St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on September 3, 1949 · Page 7
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 7

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Saturday, September 3, 1949
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ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 3. 1949 ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH 7A Coe 5 Up on King in U.S. Golf Final illUUULIlU UUI yUUU IN HOLDUP Turnesa Upset by Texan, 2-1 ROCHESTER, N. Y., Sept. 3 (UP) Playing ragged golf with the pressure on, Charley Coe of Oklahoma City still managed a 5 up lead over Rufus King of Wichita Fall. Tex., at the halfway mark in their 36-hole battle for the United States amateur championship at Oak Hills Country Club here today. Rochester! n.y., sept. 3 (UP) Rufus King, a 33-year-old rancher-oil man from Wichita Falls, Tex., met Charley Coe, a red-haired beanpole from Oklahoma City today in the 36-hole final of the forty-ninth National Amateur golf tournament. Coe, who was beaten in the semifinals last year by Ray Billows of Poughkeepsie, was favored over the relatively unknown King in the pay-off battle between the two southwestern shotmakers on the Oak Hill Country Club course. But from the manner in which King upset Defending Champion Willie Turnesa of Elmsford, N.Y., 2 and 1, in a thrill-packed 36-hole semifinal yesterday, he had many supporters in his quest for the prized amateur crown. While King eliminated the favored Turnesa in the hardest-fought match of the tournament, Coe breezed through the semifinals with an 8-and-7 triumph over Bill Campbell, the Huntington (W. Va.) state legislator. King, a Grand American trap-shooting champion at the age of 14, demonstrated a world of game-ness as he ousted Turnesa. the 1948 champion, in the biggest upset of the tourney. The tough Texan grabbed an early 2-up lead by winnig the first hole with a par 4 and the second with a birdie 3, and spent the rent of the match beating off Turnesa's relentless challenge. Kiivg held a 1-up lead at the ninth hole, widened it to 2 up at the end of the first 18, and lost a hole on the outgoing nine of the afternoon round to have his advantage cut to 1 up. Then little Willie, staging an equally gam struggle, evened the match by dropping a 12-foot putt for a birdie 3 on the twenty-eighth hole. But at that stage the deadly approach shots that had earned Turnesa the nickname "Willie the Wedge," failed him and lost him a crack at his third amateur title. After halving the twenty-ninth, King went 1 up on the thirtieth as Turnesa flubbed a trap shot. Both hooked their drives on the thirty-second, but big Rufe made a brilliant recovery to the green for a par 4, while Turnesa hit a tree and wound up with a bogey to go 2 down. The thirty-third hole was halved and. Turnesa won the thirty-fourth in par, while King hooked his second shot and took a bogey, leaving the Texan 1 up with two holes to go. Then once again Turnesa's short game failed him when he needed it most. Both players wound up in traps with second shots. But King laid his next shot on the green for a birdie 4 while Turnesa missed his third shot, overdrove on the fourth and finally took a 7, which closed out the match. Coe, a 25-year-old Walker Cupper, played his long tee shots and deadly irons right down the middle all through the match as he shellacked Campbell. The Oklahoma insurance broker, who stands 6-feet-2 and weighs only 135 pounds, held a 4-up lead after the first 18 holes, increased the advantage to 8 up at the twenty-seventh and closed cut the match on the twenty-ninth. One Will Be Champion S '- SZ3&.