Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 10, 1944 · Page 6
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

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Monday, July 10, 1944
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Page Six Gern^Ne^SJDays . ( .,,, r? , ?w , >1 .. Brasscos Bow To Homestead ._^i.ii . & i ,* " £"•''$ 1 i-'v -J'. >>.?•'• .X.'- 1 :•..'' •" Grays II-1 At Stadium Frimk 1'UKllu niul Kuni.icy ATIIO.H In u nccnc from :; ,' ./to Thic%-cs."-: "All Ha bo. nnd Uio Segura Wins Western Nelson, McSpaden Tennis Title Nccnah, Wk'c.. July .10—(UF) — Pancho Segura, Ihc Eciiticlorlnn tennis player, bent Bill Talbsft c IndlimnpollH to take the men' Western alnglca championship yes- tcrtlny. Pauline Betz of Los Angeles do- f(?;ited Dorothy .Mao Bundy, o! Santa Monica. 0-1, U-2. to capture the women's title. This 'n' That (By United I'reMu) There's been a lot written about the selections for the All-Star frame in the American nnd National leagues. A lor. of big- men on the diamond were left out, and .'i lot of surprise figures appeared on the list. But nothing much has boon written about Martin Marion—A St. Louis Cardinal shortstop. That's because Slats Madon—a tall, lean, silent sort of n guy—Is just about tho best shortstop .In nny big Icngue park at the moment. His manager—Billy Southworth —calls the big man "Mister Shortstop." Around tho St. Louis dugout they mention him in the same ' hrcJith with Ol' Hontis Wagner— probably the bent short-sucker ol nil time. Slats Marion has something that no other abort Holder In the business 1ms—long legs and a Ions Take Golf Title iPemisylyiiiia Club & Too MucK'For Weakened Local Olub My AI, I1HKWJSH Fred Davl'B Waterbury Braascos were no matoh for the Homestead' Grays, champions' of the National Notrro league," who trounced:'the Brass City nJne decisively, 11-1, at ;vUinivrpar Stadium Saturday '•rijgtnt •before 2,000 fans, • For four innings ,'tho, fans cri-! joyed a close contest,, wttli. the "Liray* in front, 2-1, with both.pitch- era \ hurling' good ball. Ih the fifth an error by Sa'riijone, of the'Brass- cos and hits by Bell and Bunk head started the Grays off,on the riicr- V,v hilling streak tilint" nclled them 17 hits and eleven runs off Left .Vcrdcramc' of New Haven, Dick Wagner, making Ills dcbu In Waterbury', saved the Devi out lit a shutout"with a i-maslfing cio'u blu down the'left field foul line BLOOPER .EXPERT " " - ,. : .-"vV'Ji.' 1 '. By Jack Sords who. . hurl previously, walked. The BraaBcos'had mcn.ojn, 1 ' baso' : |n the fourth; 'acyehtti and eighth' b'ut. Junior' Lopez',. Stanford,' Conn'.', rookie of .t|iu' Grays, wa I he master, forcing .local battci to hit weakly to the Infield. • Sammy Bankhcad, Harlem : bo; --WUH the star of Ihe contest,-Urlv .hi. glri four talllos for the Gray with a single and .a mighty .trip! in'' lire scvcnUli. Bankhcad als< itbok a tui-n eighth .and ' on the -mound .in th ninth,', blanking. ,;th " in the second inning to-score Me Minneapolis. July 10—(UP)—Byron Nelson atul Jug McSpaclcn teamed up to win Ulie Golden yal- loy Invitation best ball -tournament wllh a fimil score of plus 13, Bill Kaiser of Louisville, Ky.,' and Bob Hamilton of Evansvl'.lc, Ind., finished second .wilh a plus 10. •.-•.