Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on June 4, 1943 · 23
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 23

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, June 4, 1943
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-jr"r"""-"lr PART THREE WANT ADS SPORTS MARKETS WORLD'S to NEWSPAPER Tribune Phone Numbers 0200 0260 0100 FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 1943. 23 Id (7v (0JD 0 9 fol ir A. BASEBALL CALLS CONZELMAN TO JOB IN ST. LOUIS 1MEofheEIEW LON WARNEKE Chicago Cardinals Hunt New Coach. BY WILFRID SMITH. Jimmy Cor-lman, who yesterday resigned as jach at the Chicago Cardinals foot-r - - ball team to ac- j- ' - rrnt o rci t irtrt with the St.c Louis Browns of r - Jimmy Conzelman. - ' wV the American t tzW Baseball league, . jr v. - . I ill rotiirn from St- Louis today. Conzelman will be in the city briefly to wind up his professional league affairs before taking over his new position. Conzelman has coached the Chicago Cardinals for three years and for a portion of this time he also has served as assistant to the president of the Keeshin Freight Lines, Conzelman announced yesterday that he also had resigned this position, but it is understood he will remain temporarily in an advisory , capacity in the public relations department of the company. Conzelman goes to St. Louis as assistant to Donald Barnes, president of the St. Louis Browns, and he will head the public relations department for that American league baseball club. He also will serve in the same capacity for the American Investment company of Illinois, which also is headed by Barnes. Cardinals to Operate. Charles Bidwill. owner of the Chicago Cardinals, said last night that Conzelman's resignation as coach and vice president of the Cardinals would not affect his plans for his professional team this fall. Bidwill intends to operate the club. Choice of a head coach probably will not be made until the National Football leajrue meeting. June 19. The Cardinals business affairs and the signing of players will continue to be conducted by Arch Wolfe, business manager, and Phil Handler, assistant coach," Bidwill said. "These men will make the preparations for the coming season." riajed Good Football. While no one of the three Cardinal Yearns coached by Conzelman finished better than fourth in the western division of the league, under his direction the teams played excellent football and seldom were outclassed. Conzelman first served as a coach f n the National Football league when he was granted a franchise in 1925 to operate in Detroit. He then moved to Providence, R. I., and the Steam Rollers, under Conzelman's coaching, won the league championship Li 1S2S. Had Varied Career. Conzelman attended Washington university, St. Louis, where he later coached, and during World War I. he was a member of the famous Great Lakes eleven. Conzelman is one of the most versatile personalities in the field of sports. In addition to his football activities he has been a boxer, newspaper publisher, ivriter, salesman, composer, actor, end radio commentator. He is an accomplished orator. In the spring of 1942 he delivered the graduating address at Dayton university and this spring he was given an honorary master of science and physical education degree. His address on " A Young Man's Physical and Mental Approach to War " now is required reading at the United States Military academy. CHALKY WRIGHT AND TERRANOVA FIGHT TONIGHT New York, June 3 (JP). Chalky Wright and Phil Terrn.nova will fight in Madison Square Garden tomorrow night for a chance to get a crack at the New York version of the world featherweight championship. The winner of the 15 round bout is to get a shot at Willie Pep. The only thing wrong is that Pep will meet Sal Eartolo in Boston for the crown next Tuesday night and Just suppose Sal takes it away from fcim? The National Boxing association recognizes