-. " " - -,'V . ' x I; ' ' if" v ; - ' 7 14 'i' tor, v;;; " ' - Negro All-Star Game to West Representatives of a number of major league clubs sat Jn at Sportsman's Park last night as the West team defeated the East in the annual district Negro all-star game, 9-8. The game is sponsored by the St, Louis Argus. The West now has won seven games in the series against nine for the East Two crack Negro professional teams met in the nightcap, the Homestead Greys of Washington, D.C., defeating the Komedy Kings of New York. 5-0. Cecil Kyser hurled five-hit ball for the winners. Bill Ball, one-armed St. Louisa n, who plays with the Kings, made three fine catches in the outfield. The first game of the playoff in the Tandy Industrial League will be played tomorrow between the St. Louis Giants and St. Louis Senators at Tandy Park. Each club won pennants in the split season. Game time, 2 o'clock. Associated Press W1r.jhoto. CHARLEY COE (left) of Oklahoma City, Okla., and RUFUS KING of Wichita. Falls., Tex., shake hands as they qualified for the final of the National Amateur golf tournament at Rochester, N. Y. King defeated the defending champion Willie Turnesa in the semi-finals and Coe won from Bill Campbell. Old Fairmount Favorites Compete in Mile Trot To FAIRMOUNT ENTRIES FIRST RACE Fw. One mile. Saxon Abbe 1. Carlock Dr. (astir I'nlmrr ( ash Blftv Girl Kiflv Dot Jolly Barron Res Logan Lion Andrraon KECOMt RACE Trot O. MtuiMin M. Mrjuiiwa B. ( arver C. Kussrll I.. Hnber Jr. S. McGregor O. Dnnkin One mile. V. ninpanette A. Phillipt H. Lansing XV. Boiler Munw By Herman Wecke Four old Fairmount favorites. Clever Sunny, Jimmiekin, Come Springtime and William Van, will hook up in a 14-class allowance trot race over the mile route in what could easily be the feature of tonight's harness race program at the Collinsville track. A $3000 divided event for 17-class trotters is billed as the feature and in this race Harold Song, a five-time winner last spring, will be one of the starters. Harold will find a couple of tough customers in Montgomery Spencer and High Bridge. The secondary, a 13-class divided pace, brings together such "wigglers" as Jerry Strong, Marcellus, The Refresher and Winsocki. The fans were present again last night, the "attendance being announced at 7110, but once again they kept the rubber bands on the bank roll as only $64,617 passed through the mutuel windows. Those who did some betting and were fortunate enoush to pick the winners had a good night with long-shots. It started off with the first race v.-hen Scotch Princess hit the winner's circle at $12.40 for $2. However, the big payoff came in the fourth, when Jess Brainerd, never better than fourth in eight previous starts this season, won to the tune of $75 for $2. Then in the sixth, first half of the $3000 divided pace, Caramac beat the favored Joe Jester and paid $50.20. Joe Jester came back in the second half to win. Wayward, with Eddie Fox in the sulky, became the first double winner, accounting for both heats of the 16-class allowance trot. Fans remembered Wayward from last spring, when he won seven times, and as a result he paid only $4.20 and $3. Neil Boardman, who topped the drivers last fall, but who had touph sledding in the 1949 spring meeting, when he won only twice in 55 attempts, had two winners. In addition to Scotch Princess, he won with Nite Express at 4.40 for $2. , tie yp DRUG STORE CLERK Employe Locking Door Is Forced to Return to Open Safe $150 in Wallet Taken. Silverr Mia: Mary v. Isong I Am Out Maunoiia. Sir fprnrrr Lieutenant Lewis Alvina t.blis Kxprt Hanover buy Happy Thoughts THIRD RA( Fare. One mile. $tr 'N Fetrhlt K. Hanxe .viae Armstrong K. feilljpiiant Orphan C K. Ro lli .trirt Attorney H. Kttipatrlek Meritaret Godfrey T. Carlock Ruth Bond I. IHshman Margaret Mitchell 1. Bale) FOI HTH RACE Trot. Serosa divis ion. One mile, hlnner laroiyn Brainerd Lucky Iee frince Little Fish Bradford Ahhey (eneral OeGaalla t lara Truax thurkake H. Ros. O. Dnakla K. Fox I. Kun-ctl K. Ionard R. Line T. Mill IV. Butler FIHTH AND EIGHTH RACES 17 class, trut: ClOOO divided. One and one-sixteenth miles. . Sir laurel L. D. Parklnsoa Montgomery 8peneer N. Boardmaa tiign bnmr r.. ixoorn Harold Sung i. Foster Pinafore R. Line Hatel Spencer Cap Arkermaa Merit O. Hess SIXTH AND NINTH RACES 13 class pace. t'nrve SlftOQ divided. One and one-sixeentn miles, Douglas and Sallee Win. SPRINGFIELD. Mo., Sept. 3 (AP) Dave Douglas, Newark (Del.) professional, and Gene Sallee, amateur of Springfield, teamed up yesterday and won the best ball pro-amateur preliminary of the Ozarks Open Golf tournament. They posted 64, one stroke better than that of Jimmy Clark, Los Angeles pro, and Robert Riggs, Joplin (Mo.) amateur. Tied for third with 66s were the teams of Otto Greiner, Baltimore pro, and Sam Valuck, Muskegon (Mich.) amateur; Paul O'Leary, Bismarck (N.D.) pro, and