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The Courier-News from Bridgewater, New Jersey • Page 15
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The Courier-News from Bridgewater, New Jersey • Page 15

The Courier-Newsi
Bridgewater, New Jersey
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PAGE FIFTEEN FLAITCFIEID, If. COURIER-NEWS, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1952 Grimm and Cubs to Be Tested 'J- Additional Sports Bound Brook Mrs. Mary A. Sunderland, Cor. Tel. "Bound Brook 215 Lodge Plans Bake The Week's News A Summary of the Most Significant Events By Key Series Starting Today BENTON By PAUL -n nolitical play of With Rested Brooklyn Dodgers uring the past six days Mr. Walker of New York and Mr. 0 .1 Hvde Park and Albany playiner the leads. Somerville League All-Stars Win in 1 1 th Over Bears, 9- Som erville 's 1st Nigh Tilt iB-rrackinff, elusive, dapper regarding this or that phase of the famous Seabury I Wk proximately 130 were notified by th collector to appear beiore uouncn in a closed session to make some ar rangement to pay back taxei Bui 31 appeared and made arrange ments to pay same on a partial pay ment basis. As a result of this tne Council intrusted the collector to take the above mentioned steps. Superintendent Ireland of tne New Jersey Northern Gas Company appearing in regards to tne complaint of the smoke nuisance from its Flemington plant, informed the Council that this would bs given immediate attention. Mr. Ireland agreed that this would be taken care of and a survey made of the existing conditions of the plant an1 if a changing of fuel was necessarj to remedy the conditions sami would be done. SCOUTS AT CAMP Members of Boy Scout Troop 6L who have been at Camp Pahaquar ra, Sussex County, included Vivian Jack Brelsford. Roger Williams, Russell Mills, Isaac Tac- torowitz, William Morris, Robert Nief, John Nevius, Lawrence Hall and Milton Thatcher. The troop's Cub Pack members, who were at camp included George R. Parker Willard C. Parker and Robert Williams. NEWS BRIEFS State Highway Engineer J. L. Bauer has approved plans for the bi-county Potterville bridge over tha Black River by agreeing to submit them to the State Highway Commission Monday. This bridge connerts Somerset and Hunterdon Counties. Somerset has not approved the plans as yet. Miss Ella C. Hyde of Trenton has been visiting her brother and sister-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. V. C. Hyde of East Main Street. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Pratt are vi-tinj the former's brother at Spring Lake. It-, the week was staged in Alhsnv mayor of New York AW.A JtU a a4 Generally speaking American business is not going to be affected seriously by the conference results. Efforts of Canada to increase greatly the "empire content of goods manufactured by American branch factories in Canada were not highly successful, and as a matter of fact the Canadian de mands on this were not pressed very seriously when representatives American industry pointed out Mr. Bennett, the Canadian pre mier, that his country would suffer severe loss in many ways if the branch factories were compelled to close their doors. It "is doubtful whether the results the conference were such as to encourage the holding of another for many years. Some of the statesmen present were frank in their belief that the empire itself could not stand the strain. pERMAN politics have moved during the week but it has, been sub-surface intrigue chiefly. Mussolini-powers were asked by Hitler of von Hindenburg but the aged warrior-president didn't scare at all. The new Reichstag Is soon to meet and may possibly be dissolved without delay. If this does not happen it is hard indeed to see anything ahead save chaos unless the coalition of the Right