Jackie Callura, the Canadian, as champion. BY ARCH WARD OBSERVERS are forecasting that Eddie Stanky eventually will be a boy manager of the Cubs, but he won't beat Lou Boudreau for the youth record. . - . Lou, who is in his second year as Cleveland manager, was born July 17, 1917. . '. . Stanky was born Sept. 3 the same year and still will have to wait for his promotion. ... Approximately 145,000 sailors watched the Great Lakes baseball team in 18 games at the naval training station last year. . . . The Bluejackets have a ttome schedule of 32 games this sea son and accommodations for 10,000 at each contest on Constitution field. .... Jess Willard is a restaurant greeter in Dallas. , . . Paul Derringer, the Cubs' enormous right hander, dresses in the best Hollywood tradition, but never has been west of Denver in his life. Personal to George E. H. and his mates at the naval aviation technical training center in Memphis: Cincinnati won the 1940 world series, four games to three, from Detroit, and Notre Dame whipped Southern California in football, 13 to 0, and 20 to 18, in their last two games. . . . Profiits of the recent Churchih Downs meeting were 20 per cent greater than in 1942. . . . Chuck Aleno, farmed to Birmingham by Cincinnati, is leading Southern association hitters with an average of .400. i . . Lt. Benno Selcke, who served as interpreter for the American forces at the surrender of the German army in Tunisia, was a member of North-western's 1935 track team. . . . He enlisted as a private the day after the attack on Pearl Harbor. . . . Dr. Andy Lotshaw, Cubs trainer, and Mrs. Lotshaw will celebrate their silver wedding anniversary tonight in Com-mandery temple, 3900 North Damen avenue. . . . Traveling-Secretary Bob Lewis of the Cubs will be the master of ceremonies, food will be served by a caterer, and an old time bartender Andy used to know in Indianapolis will serve the beverages until he passes out, after which his place will be taken by Ray Kniep, Wrigley field concessionnaire Frank Leahy of Notre Dame Is going to Los Angeles soon with prints of the 1942 football game between the Irish and Southern, Cali fornia in his bag. . . . He wants Pacific coast newspaper men and alumni of both universities to see if they can find evidence of illegal play which a few scribes perchecratop the Coliseum said they observed. . . . Bo McMillin, chief of Indiana university's gridiron forces, says .the recent action of the Big Ten in allowing undergraduates to participate in the 1943 All-Star game at Dyche stadium, Aug. 25, is one of the most enterprising steps the organization has taken in years. . . . His opinion re flects the consensus of Big Ten coaches and athletic directors Freddie Miller, former featherweight boxing champion, who won the title in Chicago 10 years ago and lost it in Washington, D. C, in 1936, is working as a bus boy in a Milwaukee hotel. ... Manager Ken Penner of the Sacramento club in the Coast league is 47, but he takes his turn as a relief pitcher. ..... . The value of Western conference athletic plants and equipment is said to be $25,000,000 and the various universities have a staff of trained men and women to conduct their physical programs. . . . Wouldn't it be a mistake not to use-these assets when the-country is developing its fighting forces? Global Minded. How small the world has grown today! .."."