St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on September 20, 1945 · Page 18
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 18

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Thursday, September 20, 1945
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PAGE 4B ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1945 ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH Cardinals Again 3 Games From Lead After Blowing Thriller to Cubs Errors Lead to Tying And Winning Tallies; Brecheen to Face Prim By J. Roy Stockton A steep hill apain confronts Billy Southworth and his Cardinals in their quest for that coveted fourth straight pennant. They fumbled a fine opportuntiy at Sportsman's Park last night, a beckoning chance to cut the league leading: Cubs' first-place margin to a single game, and now they are three games behind, with only nine more to play. There is still a lingering hope, as three games remain to be played with the leaders, one here tonight and two in Chicago next Tuesday and Wednesday. And if the Redbirds can sweep those three remaining games, the championship of the National League will depend on what the two contenders do against other opponent. Charley Grimm's Cabs -still must meet the Pirates in four games and the Reds in two, in addition to the three games with the Redbirds, while Southworth's men have only one game remaining with the Pirates and five with the allegedly softer Reds, in addition to the three with the Cubs. In the series final tonight, which will offer the still world champions Redbirds a chance to pare the Cub lead to two games, Harry (the Cat) Brecheen, the slender left-hander from Broken Bow, Okla, will carry the important pitching burden for St. Louis, while Ray Prim, also a left-hander, will be the Chicago pitcher. Gunning for Hth Victory- Brecheen has won 13 and lost only three, while Prim, also with 13 triumphs, has suffered seven defeats. George K u r o w s k i, whose grounder hit a precious pebble to help the Cardinals to a victory in the opening game of the series, was on the other side of the clod, or perhaps it was just a fumble, under last night's floodlights. George missed a grounder hit by Don Johnson, the first Chicago batter in the ninth inning, and the Cubs turned the misplay into n run to tie the score. Then they went on in an unfortunate tenth Inning, as the Cardinal defense sagged, to rush three runs over the plate to win, 4 to 1. Until that unfortunate misplay, George Dockins, a lefthander as cool as the cucumbers he raises on his Kansas farm, was on his way to a thrilling 1-0 victory over Hank Borowy, Larry McPhail's contribution to the Cubs. Borowy was brilliant. His fast ball whizzed past the Cardinal hitters and his curve didn't have to be more than a wrinkle as it crackled through the strike zone. But despite his brilliance, he faced defeat until the unearned run in the ninth gave the Cubs their big chance. Four Hitless Innings. For four innings the Cardinals were hitless against the former Tankee righthander and press box observers were shaking their heads and saying that the more they saw of Borowy, the harder it was to understand why Mc-Phail would send him away for cash and why all other clubs in both leagues granted the waivers necessary before the Yankees and Cubs could swing that deal. For seven innings the Cardinals were scoreless and while Dockins was turning back the Cubs, too, inning after inning, Borowy was much more impressive. And then in the eighth frame, with one out, Borowy walked Dockins. It is not good to walk a pitcher ' and this turned Out badly for Borowy. Red Schoendienst singled Dockins to second and Johnny Hopp rifled a single to center to send Dockins home with the first run of the game. The Cardinals filled the bases before the frame ended, but