between Nationalists, National Socialists and Catholic Centrists can be brought about by some form of political miracle. There is a disposition to believe Hitler is being forced to more radical terms than he would otherwise ask by the hot-heads in his own party. His demands on von Hindenburg was for all or nothing wc fcvt uuuiu6. aivt, up to him. The trouble with the Nazi leader's position is that he de- -ded dictatorial powers because he was the-lcader of the largest individual party in the state. He wants to be a parliamentary dictator. In this, of course, he dif- Von Papea fers utterly who would have from Mussolini nothing to do with parliamentary forms and demanded the right to rule because he and hi3 followers were best fitted to rule and had a definite program. The danger of a revolutionary movement of the right in Germany is believed to be much less than a -week ago. The government and the regular army are probably ready for such a move. Chancellor von Papen in the course of the week told reporters very frankly that he expected the present government to continue in the saddle for a long time." THERE is a feeling that great events are in the By the Associated Press Havitg been given a vote of con fidence in the form of a contract to pilot the Chicago Cub3 next sea son, Charley Grimm is afforded an opportunity the next three after noons to thank his employers in the big, expansive manner. Pennant in Sight All Grimm needs do to repay all past favors from the front office is to drive his Cubs to victory over the second-place Brooklyn Dodgers in their three-game "key series' tarting today. Three straight from the Dodgers and they can just about start measuring Wrigley Field for a World Series that should break all attendance figures Three and a half games in front today, a clean sweep would place the Cubs virtually out of reach, of the Dodgers and In fine position to withstand any closing drive Pittsburgh might summon. Brooklyn goes into the vital series fortified by a two-day rest, determined to crack the Cubs and start a drive that will carry them to the pen nant. The Cubs beat the Phillies for the fourth straight time yesterday, 5-1, as Pat Malone gave a warm, but weird demonstration of pitching skill. So successful was the veter an at making the Phils pop up that his side made only one assist, tying the major league record. He struck out eight and would have scored a shutout but for Hal Lee's home run. L. Pittsburgh beat the Giants 4-3, to climb within a game of the idle Dodgers. Larry French pitched his second victory of the series, while Gus Suhr supplied the winning runs with a double that came with the bases filled. The Boston Braves climbed into fourth place by defeating St. Louis 6-3. Wally Berger banged a home run and two singles. Senators Win In 13th Washington and Cleveland gave the feature performance in the American League, the Senators win ning a 13-inning struggle, 5-4, when Sam Rice singled to drive in Manush with the deciding run. Tony Lazzeri's triple, a towering drive Garms lost in the sun in the last of the ninth innirg, drove across two runs and gave the Yan kees an 8-7 decision over the St. Louis Browns. Mickey Cochrane smote" two home runs and two singles and drove in five runs as the Philadel phia Athletics buffeted the White Sox, 15-7. Simmons, McNair and Miller also hit for the circuit for the winners. Although Uhle and Bridges held Boston to five hits, the Detroit Tigers had to stage a two-run rally in the eighth to nose out the Red Sox, 5-4. Flagtown Falls Before Somerville Black Sox Flagtown The Somerville Black Sox defeated the Flagtown A. A. bunday by the score of -13-3 on Clawson's Diijnond. A large crowd witnessed the game. The lineups: Flagtown A. A. fvTI Shivers! ISS52 I 1 ffJttpfc I and thrills 1 JjTT I Galore