The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on September 10, 1952 · Page 7
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 7

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Leavenworth, Kansas
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Wednesday, September 10, 1952
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Page 7
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THE LEAVENWORTH TIMES, Wednesday Evening, September 10,1952. Yankees and Dodgers Each Lose Full Game in Hectic Races Die. KryhosUi Tribe Defeats Athletics, 6-1 To Trail by 1 By JOE REICHLER AP Sports Writer The weary New York Yankees and Brooklyn Dodgers, stumbling ..along the rock ^.road to Pennant|,ville, are finding jtheir paths |blocked _by re- uvenge - minded j'f ormer team- I mates. The Yankees I lead over Cleve' land was a skimpy one game esday jo, night's 5-4 loss to the Browns in St Louis and the Indians 6-1 triumph over Bobby Shantz and the Philadelphia Athlejics. Brooklyn's once seemingly safe 10% game bulge over New York dwindled to four as a result o£ Tuesday's 7-1 loss to the Chicago Cubs, several hours after the Giants had thrashed the Pittsburgh Pirates, 11-6. Brooklyn's woes were further increased by the rapid climb of St. Louis' longshot Cardinals, who pushed back into the pennant picture with a 7-5 victory over the Philadelphia Phillies that left them 6% lengths off' the pace. Two former Yankees— Dick Kryhoski and Clint Courtney— teamed up Tuesday night to bring victory to the Browns. Kryhoski, pinch hitting (or winning pitcher Dick Littlefleld, doubled off Ray Scarborough to open me last of the ninth. An infield hit and an intentional pass, sandwiched around an out, loaded the bases. Scarborough's third pitch to Courtney hit the catcher to force home Ray Coleman, running for Kryhoski, with the winning run. It was four-time loser Littlefield's first win of the season. At Ebbets Field, former Dodgers Dee Fondy and Toby Atwell proved file big hatchetmen as knuckle- bailer Warren Hacker stifled the Brooklyn hitters with seven safeties. Fondy smashed a run-scoring triple and Atwell chipped in with a single that drove in one of the tallies in Chicago's big five-run, fourth-inning rally against loser Ray Moore and Joe Landrum. Solly Hemus bases-loaded single and Red Schoendienst's two-run double featured a five-run, ninth- inning uprising that gave the Car- Big Seven Football Squads Work Hard for Opening Games KANSAS CITY (ffl — The first week and a half of conditioning is beginning to pay off around the Big Seven conference football camps. •; Some of the injury lists are growing shorter and the play iff getting sharper. The Colorado Buffaloes romped through long offensive and defensive drills Tuesday with every dinals their uphill triumph over the Phillies. Stan Musial got one hit— his 2,000th major league hit for St. Louis. Chicago's White Sox advanced to third place in the American League, taking a pair of 3-2 decisions from Washington. Successive homers by Cliff Mapes and Joe Ginsberg in the last half of the llth gave Detroit a 4-3 victory over Boston, dropping the Red Sox into fourth place. Cincinnati and the Braves swapped shutouts in their twi-night twin bill in Boston. The Reds Harry PerkowsM bested Max Sur- kont, 2-0, after the Braves Warren Spahn had taken a 1-0 hurling duel from, rookie Joe Nuxhall. By The Associated Press AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pet. GB New York 82 57 .590 .'.. Cleveland 81 58 .583 1 Chicago ^.73 65 .529 8% Boston 72 65 .526 9 Washington 72 68 .51410% Philadelphia ...71 68 .511 11 St Louis 57 82 .41025 Detroit 46 91 .336 35 WEDNESDAY'S SCHEDULE New York at St. Louis (night) Reynolds (17-8) vs Pillette (10-11). Philadelphia at Cleveland (night) Kellner 01-11) vs Lemon (18-10). Boston at Detroit Parnell (12-8) vs Wight (6-10). Washington at Chicago Sanchez (1-0) vs Pierce (13-11). TUESDAY'S RESULTS St. Louis 5 New York 4 (night) Cleveland 6 Philadelphia 1 (night) !ll). Chicago 3-3 Washington 2-2 (first Milwaukee and KC Blues Win Playoff Tilts By The Associated Press The Milwaukee Brewers and Kansas City Blues, one-two finishers in the regular race, got off to victorious starts over St. Paul and Minneapolis respectively as the American Association playoffs began Tuesday. The Brewers handed big Gene harder to "get the job done. They Conley a 6-0 lead over the Saints, player in good condition for the