Borowy pitched out of the frame without further damage. But one run, with only one inning to go, loomed large on the scoreboard, ominous for the seemingly sagging Cubs. And then came the fumble. Don Johnson, leading off in the ninth, grounded down the third base line. Kurowski shifted to the line, took the ball to his right, or rather tried to take it. But it squirted out of his glove and rolled away. Peanuts Lowrey quickly sacrificed Sauer, running for Johnson to second and there was a cheer as Cavarretta fouled out to Rice on the first pitch. But Andy Pafko whacked a single, to right and Sauer raced home ahead of Hopp's desperate throw. Kverything Goes Wrong. The tenth inning didn't really belong with the early frames, which scintillated. Dockins started by walking Livingston and when Schuster bunted, Dockins fell fielding the ball and it went for a sacrifice and an error. John Ostrowskl. an outfielder limn Knnsns City, ran for Livingston and when Borowy bunted. Dockins threw late to third on the sacrifice and all hands were safe and the bases filled. Ken Burkhardt relieved the weary Dockins and Bill Nicholson, the Cubs' power hitter, powered a singlr to right -i send Ostrowski and Schuster over the plate to break the 1-1 tie. Borowy took third after Hack's fly to Hopp and after Burkhardt had thrown three wide ones to Lowrey, Manager Southworth trotted from the dugout and gave Burkhardt some advice. Appai ntly Billy suggested an old Cnrdlnal trick play, for Instead of throwing to the plate. Burkhardt fired the ball fo third. Borowy might have been trapped off the base, but the throw was out of Kurowski's reach and Manager Grimm, who had started to yell "Balk. Balk," changed his mind and shooed Borowy home and waved Nicholson along to third. Art Lopatka took over the pitching after Lowrey walked, and the young left hander from Columbus stopped the rally. But the damage h d been done. Perhaps, even, the pennant, bubble exploded. Too Bad One Had to Lose TOUGH TO TAKE CHICACO. AB. S. M. CAROINALS. AB. R. H. HuhM 3k 4 l O Srtisttnd't II A 41 NirbolMi rf 1 O I Hnp. rf 4 II 1 O. John' 2k 4 fl O Adams rf 4 II O Saner O I II Karawiki 3k 4 l 1 Hack ,1b 1 II II Sanders Ik 4 II I Lowrsy If 3 II I Vorfrrn 2k 4 II 1 Cavaratta lk 4 II Marion i 4 II II Palk. cf 4 II 3 Ric e" 4 O 1 Sarory rf 4 II o Dor hint 1 1 II Barker II O O Burkhardt O O II Mrrull. O II O Lonatka a II O O Livingston 3 O 1 ItGarms 1 O I) Williama O II O tOwitrowiki n 1 O Total 33 X I Srhut'r M-2k 3 1 O Borowy a 4 I O Total! 3.1 4 ft ... .. ...f , -.,t. anaaraaa, ' siiiViiiinni tnhrW i)i m i i i i mm I Lh Ran for John ton in ninth. Batted for Sacory in tenth. tRan for Livingston in tenth, ft Batted for Lopatka in tenth. Innings 1 234 S 6789 lO Chicago O II II II II II fl II 1 3 4 Cardinals OOOOOOOl l O 1 Frrors Kurowski, Dorkins. Burkhardt. Runs katted in Hopp, Pafko, Nicholson Z. Sacrifices Dockins. Lowrey. Schuster, Borowy. Double plays Johnson to Cavarretta. Left pn basei Cardinals 7, Chicago 8. Bate op balls Off Dockins 2, Borowy 2. Burkhardt 1. Lopatka 1. Struck out By Dockins 2. by Borowy 3, by Lopatka 1. Hits Off Dockins S in 9 innings (none out in tenth), Burkhardt 1 in 1-3. Lopatka none in 2-3. Losinp pitcher Dockins. Umoires Boppess. flallanfant, Henline. Pinelll. Time of pama 2h. (aid). 