-We knew little of Guam, Malay, Agattu, Attn, Singapore, And hundreds and hundreds of islands before. But now of these we glibly talk, And all the strange places where in fancy we walk; ' We're here and there and ever yy where, , So global minded I declare sometimes wake in the night perplexed And wonder where H'm at, quite vexed. J. O. L. It Takes All Kinds. When a bus boy with a loaded tray stumbled over a patron's outstretched foot in a night spot the other evening eight couples got up to dance, thinking it was a new boogie-woogie number. Hig. Perhaps the participants in the food parley think we Americans aren't interested in what's cookin', but they don't know us very well. V. Egal. Helper Guy Finamore recently stated that we Chicagoans should realize how lucky we are that we have to pay only a two cent postage fee in submitting our Wake contributions when that fellow who lives in Dubuque has to pay three cents. But lookie, Guy, didja ever notice the results the Dubuque man gets for that extra penny? Joe Liberti of M. H. S. It Sounds Devastating. From the North Manchester, Ind., News-Journal: "Mrs. Daisy Jefferson accompanied Mrs. Mabel Dunbar Sunday to Liberty Mills for an all day visit with Mrs. Dunbar's uncle and aunt. Mrs. C. N. John, both in their 85th year. They also took along mushroom ice cream and cake." T. E. D. t Daffynitions. Clergyman: A man who works to beat hell. Bruce CaldwelL .. The Wake Depends a. Help! I' pon Its Friends. Help! - Pet Peeve. Women with umbrellas up who walk under store awnings and make those without walk in the rain. Achey Jim. YIELDS SIX HITS IN 1ST VICTORY Nicholson Blasts 5th Home Run. SOX STEAL A RUN IN BOSTON Slgns of the Times. Here in Australia there's a dry goods store which displays the al lied flags beneath which is a sign reading: These Colors Do Not Run. , George W. Hemes. Dumbbell Pome. When horrid tittle aphids Crawl greedily about The foliage of mr Tegctables Anil snek the life blond oot. All I ran do Is say: " Gardener, let ns spray. Ader from Dertanr. What's in a Name? Mr. Travclleti managed a travel bureau in Chicago's Palmolive building. M. L. Things You Never Hear. Yes, the doctor is in. Okay, major, I'll get around to it tomorrow. Stay in the front of the car, please. There is no room in the rear. I know you Avant to go out with the boys tonight, dear. Run along, have a good time and don't let me see you till morning. Stan. A Road to Happiness. Seven years married, and still no lamps, But we can describe the tourist camps From California to rock bound Maine. The kitchen sink has a faulty drain. But we have seen Niagara Falls! Still no pictures On the walls. But in our minds are many views By nature drawn In wondrous hues. The living room needs another table. But we've rubbed elbows ' with Mr. Gable; And tho we need linens, rugs, and such. We really don't miss them very much. For the wealth of memories we share Of trips thru our country everywhere Have furnished our home In lasting style. With things that seem far more worth while. Lass o" Laughter. This Is the Last. If I hear any more cracks about wet gardens, so help me, I'll go out and drown myself. And don't think I couldn't do it! Right between my radishes and tomatoes. Dorothea's Husband. Dusting Off the Old Ones. Despite war time conditions, Uncle Looie says he doesn't approve of tight skirts He thinks women should leave liquor alone. Eddie Drake. Ten Years Ago Today The White Sox defeated the St. Louis Browns twice and moved into fourth place. . . " . Jim Foulis of Hinsdale, 111., won the St. Paul Open golf tournament with a 283. . . . The Pittsburgh Pirates scored seven runs in the "ninth inning to defeat Burleigh Grimes and the Cubs, 9 to 3. BY EDWARD BURNS. Delightful things happened In Wrigley field yesterday in the opener of the Cubs' five game series with the league-leading Brooklyn Dodgers, the most important phase being the fact Lon Warneke presided masterfully at his first victory of the year, a six hitter, which was attained by a score of 8 to L There were other items, such as Bill Nicholson's two run homer off Ed Head in the third inning, strong William's fifth in 22 times at bat. Phil Cavarretta had another big day, with a pair of doubles and a single, and two runs. Phil also got on base a fourth time when he was hit in the elbow by a pitched ball. Chico Hernandez also made three safe ones and Dom Dallessandro, who doesn't hit much, had a lot