first time since opening day. Back in action after being sick or injured were guard Dick Knowlton, center Roy Shepherd, tackle Jim Stander and halfback Ron Johnson. At Lawrence, Coach J. V. Sikes watched his Kansas Jayhawks run through a rough drill and commented : "The boys were fighting a little haven't got there yet, but with continued effort like they showed today, perhaps they'll come along." Tony Scardino, Missouri's aerial specialist, returned to action after being sidelined with an injury. However, sophomore end Jack Hurley suffered a sprained wrist during scrimhiage Tuesday. Coach Bud Wilkinson of Oklahoma has only two players out with injuries despite the intensive twice- a-day drills. Starting tackle Jim Davis has a sprained shoulder and reserve center John Washington has a wrist fracture. The Iowa State Cyclones emphasized offensive in their workout The roster will be at full strength with the return of defensive center Jim Rawley who is expected back from a reserve officers training school today. At Kansas State, coach Bill Meek said he planned to use a "team-a - quarter" system rather than the two-platoon system 'this season. Oqe team will play both offense and defense through the Cirst and third quarters and the other team will take the second and fourth quarters. New York 82 St. Louis 80 54 .603 4 57 .584 6% Philadelphia ...74 63 .54012% Chicago .'. 68 71 .4891954 Cincinnati 61 77 .44226 Pittsburgh ; ..... 39 101 .279 49 WEDNESDAY'S SCHEDULE Chicago at Brooklyn (2, twi night) Lown (4-10) and KUppstein (9-11) vs Rutherford (5-6) and Erskine (11-6). Pittsburgh at New York Dickson (14-19) vs Hearn (13-6). St. Louis at Philadelphia (night) but eight unearned St. Paul runs made Milwaukee scramble for a 12-11 verdict in Milwaukee in an afternoon game. At Kansas City, the Blues spurted for three runs in the first inning and downed the Millers, 5-2, Tuesday night The Blues' ace, Eddie Erautt, had a shutout until the ninth. The second round will be played Wednesday night at Milwaukee and Kansas City. The next three contests in the best of seven showdown will be played in the Twin Cities. The survivors will meet in a best of seven series for the right to meet the winner of the International League playoffs in the "Little World Series." St. Paul will call upon Ron Ne- gray to hurl against Milwaukee's Ed Blake. At Kansas City, it's Jim Russell of the Blues against the Millers' Mario Pic^jne. Results of games last night at the Ideal Recreation: Ladies Classic League 7-Up, 2135, won 3 from Smith Drugs, 2059; Perry L. Black Mtrs., Boston ,..".".\'JSO 77 A3S 26% 2202, won 3 from Ed's Cafe, 1955; Baker's, 2107, won 2 from Toth's Mizell (10-6) vs Meyer (11-13). game 12 innings) Detroit 4 Boston 3 (11 innings). NATIONAL LEAGUE Brooklvn 86 50 .632 Cincinnati at Boston (night) Raffensberger (15-13) vs Wilson (12- TUESDAY'S RESULTS Chicago 7 Brooklyn 1 (night) New York 11 Pittsburgh 6 St. Louis 7 Philadelphia 4 (night) Boston 1-0 Cincinnati 0- 2 (twi night). Here's real refreshment The wholesome goodness of Coca-Cola makes any pause refreshing. Enjoy it ice cold—right from the bottle. IOTTIED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY IV KANSAS CITY COCA - COLA BOTTLING COMPANY © 1952, THE COCA-COLA COMPANY Bungalow, 2135; Storm's Pharmacy, 2093, won 2 from Collins' Flower Shop, 1962. High scorers — Hoskinson, 7-Up, 497; Cornman, Storm's Pharmacy, 491; L. Glynn, Baker's, 476; M. Glynn, Baker's, 471; Frey, Perry L. Black Mtrs., 465. Merribpwlers League Club Rendezvou, 1974, won 2 Mosquitoes, as usual this time of year, are big and plentiful at Abeles Field. Currently large delegations of the insects which swarm from the Missouri river to Leavenworth High School's nearby athletic plant seem to be larger and more persistent than ever. Coach Leonard Hofstra's LHS football Pioneers Monday night staged their first night practice with bothersome results. Yesterday, Paul Lessig, assistant superintendent of City schools requested a sprayer for DDT, or similar chemical, from Fort Leavenworth, for battle against the insects. Major James Kline, Fort Leavenworth Public Information officer, said this morning the request had been cheerfully granted. . Lessig, this morning, was busy in search for proper chemicals. In the meanwhile, spraying was scheduled to start as soon as possible. The Pioneers, who open the season at Abeles Field against Washington (Bethel) Friday night, September 