30m. Attendancp 28,888 Saints Win, Reach Finals With Colonels Br the Aloclater! Pre. It will be St. Taul against Louisville in the four-out-of-seven game final series to determine which American Association team will meet the International League champion in the junior world series. Although held to five hits last night by Pedro Jiminez of Indianapolis, the Saints bunched two blows in the first inning for two runs to defeat the second-place Indians, 2-0, and win the first round of the league playoffs, four games to two. On Monday night Louisville eliminated the association champion Milwaukee Brewers by winning the sixth game of the semifinals, 5-4 in 10 innings. The Colonels, who finished third in the association campaign, also took their series four games to two. The St Paul-Louisville series will start in Louisville Friday night. After three games there the teams will finish the best four-out-of-seven games in the Saints' Lexington Park. Associated Pto Plinto. GEORGE DOCKINS, Cardinal pitcher, who was within one out of a 1-0 victory over the winner of last night's pitching duel at Sportsman's Park, HANK BOROWY of the Cubs? when an error sent the game into a tie. Dockins lost in the tenth, 4-1, after pitching nine splendid innings. 26,888 Fans Swell Redbirds' Home Attendance to 543,415 By W. J. McGoogan One sure winner in the Cubs' series with the Cardinals is the treasury. Last night's attendance numbered 29,735, including 26,888 cash customers, the largest crowd to see a single Cardinals' game here this season. This brought the Redbirds' home couldn't have asked for a better paid attendance to 543,415, with the Cubs games attracting 14.",105 in eight appearances, two doubleheaders. including Manager Charley Grimm changed the system managers usually follow when their club's on the road and played for a tie in the ninth inning with the Cubs one run behind. Ordinarily, in that situation, the visiting manager would go for more thnn one run to take the lend because of the home team having the last turn at bat, but Grimm ordered Lowrey to sacrifice after Don Johnson reached first on Kurowski's error in the ninth. And, of course, the move paid off when the Cubs won the game with three runs in the tenth. "I would have tried for more than one run in our ninth under ordinary circumstances," said Grimm, "but with Borowy pitching such fine ball and my strength coming up, I wanted to get that tie." He did and won. Jo Excuses From Billy. Manager Billy Southworth offered no excuses. "We had plenty of opportunities but couldn't make the grade," he said, "and we had the men up in the pinches that I wanted up there. Adams was up with three on and hit into a double play. He was up again with two on, one out and farmed. Then Sanders had a chance with three on, two out, but grounded to Cavarretta." Southworth remarked that you pitched ball game for nine in nings than that which George Dockins hurled. He also paid tribute to Johnny Hopp for his fine catch of Pafko's fly near the right field line in the second inning and further for Johnny's sprint to second base in the eighth which spoiled a play for the Cub shortstop at second base on Kurowski's grounder, giving George a hit and filling the bases for Sanders. Birds Expect Brecheen lo Win. Also, naturally, the Cubs feel that was a big game for them in the pennant race, putting the Cardinals three down. But all the Cardinals said was that the next game will he different and they expect Brecheen to beat the Cubs. 15-7 Mark For Browns In Meetings With Yanks How They Stand Tigers Battle tigers' score i io mom ineir Heine Mueller, former Cardinal and Brown outfielder, saw his first game of the season last night. Ken O'Dea, veteran catcher, wasn't in uniform and South-worth fears he may not play any more this year. PENNANT RACE By the Asaociatwl Tress. " NATIONAL LEAGUE. Chicane !tl 5 CAROINALS 88 S7 9 9 REMAINING GAMES. Chicago Against Cardinal! 