of fun nevertheless. He climbed an ivy vine at the 400 foot marker to rob Dolph Camil-li of an extra baser and in the eighth he stole home so cleanly that Catcher Mickey Owen didn't try for a putout. It was the second meeting of the year of Warneke and Head. In Brooklyn, the two hooked up and both pitched shutout ball, until the Dodgers made four runs off Lon in the eighth inning. . . It Was Just a Big Day. The Cub success, first of 1943 over the Dodgers, shaved the Dodger lead to a half game over the Cardinals as the champions whipped the Phillies in St. Louis, 8 to 2, to narrow the gap. Head seemed nervous as he faced Chicago power in the first inning. He walked Stan Hack and Eddie Stanky, first batsmen to face him. Cavarretta then lined a single to j right, scoring Hack and putting Stanky on, third. Stanky got home on Nicholson's fly to Augie Galan. Hernandez opened the second inning with a double but Len Merullo, Warneke, and Hack failed to advance him. The Cubs steamed up again in the third, however, and Head was led away. Stanky drew his second pais and scored on Nicholson's homer. When Novikoff followed Nick's swat with a single to left, Head was yanked and Les Webber took his place. Dallessandro forced Novikoff, Hernandez sent Dom to third with a single and Merullo ended the inning with a pop to Arky Vaughan. Novikoff Spoils the riot. The Cubs were kind to Webber until the sixth, when they decided to open up a bit. With one down. Stanky singled to left and stopped at third on Cavarretta's double to center. Webber wanted to pitch toi Novikoff, so he gave Nicholson an intentional pass. The Russian lined a single to center, scoring Stanky and Cavarretta, Nicholson reaching third. Dallessandro tapped to Webber and Nicholson was out at the plate. Then Hernandez bounced to Dee Moore, who stepped on third to force Novikoff. Here's the way Warneke saw his shutout vanish in the eighth: Joe Medwick opened with a single and was forced by Owen. Moore doubled to right center, Owen stopping at third. Al Glossop batted for Webber and flied to.Dallessandro. Owen scoring. Galan flied to Nicholson. They Get Two More. The Cubs scored a pair off Kirby Higbe in the' eighth. Cavarretta opened with his second double and third bit. Nicholson lined to Bill Herman and Novikoff fanned, whereupon Dallessandro walked and Her nandez came thru with his third hit, a single to left, Cavarretta scor ing. Merullo walked, fillirTg the bases, and then Dallessandro stole home. Hernandez, who is a fan, as well as a player, stood near second for a good view of Dallessandro' s act, a harmless drowse that was complicated by the fact that Merullo ran to second while Dal lessandro was paddling home. Be fore Chico realized he was playing in the game instead of merely en joying himself in the rAle of specta tor, he was out, Owen to Moore to Herman. Don Kolloway of the White Sox slides home on the front end of a triple steal in the ninth inning of yesterday's 6 to 4 victory in Boston. Mike Tresh, with bat in air, is not preparing to bean Don he just wanted the club out of the way. The baffled Red Sox catcher is Roy Partee. Associated Press Wirephoto.l O CD cy'-Q j " Vd I 1 the way. The baffled Red Sox Q Si-' JJ catcher is Roy Partee. p''rC'X" fAasocUted Pres. Wirephof.l "POvV Xjl' i ma c - -Li y i v 4 u Chicago District Tees Off on Dime-a-Round War Plan BY CHARLES BARTLETT. (Picture on next page.) Illinois' contribution to war relief in 1942 led the nation, thanks to individual donations by clubs and the highly successful Hale Amerira National Open at Rldgemoor. If plans arranged in a special meeting by the Chicago district last night in the La Salle hotel follow thru, the 1943 season will be able to give cash strokes to last season in relation to he war. The occasion, attended by leading officials of every golf organization in this area, was the teeing off of the Dime-A-Round plan, original-l.v suggested by Tom McMahon of Skokie. president of the C. D. G. A. Altho Chicago and Illinois are the Let's Go, Now! BROOKLYN. Aft R H RBI r ' A r. Galan, cf ..4 O n O " 1 O O Vauchan, ss... 4 A A 1 ft Walker, rf 4 2 - O 3 O A Camilli. lb.... 4 It 1 A A 3 O Herman. 