Bo Win- inger, Stillwater (Okla.) amateur Cincinnati in Final of Legion Title Series OMAHA, Nebr.. Sept. 3 (UP) Cincinnati eliminated Wheeling, W. Va., 5 to 0, in the Junior American Legion baseball tournament last night and won the right to oppose Oakland, Calif., tonight in the championship series. Wheeling, which lost the first round opened to Oakland, joined Atlanta, Ga., on the sidelines. Oakland, a second-round winner over Cincinnati, can end the double-alimination meet with a repeat victory today. If Cincinnati wins, the finale will be played tomorrow night. t hase Me Joordale Main Jerry Mrong nrKlyn c Marcellus The Refresher Ann tirainard VYinswki Also eligihle: Prince Jay Miss Bonnyrastle SEVENTH RACE Trot. a-reter Proctor la-Sn.tt Lincoln Jimmiekin I lever Sunny William Van Tmnia's Lady ( ome springtime Miss Hignwortny WESTERN LEAGUE. Sioux City 4. Lincoln O. Pueblo 6. Denver 1. (Only games scheduled). J. Taylor VV. Butler A. Phillips P. Ftdler H. FiUpatrirk K. Ro.s 0. Ounkia 1. Bruwn C. Witt VV. Alnsworth One mile. R. Baltingtoa W. Butler Bob Parkinson R. Britenfieid B. Crane R. Line P. Spears Believe It or Not! 44,248 Fans Cheer Umpire on His Day NEW YORK, Sept. 3 (AP) The big town has given Bill Klem. "the old arbitrator" Uy he'll never forget. There was mist in the eyes of the 75-year-old supervisor of National League umpires and tears trickled reluctantly down his cheek as he heard the words of praise from old friends. "This the greatest day of my life," he said humbly at a noon luncheon in his honor, "this tribute tells me I made good. That is exactly which I started out to do." The old umpire who claims he "never missed one" came up from his Miami home for the occasion. After the luncheon, Klem thrilled to a fine reception from 44,248 fans at ceremonies preced ing the New York-Brooklyn night game at the Polo Grounds. Klem received numerous gifts from representatives of the major leagues, umpires, players, fans and baseball writers. All joined in tribute to the veteran with such expressions as "greatest umpire the game ever had" and "unmatched in integrity, honesty and ability." Rodney Does Mile in 1:59 2-5 in Beating Brother Egan Hanover DU QUOIN, 111., Sept. 3 (AP) Poplar Byrd, from the Poplar Hill Farms of Lexington, Ky., won his second race of the week at the Du Quoin fair yesterday. Driven by Wayne Smart. Poplar Byrd stepped the first heat of the free-for-all race in 1:59 3-5 and came back to take the second in 2:014-5. Rodney, Mr. Harness Horse of 1948, which has a record of 1:58, was clocked in 1:59 2-5 in the first heat of the Maud S. Trot. He was driven by Bion Shively. Egan Hanover, full brother of the winner, was second on each trip while Gainsway Farms' Way Yonder was third and K. D. Owen's Laurelite last in the four-horse field. Highland Ellen was second to Poplar Byrd in each heat of the free-for-all pace. Castleton Farms Mighty Song won the Court Jestor pacing stake in straight heats. Driven by Dep Palin, Mighty Song was clocked in 2:01 and 2:012-5. An employe of the Steyh Drug Store. 2901 Sidney street, was held up last night by two men who took $150 from Martin's wallet and the employe and then, bound him with wire and fled in his automobile. Webster D. Martin. 1605 Missouri avenue, the employe, told police he was locking the front door from the outside after closing the store when the two robbers approached him. One of them pushed a revolver into his back and said: "This is a stlckup. Get back inside." While the man with the revolver stood near the door, Martin was forced by the other robber to open the safe from which the man took $500. While the robber was tying Martin's hands behind his back and binding his legs with wire, he took $150 from Martin's wallet and his automobile keys. Leaving Martin on the floor, the robbers walked out of the store. got in his automobile, parked at the curb, and drove away. Martin managed to get his legs loose from the wire after a 10-minute struggle. With his hands still tied, he walked up some rear stairs to the apartment of Mr. and Mrs. John Gubser, who untied his hands and called police. The store is owned by Herbert Steyh, 4707 Southwest avenue. KOREA'S BIG TURTLE MAY BE AN OMEN BUT IT'S SHRINKING U.S. COAL SUPPLY