-. "TWO GIRLS AND A SAILOR" LEAD NOW AT THE STRAND Ho gets around his position llko a streak of greased lightning. There just doesn't seem to be nriy kitul of a ball he can't handle, Ho' rcnches high to spear scconcl- ntory bulls. And his great hands coop up the low ones like a stcum- thovol. His batting average never has hc*n hlg. but it's nclor|tiate. Ho'.s the most potent thing the I-;cd BlrrlM liavc atlold. Slg Kakuclci. a St. Louis .Browns hurlcr—Is one ot the most color- fui prryoruilitieM nC 10-M's crop. But Jncuckl Isn't or.o of tho- 18-year- old CucLlivci.s from hi'gh school. He hn.M klcUe<l around tho mlnonj, an<l arountl other jobs for years, ant! hn corn^s to St. Louis la his 32nd yoar —and with plenty of exper- ifnrf, Jacuokl—of Polish descent—wn.i borr\ in Carndirn, N. J. And WHS tho most prosaic thin;; ho die all. his HTc. When he was just 1C, tho ovcr- "Ivr-cl youncslpr. w»ntr>rl (;xcUr>- mcnl, ao ho lied about his ajti» .inn enlisted in the army, going to Hawaii. And that's when ho goi his first touch of good baseball—on G-I trams. lie played almout ponlllon at will—short, outfield nnd pitcher. And besides that ho wa.s a hofty hitter. .But he didn't set, 1 If down as a pllchor until he got his start In the minors In IM'l, with the Gal- vcston. club In Texas. He decided Irj nr.lck to pitching- there. In '3G tlip Browns -broueilil. him up briefly, but the next your he wont back to Gdlvpston, <md then gave up tho minors entirety. Rut lu«l year a Brown scout splnd liim playing ball for a shipyard team whcrq he was work!'-'C. iinrl trl'Clllghl thC KlX-fOOl-tWO Pole back to St. Louis. Anrl so far, (.ho bit: twlrlcr's avor- flgo hi well over .COO. "Two Girls And A Sailor," tho new Metro-Goldwyn-Maycr musical vhlch opened yesterday at the Strand theater, is one of those are illms about which a reviewer mod not hesitate to use all the .upcrlativcs in the dictionary. Jt'.s one of the best musicals of his or any atliei' scr-son. l-Jtilf-a- cv/.en stars bring it to exciting croen lil'c under the superb di- cction of Richard Thorpe nnd. the list as superb production by Joeph Pasternak. Hcru arc Van Johnson, June Al•son and Gloria Do .Haven, fast on their way to stardom, as tho sailor and the two girls he mysteriously befriends by setting up an entire servicemen's canteen for thorn and, what is more, falling ;n love llrst wilh. one and then \yllh the other. The: picture brings Jimmy Dur- .111 ic back to the screen, and that Is great news indeed! Jimmy, tho "Schnozi" hlmsolt, is in rare form as ho portrays a retired. o.\-vnudc- villlun who has lost confidence in hlmsulf and foars to attempt a comeback. Jimmy, who's "never been away," as -the saying goes, really puts on a show, including hi.s celebrated "Jnka Dir.ka Doo." Then there are Lena Hornc, one of tho trjp singers o£ the day; Grace Allen, whose One Finger Piano Conccrta will bring howls of delight; Virginia O'Bricn, the dead-pan singer; Jose Iturbi, who plays a mean piano, and Harry .-s and Xaviur Cugat and their orchestras—'nuff said! You'll IOVQ the songs, including 'In a >Jomcnt of Madness." "Sweet and Lovely," "Granada," "Take It Easy," "Young Man With a Horn" and "A Love Like Ours,' among many others. Co-featured on the same pro- gr.