2b.... 4 ;A 1 A 2 3 Medwirk, If.... 3A l.A 1A A Owen, c 3 1 A A 4 1 A Moore. 3b..... 3 A 1 ' A ' t 3 A Head, o 1 A A A A 1 A Webber, p t A A A 2 2 A ;ionp t A A 1 A A A Hlfbc, p. 1.... A A A A A A A 3-J I A t 24 13 CHICAGO. AR R H RBI PAR Haek. 3b....... 4 1 A A A , X Minkj, 3b . .. 3 3 1 A 1 ft A Catarretta. lb.. 4 2 .1 t 12 2 A MrhoUnn. rf... 4 t 1 3 2. A A Novikoff. If.... A . A 2,2 1 A A Pallessandro. ef 3 l.A A ft . A A Hernandec, ... ft A 3 1 3 1 O Merullo.' ss 4 A 2 A 1 ' 2 A Warneke. p. ... 4 , A 1 O 2 2 O 3ft B 13 7 27 13 O UIOkMp batted for Webber in eighth. Brooklyn OOO OOO O10 1 Chicago 202 002 02 8 Two base bits Hernandec, Cavarretta 2J, Moure. Walker. Home run Nirhol- Min. Mtolen bases Hark, liallessandrn. Double play tnky to Cararretta. Left on b Brooklyn. 4: Chiraso, 2. Btrurk not Higbe, 1 ; Warneke, 2. Kasea on balls Head. 3; Webber. 2: Hgbe. 2. Hit Head. 4 In 2 1-3 Inning: Webber. ? In 4 2-R: Higbe. 2 In 1. Hit by pitrher Webber I Cavarretta I. Losing pitrher Head. Time 2 :04i. I tnplres Goet. Rear- don, and Rarllrk. Attendance 4, Including 2O0 service men. MOON MULLINS SMALL BUT PAINFUL v "rue t.1 AIlI A.CaJCsVlT All I I MAKE, A MINIMUM CHARGE OF $12S PER PAY CA0 FOR EACH AND EVERY MOUSE MAINTAINED , UPON THESE PREMISES ATTENTION taoAhXXcrYU V.PF. GOLDEN FLEECE. . . . - r S. P-,- Off : I - t , Pa- Off : Ctftvry lti try Kr I HEARD VOU TEIA.1N SOME DIZ.XY DAME HE'S THE ONLV. EL1613LE MAN ncKc f SURE, HE' ELIGIBLE FOR THAT NEW 2 A DAY RATE ON TH BULLETIN BOARD. OUR NEW POLICY DOCTOR IS STRICTLY CASH AND OK MONTH'S REWT IN ADVANCE A nr-a 1 aV I I fdrJLY A WEDiAQr ", J VnAOE TO BOTHER 1 WAS ONE ADVANCED) ABOUT rMAcr (1 THEORY SMALL BOTHER .J doctorj BILLS J ABOUT f -8EFOREJ PAYING founders of the idea. It ultimately will embrace the nation. Thru it not only every practicing golfer hut every golf-minded citizen will be able lo do his part in helping win the war. M.000,000 In Kevenue. McMahon's thought, , enthusiastically indorsed by every attending official, is to ask each golfer in the land to contribute 10 cents to the war before going out on any round. The potential revenue from such a movement, based on the number of rounds played, would reach 55,000.-000 in a single year. But the plan Is not going to stop there, according to McMahon. Guaranteeing their support of the Dime-A-Round method last night were Ed Dudley of Colorado Springs, national president of the Professional Golfers' Association of America; Mrs. F. A. Bunte of Evans-ton, president of the Women's Western Golf association; Mrs. G. M.Mel-lor of Clarendon Hills, president of the Chicago Women's District Golf association; William T. Woodson, president of the Western Golf association; George T. Donoghue, general superintendent of the Chicago park district; Everett C. Visk of Hickory Hills, representing the Chicago daily fee course operators, and Tom Walsh of Westgate Valley, past national president of the P. G. A. Bin; Crosby a Booster. One of the foremost boosters of the .idea present at the meeting was a fellow named Harry Lillis Crosby, who happens to be a direc tor or, tne western as wen as a member of tne r. G. A. national advisory committee. Bing, following nine weeks of touring the country for' war relief, looked light enough after his recent exertions to have ridden his horse, Don I Bingo, in the Suburban handicap; last Monday. He elected himself the man who will work with Olin j Dutra and Joe Novak on the Dime-; A-Round ptan in California. The C. D. G. A., within the next two days, will forward the mechanics of the plan to each president of every club in Illinois, southern Wisconsin, eastern Iowa, and