FALLS 7 PCT. IN JULY BUT IS LARGER THAN IN JULY, 1948 WASHINGTON, Sept. 3 (AP). THE nation's coal pile dwindled almost 7 per cent in July, the Bureau of Mines said yesterday. Stotcks of bituminous coal and lignite fell from 74.161.000 tons in June to 69,119.000 tons on July 31. The July stocks are well above those for the same month in other postwar years. A year ago they totaled less than 60,000,000 tons, - in July 1947, 45,000.000, and in July 1946, 43.000.000. The bureau said soft coal production during the week ending Aug. 27 was 7.910,000 tons compared with 12.218,000 for the corresponding week of 1948. Production has been running a little more than half of normal since John L. Lewis put a three-day work week into effect. Cumulative production in 1949 is 313.108.000 tons, a decrease of 71,121,000 tons, or 18.5 per cent, from the corresponding period in 1948. I KILLED IN PLANE CRASH ALASKA Military Craft Falls Into Cook lruct coaies ocing Sought. HIGH LOW RAIN 1 A:aria 7t B sraarck. N. 1. Br-on ; Ohioseo - C-.re.rsr.aU Co,un3ia. Mo. 2 Denver l rvtrmt "3 Kt Wori ?2 Kansas City i 1 A.-K.es k M'-raonu W Via mi - fc U inr.apeli h i New t" er-s 91 NVw York " C h-:na City P:ttf urh - " ft Lmus. CVy o A!r;ort " Wll:r.f.i. r C T 7 i 2 67 rt 1 : T4 o 57 0 .' so -tfl 'A '. .1. -. . .73 FLO L it HAGS Ms Msk. 21c 10O-L. Sirs. 3'i43" EACH Take eoor c . 2'.o uwk CERF BROS. 409 B0K ?O0 S 4TH ST. fk, PS. C433 St. 4. Ha LI ORDERS ARREST OF MAO, CHINESE COMMUNIST CHIEF "AAICO SCOOPS AGAIN" 3-ROQM EFFICIENCY HOMES CcTpiefi Ka!eria!s KO-TOO Baild It Yourself Se Display Host Today! Or -. it a. m t. 4 . m. . B ddh lUllDEHS I4tk a a' Ckaatca SUPPLY CO. CM. 2509 CANTON, Sept. 3 (AP) Acting President Li Sung-jen today ordered the arrest of Mao Tie-tung and 18 other Chinese Communist leaders. The order will be a little diffi cult to carry out. The armies of i MAO now are pressing toward this refugee nationalist capital. j It appeared likely the order was a belated reply to the Communist ! branding of Chiang Kai-shek. Li and other nationalist leaders as "war criminals." Li's order said Mao and others on the list were Communist bandits. A division of Nationalist troops was rushed out today to meet 2000 to 3000 Red irregulars who were fighting toward Tsungfa, only 35 miles northeast of Canton. The main front, which nowhere is nearer than 140 miles, remained relatively unchanged. Canton itself was calm. Red withdrawals continued on the front northwest of Canton. The Ministry of Defense said Manchurian Gen. Lin Piao had pulled out of Changteh, 410 miles northwest of Canton. There has been no satisfactory explanation. The Nationalists say the Reds fell back under pressure. a and la torjr and Cooper Stable entry. Fairmount Results. ASK UNION TO ACCEPT PAY CUT BOY BITTEN BY COPPERHEAD; POLICE GET SERUM FROM ZOO SEOUL, Sept 3 (AP) They'd better get that big sea turtle up here from South Korea quick before it shrinks to tortoise size. The big fellow, which fishermen said probably was 1000 years old, was caught off the southern tip of Korea a few days ago. President Syngman Rhee, announcing the remarkable catch, said the turtle was six or seven feet long. If seven feet long, it would be perhaps the biggest one ever captured. The newspapers said the turtle 'flPPnTIIB II I PART ARC FIQLK was five bv six feet long. And 1 V"-1" """ "" today, Information Director Clar ence Ryee said it might be only five feet long. "It's an omen," President Rhee enthusiastically told a news conference yesterday. "It means prosperity for the nation. The turtle is our symbol of longevity and prosperity." The turtle figures In Korean forklore and history. In 1592 the famous Korean admiral Ti Sun Sin devised a turtle- shaped ship credited with being the world's first armor-clad vessel. With a small fleet of these strange craft, he thwarted an Invasion by the Japanese dictator Hideyoshi. ramming and sinking the enemy ships with the great turtle-headed prow while archers fired flaming arrows from beneath the armored carapace. CHILD PSYCHOLOGIST INDICTED IN KILLING OF HER YOUNG SON ANCHORAGE. Alaska. Sept. 3 (AP) An Alaska air depot C-47 plane crashed into Cook inlet near Fire Island yesterday, killing all seven crew members. Today an Army crash boat was at the scene. 