fel "GUILTY HPS! HELL" vfJ I A Paramount a )iJ I Picture, with EDIETTTD sSsT VICTOB I McLAGLEN 1 Ua. Elchard Arlen i I Adrlenne Ames XI I Feature st 3:00, Um 7:30, 9:30 P. M. PLAEJFIELD'S 3 Theater Intimate zraramount Parle Ave. and Second St. Phone Plfd 6-2800 A Fubliz Theater Home oZ Paramount Pictures Charlie Grimm South Plainfield Mrs. T. Brennan. Cor. TeL Plf 6-3863-J Family Reunion Held The family of Mr. and Mrs. John i Gordon of Bergen Street held a re union at Butler Park Sunday afternoon. Included in the party were Mr. and Mrs. John Gordon John Gordon Miss Julia Gordon, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Sheets, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Doady of South Plainfield, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Heyburn and Mr. and Mrs. John Randazzo and son of New York. Mr. and Mrs. William Bar-thalmev of Netcong, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Fronheis of Palmerton, sisters and brothers-in-law of Mrs. Gordon, and William Barthalmew Jr. of Miss Etta Keimey- er of New York, Mr. and Mrs. J. Stevens of Plainfield, nieces and nephews of Mrs. Gordon and a grandson, Norman Mantz Jr. of South Plainfield. Taxpayers' Events Directors of the Taxpayers League met last night in the home of Joseph Muglia of Hamilton Boulevard. A vigorous program was adopted. The program stipu lates a number of membership meetings at short intervals in var ious part3 of the borough, to give all taxpayers equal opportunity to attend. The first meeting will be in the Ukranian Hall in Delmore Avenue. Aug. 31, at 8 p. m. The public is invited to attend. Thirty new members have been received and 85 applicants are now being considered for admission. The next board meeting will be Sept. 8, at 8:30 p. m. in the home of Mr. Muglia. ORIGINAL CLUB MEETS The Original Club held Monday night appointed the follqwing com mittee to visit State Trooper Louis Melick, who is confined in Middle sex Hospital as the result of an in jury: A. Ricardo, James Maza, J. Cotignola, Jame3 Rizzi, J. Donatel-li. Trooper Melick aided the club while on an outing last month. The block dance which the club con templated holding has been cancelled and another affair is to be arranged for instead. NEWS BRIEFS Miss Melvina Smith of Oakland Avenue has returned home after visiting her grandfather, George E. Pace of Somerville. Mrs. Helen Thornton and Miss Beatrice Thornton have been visit ing Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Barr of Seaside Heights. The Women's Progressive Club will hold a card party in the West End Club room tonight. Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Crudele of Oakland Avenue spent Sunday in Asbury Park. KWR THIS NEWARK SHOW MAMSG-TMGNT M.S. a'CCtTS 'X Branford FLf near Broad Newark Sow Flaying Twice Daily, including Sunday. An gnat zsta JAMES BABTON In Star Studded Variety Bevue FOLLIES BEBGEBE with Ada May and Company of 70 Prices: Mats, every day, 50o to $1. Bights 50c, SI, $1.50, $2. Plus Tax. The annual outing and clambake of Bishop McFaul Council, K. of will be held on the Stashak old farm near Griggstown, Sunday. There will be plenty of refresh ments. Usual games, including a tug of war, and the married and single men's baseball game will be featured. Friends of the members may participate, a nominal sum be ing charged to help defray expenses. There will be directions all along the vay through Manville, and those wishing to attend and not knowing the way will follow the arrow marked "2510." Transporta tion will be provided those who meet at the club house. The committee is composed of Walter Ryan, chairman; William Lewandowski, treasurer; Harold Swallow, James Grogan, James Kilcourse, Frank Buono, Samuel Consoli, Michael Mignella, Thomas Warwick, Michael Carroll. Also John J. Sella, George