, 52. (!!), X8 20; Shannon, 1H2. 13S. 111411; C! 11-foy, 151. 1211. 145 422. Totals, 55tl, 574, 608 1738. team developed for a purpose. The Browns' catcher lted Hay- Browns can look back on the 1944 world series as a combination of golden dreams come true and frightening nightmares in which Cardinal pitchers persistently threw baseballs that crossed the plate looking no worth was a Brownie development. lion Gultcridge, the second baseman bigger than a green pea and about was obtained on waivers; Pitcher Sig .lakuckl was obtained through the malls in reply to a letter from Jimmy as easy to hit. Interwoven through this must be the memories of the Brown's futility in fielding. Conselman, the assistant to the president, so-called. Shortstop Vernon They realized the baseball player's Stephens was brought up and along enduring ambition to play for the by the Browns. Chet Lnabs came to l)ig chips, but the Cardinals let them enjoy a thrilling last-day American ine eiuo wiin omers uuni uvmni 111 exchange for Bobo New-some and others. Mike Kreevich, possibly the best League pennant triumph just long enough to get to work on them, and i outfielder In this world series, came the finish of it all by four games to two yesterday was merely the cul mination of a gloomy spectacle of ft gloomy afternoon. Smallest 'i'ofl of Sfi'ies For Real Refreshment... "It's the Brew for You!" No need to let wattime wotties get you down. They haven't changed Sterling's delicious, before-the-war flavor! Once Mi X S - P If The smallest crowd of the series. EARL 31.000 sat in on the obsequies arranged by left-hander Max Lanier, a pitcher of speed and curving stuff with a touch of wildness, and Ted Wilks, freshman right-hander who rescued Lanier in the sixth to assure OF WlSCOdSl'J MALP0ACI v fS O? WHOM fiegAf YM6S the Cards' almost inevitable 3 to 1 victory. Lanier allowed only three In on waivers. Outfielder Gene Moore was a national league discard picked up In Montreal. The rest did not climb to reach the Browns, but like the foregoing ran around for a while and then found iheir level. Slats Marion, the greatest shortstop since lionus Wagner, and according to some a better fielder than the old Flying Dutchman, is a product of a Cardinal baseball school. He played three seasons at the Rochester, N. Y., Cardinal farm, lias been with the parent club four seasons and couldn't be bought for twice bis weight In gold, plus a helping of platinum. When this war is over and the Cardinals whip their forces together again, they will be the most formidable thing In baseball because of their minor league backlog. Don't be surprised if this possibly cheapest of world series winners winds up dominating baseball for a time until the others ciyi reorganize. hits into the sixth when he walked two and served a wild pitch. Then Wilks came on the scene to turn the Drowns back without anything more than a loud foul, while striking out four. 02 Strike Out its goodness staffs trickling over your tongue, that's all you'll want to think about. Thete's a zesty, refreshing tang to it that can only be derived from choicest beer grains plus the highest" sioll in modern brewing. That's why, Sterling is getting first call everywhere these days. Good things go first, you know. So, try Sterling today, because, it's the brew for you. Two records of some consequence for futility were broken. The total of strike outs for the series, a grand and glaring !2, shattered the previous high established when the Card inal beat the Philadelphia Athletics in 1931. The Cardinal's hurlers also o SERIES NOTES ST. 1,01'IK Although the contending clubs In the world series received an aggregate of only f luH.ooo from the receipts due to war donations, the players themselves cost the two clubs much less than that, probably setting a new all-time low for the price