14 miles south and west of here, trying to find the bodies. A Tenth Rescue Squadron float plane earlier sat down near the wreckage and the pilot brought back some parts of the plane, from which identification was made. The plane had been on a routine training flight and bad been in the air only 45 minutes when it crashed. Crewmen of a C-82 troop carrier plane reported seeing the C-47 ap pear suddenly out of a cloud, go into a flat spin and plunge into the inlet. They said they thought they saw two packages fall from the doomed plane and raid they "might have been bodies." Communicationj with the Army crash boat were handicapped be cause the vessel had no radio ( READ THIS- Yob eoa act est of Five Parachute From Blaiing Air (NOT A LOAN COMPANY. NO SE-Force I'laoe Over California. irupirr r tkinnitnc (AP) At least five airmen para chuted late last night from a C-82 Jrlying Boxcar" which crashed in flames. One body was found near the wreckage of the giant air force plane. One of the crewmen who learx-d to safety telephoned the Fairfield- CJ..I : ' . . . ijuisun ir xorce Dase mat ne was me nrtn to jump and only the pilot and co-pilot remained. An Air Force public information officer said, however, the pilot earlier had reported by radio there were eight men aboard. None of the crew was identified. Ground crews reachine the scene said the wreckace was itrrwn over nearly a mile. The plane, apparently attempting a forced lanmng, hit a drainage ditch and plowed through a marshv field Visibility was reported good. DECATUR. III., Sept 3 (AP) Ten Decatur cartage companies jked their drivers and dock workers yesterday to accept an unspecified cut in pay. Ralph B. Loreni of Decatur Cartage Co., spokesman for the group, made the request in a letter to the AFL Teamsters Union local. He said it was based on decline in the cost of living and a 10 to 20 per cent drop in the companies' business from the wartime peak. Mack Ray. business agent of Local 279, said the union had notified the companies it intended to seek a wage boost The current contract expires Oct. 31. The drivers now receive $1.32 hourly. dock hands S1.27. Big League Box Scores Fox 2b MO KID SOX 8, ATHLFTICS 4. PHILADELPHIA, BOSTON. AB.k.H. AB.K.rl. 4 0 0 DIMsitcIn cf 3 1 0 3 11 Prsky.30 8 12 3 0 1 Williams If 4 10 3 10 strobrns ss 3 1 O 1 2 XXwrr 2b 8 2 3 0 1 Zarlllarf 4 2 2 O Goodman lb 3 0 O 1 1 Tbhsc 2 0 0 O O Kramr p 0 0 0 A O Dobson p 2 0 0 0 0 O 1 Totals 31 8 7 O O nfr (R-H). I'mpires Hurley, Jones and Mrtiowan. Time of game 1:84. Attendance 5269. loses rf 3 VaM If 3 Fain lb 3 ( napnuuicf 3 Sader 3b 3 Gsemt c Davis ss 3 March! IdOB p O Harris p 1 aWhlte 1 Shsnts p 1 bWrirht 1 Totals 30 4 7 a-F lied ant tor Harris In fifth. b-G rounded oat for bbants la ninth. Meore br innings: Club. 1S3487B Vtston .5O030O0O S Philadelphia uouoouiu Error Sader. Runs batted In Williams. Doerr 3, Chapman. uder. Zarilla 3f, Vala, DiMaggio, I t ain scored on Kramer's balk la foarth). Two-base hits Doerr. Chapman. Sader, Zarilla. Home rnn Doerr, Zarilla. Double plays Stevens - Doerr - Ooodman . 2 ; . Davis Fas-Fain: Pesky-Doerr-Goodmaa. Left on bases Philadelphia 7. Boston 10. Base m balls Off MarehHdon 4. Harris 8, Kramer 4, Dobson 4. hbants 2. btrark oat By Kramer 1. Dobson I. Hits and ran Off Marehlldoa 2 and 5 la 1-3 fnnlajrs: off Harris 3 and 3 n 3 2-3: off Chants 2 and li : off Kramer 3 and 3 la 3 1-3: off Dobson 4 and I In 8 2-3. Balk Kramer. Passed balls Guerra. Wlnnlnt pitcher Dobson ( 12-10. Losing pitcher Marehiidon (0-3. rmplres Stevens, Passarella. Rommel and Boyer. Attendance 33.901. Time f game 2 hrs., 31 mln. Tigers 8. White Sox f. nnrinn nr.TSfllT AB.R.R. AB.R.H. Phllley rf 4 0 1 Lake ss 21 Kress lb 4 0 1 Koiiowav lbvB 1 1 M'kovtrh ef 4 O 2 Mailt If 5 2 1 Michaels 3b 4 O 2 ttert rf 4 13 Jstrowskl U 4 n O Kell 3b 5 0 1 Malona e 4 0 2 1 vers ef 3 l 1 Baker 3b 4 O 2 Berry 2b 4 0 1 Haneoeh at 4 0 A Robinson e 2 0 O Haefner p 0 0 0 Trucks P 4 12 Pierettl p 2 n 1 svZemtal 10 0 Totals 34 8 10 Klleman p O 0 O bSoaeaoek 10 0 Totals 38J Filed vat for Pterettl la eighth. ostruck out for KUemaa In ninth. Innings- 123498789 Chic so OOOOOOOO 00 Detroit 40010O03 x 8 t-rrors Michaels. Baker. Berry. Bans batted lii Werts 3, KeU 3. Lake, Mnllla. Two-basa