Veyda, Harry J. Eick, Peter Helfin, Frank Brehm, William Blanik, Alexander Pluhar, Henry- Yonkman, Charles LaGatutta, George Walz, John Thomaszewski. Robert E. Teston, Patrick X. Grady, John J. Lasko and William F. Gehring. Teacher Leaves Town C. Arthur Hodge of East Union Avenue, who for three years has been employed in the physical edu cation department of local schools has been engaged to teach in the Roselle schools for the comm term. Mr. Hodge succeeded T. Whipple and Mrs. M. K. Reading, who was recently termed one of the best women in physical education in the state by the state director. Mr. Hodge has introduced many new activities for local boys. He has organized a varsity track team and soccer team, horse shoes, hand ball, tag volley ball, wrestling, serve-us ball and archery. He is an ardent advocate of physical activities for all. Mr. Hodge came to Bound Brook with splendid qualifications, having received his masters degree from Columbia University. NEWS BRIEFS The Misses Marie Efinger, Mary Ambrose and Loretta Malloy of Bound Brook, Mane: Mullin of Plainfield and Genevieve and Ger trude Monahan of New York have returned to their homes after a va cation in Manasquan. Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Hoagland and daughters of Franklin Street are vacationing at the shore. Mr. Hcag- land is enjoying hi.3 annual vaca tion from his duties in the Ruberoid Company of South Bound Brook. Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Thompson and daughter, Miss Harriet, and ac- campanied by their son, Robert S. Thompson, are vacationing at Can- andaigua Lake, in their summer cottage. Mr. and Mrs. W. Hansen of Dun ellen welcomed a boy In Bound Brook Hospital Monday. Mrs. F. C. Rogers of Church Street Is visiting in Cape Cod. Flemington Mrs. M. E. Lance. Cor. Tel. Flem. 871. Council Meets The Borough Council Monday night instructed Collector Harry B. Moore to place all delinquent tax bills in the hands of Borough Attorney Ryman Herr for collection. All delinquents, which number ap- HILDEGARDE BURDICK 29 Sandford Ave. Tel. Plfd 6-8650 Will Besume Instruction in DANCING September 15, 1932 -1' -i- iSKUUK BBOOK Mats. Two Eves. Features TODAY ANN HARDING in "Westward Passage" Also SABI MABITZi Two Jays Tea Room W. Front St. at Madison Ave. ANNOUNCES Duplicate Bridge Tournament Starting Thursday, Aug. 25th at 8:30 P. M. Compctant attendants to show you how. Most interesting and instructive way to play bridge. Easy to learn. Bring your favorite partner, or if you come alone teams will be made up from odd players. Card Fee 50c Good Things To Eat And Drink Our Famous A Creamy Sodas 1 Tasty Sand- 1 Cc wiches, all kinds' 1 Dup 1MB 1 I in I 'Forgotten Commandments' I 1 fS Tues. Amateur i Clayton sacrificed him to second. Becker- then advanced to the plate and after taking a three and two count, fanned. Vaughn walked and Spearman walked filling the bases with two out. Jeffries then lined long ball to left center which Hausch gathered in On the dead run to once more save the game. Again the Somerset county tos- sers went down in order but this time the Bears' menace was soon stopped. Pete Hausch. smothered two long flies and. Mel Hughes accounted for a third one and the lo cals were at bat. With the chance of his lifetime facing him, Hausch was fanned as was HI after who followed him. But the strain proved to be too much for Vaughn who had been stream ing a steady procession of curves acrors the plate. Mel Hughes caught one of these shots and sent it far into right field for a three bagger. Danny Ricco then lifted one over the center fielder's head and the game was won. The lineup: Somerville AB 1 1 1 1 2 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 3 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 Vlerebone, lb 3 Molly, lb 3 Torpey, ss 1 Gallo, ss 1 Hausch, cf 5 Ayres, 2b .4 rtfsa. 