The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 2, 1939 · Page 6
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 6

Ludington, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, October 2, 1939
Page 6
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&£ SIX rioles Win THE DAILY NEWS-LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. MONDAY, OCT. 2, Scottville Spartans Show Up to Advantage oh Several Occasions (fiy LOUIS BOCKSTANZ) Oriole field's new floodlights were dedicated Saturday evening as the , Ludington high school eleveiti, meeting their traditional first-game foes from Scottville, hung up a 40-0 victory over the out-county crew. It was th6 first game tinder lights for the Scottville Spartans and the second for the Orioles who played under lamps at Traverse City two years ago. Approximately 1,000 persons attended the game, forming the largest crowd to see a Scottville- Ludington game in recent years. Most, of the audience, underestimating the chill of the evening, came with little protection and .learned a valuable lesson— bring plenty of blankets and clothing next week when Manistee invades Oriole field. The, Manistee game will 'be played on Friday evening. Although.... Ludington buried Scottvilie ; under a long-ended scor^,,, the visiting eleven, thought to be a pushover in ey- ery play, surprised the locals toy throwing up stiff Apposition at times and several,, times missed scoring toy narrow-margins. The Spartans were in scoring ^egion only once, however, the other threats occurring when Scottville players pene- vtrated the line of scrimmage only to toe toroUght down after long .gains. This orioles gained nearly five times as much ground at scrimmage as Scottville and nearly four times as much passing. On the other hand, the .Orioles were penalized 75 yards while Scottville suffered only one punishment, that for 15 steps. Ludington also lost 34 yards at scrimmage while Scottville lost tout 17. The Orioles edged out Scottville in first dpwns toy a scant margin, capturing eight for Ludington while the Spartans made six. No Oriole Stars With practically every man on the Oriole squad seeing action against Scottville, charters for individual Oriole stars were held at a minimum. Five different men made Ludington's six touchdowns, - Ned Bowden being the only player to carry the pill into paying territory twice. Others who made touchdowns were Horowski, Parker, A. Anderson and Brooks. ' (Raymond Christensen was easily the outstanding man in the Spartan lineup,, this flashy halfback figuring in. practically every play during the contest. Dayld Blake, Scottville fullback, was also prominent in Spartan line drives, driving his , husky toulk through the wall for long gains on several occasions. The first quarter Was/ a 1 nip- and-tuck frame, with Ludington trying vainly during the entire 12 minutes to break away for a score. During this first iperiod, Scottville hopes were (boosted as the Spartan. .players fceld the Oriole steam-roller and, pulled off snappy , plays which threatened to give a first scqr$ to the visitors. The entire 'danto was played near the center,of the field, however; with neither team encroaching on the other.'s goal line. First Touchdown The first quarter ended with Luflington holding the toall on ScOttvllle's 30 yard line. Open- Ing $he second frame, Parker wap spilled ,for a loss of one yard on an end run. Horowski then whipped around right end for a long run and the opening touchdown of the game. The same man plunged for the point-after-touchdown, making #\e score 7-0. . jAfter the kickoff, Scottville took the ball and desperately trijfed for a first down, Christensen making two gains and one losls' "before punting to Horowski. The Orioles then proceeded to jnorch down the field until, on the 20-yard line, Parker round, right end and crpssed into tee -territory for the second uchdown. Snow carried the <ball over for the second point '•"• and the score mounted to Aldington made its third -Mown on its second play hictooff, Scottville had „ desperately for a sub- .itial gain tout was stopped the Orioles. Finally Chris- punted to Peterson who 1 the toall on the Lud- .