-irn Is the heroic and aclual slory of our Pacillc War, "Attack," (The Battle for iVew linlainj Browns Split With Washington; Yanks Take 2 From Tigers Russ Dci-ry's pinch single broke a threc-tp-thrce deadlock' in the .opcner"and gave the'Ynnks a 4 to 3 victory over Detroit. Alley Don- was the winning pitcher. aid Rookie riici-son Roser won the second game S to "i, The Cleveland Indians divided a pair with the Boslon Red Sox, taking the first,'S to 2,'aud dropping the-second, 4 to. 2. Pat Scery helped Cleveland Hurler Ed Klicman win the opener with a two-run homer In the second Inning. Joe Bowman pitched Boston to victory "ih tho afterpiece.. ' The league -leading Browns swapped shutouts with the Senators. The Browns launched a 15- hit assault afcalnst a trio, of Washington hurlers to take the curtain raiser 10 to 0, J Dutch Leonard hurled Washington to a •! to 0 victory in the nightcap. The Brooklyn Dodgers wore . , Brass 'City lads without" a hit. ''Josh Gibuon, ' famed . home ; i-un .king of the' National Negro, league also had. a. field day at the .plat'i .with a duoblor and 'two singles t)|ia ( drove In two more markers .fo'r the .'Homestead crow. Buck Leari ard hit the longest ball of the cori- : to»t In :|.hc s-evontli .inning when he lit on a, Verderanioi pilch that sailed over Rossomando's: head in ccut'er. Fust 'fielding by Rtisso- bando, Sa'n^onc . and Block 1 'eau'ghjt Leonard between third and home. .- Fielding Jionoi-u. of . the day went ;to . Lofty Farrar -.' of this" borough when he grabbed Gaston's linci- with h la bare liand hi the fourth irartnig to retire tho'side. Ripper Kehia, at short for tho loser---, had busy day accepting five chances wltiliout a bool. , '•:'•'.' "' Ray Battle, at third for. the' Grays, was also a -busy. man.. Hiii sensational rtirpwihg arm won the praise of the,-crowd. . Saturday evening the Now London Coast, Giiarda will return to Municipal Stadiunj 1 .to battle the lihisscos. la 'Iha^'fTrst 1 ... encounter between these club's t.h e. Coast Guard* won 6-3" behind -the Huper- pr.'pHching of: Red' Branch, former •Yankee h'urler. .In Uhe Coast Gii'ai-a's 'lineup' ..will. b2 'Junior, Thompson, former'Cincinnati Red;' Joe (Jlen'iv, Aaron Rob'i'nson • and' Red Branch of-the''Yankees', and .several former minor league stars. Manager "Davi ' has _assured th^ fans that Bill' Johnson", ex-Yankee third baseman, and Lefty Pezzullo, former Phillie, will be back' in the' Brasseb lineup. 'Bobby, R.hoa'dei, .local lad, 'will also'be' back i'n; the Brassco llnaup after spending- a •l>riuf vacation In'Reading, Pa. Saturday's box'score:. '• • Local Pitchers ,' wifc *~*" S* ' l I'" *"• 1 • ' fl^'" ' ' 13 Hits; Grabeck Gives 5 f ft. *• f . f • > . . -r Max Bulchcr Of Pirates Gave ; Brooklyn Pennant The Brooklyn Dodger played two games at once one afternoon in September, J34i; The Dodgers look on the Braves. at Boston on September 25th. They, played that game on the Held. But up on the Scoreboard, inning-by- inning results were being Hashed of the St. Louis-Pittsburgh game. Everybody knew that if the Dodgers won and the Cardinals: lost, the Dodgcrs~would clinch the National league pennant. The Dodgers played , the Braves with one eye on the Scoreboard. They sweated out every inning — they held their breath every time a number slid out onto the board— 2-1 Lcid Cost In Inning Splurge By Club. The Avlsliaocsc UWWIW(| North End Tommies ycstcrd, v , lernoon In a City. Amateur l^T game, 12-2. -.<., .