5h 1 Stevens, If 3 Hughes, If 3 Harris, -Ricco, Rosky, 3b 1 4 3 2 Petras, 3b Dooleyrf 2 Kelly, rf 0 Hall, 2 Gilmore, 3 McBride, rf 1 Total 43 9 15 Newark AB Spearman, rf .4,2 0 Jeffries, 3b 4 2 0 Arnold, If 5 1 3 Sargeant, cf 5 0 1 McCoy, 0 1 10 0 Johnson. 2b 3 0 1 Brown, ss 3 11 Clayton, lb 5 0 1 Becker, lb 1 0 0 Auston, 3 1 0 Vaughn, 200 0 Total 41 7 8 Black Bears 101 031 100 00- Somerville 101 301 010 029 Two-base-hits Arnold 2, Hausch Three-base hits Arnold, Hughes, Home runs Hausch, Ricco. Strike outs by Austin 2, Vaughn 3, Hall 5, Gilmore 4. Bases on balls off Austin 1, Vaughn 2, Hall 4, Gilmore 3. Hit by pitcher By Austin (Doo- ley). Umpires Dougherty, Schenck Diinellen Leo C. Fucha. Cor. Tel. Dunein 3-6293 Contest Voting Continues Voting in the merchants popu larity contest is to be continued through Sept. 10, it is announced. with new entries being received through Saturday of this week. The Misses Evelyn Smalley, Gloria Richmond and Rose Dech- ler have withdrawn from the race. Those using contest ballots are urged to make sure of filling in the blank spaces plainly. Twenty blank ballots were recently de posited in boxes. Ten leaders in the contest to date are: Rae Vautier, 54,450 Eleanor Milliken, Jessie Met fet, 38,950: Blanche Lotz, 35,600 Eleanor Broshart, Elizabeth Osborne, Collette. McManus, 24,150: Margaret Rimer, 23,850 Ellen Yunker, Frances Gor man, Eleanor Haas, 15,650 Ruth Shaw, 14,400. Celebration Continues "Deauville the Joint cele bration of Dunellen Post, 119, American Legion, and Defender Fire Company, being held in the Legion grounds this week, was well patronized again last night. A diving contest for men and bov3 was featured and Miss Mae Collier of Atlantic City gave an ex hibition of fancy and high diving, the latter being, from an 80 foot tower. into five. feet. of water, The competition between Legion bugle corps, originally slated for to night, will be held later in the week, because of meeting of the Middlesex County Legion in New Brunswick tonight. Holder of 11,361 is asked to get in touch with the committee. To Attend Reception A delegation of local Democrats will attend the Governor Roosevel reception in Sea Girt on Saturday, Busses will leave from Washington and North Avenues at 9 a. m. Bus reservations should be made with Councilman Edward J. Han non, 348 Whittier Avenue, before 8 p. m. Thursday. Committee to Dine The Washington Bicentennial Committee will hold a banquet in Hotel Dunellen, Saturday at 8 p. Friends of the committee and as sociated organizations wishing to attend should make reservations with Charles E. Jones of 409 Dun ellen Avenue, not later than tomor row. A chicken dinner will served. be East although the present sit- Mr. Walker, through demanded dismissal of on the ground. tae esumably, that the prose cution had fail ed to make out a case against him how ever, Mr. Roose velt felt dif ferently about it ordered the hearings to continue. Mr. Walker bpoenaed most of the Rep ublican leaders in the state to show he had been Rooseveit. made the victim Trt as he hna ron- mded for the last six weeks nwuvii. I how he expects to prove this novernor remains to be furthermore, on Thursday Mr. tr-lker. declaring that he was not rating a square deal in the hear- rr. appealed to the courts .3 pre- Tt the Governor from taking any action in the case the iriil areued in the near f-i'rre. There also are court pro- suings to prevent the Governor removing Mr. waiKer, -General comment on the hear-seems to have strengthened nl Roosevelt rather than the Most observers hold he Has been fair but tenacious in get- "Vn" as facts ana mere nas oeen marked reluctance to prejudge Itha case. There seems to be Fpossibility that if the state courts 'rule aamsi. uu