^Ui^ard line. Gallnski "the ball and looped a 25- to A. Anderson who ._ the ball the rest of to a score, A plunge for i-polnt fafied, the Ined 20-0. I sooire of the first #*th IM.seconds to i, LadUg. point failed. Spartan Hold Edge The third quarter was "Scottville's from a moral standpoint although the Spartans failed to cross the Oriole goal line. Practically all play took place near the Oriole goal, Scottville at one time being only 'a few yards away from a coveted score. This was the only quarter of the game in which Ludington did not make a first down. Near the end of the duarter, however, the Orioles regained control of the situation and pushed the invaders past the center line to end the quarter. With the Opening of the final quarter, a vicious Oriole drive was put in motion, the locals pushing the ball to the goal line where Bowden went over for the touchdown. Snow hit the line for an extra point, the score climbing to 33-0. Bowden also made the final touchdown of the game, the score coming near the middle of the quarter, by penetrating the line. Bashaw made the extra point and the final score of 40-0 was achieved. The remainder of the game was taken up by Scottville who held the toall most of the time. The Spartans tried hard in the final minutes to garner a Score against the Orioles but a desperate drive went for naught against a stiffened Ludington line. . The lineups: Scottville Ludington McGee— ( ...le D. Daron F. Rakas It.. Z. Bourisseau • •lg ,..-• Krupa .; cj..,. M. Anderson • rg. Reynolds • •rt Pape D. Horowski Nell Lorenz- Miller , Thomas Wallace « n le had with J8< push- Brooks qb Parker Christensen .lh S. Horowski Reader rh Bowden Blake fb...... Snow Substitutions—Scottville: Lelugas Walker, Bortell, Biegalle, Rozell, Stephens, Claveau, Boyer and A. Rakas. Ludington: Atkinson, Eichler, B. Daron B KistJer, Bashaw, A. Anderson^ Rakfal, I. Anderson, Mroczka, Houk, Pekora, Galinski, Hoi- lick, Peterson, Brooks. Gebott, Albrecht, Nydoski, Haner, Nass, Ezdebski, Olmstead, Speidel Harmon, Dennis, Bennett, Hansen, Gosling and Greening. STATISTICS Wolverines Are Griding Fdr Traditional Opener ANN A&BOR, Oct. 2.—</P)— Michigan's football team began preparation today for its traditional opening game here next Saturday with Michigan State. For the next five days, Coach Herbert o. (Fritz) Crisler said practice sessions will be devoted to perfecting an attack and mapping a defense for enemy plays. ' . ... . "There still is a lot to be done," the Wolverine mentor said. "This first game is going to be a touch one." He obviously 'was displeased with Saturday's intra-squad sen and Tinker are expected to be in shape within a day or two. Michigan State's ' hard-won victory over Wayne university was looked upon as heralding another Wolverine victory by everyone except the coaches. According to Line Coach Clarence Munn, the Spartans have "a lot of possibilities." "They have a potentially strong team, any number of Sophomores that look good, and they are three and four deep at every position," Munn said. Saturday's intra-squad game to settle the fullback . failed game in which the varsity had j problem for Crisler as Don Zim- its hands full in gaining a one- j merman, Chicago Sophomore, and point victory 13 to 12. "Both offense over the reserves, and defense looked spotty," Crisler remarked. Ed Christy," Gary, Ind. 1939 Campaign Slips Out Quietly After Adding Little to History Books By JUDSON BAILEY (Associated Press Sports Writer) With as much fanfare as a mouse entering its hole the 1939 baseball season expired Sunday and shortly will be buried in the history books. Well-beloved while it was a living, boisterous being, the season left a surprisingly small estate to posterity. Appraisers in years hence probably will find it is indeed when they *go thumbing cinnati's great combination, Paul Derringer and Bucky Walters. Curt Davis of the Cardinals, Red [Ruffing of the Yankees, Dutch 1 Leonard of the Washington Senators and Luke (Hot Potato) Hanilin of Brooklyn. There not only was no "double no-hit" spectacle this year, but also no single no-hit perform i ances. Slugging reached no peak comparable to the 1938 season I when Hank Greenberg knocked 58 home runs. The best this season was 35 by Jimmie Foxx of the Red Sox. Joe DiMaggio of the Yankees sauntered out in quest of hitting immortality as represented by a .400 batting average, but had to be satisfied at the end with a .381 figure accompanied by the American league hitting championship. Johnny Mize of the Cards topped the National wth .349. Junior, put in strong bids for the L to the records position. Zimmerman scored recoias. one of the reserves' two touch"We'll have to look a lot better I downs, a 24-yard offtackle when the season gets underway smash, and played a bang-up de- if we are to get anywhere." fensive