3, Pittsburgh 4, Cincinnati 2. Total 9. Cardinals Against Chicago 3, Cincinnati fl. Pittsburgh I. Total l. i 4 THE forward pass, as thrown today, hasn't changed in 39 years, or since it first became legal in 1906. This was the view of a stocky, broad-shouldered SB-year-old guy who dropped in on us yesterday. He was Frank Acker, famous backfield star of the team that put St. Louis University on the map for thre years 1906-7-8. A retired physician who recently cashed in a hotel and real estate for more than $500,000, according to a Los Angeles r.ews item, the once famous "piano legs" member of Cochem's steam roller is cruising around en-Joying the Western hemisphere and taking in all the major baseball and football events . . . He considered the Cubs-Cards series as coming under that head and hence his visit. "I came here after looking up Kddle Cocliems at Madison, Wis., observed Acker, after his questions about local things and people had been answered ... "He's in great shape for his years, except that he was depressed at having lost one of his four sons, all of whom were In uniform. . . . He can chatter as lively as he used to." a Cochems Preceded Rockne Six Years. i If tE still run into people W today who think Knute Rockne was the father of the forward pass . . . What's your view?" we asked Acker. "It's ridiculous . . . We were throwing passes In 106 and Itorkne didn't attend. Notre Dame until 1912 or 1913 ... As a matter of fact we were throwing passes, long ones, at Wisconsin as early as 1904, but not In games ... I was attending V . consin. Cochems was helping as coach. "Eddie, a smart far-sighted fellow, foresaw change in the rules, due to the high death toll in gridiron crashes. ... He even wrote a letter to President Teddy Roosevelt long before the rules were changed suggesting ways to prevent injury and death on the gridiron. "It was because Roosevelt took up the matter that the rules eventually were changed and the forward pass Introduced. ... In the meantime t'oelicnis had Us practlring long-spiral throws. ... And we became proficient. Passes More Effective 39 Years Ago I! 4 " - r - sw. If? r-. if H t " V r V..L;-, , 1 t - - j Ite Remember Him? FRANK ACKER, who starred for Ed Cochems' St. Louis University eleven 39 years ago. He says Brad Robinson tossed a bigger ball farther and just as accurately as the ace pass-pitchers of today. ... Brad Robinson and Jaek Sehneider, Cochems' great pass team, were attending Wisconsin then. "When the forward pass was legalized Cochems knew exactly what he wanted. . . . We upent the summer of 1906 at a Wisconsin lake practicing throws and plays and when we started the season we were loaded with a sort of atomic football bomb that astounded and wrecked all opposition. . . . It's the selfsame long pass of today, only it was different." Grounded Pass Good as a Punt. WE wanted to know the answer to the riddle of tbe pass that could be the same, yet different. 'Tnat was due to the rules of the times," Acker commented. . . . "The passer then had to run five yards to the right or left of center before passing and as a result the field was marked off in five-yard squares, like a checker board, and not merely with parallel lines 10 yards apart, as today. The most important difference in the rules was that an incompleted forward pass was not brought back to the point of origin, but went to the enemy at the point where it grounded. The effect of this was, on the fourth down, the same as If the ball had liecn puntetl. "If the St. Louis U. receiver caught it he could run for that touchdown. ... If he muffed, the ball went to the foe some 40 yards or more from the point it was thrown. ... Wouldn't that do things, today"? "Robinson threw the long passes and Schneider the bullet-fast short ones. ... Robbie's shots were so dangerous that the opposition assigned three men to take care of him. "We ran our plays from the T formation. . . . Our opponents' attention to Robbie made things easy for us. . . . When Robbie started n play three of our backs went in one direction. . . . But the ball was passed to me direct and I went in the other, w-ith no interference, usually hitting at a hole in the