-...,, •. **"« The JJcphs enjoyed' ' n. ' 2-H M( i til the. last of the fourth, «t'»hlS time their opponents ^mashed r». six runs to clinch- the gum* TL added one in..the sixth and'fl more-in the ucycntb. Hardcnburg .started on ik mound for the locals'and B»V. v- eight 'hits and seven runs and «|J innings; Joe Dcnnis'caros into ih contest in the seventh, and *ij lagged for flvc more blnglcs. Gi'abeck allowed "the 1 fiyc more bingles. Grab BETTY GRABLE IS THE LEAD NOW AT THE LOEW THEATER saved from a complete shutout In" their western tour by > Pennsylvania's Sunday law. A second game with the Pirates was called 'after the eighth inning with the Bucs ahead 9 to 7. The ninth will be played at a later date. The Bucs walloped the Dodgers 10 to 1 in ttio oppncr. shelling Ed Head and Rube Melton for eight runs in the first three innings. Preacher Roc doled out seven hits for .Pittsburgh. Th'e. 'St. Louis Cardinals whitewashed 'the Boston Braves twice. Eig. Mort Cooper did the first blanking lob—boating Jim Tobln 1 to 0 in a tight pitching duel. Harry Brcchceh scored a lop-sided 9 to 0 victory'in the nighlcrip. ' The Cincinnati Reds swept a double bill with the Philadelphia Phillies 9 to 5. and 7 to'5. Arny Carter won the first game, and' Ed Hcusser took tho second. The Chicago Cubs beat the New York Giants twice. Bob Chipman turned ou f •-'. scvn-hif, job in the to 2 liri-liftcr. Dom Dallcsandro provided tho punch with a pair of doubles and n pair of singles. Claude Passcau whitewashed the Giants 1 to 0 in the nightcap. Bell, If ........ '. Benjamin, cf .. BahWhcad, ss-p Leonard, Ib ..'. ;Gibson, rf Canno'dy, 2b : Ga3ton, c ..... . .Battle, ' 3b Lopez, 'p .,....: 'x Ki'ng Jackson^ ss ... . . Totals . . . '. Rehia, ss Farrar, Ib a)> i- 0 !'• 'h o --3 . . 0. 2 ; t 2 0 211. 3 .1 3' •! i. 4 1 2 0 ;1 0 0 0 '0 44 l 17 27 H' ab r •10' 5 0 As far as Ion million service men go— and millions more of home front fans, too — morale is a 1 gal called Betty Grable. Certainly no more indisputable rcuHon for the above could be put. forfh .than that, which 20th Century-Fox proudly presents . at the Locw Poll theater in "Pin Up Girl" w.hlch st;ii-.'. Bett.y i.n as wonderful a musical as these eyes in many moon. In. -Electricity used to 'make one ton of firmer plate would light an av- <-ra.ge homo for 1C months. Chrysler and Plymouth G. M. C. Trucks J.C.RAYTKWICH, JR. ACCESSORIES Repairing lOfi SOUTH MAIN ST.. Ijnlapho'nc'<ID9(T DON'T I'-OJiGKT THE 5TJ1 WAH LOAN -UniVJ?! ! • HIGHLAND GROCERY 02 HIGHLAND AVE. HOOCO BADO, Prop. have seen brief, cthifi beauty- filled, song- crammed. laugh-packed Technicolor exlravagan/a |-n, he-art lifting ' entertainment welcome now at Its peak; more' than a. 'trunkfiil of red point- J . There Is, of eo more lo "Pin Up Girl" than the nation's No. 1 pin-up girl herself, singing, dancing and being entrancing as only she can.,.:There arc, too; John Harvey to give female licarts u "jeep" ride;, dynamic Martha Kayc teamed with hilarious Joe E. Brown. . roly-poly Eugene Pallctte, tho. breath-taking Skating Vanities, and ..the incredible CCJ.ndoi Brothers, and—as if this were not enough — music played by Chiirlic Spivak with.,Ills "sweetest horn .this side of .heaven," and his orchestra, as an extra, bonus. Appai'enlly the studio has pulled out all Ihc stops In making this one for with the brll- li!in,t Tcchalcolor production. ' In .the