game. anywhere.' .The Michigan coach said contact work would be held to a minimum to avert injuries. On the casualty list at the present time are Halfback Fred Trosko, Fullback Bob Westfall, Quarterback James Grissen, Tackles George Ostroot and Dennis Kuh and Center Horace Tinker. All but Kuhn, Gris- game. Dave Strong, a little Senior halfback, stole the show, how-! ever, with a 45-year run-back of a punt for a touchdown and with passes that set up Zimmerman's score. For the varsity, Halfbacks Tom Harmon and Paul Kromer crossed the goal line with Harmon providing the winning margin. Football Rated Third In State High Schools Lud- Scott_, . ingtoh ville Yards gained from scrimmage ..256 55 Yards gained passing 100 29 First downs...... "a 6 Yards lost—penalties ... 75 15 Passes intercepted 1 0 Yards lost from scrimmage 34 17 Ludington tried 11 passes arid completed five. Scottville tried 29 passes and completed five. Ludington punted four times for a total gain of 00 yards, an average of 23 yards a kick. Scottville punted six times for a total yardage of 110 yards, an average gain of slightly better than 18 yards. Ludington fumbled three times but recovered twice itself. Scottville fumbled twice and Ludington recovered both times. GRID HIGHLIGHTS By LEE KRUSKA /PfS 1 ® 40 ' 8 at the first football game ever played in Ludington ., was estimated around the 1,000 mark, it was typical football weather and spectators h~ad difficulty keeping their feet warm. Kicking and stomping seemed to help many. 11 T he n1ew 78 '°° 0 watt floodlights illuminated the field in fine shape in spite of a mist that hung over the playing area during the first part of the game. For many it was a first sample of football at night. Ludington was outgained from scrimmage in only one period— the third, when Scottville made 15 yards rushing, to Ludington's 1*. Ludingtotn, however, completed one pass in that period making a total gain of 20 yards for the Orioles while the Spartans' total remained the same. Ludington incurred the wrath of the officials frequently during the first three quarters of the game, being penalized nine times for a total setback of 75 yards The orioles lost 25 yards in each °u the test thiree quarters in that fashion. The most spectacular play of the day came in the second quarter when Galinski of Ludington stepped back to his own 35 and heaved a classy 25 yard spiral to A ; Anderson who caught the ball going away and raced about 40 yards to a touchdown with no one anywhere hear him. Danny Smick, Manistee Chip- pewas' new athletic coach and former nine-letter man at the University of Michigan, was in the stands taking a look at what "•.^Jffli will have to face here next Friday night. Ludington's biggest quarter e second, cfijrln* wwgLjt lid yards from scrimmage LANSING,, Oct. 2.—(£•)—Football may be the major college sport, but among Michigan high schools it stands third in popularity. The State High School Athletic association today, in a survey of the interscholastic gridiron situation, reported that basketball is the favorite sport of most Michigan high schools, with baseball second. • Out of approximately 750 member schools in the 1939-40 athletic season, nearly 700 will provide basketball competition, 550 will offer baseball play, and 450 will put football teams on the field. Major handicap to the growth of high school football, the experts say, is the expense of outfitting a team with safe and sturdy uniforms, pads, helmets, protectors and what not. Despite its smaller importance in the field of sports, the association indicated, control and regulation of football becames one of the major problems of the association's officials. In order to reduce the hazard of physical injury among young boys, the state association requires interscholastic football teams to provide a three-minute warm-up period before the second half of a game. It contends that.the first few minutes of that period are the most dangerous. The association limits high school games to 12-minute quarters instead of 15 as in college competition. Again, in high school games a player may be substituted as often as desired as long as one play elapses between his entrance and retirement from the field. This enables coaches to remove players who appear to be injured with the knowledge they may be returned immediately if not actually hurt. Michigan was the first state to require a helmet to be worn throughout games. The high school coaches this fall are studying the possibility of