line." Old-Time Passers. Used Larger Ball. THIS writer saw that 1907 Nebraska game and it was from this formation that Acker, standing behind his own goal line, mind you, broke through that touh Cornhusker line it had held Minnesota to a 6-6 score, that year and ran 55 yards before he was stopped. "I am a football fan and see all the big games," Acker commented, "but I've never seen longer or more accurate passing than the Robinson-Schneider team showed me. ... It should lie remembered that they used a bigger and fatter football, harder to grip, and offering greater air resistance than the narrower "projectile" of today. . . . I'd back Kohinson agiiinst any of the pitchers of today, big ball and all." By a Special Correspondent of the Post-Dispatch. NEW YORK, Sept. 20 The Browns finished their last eastern trip in style, taking four out of six from the Yankees, making it seem all the more unfortunate that they staggered so badly in Washington, losing five out of six there. If it had not been for the team's general laxity and it was not all laxity on the ball field in that much to be regretted series with the Senators, the Browns still might have a look in for the flag. But now about all they can look forward to is a finis'i In third place, and. the fact that in their next game in Detroit on Saturday they have a chance of doing damage to the hopes of the flag-bound Tigers. Yanks Out of Flag Hunt. Just as last year, it fell to the lot of the Browns to eliminate the Yanks mathematically from the pennant race. Thi- was done by taking a pair of 10-inning games here yesterday, 6-5 and 4-3, with Frank Mancuso and Gene Moore the chaps who drove in the deciding runs in the overtime affairs. The winning pitchers were Lefty Sam Zoldak, who now sports a record of 2 and 2, and Rookie John Miller, recently brought in from the Toledo Mudhen farm. who shows 2 won and 1 lost, his loss coming when he was the victim of Dick Fowler's no-hitter Xor the Athletics, Sept. 9. For their third and final trip East, the Browns show a mark of 9 won and 10 lost, half their defeats of the excursion happening in the ill-fated visit to Washing ton. For the year's business with the Yanks, the Browns did bloom ingly, with 15 won and 7 lost. A crowd of 7168 cash customers saw their windup in the Bronx, and it upped the Yanks home at tendance to 971,175, so owner Larry MacPhail, who will be leav ing in a few days for St. Petersburg to close 1946 spring training arrangements for his team, has at least something to be happy about. IS Safeties Off Ruffing. Luke Sewell's men made 13 hits in the opener off Red Ruffing, in handing the former Air Force sergeant his third loss, against six victories. In the other game the winners got eight hits of Floyd Bevens. It was Bevens third loss in a row, and his ninth in all, compared with 13 won. George McQuinn got his eighth homer of the year, and. two singles besides in the opener, and got one safe blow in the last game. Vern Stephens was good for five hits for the day, including his twenty-fourth homer of the year, off Bevens. Though knocked out in the opener. Nelson Potter's seven-game winning streak still stood intact, due to the fine pitching thereafter by Zoldak. For the Yanks, homers were hit by Aaron Robinson (his eighth, in the opener) and by Ossie Grimes and George Stirnweiss in the second game. Stirnweiss got four hits for the day, and his thirty-second steal, and on Sept. 29, when the Red Sox will be in New York, he will have a "Snuffy" day tossed in his honor. (Not including today'i games.) NATIONAL LEAGUE. Garnet Taam. Wan. Loit. Pet. Win. Lew. Behind. Ckirm i .h-jh .