hits Evers. Leke. Herts. Mullln. Three-base bits Kell. Stolen base Evers. Sacrifice Lake. Double Ways Klleman-Kress ; Berry. Lake-Kol-nwar. Left oa bases Chicago a, Detroit 8. Bases on ball a Off Haefner 2. Pterettl 4. Struck out By Pierettl 3. Trucks fi. Hits and runs Off Haefner 2 Mi 4 fa O Inainas (none out In 1st) : Pierettl 5 and 1 In 7 Innings: Kllemaa DODGERS 8, GIANTS 2. BROOKLYN. EW YORK. AB.R.H. AB.R.H. Reese ss 8 0 Cos 3b 8 1 Knrtllo cf 4 2 Robinson 2b 4 1 Hodges lb SO Campan ia e 4 O Olmo If 4 1 MrC'rm'k rf 4 1 Newcombe p 4 2 2 Mueller e Kosto p Totals 39 8 12 Hansen p Hixne p x Irvin Zabala p 2 Rlrnev ss 4 0 0 1 Lorkman If 4 O 2 2 Tnomp'n 2b 3 0 O 2 Thomson rf 4 0 1 0 Marshall rf 3 0 1 1 Gordon 3b 2 O 1 Haas 3b 2 0 1 1 ljsfata lb 4 O O 3 0 Mt I O O 10 0 0 O 1 V O 0 0 0 32 tl 8 seventh. Totals T Forced Haas for Hiibe li Innings. 12345S78S Brooklyn 3 3 O 1 O O 1 8 New York OOOOOOOO 0 O Errors Kignry, Thompson. Knns batted in -KobinMin 2, ttudges. Campanella. MrCormlrk. Keese. Cos 2. Two-base hits Olmo. eweombe. rurillo. Double plays I.afata nnassistrd) : Kinry-Thompon-Lafata. Left on bases Brooklyn 6. w York 7. Bases on balls Off Neweombe 2. kosr. 1. Hansen I. Struck out By Koslo I. wcombe 7. Hansen 1. Hits and runs Off Koslo. 5 and 6 in 3 1-3 Innings; Hansen. 4 and 1 In 1 2-3 Innings (none out in sixth); Higbe. 1 and O In i Innings: Zabala. 2 and 1 In 2 Innings. Winning pitcher Newcomhe (14-6). l osing pitcher Knslo (8-1P). empires Pin-Ill. Gore and Stewart. Time of game 2h. lflm Attendance (4.248. FIRST RACE 2 class, allowance. trot, SiiiiO, one mite, first division: Scotch Princess (N. Boardman) 12.40 8.80 4.80 Virginia Girl i R. Britenfieid) 14.40 12.00 Caso Mite IE. Osborn) 6.40 Time: 2:13 3-8. Karl Bardia, Calculator, Billy Bradea and Ethel Scott also raced. .SECOND RACE 26 class, allowance trot. SHOO, one mile: Moore Hanover (F.NIpe) 4.80 3.20 2.40 Joan Rrainder (O. Dunkln) 3. UK 2.211 Bifty Dude (C. Busell 3.0(1 Time: 2:12 2-5. Tlnymlte. Y'oder"s Special. Wilma and Patsy Ana Lee also raced DAILY DOVBI.E Scotch Princess and Moore Hanover DUid S37.20. THIRO RACE 22 class, allowance oaee. SKOO. one mile: Edith Me (J. Rodman) 4.00 3.40 2.40 Miss Hnnev Fox (M.Mrtiuown) 8.80 4.20 Court Justice (I.. D. Parkinson) 3.00 Time: 2:08 4-8. Lady Tryax. Oar Pat-i ton. Miss Scottv Grattan, Parker Speed King and Prairie Prince also raced. KOI RTH RACE 20 class, allowance trot, SKOO. one mile: Joss Brainerd ( W, BaU rr) 78.00 22.00 15.00 The Colonel (M. MrQnimn) 5.40 4.40 Chris Vdo (J. Brown) 3.80 Time: 2:11. Ima thief. Miss Clara. Elizabeth Colleen. Wilson's Sailor Boy and Perkln also raced. FIFTH RACE 18 class allowance trot, S1,V)0 divided, one mile: Wavward iE. Fnx 4.20 3.40 2.80 Wilma June (T. Berry) 8.80 2.0 Cherrv Patch (J. Rodman) 6.20 Time 2 :t) 4-8. Pat Lee. Mighty Sister. Gene Truble and Dandy Joe also raced. SIXTH RACE 17 class alVowaace pace. $3000 divided, one mile: Caramar (E. Leonard) 50.20 21.80 12.00 Joe Jester (Boh Parkinson) 3.80 2.8A Follow Jim J. Brown) 8.80 Time 2:05 2-8. Loo Song. Favonlan Chl-f. Boh Heberllng, Guilty and Lacky Grattan al-n raced. SEVENTH RACF 18 class allowance nsre, i;nO. one mile: Nit Exnress (X. Boardman) 4.40 3.20 S.OO Doctor Ytnrthv (H. Anthers! 6.00 3.80 Bahetta C. Dlshman) 8.00 Time 2:1)7. Martha C. Mavle In-worthy. Honey Siskiyou. Luln Hal and Helen Adams also raced. EIGHTH RACF 1 ft class allowance trot. $1500 divided, one and one-sixteenth miles: Wayward (E. Fox) 3. (HI .o 2.40 Wilma June (T. Berry) 3d0 2.40 Pat Lee ( V Boardman) 3.0 Time 2 :1 4 2-6. Mlrhtv Sister. Dandy Joe. Gene Truble, Cherry Patch and Dolly rnwmnr aio racea. NINTH RACF 17 class. allowance pace. $3001. divided, one and one-sixteenth miles: Joe Jester 11 R. Parkinson) 4.80 3.40 2.R0 Cars mac (F. IennBrd) 4.60 3.40 Loo Song ( M. MrQaown) ' 4 OO Time 2:14 1-5. Favonlan Chief, Follow Jim. Bob Tfeherltng, Guilty and Larky 34 and 3 in 1 tnnlnr. irarss (16-10), Winning Mtehei Losing pitcher Haef. PHILLIES 6, BRAVES 3. BOSTON. PHILADELPHIA. AB.R.H. AR.R.H. SMI ss 5 0 2 Ashhum cf 4 0 2 Met-cher lb 8 1 8 Hamner ss 4 0 0 irkert cf 4 0 1 Sisler lb 3 0 0 K.r.lMOtt 3b 3 O O Ennls If 3 11 Heath If 3 12 Semintrk (410 Holmes rf 4 A 0 Nicholson rf 3 2 1 Salkeld e 4 0 1 Jones 3b 3 12 Ryan 2b 4 12 Gollat 2b 3 12 Voiselle p 3 A A Meyer p 2 0 0 Home p 0 0 0 b-Blattner 10 0 a-RusseU 0 0 0 Kanstanty p 1 0 0 Totals 35 3 8 Totals 31 a-Wnlked for Home in ninth. b-Flied out for Meyer In seventh. Innings: 1 2346878 Boston 00OO1 200 O 3 Philadelphia 02000013 x 6 Rons batted In Ashburn. Rlrfrert. Heath, Ryan. "ieholon. Jnnes 2. Goliat. Two-base hit Ennis. Home runs Heath. Ryan. Nicholson. Sacrifice bit GoHst. Let on base Boston 8, Philadelphia . Rases on bs.ll off Voiselle 4. Meyer 2, Konstanty 1. Strnek out bv Meyer 8. Voiselle 6. Konstanty 2. Hogoe 1. Hits and runs off Meyer. 