permitting forward passes to be thrown from any point behind the line of scrimmage, in- and 66 yards via forward passes, a total of 212 yards gained. Through the course" of the game, Ludington compiled through rushing and passing both, a grand total of 358 yards to Scottville's 84. Again illustrating the fact that a game can not be judged from the first downs made is the fact that Ludington managed to make' only two more than the Spartans, 8-6. stead of from five yards behind. The coaches will be asked to vote on the change at the end of the season. The association also is studying the establishment of an athletic accident benefit plan for high, schools. By payment of a small i Chiefly 1939 was the year the New York Yankees won their fourth consecutive American league championship and the Cincinnati Reds battled through to their first National league pennant in 20 years. The Yankees devoured their opposition like some dread dragon. They took the lead in thr first week of the season and after one short struggle in which they were up and down with the Boston Red Sox, gained permanent control May 11. They clinched- their championship Sept. 16 and finished with a 17- game margin. Lead Since May 2G The Reds had a nip-and-tuck scramble with the St. Louis Cardinals at the start of the season and gave an encore of the same routine at the end of the show, although they led the senior circuit all the way from May 26. Their final margin was four and a half gmes. The Cardinals and the Brooklyn Dodgers provided the year's major surprises. Both were deep in the second division last year RADIO HIGHLIGHTS Key station of each network Is listed in the programs. The Networks: WEAFr-WTAM. WTMJ, WQY, WLW. WSM, WMAQ, WOOD, WVVJ. WJZ — WLS, WTMJ, WMAQ WXY2, WLW, WOOD. WABC—WJR, WHAS, WBBM. CALL LETTKRS MNI) KILOCYCLE I FKKQUENCY CKLW 840, KDKA 980. KFAB 770, KFI 640, KMOX 1090, KOA 830. KYW 1020, WBBM 770, WCFL 970, WBAL 1000, •VCCO 810. WABC 860. WKAR 850. WDAF CIO, WEAF 660, WENB 870, WON 720. WOY 780, WHAM 1150, WHAS I U20, WHO 1000, WIBO 570. WJ.ID 1130, WSM 650. WJR 750, WJZ 760. WLS 870. WLW 700. WMBI 1080, WKZO 590. WMAQ 670. WOOD 1270, WOW 590, WOWO 1160, WSB 740, WTAM 1070, WTIC 1060, WKBZ 1500, WTMJ 620. registration fee per player, a schedule of benefits would be provided for students injured in competition. At present 19 states have such a plan. ^ " d . *«** NEW YORK, Oct. 2.— (IP}— As might have been expected, members of the clubs finishing first and second in the two major leagues dominated nearly all departments in individual ratings this season. Joe Di Maggio of the New York Yankees topped the American league hitters with a .381 average and Teammate Red Rolfe led in total hits, doubles and run scoring. Jimmie Foxx of the Boston Red Sox led in home runs with 35 and Ted Williams of the thereabouts. But the Cardinals, after the season's first week, stayed in the first division for all but five days and the Dodgers wound up third in their only first division finish since 1932. Larry MacPhail. mogul of the Dodgers, gambled hfs team's j position for a million attendance I Sunday and won. The club had drawn some 990,000 paid admis- isions, and wanted to reach 1,000,000 for the season. Rain fell all day and the club had third place clinched if it didn't play, but ran the risk of losing their position if defeated. They nosed out the Philadelphia Phillies in the rain 3-2 and reached both goals. A second scheduled game was cancelled. Inclement weather cut heavily into the final clay's doubleheaders but Harry Gumbert managed to come up with one of his best pitching performances, a four-hitter to give the Giants a 5-0 .shutout over the Boston Bees; the Chicago Cubs nosed out the Cardinals, 2-1, and Cincinnati's champions divided a meaningless double bill with Ludington and Mason county baseball fans will have an opportunity of seeing a team of major league stars in action when Billy Rogell's American I league all-stars meet the Man- listee Eagles at Reitz park in Manistee, Friday, Oct. 6. Originally scheduled to start at 2:30 p. m., the game will not be called until 3:45 p. m. to en- j able more persons to attend. Rogell, star shortstop for the ! Detroit Tigers, will bring a ] team consisting of the follow- I ing well-known American [league players: i Outfielders: Laabs, St. Louis I Browns; Wright, Washington j Senators and Barney McCosky, (sensational Tiger rookie. In fielders in addition to Rogell: Christman, St. Louis Browns; Hughes, Philadelphia I Athletics and Bennie McCoy, rising Tiger infielder. j Pitchers! Harris, St. Louis Browns; "Dizzy" Trout, Tigers and Krakauskas, Washington ! Senators' fireball hurler. Richer, former Tiger back- stopper, will do the receiving. The Eagles baseball club, who won all but three or four of their games this season, has announced that Danny Smick, new Manistee high school athletic coach, has been engaged to pitch for the lodgemen. Smick last spring was rated the outsanding hurler in the iBig Ten conference. He spent (the summer pitching in the minor leagues. (Time Is Eastern Standard) NEW YORK, Oct. 2.