iy ui iic wiiii. Icarrv his legal fight to the i i Supreme Court of the United FEE Empire Economic Conference at Ottava virtually ended loa although there were pome formalities remaining. I Of the various nations of the ntiih Commonwealth which were Represented at the conference none get what it wanted, although jeach will get something in the way of preference. The question agitating British and Dominion statesmen is whether jtfce undeniable bitterness caused jy the conference isn't too stiff a jprice to pay for the somewhat idoubtiUl economic benefits received. trouble with such conferences land their aims is that trade runs Sn certain natural streams and (that when nationalism is used to idam these streams the results are jfcouni to be artificial and not likely (to be enduring. However it is net for the United States, high priest of protection, criticize this, although econo mists, regardless of their nationality can see it clearly. The general may be regarded as a moderate success from the economic viewpoint, although it is Bennett Eot felt that its results will prove ny serious bar to foreign trade with the various dominions. The bitter dispute between Can- jada and Great Britain on several points, particularly refusal of the United Kingdom representatives to bar Russian imports, has been the focus around which the conference has turned for the last two weeks. (The compromise finally reached to have been of a face-sav-ling sort, with the mother country jagreeing to prevent "unfair com-(petition" but without specifications ias to how this is to be done. Far Hills NEWS BRIEFS The Pottersville Reformed Church will hold its annual fair and clam bake Sept. 15 and 16, on tte church grounds. In addition to the clam bake and supper other attractions including grab bag, tables of fancy articles and amusements have been arranged for. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Horton, who have been living in England, have returned to their property at Larger Crossroads, where they plan to spent two months. Mrs. Kyle Lunger of Hillsidn Avenue has returned from Dr. Clifford Mills Hospital, Morristown, where she had an operation. Miss Viola Feick has returned from a vacation spent in Buffalo and resumed duties in the office cf L. V. Ludlow Co. A son va3 born to Mr. and Mrs. Koward Apgar of Main Street yesterday in Dr. Clifford Mills hospital, Morristown. Isabelle Cernsy has returned to the Mrs. Edwin A. Stevens estate in Lamington Road from trip to Europe. Mss Anne Pyle has returned to ier heme in the Larger Cross Eoad3 section from a stay in Keene Valley, N. Y. Mrs. Frank Baker and children of Liberty Corner Road are visit-lag Mrs. Baker's mother in Ireland. Mrs. Mary Tiger has returned to ker home in Somerville Road from stay in Bradley Beach. Ralph Sutton, superintendent of the Richard Whitney estate, is on trip to St. Louis. Mr3. Alton Smock is recovering from illness in her home in Hill-ide Avenue. Bitten by Bear Atlantic City (A1) William Kel-tyf 20, member of a troupe of high divers performing on the steel pier, as badly bitten by a black bear, member of another act. He may Jose his left hand, physicians say. of to a of is feeling is Somerville Battling over three hours and 15 minutes sen sational ball playing, the Somer ville players chosen as the class of the local league turned back the Newark Black Bears last night by a 9-7 score. In a contest played under the arclights before over 2.000 people. the local players lost and recan- tured the lead time and again to win out in the 11th inning via a triple by Mel Hughes and a long four bagger by Danny Ricco. The game was replete with thrills from start to finish. The Bears got a run in the first and the locals matched it. The Bears got another in the third and again the locals matched it. In