northern Indiana. Every daily fee course operator and manager of park district courses in the area will be given the same idea. Service Centers to Benefit. The dimes will be collected quart milk bottles, a. majority which probably will be located the first tee or a central point most accessible to it. One member of each appointed committee will be responsible for delivering a check for the amount of dimes collected to the C D. G. A. headquarters in the La Salle hotel. The C D. G. A. has elected to make its direct contribution from these dimes to the Chicago service men's centers. Other sections thru-out the country are privileged to donate their collections to whatever war relief agency they choose. Reports from all sections of the country will be relayed, after the weekly contributions, to the National P. G. A. headciuarters in the Medinah club. Going Up! CHICAGO. AR K H RBI PAR C.rant. 3b A t 1 A A 1 1 Culler. 3b A A A A A 1 A Tucker, cf A A A A 3 A A Curtright. If.... 5 I 3 A 4 A A kollonay. 2b... 5 2 1 1 A 3 2 Mr. rf 4 A I A 4 A A Appling, ss 4 12 12 3 1 Kuhel, lb 4 1 1 A 7 1 A Treh. e 3 A 1 2 7 A A Haynea. p 3 A 2 I A 1 A (rave, p 1 A A A A A A 3 A It S !T II 4 BOSTON. AR K H KBI r A F Miles, rf . A A A A 4 A A Fox. rf A A 1 I 4 A A Doerr. 2b A A 2 1 2 1 A Simmons, If.... 4 A A ' A 2 A A tiarrlson. If.... 1 A A A A A A Tabor. 3h 4 I I A 2 A A I.upien. lb 4 A 1 A 4 A A Pari re. r 31 1 A A 2 A I Newsome. as 3 1 1 12 2 1 H. Newsome. pO A A AO A A C hase, p 2 1 1 A A A A Karl, p A A A A A , 1 A Jmld. p A A A A 1 . 1 1 3H 4 A 3 27 7 2 Cronin hatted for Chase la sixth and Lazor for Karl in eighth. Chiraco AO 3 AAA OOI- Boston A92 002 OOO 1 Stolen bases Kuhel f?. Appling 2 Kolloway. Double play Kolloway to Ap pling to Kuhel. Left on bases Chicago, 10: Boston. 9. Struck ont H. Newsome, 1: Hsynes. 3; Grove. 3; Karl. 1; Jndd, L Bases on ball H. Newsome. It Haynes.2; Chaw. .1 ; Jmld. 1. Hits H. Newsome, 7 in 2ts Inuincs: Ilaynrs. A In A'i; Chase, 4 In .T,; Karl, none In 2; Judd. I la I Hit by pitrner H. Newsome kuhel Wild pitch Chae. Winning pitrher Hayne. pitrher H. Newsome, Iaed ball Partee. Time 2:17. I'mpires Summers and Grlee. At tendance 2,0211 paid; 433 srrvire men. Major Leagues AMEHICAN LKAGUK. . I, Pet. G.B. New Vork 2A It JWH Washington 21 IT -VVt ' I Detroit I 1 JM3 1'x Philadelphia 2A 19 -113 2', CHICAGO 1.1 1H 3"i Cleveland 1 2A .74 ' 4 Boston 1 21 .462 H St. Louis 12 20 j;i t in of at VLSTEKDAY'M RKSILTS. (hiraro til Boston 4 New Vork 2; N. Louis ......... I Philadelphia IA: Cleveland 4 Detroit ......... At Washington 2 GAM KM TlllltV. Chiraga al Rln. tleve. at I'hil'phta. M. Louis at N. 1 ork. Del rail at Mashton. Night game. NATIONAL L,KAGl'K. . I. Prt. G.B. Brooklyn ?A 1.1 .vTtt M. Louis 2t It .-ti -t t'ilt.hurch I 17 ,.V:H 4t, Cincinnati 2A I A -Virt . a's I'liilailrlplila ! - .CI t'i Hnton ' IA Id .111 A' I New lock I.i 21 -!. IA CHICAGO 1.1 2.1 -112 llh KITKKDA1'S KLSILTS. 4'hiraso 8: Brooklyn 1 Pittsburgh 9; New Vork A M. Iiuls K: Philadelphia 2 Cincinnati 7; Boston , 4 GAMhS TODAY. Brooklyn at Chicago. Phila. at M. La a is. V. at Pittsburgh. Msht(tgame. Boston and Cincinnati not scheduled. CHICA60170RKS TRIPLE STEAL IN 6-4 TRIUMPH South Siders Take Fifth Place. BY IRVING VAUGHAN. I Chicago Tribune Press Sen-tec Boston, Mass, June 3. The White Sox accumulated a stock pile of five runs in the third inning today and then proceeded to experience an aggravated case of fielding Jitters, but all ended well to five them their fifth victory in their last six efforts. They polished off the Red Sox in the series opener. 