19, now look to "peaceful" practice sessions under the lights. Boston Braves Top NL As Shutout Victim BOSTON Iff)—The Braves, who ead the National League in the number of times shut out, were blanked for the 15th time in the second half of Tuesday's twi-night doubleheader against Cincinnati. The score was 2-0. Bratton Favored To Beat Zannelli In Bout Tonight DETROIT (ff) — Johnny Bratton of Chicago is an odds-on favorite to whip Ralph Zannelli, the Boston antique, in their 10-round welter weight bout at Olympia Stadium Wednesday night. The bout, scheduled to start a 8 p. m., cst, will be televised over a national network. In fact, the fight is being staged mainly for the benefit of TV fans The program originally called for a bout between Clarence Henry and Archie Moore and when thi fell through, the International Boxing Club arranged a substitute to satisfy its weekly TV commitments; Reportedly very little betting from Leonhard's Shoes, 1956; De- was being done on the fight and Coursey's Creamery, 1988, won 2 * there was any Jt was aU in favor from Poggemeyer Jewelry, 1356. of Bratton, a welterweight cham- High scorers - J. Williams, De- P lon for hvo months ln 1951 Coursey's Creamery, 496; Moore, '™S_ ™?* e ]L s * ide forward on &e Leonhard's Shoes, 462; Scharer, """ 1 Poggemeyer Jewelry, 459; 0. Colvin, DeCourseyfc Creamery, 456. comeback trail. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE TIMES DONT SHOOT, Pl£AS£ MR. BROWN, THIS VS.... HELLO, HELLO A9TPAYSHOTMAY BREAK A WIRE ANP INTERRUPT ^IMPORTANT TELEPHONE CALL THAT? WW WE ASK HUNTERS NOT TO SHOOT AT WRW ON TELEPHONE. WIRES' OR POLE1 THANK YOU. CLEVELAND at— Larry Doby, Cleveland's hot-and- cold slugger, las gone hitless in his last twelve :mes at bat. Doby was blanked n four tries Tuesday night against the A's and his average dipped to 277. Golf Honors at Horton To Mrs. Dorothy Jaines Mrs. Dorothy James of Leavenworth's Abdallah Shrine Golf club recently annexed the Flight B championship in the annual Northeastern Kansas Women's Tournament staged at Horton. Clubs represented in the tourney, held annually at Horton were Holton, Sabetha, Hiawatha, Horton, Topeka and Abdallah of Leavenworth. MEN WANTED to Train for TELEVISION Allocations have been made to provide for 49 television stations in the state of Kansas. This will require the services of thousands of trained television engineers, technicians and servicemen. We are interested in interviewing men between the ages of 17 to 40, good reputation and nab-' its, who would like to train for these opportunities. Training can be handled in your spare time . . . need not interfere with present employment. Or full- time, resident training for those who can leave home. For interview, send name, address, age, phone "number, and working hours, to Radio Electronic Television Schools. Post Office Box 8422, Kansas City 14, Missouri. RIDE A SCHWINN BICYCLE BACK TO SCHOOL All Models. EASY TERMS • BICYCLE REPAIRS! • BICYCLE ACCESSORIES! BIRINGER'S Established 1859 611 Shawnee Phone 335 Fights Last Night By The Associated Press* LOS ANGELES —Al Cruz. 125, Los Angeles, outpointed Chico R» sa, 125, Honolulu (12). NEWARK, N. J.—Tony Hied* 144, Bayonne, N. J., outpointed L«- roy Tate, 138, Barbadoes, Brituh West Indies (8). Bowl Your Own It'stheballthechampionsboiHI Roll your own Brunswick Mia* eralite® Ball and a«e th* rlifftt. ence, feel the difference. Gtt fitted for your Brunswick Mi*. eralite Ball today! Front • $23.96 See our complete stock el Brunswick bags and shoe*. Leavenworth Sportiig Goods Compaiy 316 Delaware St. Among all nationally-sold whiskies...year after year America's longest-a Kentucky Straight Bourbon —»=—————t/—^™i——«£j^^^—a—i^ years old no wonder it's the smoothest tasting whiskey soldi OLD CHARTER KENTUCKY'S FINEST STRAIGHT BOURBON STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY • 86 PROOF • BERNHEIM DISTILLING CO., INC., LOUISVILLE. KEHTUCKT OUT OUR WAY BY J. R. WILLIAMS WELL, YOU DON'T -GET AMY QUICK \ RESULTS BUILPIN' A SWlMMINi' LET'S GIT OUR. FENCE BUILT AROUND IT--CUZ YOU KNOW J\<E> OME THIRSTY COW WILL TAKE A WEEKS GROWTH OUT OF IT/ OUR BOARDING HOUSE MAJOR HOOPLE tfAVCTEK/ THE MEWS , MR. PKESlDeNlT. X BACK MOM& VJlTWOUT Y&UR TH& NAG O2OMPLE- LIKE A OUSTED CAMP CHAIR VJMEM YOU POT A " T'LL IT HOME DAY IN A gATTLS-AX'S 6CIMTILLATIMS URF TRIUMPH SHOULD HAVE ear AROUND e AMD DEATH NOTICES.'

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