film, Betty display: more than h.er famad, conspicuous as- sclii. revealing a truly Impressive a-bility In Uic .handling of a unique dual role.'By night, she te her glittering, singing, danci-n.g self as tho queen of the pin-ups, by day she's a prim and prissy bccpcc- tacled stenographer in the hurly- burly of wartime Washington. The co-lilt on l.his happy program is "Camllc-lifrhl in Alporia," wll.li J:imes MhiiOn. India Editor Learns Of 'Small Town, U. S. A.' Alexandria, Ind. (U P)—From far-off Caroda, India," Mayor. Hai'ry DcMoss received a letter from G. M. Jadhav, editor .of. a magazine •named "Military Studios." , "Greetings." said the editor, "I hav.e received an illustrated bpok- -let 'Small Town, U'.' S.'. A./'and now I know much about what you and othec people In Alexandria arc doing and thinking. THc booklet, which has been sent to all corners of the world, was' prepared by the Olncc of War'In- formation, whose. reprcaentativBs ispent several weeks in Alexandria Tho India editor said he woul "publish an article on Alexandria, in his magazine. cf I-Ia'ck, c ....'... Block, 3b ____ . . McWccney. rf . Marenclli, rf . . . • Wagner, If ..... Sanso'nc, 2b ... •Vcrdcrame, p .. xx Doran ...... ; Totals ....... . x — Batted for Lopez in- 8th. xx — Batted for Vcrderame in 9th. Score by innings; Grays .......... 11002122 2—11. Basscos ....... 0/i.pfOOOOOO— 1 Errors : Jackson, Block, Wanner; h "o 2 -1 1 10 0 1 0 . : 7 0 !l 0 .0 0 0 2 1 1 -2 0 '1 0 0 3-1 16 27 '13' : Murray Trains Hard For Thompson Bout New.York, July 10—(UP)—One of.'thc most interesting of the wartime /heavyweights—the thoroughly unorthodox Loc Q. Murray—has turned old' fashioned. Leo is thc^.wcll-built Negro slugger who is famous for tho num- ber'' of bows ho has taken. He's boon introduced from the' ring hundreds'of times—and his "Fri- .day night suit" turns zoot suitors pale green with envy- And. when •ho fights his style is brand new to' boxing fans. Lee docs things his own .way—not, the' way 'the "book" tells him to. But ".Lee has -suddenly decided .that, the old-timers had one good idea—and that's training. Loo fights Turkey Thompson in Madison Square Garden on July 27th. And he's turned to plain hard work instead of bows and grins. Leo began sweating out his training more than one month before the fight. He came to New York to renew his boxing license, but now he's gone to Greenwood lake, New Jersey to get, in some more conditioning. . This match means a lot to Murray. Tho Connecticut belter is trying to coax blonde Joe Baksi into "the ring; and "Joe is playing hard- to-gct. Biiksi is rated as the best of the civilian heavies, o round these days. And Promoter Mike Jacobs tried to match -Baksi with Murray. But blond "Joe : rcfiisod. Ho said his injured finger wouldn't hoa! in time for the'bout. Now Murray figures Totals NATIONAL I-EAGUE Ycxtcrd.iy's RcaulU Pittsburgh 10. Brooklyn 1 (1st). Pittsburgh 9, 'Brooklyn 7 (2d, unfinished). Cincinnati 9, Philadelphia !i (1st). Cinci-njiati 7, Philadelphia 5'C2d). Chicago 6, New York 2 dsO. Chicago 1. New York 0 <2d). St. Louis 1. Boston 0 Ost). St. Louis 9, Boston 0 (2d). The Standing Sansone. Rchia. Runs batted in: i Lhat n victory over Thompson will Bankhcad 4, Gaslon 2, Bell 2, Leonard, Canody, Wagner. Hits: Off Lopez. 