of world series personnel. Except when outfielder Oanny Litwliiler was on the Held, there vasn't a man in the game who stood his club more Iban $!itlu. Most of them cost much less. Litwliiler came to tho Cardinals from the Phillies in exchange for Buster Adams, Coaker Triplett and Dain Clay, and that made him something of a gem in the series. The Cards got pitcher Mori Cooper for V 1 77.no and lie Inter on brought brother Walker Cooper, the catcher, to ramp for the cost of n round trip ticket. The return stub wasn't used. enth game, but it turned out according to script. Anything other than a cardinal victory would have been incredible, according to the way they played contrasted to the Browns. Sewell yanked Potter after Lanier's lilt in the fourth and Bob Hun-crief did well enough until he was, relieved for a pinch hitter, whereupon Jack Kramer took over in the seventh. He too was unscored upon, but he and Muncrief both had men on bases, whereas Wilks got better as he went along. In the ninth he struck out Milt Byrnes and Mike Cliartak a pair of pinch-hitters, to end it. The winning pitcher was Lanier over I'otter. Lanier, thus accounted for his all time second world series victory against one defeat. He put the period to proceedings which saw the Cards spot the Browns the first game, then tie it at one-all, then drop the third game and follow that by sweeping three in a row. .Marion Top Player The most spectacular player in the Sterling bkewess, inc., vansviii, ind. AIL-CRAIN The least fearsome array of pinch-bllters ever to appear in the world series was presented by the Browns. Their last eight clutch substitutes all struck out in a row Sunday and yesterday. Some of them didn't even bother to take their bats off their shoulders on third strikes. Add to the Marion rooters Connie Mack, (iabby Street and most of the veteran baseball writers. They seem agreed lie lias it all over llonus Wagner as a fielder In every respect and give Wagner an edge only In hilling. He and Mult Cooper of the Cards AMERICA'S CHOICEST PILSNER I series afield was Marion, the Cardin When the Coopers were on the cardinal farm at ColunibiiK, owner Horace Stoiieham of the (limits of ii n cl Ci'orge Mcfjulnti and Denny nle- al shortstop, who made at least four brilliant plays to stop the Browns when they might have done some boiise of the Browns made the series f lulu ruble. fered Sl.VI.OtJll for (he two of (hem and was turned down, Stoiieham re- damage. Stephens, one of the Amer ican League standouts at shortstop, by contrast made four vital mispluys. 1 In all the Browns made ten errors against one for the Cards, and this Hi ruck out 4 9 Hrowns to shatter a record which had endured since set In 1911 by the Athletics against the New York Giants. That is the kind of a series this one was. A record breaker for feebleness. To dispose of yesterday's game ((iiickly, Chet Laabs tripled in the second and George MrQuinn singled him home to give the Hrowns ami Nelson Totter, their righthanded starting pitcher, a 1 to 0 lead. In the Cardinals' fourth the world series was won. y 'iMW"r Store on Walk Willi one otil. Walker Cooper walked and Hay Huinlmn singled him to third. U Mi. y KumwHkl hit to shortstop Vern Stephens who threw wide to second and Cooper scored while all other hands were safe. Slats Marion filed out. but Kiuit Verban and Lanier tdtmled to drive in Sanders and Kurowski. Stephens error obviously was the ball game then and there. Hut in (he final analysis, the Cards should have won with 10 hits against three uud probably would have one way or another on class. They looked like the big leaguers la taking theh : fifth world title all Wild and their second In the last ihive years. On fielding am) hitting the Hrowns really never were in It and their best pitcher, Denny Calehouse, could get only an even