6 to 4, a job that lifted them to fifth place in th compressed American league standings. Never having had a five run lead except when they scored that many in the 10th against the Yankees last Monday, the Chicagoans probably can be excused for showinc effects of this unusual state of affairs. They showed it by committing four errors, two of which were damaging enough to lead to thre of the enemy rum and causing untold complications for Joe Haynes, whose first start of the season was concluded when Orval Grove was called to the rescue in the sixth. After cleaning up that jam Grov went thru without allowing a hit. thus proving he didn't need the sixth run his mates provided by pulling a ninth inning triple steal. Six Singles in Third. The Sox cooked up their b;g dish of runs in the third by turning loose six singles, five of them com- i ing- before Heber Newsome could be yanked out of sen-ice. Luke Appling promptly blundered and returned two of the runs. Haynes recovered from this treachery, but three singles got him down in the sixth. Grove coming in just in time to have Don Kolloway perpetuate the first of his two errors, one of two runs registering on the boot. The other Chicago miscue was the work of Jim Grant in the seventh, but by way of tightening the defense. Manager Jim Dykes benched the kid in the eighth and substituted Dick Culler. The third inning blast was touched off by Grants single t center and after Thurman Tucker had flied out Guy Curtright singled lo the same spot. Grant drifted horn on Kolloway's single to right, Curtright running to third. Wally Moses couldn't dig up anything better than a pop to the shortstop, but the business of scoring picked up immediately. Appling singled over short, Curtright counting and Kolloway taking third. Joe Kuhel was plunked in the short ribs by a pitched ball, filling the bags, and Mike Tresh singled to drive in two of the men. This was where H. Newsome vanished to make room for Ken Chase, w ho was greeted by Haynes single that counted Kuhel with the fifth run. Appling Juggles BalL Lamar Newsome walked and Chase singled to open the home third, whereupon Appling juggled Kolloway's throw of Dee Miles tap. So what might have been a double play resulted in a full house with, none retired. Newsome scored on Pete Fox's long fly and Chase on a single by Bobby Doerr. Then Jim Tabor, Roy Partee, and L. Newsome singled in the sixth, an out by Ulysses Lupine being sandwiched in between. Grove replaced Haynes and Manager Joe Cronin figured he might help by batting for Chase but flied to Curtright. Miles" roller t Kolloway should have ended the inning., but Don fumbled. Partee scoring to cut the Chicago lead to a lon run. A single by Curtright, an error by Oscar Judd, iyid a pass filled the bases , for the Chicagoans in the ninth, and the second out occurred when Curtrigfit was forced at the plate on Kuhel' s tap to Doerr. A moment later the triple steal was set under way, Kolloway scoring. In the excitement, Partee failed to hang on to the pitch, so Appling thought he might as well try t scamper home. He was nailed, Partee to Judd. Betty Hicks, Women's Golf Champion, Wins Divorce Long Beach, Cal., June 3 P). Mrs. Elizabeth Hicks Newell. 23 years olrt, women s isationai gou champion, was granted a divorce today from Frank Newell Jr. W-G-N, MUTUAL TO AIR MAJOR ALL-STAR GAME Baseball Commissioner K. M. Lan- dis yesterday announced the radm rights to the 1943 All-Star game had been sold to the Gillette Safety Razor company for $25,000. The de scription will be aired exclusively by the Mutual system over a net work of 200 stations, including W-G-N. in the United States and Canada. Short wave broadcasts will reach American forces all over the world. Landis. after agreeing on a con tract with J. P. Spang Jr Gillette president, said the $25,000 would be deposited to the credit of the major league baseball equipment fund, which is used to buy baseball equipment for soldiers, sailors, and marines. All other receipts from the game also will go into this fund. Ticked teams from the National an4 American leagues will play the All-Star game in Shibe park, Philadelphia. Tuesday nifiht, July 12.

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