0 in 7 innings; off Bnink- hcad, 0 in 2 Innings. Stolen bases: Ba'nkhead, Gibson. Two-base hits: Wagner, Gibson, Canody, Batllc. Three-base hits: BajnJsread, Leonard. Double play:'Sanione to Re- hca. to, Farrar. Loft'oh "base: Grays 7, .'Brasscos 11. Winning ' pitcher, 1 Lopez, Losing pitcher, Vcrdci-amc. Struc ko'ut: .by, Lopc/,^2, 'Verdsr- amb-8, Ban knead-2.'.., Base on balls by Lopez 2, Ban knead 2, Verrier- ame 2, Tipne of (farac: 2:08. .Umpire's, Kelly, Napoli-and Sla-l.tcry. ' St. Louis ... Pittsburgh . Cincinnati New York '. Philadelphia Brooklyn Chicngo . . , , Boslon W. L. Pet. 01 21 .708 39 30 .565 •12 33 37 39 32 -11 33 43 29 40 30 46 .560 .487 .43S .434 .420 .395 No games -today. AMERICAN LEAGUE Ycxtcrd:i.v'H Result* Now York 4.' Detroit 3 (1st). New York S, Detroit 2 (2d). Chicago 4, Philadelphia 3 (1st). Philadelphia S, Chicago 2 (2d). Cleveland 8, Boslon 2 (1st).. Boston 4. Cleveland 2 (2d). St. Louis 10, Washington 0 (1st). Washington 4. St. Louis 0 (2d). The Standing W. L, Pet. force B.-iksi to reconsider. Murray's bout wilh Thompson will be Leo's first main event at Madison ' Square Garden. He's taken plenty of bows from Iho rinp—^but this time he'll havs to make Turkey Thompson bow if he wants to'frc't anywhere. An average automobile', dismnn- llcd for scrap, yields, 1,500 pound.? of iron- and sLccl, 30 pounds'of cop- pec, G pounds of aluminum, and 50 pounds of rcclaimable. rubber. BUV WfiJt BONDS AND STAMPS The United States raarios cocp observes, its 169th anniversary o the coming November 10. BUY WAR BONDS AND STAMPS ALCAZAR TONIGHT RITA IIAYWORTH and --GENE KELLY In "COVER GIRL" Al»o "Over the Wall" SI. Ixsuis 45 3'1 Boston 42 36 New York 30 35 Washingion 38 33 CMic.igo 3-1 37 Cleveland 37 -II Detroit 36 42 Philadelphia. .' 33 42 .570 .535 .-179 ,•17-1 . .-155 they worked so hard pulling- for the Pirates they might as well have been playing with them'. But on the field the Braves stood ready to give Leo Durocher's crew an argument. That Boston \i was no pushover—They had reliable 'old Johnny Cooncy—Buddy Hussctt — Eddie Miller— and .the the hard-hitting Max West. Before the game Durochcr bad called in his right-handed ace— the veteran Whitlow Wyalt. Du ocher told tho spuedballcr that he had to win this game. vVhit promised to bring it home. Boston's manager—Casey Stengel —sent Tom Early 'to the mound. Tom ran into trouble in the first inning. The top of the Brooklyn batting order got to him for u rOn. '.Vyatt stalled the first inning one run to the good. Whit let the Braves down without a score in tho first inning—and the Dodgers look another crack at Early in tho second. Once more they picked away for one run. Now it was two to nothing. Then the third inning—and again the Dodgers nipped Early for one run. Throe to nothing now. Wyatt looked great. He was blowing Ills fast ball past the Boston hitters in fine stylo. , Stii; Leo Durochcr stewed on the Brooklyn bench. He watched the ucorcboard. Ho know that Max Butcher—once a Brooklyn pitcher —was working for tho Pirates.-But Ernie White—a very good lefthand- er—was going for the Cards. It w:is a close, tough game. , «.