-j:i .... CARDINALS HH 87 .IT .Kill 3 Brooklyn . Ki K4 ..W; .ft.VI .651 Kl'i Plttiburah Hit 7 .."14 4 ,fl47 ..14 I 1 Nw York ..14 ..V.I7 ..Vil 1 Boiton :t h:i ,4:li .4.1.T .4i 2x14 Cincinnati ,ll K.I .4 14 .4 IK .411 31 Philadelphia 4110:1.2m .304 .2J7 48 AMERICAN LEAGUE. Gamn Tain. Won. Lost. Pet. Win. Low Behind. Detroit ei'j ,57H .581 .74 .... Wa'hinatnil K.I 4 .IS7II .57:1 .57 1 BROWNS IK liH .534 .537 .531 New York 7 4 7l .514 .517 .5111 Cleveland ! 70 .4'lli .Dull .4't U r.hic.eo 71 75 .4ms .4 "Mi ,4H3 i:i'4 Bo, ton 7l .4lii .4 711 ,4!3 Philadelphia 51 94 .33j .3.M .34! 33 Slim Margin 12 3 456789 BKTROIT (at Cleveland) 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 , 1 CLKVEIA.M1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 T.1LE. TOMORROW'S SCHCOULE. National League Brooklyn at Philadelohia (twilight-night doubleheaderl. American Leaeue Washington Near York. Only gamea scheduled. Yesterday's Results. NATIONAL LF AGUE. Chlcaao 4-li-ll. Cardinal! 1.7-3. ftattrriee: Borowy and Livingston, Williama; Dockins, Burkhardt, Losatfca and Rice. Brooklyn 5-12-3. New York 4-IIO. Bat teries; v. Lombard). xRiiker and Sandlork: Feldman, Voiselle, Zabala, Adams and I. Lombardl. Boston 4-7-1. Philadelphia O fl l. Batter. les: Hutchings and Mail; Mulcahy and Semi te-. (Oaer da'a tor Cincinnati and Pittsburgh). AMERICAN LEAGUE. Browne ri.13-1. New York 5-111-1 (first ga-ne. III inninosl. Batteries: Potter, sZoldak and Mancuso: Rutting and Robinson. Dresch-er. Browns 4-8-1. New York 3.10-1 (sec ond game, also 10 inninos). Batteries: Miller and Mancuso: Bevens and Robinson. Cleveland 2-3-0. Detroit O-l-ll. Batteries: Feller and Hayes: "Mueller, Caster. Bridges and Rirhard. Boston 11-13-2. Philadelohia IO-IR-O ttrt game). Batteries: J. Jonnson. Ryba. xBarrett and Steiner: Bowles. Fowler, Berry and Rosar. Boston 3-7-u. Philadelphia 11-7-1 I second game). Batteries: Clark and Pytlafc; Gassaway and Astroth. lupen date lor Washington and Chicago). X-Denotes winning pitcher. -Losing pitcher. Batteries: Octroi! Benton, Trout S) Swifgt: Cleveland Reynolds and Hayes. j Other Scores NATIONAL LEAGUE 123456789 T.II.E. BOSTON (at Ilrooklyn) CLEVELAND. Sept. 20 (AP) Detroit's Tigers, faced with the possible loss of all their American League lead except one point if they lose today, sent Al Benton to the mound against Cleveland. He was opposed by Allie Reynolds seeking his eighteenth win of the The start of the game was de- 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 layed 10 minutes by rain and the j BROOKLYN' threat of a downpour continued. ' The first score was made by I 0 Q fl fl fl fl 1 T"troit in the fourth Criinif r I is.-s.lkoH Crenhprir waa cnUrA B'.'"'? : B"" -" Masl . l - mnm u anion ie. out on striK.es. v-ullenntne doubled to right, sending Cramer to third. An intentional pass was given to York. Outlaw's force out scored Cramer and Brook. AMERICAN LEAGUE 12 3 4567X9 T.II K. WASHINGTON (at New York) Time was called In the eighth 001 00000 NEW YORK on account of rain after Trout and then Caster, had gone in to pitch for Detroit. Five runs for Cleveland brought the changes in pitchers for Detroit. 2 0 10 0 10 2 Batteries: Washington Harfner and Far roll: New York Pago and Robinson. Casting: Meet Sunday. The North Side Casting Club will oppose the Anglers of Missouri in a dual casting meet Sunday afternoon at Fairgrounds Park. The two events will be the five-eighths-ounce accuracy skish and the wet fly. Billiken Alumni Grid Rally Tomorrow Night An alumni rally at which members of the 1945 football team will be introduced to the old grads will be held tomorrow night at St. Louis University's Arts Building Lounge, starting at 8 o'clock. The Rev. Francis J. O'Hern. S.J., moderator of athletics, will preside. The Billikens' opener is set for a week from tomorrow, against the Kirksville State Teachers. rillLADELPIIH (at Boston) 000000000 0 61 BOSTON 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 X 2 81 Batteries: Philadelphia Black and Rosar: Boston Heflin and Steiner. i Night Game. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Chicago at St. Louis. 8IO o'clock. Rookie Hit WelL ' Mike Schemer, Giants' rooki first baseman, had a batting average of .329 at Jersey City, New York farm. i ii 1 i GOODBY YANKEES j .-i-i----w-j--t-----.- -njJ NEW YORK AB. R. H. BROWNS AB. ft. H. Stirnweiss 2k ft 1 I Gray cf ft O O Metheny rf A 1 2 Finney If ft O O Dcrry ef 4 O 1 Byrnes rf ft O 2 u.Martin I O 1 MrQuinn Ik ft 2 3 Keller It 3 11 Steghens s ft 3 Ellen lk ft O II Srhnlle 3k ft 1 2 Rohinson a 3 11 Mancuso e ft O 2 t-Slainbark 1 O II GuMeririge 2d 4 II 2 Dresrher a O O II POTTER P 3 O II l.rlm.. 3k 4 O II 20LOAK P 1 II II Crosetti ss 4 II 1 RUFHNGP 4 12 Totals 43 6 13 Totals 3! ft 1 0 a Batted for Robinson In eighth. IX Batted for Drrry in tenth. BROWNS OlOl 030AA 1 n NEW YORK O 2 O O II 3 O O O II ft Errors Mancuso. Stirnweiss. Runs batted In r,uttarldg 2: Hoblnson 2, MrQuinn, Srhulte, Metheny, Darry, Manruso. Two-basa hits (tuttnridga, Oerry. Metheny. Homo rune Rohlnson. McQuinn. Stolen base Stephens. Double plays (iutterldoe. Stephens and McQuinn; Stephens and MrQuinn. Left an bases St. Louis H: New York 6. Bases on trails Otf Potter 1. off Zoldak 1. oft Ruffing 1. Strikeouts By Potter 1. by Ruffing 6. Hits Off Potter, fl in ft Innings Inono out In sixth), otf Zoldak, ft in ft Innings. Winning pitcher Zoldak. Umpires Rue. Grieva and McGowan. Rommell. Time 2:15. SECOND GAME BROWNS NEW YORK AB. R. H. AB. R. H. f.ray ef I II II Stirnweiss 2k ft I 3 Moore rf 4 II 1 Metheny rf ft n 1 Finney If ft II 1 Derry cf ft O 1 Byrnes rf-cf 4 II Keller If ft O 2 McQuinn lk 4 1 1 Etten Ik 3 O Stephens ss 4 13 Robinson 4 O II Srhulte 3a 3 II Crimes 3b 4 11 -Schnltl 1 O O Crosetti ss 4 11 Clary 2b O O O Pevens a 2 O O Mancuso a 4 II I 'Martin 1 O 1 Gutteridga 2b 3 2 O Miller p 3 O 1 Totals 3H 3 10 Totals 38 4 K -Batted for Srhulte In ninth Inning. t-Batted for Bevens In tenth inning. CLUB I 2 3 4 ft 1 H lO Browns A O II O O 1 1 II 1 I- New York 0A00 3 0UO0 Errors Gutteridoe. Etten, Runs batted in Crimes, Stirnweiss 12). Finney. Stephens, Moore. Home runs (irlmes. Stirnweiss, Stephens. Stolen base Stirnweiss. Sacrifices Bevens. Miller. Double play McQuinn to Stephens to MrQuinn. Left on bases Browns. 4: New York. 7. Bases on hell- Otf Miller. I: all Sevens, 1. Struck out By Miller, 2: by Bevens, 3. Wild Pltrh Miller. Umpires Grieve, Mo Gowan, Rommel and Rue. Tima of game Ih. 00m. Hqc-Soc Leagues to Open Season Oct. 1 The Neighborhood Association's five hoc-soc leagues will open their season, Oct. 1, with five champions returning to defend titles. They lire the Zebras A. C. in the midget division. Owl A. C, juvenile crown; Cubs, the Junior class; Bob Whites, intermediate group, and Twilight A. C, senior division. 700 LOCUST ST. (I) 6101 EAST0N AVE. (14) 6150 NATURAL BRIDGE ROAD (20) Lb JT THREE iS HIRAM WALKER'S OLD-PLAID SCOTCH TYPE WHISKEY Full Fifth 379 FEATHERS RESERVE WHISKEY 86 PROOF 83 FULL FIFTH r,UU. e,oP Viines OS'--" r m Y VJHi; sH 43 GOLDEN WEDDING WHISKEY BLENDED 86 PROOF FULL FIFTH 337 I KL!f J DIXIE BELLE DRY GIN 90 PROOF DOMESTIC FULL Bflfi ty) HFTH SOUTHERN COMFORT lOn DD - . .uur FtJI 1 FIFTH waiter's Manhattan or Martini Cocktail 79 33 FULL HF1H SCOOP.' a Heublein's Manhattan or Martini Cocktail SOUTHERN HOST 83 FULL FIFTH 75 JOO PROOF FULL FIFTH KIHSEY BLEKOED WHISKEY t.S PROOF hut V BP I A BOTTLED IN, BOND STRAIGHT KENTUCKY BOURBON 100 PROOF FIFTH CALVERT'S RESERVE WHISKEY BLENDED 86.8 PROOF FULL FIFTH PARK AND TILFORD RESERVE WHISKEY BLENDED 86.8 PROOF 383 FULL FIFTH i i FULL. fn- cfl FLEIS ruu svr;' Mil f liii SfNy 385 00 PHOOF FUI, ...... Ill I (II Gi (J) III 90 PROOF FULL FIFTH 111 SIN (J) Hi M FULL FIFTH flj

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