—A station list close to 200 has now been lined up for the MBS broadcasts of the World series starting Wednesday. Of this number 121 will be in the regular network, 60 will ~, added non-network affiliates, 'A will be in Canada, two In Hawa and one is Bpston's short wa\ WRUL. Air time is set for 1: p. m. The announcers for tH opener will be Red Barber, Bo Elson, Stan Lomax and Ed\ C. Hill. In view of the MBS exclusjj contract under a sponsorshL neither NBC nor CBS will broac cast the games. Some additions announced for radio's further participation in the neutrality debate: Tuesday night—Sen. George W. Norris of Nebraska at 10, WJZ-NBC; Sen. Rush D. Holt of West Virginia at 10:45, WABC-CBS. 10:30, WJZ-NBC in the Radio M. LaFollette of Wisconsin at 10:301 WJZ-NBC in the Radio forum, replying to last week's talk by Sen. Key' Pittman of Nevada. Tuesday night—Col. Henry L. Stimson, secretary of state under President Hoover, WABC-CBS at 10. I real work—will'be clone by over 200 persons who have no more l-o gain than anyone else. They, like many others, are solely in- Iterested "in adequate hospital ! facilities. The final answer, however, is of course up to the people themselves. "Completion of the building depends, not on details or per' sonalities, but on success of the present campaign for the needed balance." White Sox Best In the only American league games Joe Grace hit a homer in the ninth and drove in another run in the tenth to beat the Chi- same team batted in the most I the Pittsburgh Pirates, 9-1 and runs, 142. The Veteran Lefty!3.0. Grove headed American league' pitchers winning 15 or more games. He won 15 and lost four. Johnny Mize of the St. Louis Cardinals was the leading National league hitter with .349 i cago White Sox, 4-3, for the St. and edged out home run honors!Louis Browns, and Cleveland and with a four-ply blow on the last | Detroit split a twin bill, 8-3 and 1-0. The first game was victory No. 24 for Bob Feller and the second Buck Newsom's 20th. Besides this pair the season's 20 game winners included Cin- day of the season, bringing his total to 28. Frank McCormick of the Cincinnati Reds made the most hits'and batted in the most runs while Bill Werber of the Reds scored the most. Paul Derringer Hospital Drive Under Way Today (Continued from Page 1) . ishing our new building, or we 1 must face squarely the alter' native of having a seriously inadequate building. Real Test Ahead "There has been excellent co-operation for the campaign. | But the real test comes in the i next two weeks j "We are offered a brand new | hospital, one of the finest in | the United States, for a total of about $30,000—the remaining sum of $100,000 having been handed to the community as an outright gift. "As far as the committee is concerned, it is planning no high-pressure campaign, either this week or next. Objective of the drive is to put the question before the people thoroughly and fairly, and see what they wish to do. "The story will be told and the soliciting work—and it is J Argument on Arms I 1 Ban Is Begun Today i 1 (Continued tiom Page 1) | ments abroad had aroused a; I feeling "of fear and in | i the minds of all people." but' ; added: j j "There -.vould seem to be. for- j 'Innately, no sufficient oiouncls : for fear of being drawn hit 1 ) this; ' war as we were forced into the World war, .so long as we con-| ; form to the admitted precept;*! : o[ international law and pre-! j vent our citizens from .subjecting; ! themselves to clestruotioji m the ! : mad war raging in Europe." j ; Hunting Accident j | Kills Alpena Youth j i — i j ALPENA, Oct. 2,—f.-Ti—Peter > I Connors, 19-year-old Alpena .high .school student, was shot to death Sunday in Michigan's first fatal accident of the hunting .season. Connors, .son of William Con- nor.s, .state conservation officer, was leaving a boat in the lower .south branch of Thunder Bay river, witnesses said, when he grasped hi.s shotgun by the nuix- 'vle and started to pull it to him. The hammer caught on the .side of the boat and The charge struck Connors in the heart. ^ PEDESTRIAN "KILLED FLINT, Oct. 2.