the fourth, Pete Hausch sent one up against the wire in left field and romped home far ahead of the ball to give the locals three tallies. This lead was short lived when Art Hall pitched himself into a tight hole and Johnson sent up a Texas leaguer over short stop to score three men. Each team countered in the sixth and the Bears went ahead in the seventh. In the eighth, Molly singled and was forced by Gallo. A wild throw sent Gallo to second and Pete Hausch laced a single past third to send Gallo home with the tieing run. Johnny Gilmore courageously fanned the over-anxious Arnold in the ninth but Sargeant singled and took second on a passed ball. Gallo, covering second to nail Sargeant, stood directly in the line of a blow by McCoy that was labeled for two bases and made a sensational put out. Sargeant then made a desperate dash for home but Gil-more whipped the ball to Ricco for the put out and the game was saved temporarily. Three pinch hitters went out in order for the homesters in the ninth and the Bears were up for the tenth. Brown walked and HOW THEY American League Yesterday's Results New York 8, St. Louis 7. Washington 5, Cleveland 4, 13 in. Philadelphia 15, Chicago 7. Detroit 5, Boston 4. Standing ol the Clubs Li New York 83 37 75 48 Cleveland 70 52 Washington 68 53 Detroit -62 57 St. Louis 54 65 Chicago 37 80 Boston 32 89 Pet .692 .610 .574 .562 .521 .454 .316 .264 Where They Play Today Cleveland at New York. St. Louis at Philadelphia." Detroit at Washington. Chicago at Boston. National League Yesterday's Results Pittsburgh 4. New York 3. Chicago 5, Philadelphia 1. Boston 6, St. Louis 3. Other clubs not scheduled. Standing of the dubs Chicago 67 51 Brooklyn 66 57 Pittsburgh 64 57 Boston 62 63 Philadelphia 61 63 St. Louis 59 62 New York 58 63 Cincinnati 52 73 Pet .568 .537 .523 .496 .492 .488 .479 413 Where They Play Today New York at St. Louis. Brooklyn at Chicago. Philadelphia at Pittsburgh. Boston at Cincinnati. International League Yesterday's Results Montreal 3, Newark 2. Baltimore 9, Toronto 1, 1st. Baltimore 2, Toronto 1, 2d. Other clubs not scheduled. Standing of the Clubs Pet Newark 89 47 .654 Buffalo 74 60 .552 Baltimore 74 63 .540 Montreal 70 63 .526 Rochester 70 66 .515 Albany 60 74 .448 Jersey City 61 79 .436 Toronto 45 91 .331 Today's Gaines Newark at Rochester. Jersey City at Buffalo. Baltimore at Montreal. Albany at Toronto. Sports Calendar WEDMXSDAY Industrial Baseball Xieeffue Green Grook. Art Color vs. Red Sox. Tri-City Baseball League Cedar Brook. Plainfleld Lumber vs. Level Club. Senior Soft Ball Ieagne Maxson. Plainfleld A. C. vs. Vikings. Plainfield Soft Ball League Maxson. Walker-Turner vs. Probasco. Emerson Soft Ball Leagne Emerson, Marino vs. Janitors. Junior Baseball League Maxson. Grove Street vs. Emerson. Tri-City Baseball League Green Brook. Arbor A. C. vs. Public Service. Senior Soft Ball league Maxson. Plainfield A. C. vs. Buck Benny. Plainfield Soft Ball Leagne Maxson. All-Stars vs. Woodbrook. Emerson Soft Ball Leagne Emerson. Emerson vs. St. Bernards. Junior Baseball League Maxson, Grove Street vs. Maxson. City Golf League Community. Eagles vs. Niblicks. Elks vs. Dunellen Elks. FBIDAY Industrial Baseball League Green Brook. Scotch Plains sv. Cedarbrooks. Tri-City Baseball League Cedar Brook. Samoset vs. Standard Oil. Plainfield Soft Ball League Maxson. Jerry's Recreation vs. Greenbrook. Emerson Soft Ball League Emerson. Married Men vs. Netberwood. Junior Baseball League Maxson. West Ends vs. Emerson. AB J. Sixt, p-lb ....4 0 0 0 F. Gerola, 2b 4 0 0 1 J. Gallo, c-3b 4 2 10 F. Sixt, s3 5 0 0 0 J. Pangi, rf ....5 0 0 0 G. Gillette, cf 4 0 2 0 T. Villiano, If 4 0 0 1 J. Douches, 3b-c 4 1 2 0 L. Kanach, lb-p 5 0 2 0 Total 39 3 7 2 Somerville Black Sox AB T. Hoff, lb 5 1 1 0 A. Clark, 2b 4 1 10 J. Steele, 3b i 3 1 