„_,,„,. Three runs was a good lead. But S-l." ° the Dodgers wanted more—thc> wanted 50 more to make sure that nothing could lick Wyatt. ThC teams fought on through the middle innings wilh Early holding the Dodgers in check. Wyali still was sailing along without any trouble. But wilh a pennant at stake, no lead looks big enough. A Boston rally might throw the flag- back to where the Cardinals could get their hands on it. Then the Dodgers came to bat in the seventh inning. This time Dur- ochcr told them to go out and slug. They got to Early for two more runs. Five to nothing now. The Scoreboard showed that the Pirates hold a slim—a very slim lead over the Cardinals. The Dodgers pulled hard for Max Butcher— tlicir former teammate. Then in the eighth Brooklyn abcck allowed the five hits. Hardenburgh gcttfnjJT^ of them. Grabeck iJso wf eight. Carm Mole, Torrington Icle got two cloulu for the or.c of them a triple. The Avigs, Hills and Trlbce tied for first place with recor 5 to 2. The Zephyrs have two against five losses, and iho ought for six. Yesterday's box score" Avl(f'« Sabia cf Romeo 3b ...-. J. Alfone ss .. A. Santillo c . Poncsk Ib . .. B., Santiilo If Joe TUfone 2b Melc rf Griibeck p ... ab .. 4 .. 4 2 0 0 2,--! i 1.6 C 1 9 j 2 0 t 11 < 2 0 (, 1 1 2 Tommies '... 3*. 13 21 H McDcnnott 2b Gatcski 2b . ... Dennis If .... Koch Ib .: Keating- ss ... . Biskie cf Allen c Reilly rf, Ruccia 3b ... . •aandenborg p . Pcrrillo If Vvigs Tommies &b h o j ..3020 0 t) C 0 0 0 1 S 0 1 1 0 3 o : « . .. . 2 0 004 3 2 0 '. 0 0 0 C 100G104-1: o o 2 o ooo-: 3: J« 5 1 No games today. Loading the week of revenue frsight f ended June 3 iotnl 810,772 cars, an increase of 2: per cent, above l.he total for t" corresponding: w«ck .in 1913_, GEM 2nd . JIMMY MASON — COBXA LEHMAN In IN ALGERIA'? 'The Girl In The Case' TUES. - WED. - THURS. ANDYDEVDK Forhni. BONABOVA FBAHIC POBLM BAMSAT AMES MOBONI OLSEN CATCH , , . . . . t • Also COMEhY, • CARTOON , aiul NEWS' f++ff+r+*t+*r-tft-rtrtrtm f t. scored once more. Six to nothing-. Stately Whitlow Wya.lt kept on .blowing them past tho Boston hitters. Ho never let up— ho just kept firing in those high hard ones. He wound up wilh a five bit shutout. Now the pennant hung on that Boston scorcboai-d. Then the final score went up. Pittsburgh 3, St. Louis 1. Max Butcher-had sewed up-the Notion- is—Sabia 2, Ruccio, McDer- noit, Donpsk 2, B. Santcllo 2, Jot Alfonc 3. Mclc,- Romeo, Grabec);. Irrors—A. Snmillo 3, Biskio Ruc- :io, Keating 3. Runs batted in—V SanUllo. Hardcnbcrs, Koch. E. SanliHo (2), Grabeck :, Sabia, Romeo 2, John Alfonc, Mde. Two base hits—B. Santiilo, Sabis, Doneski. .Three base hats bits- John Alfonc Mcle. Stolon bases— Romeo. Sacrifices—Romeo, S»bis. Double plays—John Alfone to'Joe Alfonc to Fonosk.. Left on bascs- Avigs . .,' Tommies 5. Saint on balls—off: Hardenberg 3. Grabed; 3. Hits .off: Hardenbcrg S in 6 itnir.gs: off: Dennis 5 in 1 innir.p. Struck out. by Grabeck 8. Hardca- berg 3. Wild pitches—Dennis. Losing pitcher—Hardcnberg. —O'Connor. Time—2;05. WREN NESTS OX .\XLE ' SIt.'Verhon, Ind. (UP)—Bob Tr>- vers of Mt. Vcrnon drove his MoS- cl A Ford coupe vcr%- carefully to: some time. Ho discovered Ih&t l wren built its nest on the rcir spring,' near Iho axle. The «ra aid several eggs upon which -*h( sat even when the car was in'mo- lion. Mother and family were ls« rcported to be doing nicely.. il" league pennant for Brooklys. 3ig Butch had given Brooklyn'! three years after U* traded him away. Witt, VAN JOHNSON ITURBI ALLEN* LENA *"••««* i»t * Will I Mill -tr in Nil i

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