- (/lV-Sponcer Howard, 50, of Flint, was .struck , and killed by an automobile Sunday night on Dixie highway north of here. DIEsTrTcRASH TONIGHT: Middleweight fight —WJZ-NBC—10—Ceferlno Garcia vs. Fred Apostoli; European schedule— WEAF-NBC —11:15— WABC-CBS—8:55, 11; WJZ-NBC —12: MBS—9. WEAF-NBC— 7:15 —I Love a Mystery, new .series; 8—Tommy Rigg.s; 8:30—Margaret Speaks songs; 9:30—niec Templeton time; 10—Josef Pasternack concert. WABOCBS— 7:30 —Blondie (west repeat 10:30); 8—Kostel- anctz and Martin; 8:30—Howard and Shelton; 9—Radio theater, "You Can't. Take It With You;" 10—Guy Lomtaardo. WJZ-NBC— 7:15 —Science on the March, new time; 8—Return of Sherlock Holmes: 8:30—True or; 9:30—Paul Martin music. MBS-Chain—7:30—Lone Ranger; 9:30—Author Author; 10:15 —World series preview. TUESDAY: European sched- ule—WEAF-NBC—8 a. m., 12:45 p. m.—WABC-CBS—8 a. m., 6:30 p. m. WEAF-NBC— 1:45 —Women's clubs program; 4:30—Vic and Sade; C—Bert Shelter's octet WABC-CBS — 3:45 — Richard Maxwell; 5—Exploring music; 0:15 — Michael Loring songs. WJZ-NBC-- 12:30 —Farm and Home Hour; 1:30 -Boston conference on distribution; C— Rhythm and Romance. Some Tuesday short waves: DJD Berlin— 6:15 —Operettas; GSF GSB GSD London—7:4fi— Military band; PCJ Eindhoven— 8:45—Happy program; TPA4 Pa ri s...:-. 10:25—French events CHARLOTTE, Oct. 2.—(/P)— Paul Raymond Moran, 36, of Charlotte, was killed Sunday when his car struck a utility pole. TEMPERATURE TODAY AT 11:0 Weather Forecast Lower Michigan: Fair and warmer tonight and Tiirsiiay. COOL WEATIIE1 Cool weather has come — Now you want good coal to do a good heating job. REGAL gives you more for your money, THE LUDINGTON LUMBER CO. For Correct Time Phone 99 and Bucky Walters paced the who FINAL STANDINGS AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L. New York 106 Pet. Boston gg Cleveland 87 Chicago 85 Detroit 81 Washington 65 ~ " • ;li 45 .702 62 67 69 73 87 97 111 .589 .565 .552 .526 .428 .362 .279 Philadelphia 55 8t. Louis 43 Sunday's Results Cleveland 8-0, Detroit 3-1 (second game, 5 Innings). St. Louis 4, Chicago 3. Boston at New York (rain). Washington at Philadelphia (rain) NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. Pet. Cincinnati 97 57 .330 Bt. Louis 92 61 .601 Brooklyn 84 69 .549 Chicago 84 70 .545 New York 77 74 .510 Pittsburgh 68 85 .444 Boston ...63 88 417 Philadelphia 45 108 .288 Sunday's Results New York 5, Boston 0 (second game called in second, rain). Brooklyn 3, Philadelphia 2 (second B&*ie called, rain). Cincinnati 9-0, Pittsburgh 1-8. Chicago a, St. Louis 1, National league pitchers had 15 or more victories. The season's leaders: American league: Batting — DiMaggio, New York, .381; Foxx, Boston, .358. Runs—Rolfe, New York, 139; Foxx and Williams, Boston, 131. Runs batted in — Williams, Boston, 142; DiMaggio, New York, 126. Hits—Rolfe, New York, 213; McQuinn, St. Louis, 195. Doubles—Rolfe, New York, 46; Williams, Boston, 42. Triples — Lewis, Washington, 16; McCosky, Detroit, 14. Home runs—Foxx, Boston, 35; Greenberg, Detroit, 33. Stolen bases—Case, Washington, 51; Fox, Detroit, 25. Pitching—Grove, Boston, 154; Ruffing, New York, 21-7. National league: Batting—Mize, St. Louis, .349; McCormick, Cincinnati, .332. Runs — Werber, Cincinnati, 115; Hack, Chicago, 113. Runs batted in—McCormick, Cincinnati, 128; Medwick, St. Louis, 115. Hits—McCormick, Cincinnati, 209; Medwick, St. Louis, 201. Doubles—Slaughter, St. Louis, 52; Medwick, St. Louis, 48 Triples — Herman, Chicago, 18; Goodman, Cincinnati, 16. no H< 25?P funs—Mize, St. Louis, 28; Ott, New York, 27. Stolen 'bases—Handley. Pittsburgh, 18; Hack, Chicago, 17. 'Pitching — Derringer, Cincinnati, 25-7; Walters, Cincinnati, a I ** IX* Because of its brilliance the diamond was anciently associated with lightning, and be- lleyed to owe its origin to the thunderbolt, IN HOME or BUSINESS The convenience and speed of the telephone makes it indispensable in business ... it tian be equally important in running a home! The telephone saves work and worry . . . you can shop by phone, visit by phone! Get full details. Michigan Associated Telephone Go. LYRIC TONIGHT AND TUESDAY THRILLS BEYOND BELIEF!.. Loves stranger still! -the Greatest modem novel! Matinee Tuesday, 25c and lOc. Nights, 30c and 10 %Wi/r';»a

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