break in two games. Valiant Try fr 7th Manager Luke Sewell tried all the way to the finish yesterday to drag that all important game out of the fire and force the series into a sev- UPSET STOMACHS YIELD INCHES OF GAS AND BLOAT latter was charged to outfielder Stun Musial who let a ball get away from him probably through no fault of his own. The diamond and outfield at Spor- tsman Park was only slightly worse than a plowed up cum patch. This, however, had little to do with the Browns' many infield errors for these were bobbles and boots in the level bare dirt and freakish throws. j I'oor Ill-own Fielding I 1 1 -feS 1 CAM DO A t I I i-ISTEN I t'VIE GOTa RUSH fSOSH! T'S TP ADVERTISE A npil fr , RUSH JOB FOR VOL). JOB. VOU CAN POSEC PREPARATION FoRLOVEU HLLlEi this, picture's GEE, I hope ('vie got a r?5sr for t onlv urj3aihats haiRT Try OIN6 TO BE AjJSO.WS My GRAND w HEAD'L-L SHOW f(IT LIKE? v IZtyPK . KNOCKOUT f7FlgST MODFLIM6 MODEL O rrr TTTT I rS JEUSiB -4CTF0 lui I I .It ti fftnl wwtt tup VI. vnm l FIND i-l FP'ffllliTHEVU PROBABLY HAMG N r-MA I , A WAS E ctjLY 1 --'-' PPEViEWOF'MiMLEl- J Ifl Ir-arArJ-T) ' VouT. 7lV i HIM TOR WE WAV ME ML?- l lm IrGET Y00 AWAV PROM MY RWAL V OUR HERO UOublO I I " Vr: -'V- , $tlL-f SCS. !&ERED HIS PART IN THAT J JL PRODOCERS' VOL WOWED 'EM ; hair . tg&ss- gkgsm mfcf BREADTH ' WJ Ph'WS fMMMM0 The Browns got poor fielding all the way and good pitching only in spots, and were so inept at bat that they made only two runs in the last three games. That finally and without rebuttal is the story of this strange series in which there wasn't a hit and run play, an attempted steal and. actually, very little base ball from the Browns after the first three games. Clinton Soldier Missing, Another Held Prisoner (Continued ritp. na? 1 1 ing to word received by his wife re 1 V LUCKV I CAME YMQi-l, OSCAR (PILL Y POPEVE, IS THIS lUHAT MDU ? i 'J ALONG ON THIS VA GO TO THfc SHIK cenily. I Pfc. Berrisford. a light machine; gunner in the Marine Corps, wasj wounded in action Sept. 1!) on Pcl- elill Island. dAi-ri,i' a0 ? "I wns so full of Ks I was nff'l I'd burst. Sour, bitter substance rose up in my throat from my upset stomach after meals. I not Kltlt-HEI.I", anil it worked inches of gas and Mont from me. Waistline Is way down now. Men In are a ilriiMirr. I praise Kih-Help to the sky." This Is an actual testimonial from a man living right here in Clinton. KliH-HKM' is the new forimiln remaining medicinal Juices from 12 Cirrat Herbs; these lierhi cleanse bowels, clear mas from stomal ll, art on sluggish liver anil kidneys. Miserable eoile mmiii feel different all over. Ko don't tin sufferlni; Krh-Help. While' (Itevall) liiar- J niacy. AN ri(?ANG A PAIR OF PLIERS ?-HURRV . v ru i s f tBIGHELP) ? - PLEASE 1 I (- X (SALTS? KPLlERSf J r Ancient Beliefs Ancient people thought emerlris harpenrd wits, conferred r ' l-.rs and when plact-d under the ; -n:...-. gae tlie power ot predict .i. TliiKiMe Theatre Starring P0PEYE 1 i I-.-' -s Enjoy Life! Tom 5-ims a"1Jeoi.y io-ii l VtAH I N WELL.COME ON ( SAV--1 UdltXRSTANO " f0K-rLLTAKE CARE OF HIM I THAT'S RIGT MOW VOU, STICK UP VOUR HANDS-WHILE 1 FRISK VOU.'.' MEV, GIMP THAT GUV WHO'S BEEN COMIM' HERE TO SEE PEGGY 15 SITTIW AT A TABLE OVER OK 5AV you WORK FOR THE 60S5, DON'T VOU mUTEO TO bEE PE6GV AN' TW 50i5 AT BiGMT ' WH4T'S THE THIS ALL ABOUT?? BACK TO THE OFFICE TH' BOSS'Ll BE IN PRETTY SOON- TALKING TO THEM THE OTHER NIGHT SORTA WANTED TO SEE THEM YOU" ffer 7- T 1 I I v s DAN DUNN THERE THERE Brisk exercises and a spirit of friendly goodfellowship will clear up a lot of petty annoyances. You'll find that a session at the Lucky Strike Bowling Alley is JUST WHAT THE DOCTOR ORDERED. AGAIN' Secret M Operative LUCKY STRIKE BOWLING ALLEY ri.l.NTOX l'HONE 118 131 S. MAIN ST.

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