7 and 3 in 7 Innings; Voiselle. 7 and 8 In 7 2-3; Konstanty, 1 and 0 In 2: Home. 1 and 0 in 1-3. Wild pitches Y'olselle, Meyer. Balk Konstanty, Winning pitcher Konstanty 7-5). Losing pitcher Voiselle -5). Cmplres Conlaa. Wamehe and Rnhb. Trme f game 2h. 4m. Attendance 6538. Minor League Results By the Associated Press. INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE. Toronto b. Montreal 2. Rochester 3, Buffalo 2. Syracuse 5-11, Newark 2-3. Jersey City 2-6, Baltimore 1-2. AMEKICAN ASSOCIATION. Toledo 8, Indianapolis 5. Columbus 6. Louisville 4. St. Paul 8. Milwaukee 5. Minneapolis 5. Kanssa City 2. PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE. Seattle 5. Portland 4. San Diego 7. Oakland 4. Sacramento 4, Hollywood 1. SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION. Birmingham 4, Memphis L Mobile 8. Chattanooga 3. Atlanta 12. Little Rock 2. Nashville 6. New Orleans 3. TEXAS LEAGUE. Tulsa 13. Dallas 10. Fort Worth 7, Oklahoma City 3. San Antonio 2. Houston 1. Shrevsport 10. Beaumont 0. SOUTH ATLANTIC LEAGUE. Augusta 8 Macon 7. Columbia 5-6. Columbus 1-3. Greenville 4. Jacksonville 3. i-avannah at Charleston, postponed. ' EASTERN LEAGUE. Wtikes-Barre 5. Elmira 3. Williams port 7. Scranton 6. Albany 5-7. Utica 2-5. Blnghamton 6-4. Hartford 1-8. CENTRAL LEAGUE. Charleston 5, Payton 3. Grand Rapids 2, Muskegon 1. Flint S, Saginaw 2. NEW YORK. Sept. 3 (UP) A copperhead snake bit a boy in Brooklyn early today and a police car raced to the Bronx zoo in a 45-mile round trip tor anti-toxin serum to save the youth's life. Edward Fabry, 17 years old. was bitten by one of a collection of 30 reptUes he keeps at his home when he was showing friends shortly after midnight how he fed it. His mother gave him first aid, cutting a gash in the bitten finger of his left hand and extracting the poison with a suction pump she keep on hand for such an emergency. Writhing with nausea and stomach cramps, the boy was taken to Kings County Hospital. Doctors there said his mother a emergency treatment had put him out of danger, but anti-toxin was urgently needed for proper treatment. A police car sped to the Bronx zoo. at times hitting 95 miles an hour, and returned with the serum. . BULGARIA ACCUSES GREECE OF 25 AGGRESS1YE ACTS SOFIA. Sent. 3 (AP) Bul garia today charged Greece with vioiatins' its territory and said it refused to be responsible for what might follow. A statement by tne government. press department said a protest had been sent to the United Nations listing 25 aggressive acts committed by Greece against Bul garia between Aug. 23 ana Aug. 30. These included invasions or uui- s-aria bv units of the Greek army, flights by Greek planes over Bul garian territory ana searcmng oi Bulgarian ships in the Aegean by Greek warships. . It said most of the reportea in cidenta occurred near the Greek Yuroslav-Bulsrarian border. (Greek army troops have been oaming rebel forces In this area. Greek Government has accused Russian natllite states to the north of helping the rebels.) LEGALIZING OF ORUNKOMETER TEST IN MOTOR CASES URGED A resolution calling on the Mis souri Legislature to legalize ine use of drunkometers, a device to test persons suspected of intoxication, was adopted yesterday at a meeting of the Greater St Louis Prohibition Club at Third Baptist Church. The resolution urged the Legisla ture to Bass a law permitting use of the drunkometers to test mo torists involved in "liquor-causea accidents." The St. Louis group also made plans to assist the national chairman of the Prohibition Party in the advance campaign plans, which calls for contributions of JSO.000 to finance 800 public meetings and obtaining 