1 0 A. VanFleet, ss 5 0 1 2 Hoffman, rf 4 1 2 0 L. Field, cf 4 2 2 1 E. Staats, If 5 3 3 0 E. Lane, 5 2 1 0 G. Lane, 4 2 2 0 39 13 14 3 Starts Friday "Devil and the Deep'' NOW PLAYING i America's march wstwrd springs to life again, slowing with romance I I JQSfHftY MACK. 1. BROIVN THE VAnSSEiiNu FKONTItK EVALYN KNAPP ZASU Pins 11YMOND HATTON WIT CI garamounl Jlekase A handtomt ddrc-dcvii Iibf-tt his people and mUvts girl's htartl TODAY TOMORROW Paramount Pictures THEATRF W. Pront St. Tel. PUd 6-1300 Shows at 2:30, 7, 9 P. M. TONITE Another moon -victim will disappear! Who will it be? "DOCTOR With LIONEL ATWILL FAY WRAY LEE TRACY Prepare for the greater mystery thriller of all time! The secret story of a fiend who kills by the lignt of the moon terrorizing a preat city preying on. -helpleas women With a Supporting Cast of 20 Great ISame. NOW thru FRIDAY Plain field's House tf Hits LIBERTY W. Pront St. TeL Plfd C-5477 Shows at 7:00, 9:00 a uation is so contused that even observers on the ground are unable to make any accurate estimates of what is happening. Chang Hsiao-liang, former Man-churian marshal and until recently governor of North China, has resigned and it would seem that with the resignation of the Nanking government the powers of a dictator may fall once more upon the shoulders of Chiang Kai-shek. Whether this will meet with Japanese approval, the possible actions of Japan in Jehol and North China, are not known today. In the meantime the Chinese Communists seem to be consolidating their power in the southwestern provinces with the Nanking government apparently unable to check their progjss. FIGHTS LAST NIG By the Associated Press Boston Dave Shade, California, outpointed Norman Conrad, Wilton, N. (10). Saginaw, Mich. Cowboy Owen Phelps, Phoenix. outpointed Freddie Heinz, Saginaw (10). 'Miss Illinois' "4 Associated Press Photo Illinois American Legionnaire in their Hate convention selected Mist Dea Imhoff mf Hillsboro, UU as "Miss Illinois." Hi ii wa? fB. i. J. i.m- ft Whiteliouse Alerts Top Readington Nine, 6-3 Whitehouse The Whitehouse Alerts traveled to Readington on Monday evening and handed the Readington A. A. another beating by the score of 6 to 3. A large crowd witnessed the contest. The. lineups: Whitehouse AB Gutowski, 2 Landon, If 4 Seals, lb 4 Huff, cf 4 Orts, p-ss 3 Apgar, 3b-c 2 VanFleet, ss-3b 3 Dempsey, ss 1 Roche, 2b 2 Walker, 2b-rf 3 Latourette, ss-p 3 Reger, rf 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 2 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 Totals .....32 6 8 0 Readington AB R. Wiegand, ss 1 2 0 2 Cox, 2b 2 0 1 0 Kalpin, 3 1 1 0 Sutphen, lb 3 0 1 0 Uvara, 3 0 0 1 Wolfing, 3b 3 0 1 1 Zeller, cf 3 0 0 0 Vail, If 2 0 0 -1 C. Wiegand, rf 10 0 0 Robinson, rf 2 0 0 0 Totals 23 3 4 5 Whitehouse 100 203 06 Readington 101 001 03 Struck out by Orts 5, Latourette 5, Kalpin 2. Bases on balls Orts 2, Latourette 1, Kalpin 5. Hit by pitcher by Kalpin 1. Umpires Alpaugh and S. Uvara. oJti twrwtvi art talking "Th about our fin new hofW and talk art coming bade to njpy our hospitality again end again jf-v Wo" OUTSIDE lOOMtr iMf WITH All MCAIS 5JiXrfe Kmu daily rata I rTy tath.aa direct horn bI fffjl NEW AND flEfIOO 1 1 :1 unit HoniHCti. inc. 1 I I 1 1 i'B uo ms, 1 li'ifl J3 Ormrlookmg Boardwatt Bad 9 LBTSLJ CATHOLIC DAUGHTERS OF AMERICA OPEN AIR MONTE CARLO THURSDAY EVENING, AUGUST 25th Beginning at 8 o'Clock Cor. TERRILL ROAD and EAST SECOND STREET $2.50 Gate Prize Exceptional Prizes CARD PARTY 25c A percentage of the proceeds will be given to the unemployed. Try Our Delicious QC TA LUNCHEON and DINNER. OD AND DUC SUNDAY SPECIAL FULL COURSE Qf-TURKEY OR STEAK DINNERS. ODC THE BLUE LANTERN New Jersey's Moat Modern Food Shop. 123 PARK AVENUE Tel. Plfd 6-10057

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