80.000 subscriptions to the party's official publication, the National Prohibitionist. WILKES-BARRE. Pa.. Sept. 3 (AP) A 31-year-old child psy chologist accused of beating her 18-month-old son to death by banging his head on the floor was indicted for murder yester day. The psychologist, Mrs. Martha Woodson Kalwaie. and her hus band, a Philadelphia dentist, live at Hazelton, Pa. Mrs. Kalwaic's son, Henry, died last May 13. Police officials said his body was a mass of welts and bruises. The woman is accused of beating the child with her fists and repeatedly thump ing his head on the floor to cure him of jealousy of an older sis ter. Mrs. Kalwaie, a college gradu ate. gave birth to a third child in July while she was being held in county prison here. DETROIT TRANSIT DISPUTE SETTLED, STOPPAGE ENDS DETROIT, Sept. 3 (AP) The busses and streetcars were running as usual today after the city yielded to most of the demands of unionists who pulled a quick work stoppage yesterday. A walkout of 2000 maintenance workers at the department of street railway garages theatened to tie up municipal transportation. D.S.R. spokesmen said it was a strike, but the repairmen said it was a demonstration. Just when the busses began to run out of gasoline and break down. Mayor Eugene Van Ant werp announced a settlement. Members of Local 312, CIO United Public Workers won nearly every thing they asked for. ' HORSE NIPS MAN, SO DOES DOG WHEN HE CALLS TO COMPLAIN LOS ANGELES. Sept 3 ( AP) Walter C. Reeves claims he was bitten in the neck by a horse at a horse show. Then, he says, in- Jury was added to injury when he was bitten by a dog six days later when he called on the owner to complain about being bitten by the horse. Reeves, a bus driver, filed suit for 315,355 . damages yesterday against Dr. Ross H. McCloskey, Pomona (Calif.) physician, de scribed as owner of the horse and dog. CZECH LEADERS IN TRIBUTE TO FORMER PRESIDENT BENES PRAGUE. Sept 3 (AP) Czecho slovakia's Communist-led Govern ment paid tribute to the memory or former President Eduard Benes todsy, the first anniversary of his aeatn. The anniversary passed without comment from the government controlled morning press, but the official news agency said wreaths from Communist President Klem-ent Gottwald and other leaders were placed on Bene's grave at Sezimovo Lstl. Many peasants were reported tiling past Benes grave. confidential. The Budget Plan, Inc. 31S N. 7ts. 2ad Floor Ma. 2414 Over Rati Drsq. Cor. 7ta Lscsit I, JgggrAal WOOD AND STEEL SOLO OR HENTID FOR SCHOOLS, CHURCHES. HOTELS, ETC 3230 WASHINGTON P1L 5700 AMERICAN TAKES FIRST LOOK AT HIS COUNTRY AT AGE OF 38 WASHINGTON. Sent 3 UPi Frederick Seaman, a 3S-year-old American who has spent all of his life in the Philippines, took his first 1 : at the United States, and aid: "It's far more wonderful than movies, books or pictures can aesenbe. Seaman, whose father wa a Spanish-American war veteran who never returned home ha been working for the Veteran AdminUtrc.ion in Manila. He has just been assign Mi to VA head quarters here. He said he got his first look at his own country at 2:30 a.m. yesterday when his plane flew over Seattle. "It looked like a million Christmas trees." he said. "I never saw anything so big and so lit up in my life." WHEN YOUR FLOORS SAG CALL US Ws level floors and cof'ct st building failure ia accasdasca co'ct nqlnssrtitq P'.ntip . The rsMSt is a serva.-ant! Mtitfscfary HEGlSTEKED ENGINEERS DAY HONES MIGHT PMCNES 61. HU. 39tl C. 30? m LO. 42C3 E. F. DAVID HOUSE MOVING COMPANT 1S4I S Vasdevesfer Ave. Over tl fears saccaisfal fiperjeec a it. laais rmmm f-' ; , ' 2 i - -. : , .. . . , I ad Dm off iMjfcste " w f This unsolicited letter tells,. "l - , the story of the many d- l A I vantages available to trsv- I V er on the daily Stream- y-- liner "Fort Crivecoeur." As vS--r I, 'j f 1 nuo ;. uv.aovt .j 4 1 1 : - . s . ' ' r S llfi,- ' . w 1 V . "V. Ju. suect . .L..V,aT, ; 1 i..e.a rT ."0 .r,ca f,rtr.'is . s srai"- . , -au S"0 r - ft fil. mi riii . (.sir-CrW Co",m . am at MU S'" FORT CRIVECOEUR-irrwttH ff OtIA S!ING!EU ST. touts CITY OF DECATUR IITWRN etCATUt SMiNGFiElO ST. lOUlf MOUND CITY ITWf IM ST. LOUIS SMINGFIELO f I0HA f?" a '(-- IS-

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