Dayton Daily News from Dayton, Ohio on September 12, 1945 · 18
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Dayton Daily News from Dayton, Ohio · 18

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Wednesday, September 12, 1945
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The Dayton Daily Newi Wednesday. September 12. 1915 ACME WINS THIRD STRAIGHT --"FOR BEN HUDSON" S. It'i RuLher Came And Possibly J t J O j)Lat Involving Bronn, Crisler t!5 As Michigan Facea Bluejacket. BY "SI" El RICK WELL, do you still want to bet it won't be Detroit and Chicago in the opening game of the World Series, at Detroit, Oct. 2. But the line does NOT form at the right. Or even the left Who wants to make bets? Not me! Crisler Vs. Brown JUST in case you think the football season hasn't arrived, consider that Michigan and Great Lakes are playing the first '"major" game f the football season at Ann ArDor .aturciay. r-n -v , i ryi A"d. & !XE LXxtXftXii $Z i 1 rout Delivers And 1 mcrs Inal was run wnnc jobhtu, i"u&.m . ... -. - - - - - v - b competition was only three year. I refer to the Messrs. FriU Crisler of Michixan and Lt. (j.f.) Paul Brown, now of Great Lakes, late of Ohio .State, and soon to be of the Cleveland Browns in the new All-America professional circuit. Brown came lo State in 1941 three years after Crialer first landed at Ann Arbor. The first meeting in the Michigan stadium was a claMtie Passing Stressed By Big Ten Coaches Coach Cecil Isbell put his Purdue squad through a long drill on pass-defense while at Minnesota, Coach Bemie Bierman sent his charges through a pass-offense drill, with defense for the aerial attack secondary. That type of workout predominated all over the Big Midwest circuit. At Illinois, along with the passing offense and defense workout, Coach Bay Eliot sent CHICAGO. Sept. 12.- By the looks of things around Western Conference football camps, this is going: to be a year when passers will have footballs flying all over the gridirons. Drills on the aerial attack and pass-defense have been a big part of almost every workout since the conference schools began fall practices more than a week ago. At Lafayette, Ind., yesterday, his squad through a drill on fundamentals. He also moved 225-pound George Sibbons from fullback to center, and may use him in that spot this season. At Bloomlngton, Ind., Coach Bo McMillin uncovered a new placekkker in Tackle Charles Armstrong, who is destined to fill Johnny Tavener's shoes as a point-after-touchdown kicker for Indiana. Isbell began to shape up his Purdue backfield, with Dave Shaw and Bill Canfield apparently having the inside track; for the halfback berths, veteran Ed Cody at fullback and Bob De-moss at quarterback. Coach H. O. (Fritz) Crisler of Michigan still was worried about the heavy line the Great Lakes Bluejackets will toss at him next Saturday as he sent his squad through a long work- II 1 J t 1 , 1TC , J , truggle that ended as it deserved to end-n a 20-20 tie. It wa took the mound against New York,1 w b k ifed more tim 8ppeared to have' ,andd the' the kind of game that had you by the throat every minute. Bobby .Sept 4, for the opener of the gtart, A, Benton haBi gtarti assigIiment at -center( Westfall and lorn huzma stood out in Michigan, backfield; Bob jTigers 20-game tour, h revealed f n d t fi h , , cne of hi ! and freshman Dom Tomasi and ingniis in me uiic. jur - ..... ... . m ,-. -i...... ""Mast ei?ht starts. Jonn Lintoi worKea at guards live victories aiong me Atlantic, , . .... , 4. ... on the first team. Stretch Lead To 2 Games BY JACK HAND NEW VOKK, Sept. 12. MP Dizzy Trout's "five-win plan," designed to assure Detroit of the pennant during its final eastern jaunt, is 80 per cent complete today. Before the talented righthander great day a ball carriers; Jim Daniell was terrific up front, lum. m? ani ohm s 9 f nan in he Hi viirniiran 11 unio man um seaooani. ...7 . - 7. ..,... ... i- , , r. part nver Washinirtnn in twn fu . .uuiucsum, piciuiau uku to claim the Wg len championsnip irom a Wisconsin leam wnicn I wanKing me jannees iu - " , : ',., " . " , Red Williams. Bob Casper and had beaten the Bucks earlier. Michigan had steadily grown in to o he beat them with relief Help, "'i" ;h;v t"u "7 20-year-old Ken Parent, a dis- Mature that season, reaching its peak the week before the Buckeye jll to 4, trimmed Boston in the " r .r vp e"alh": 01 charged serviceman, in his of- game when it took Notre Dame. 32-20. But Ohio won the payoff .fireman role, 6 to 3, 8,UVU Bluere's cntMders his brilliant I 8en8ive wkoute, While Hockey contest, 21-7. Faul Sarringhaus, now back from service and play. the Red Sox yesterday, 6 to 0 Four .Bluw nd Mm, and phn McManu th , f.thall fnr siat. t-ain. otniM nut alonir with r.eno Frket iua idecisions in eight days, a tomd sepiemDer lorm is one oi me Dig V(,tpran9 Bflf. nn thB h.n.n ifh Les llorvath. Bob Chappius, Bob Wiese and I'aul White, who hid a brother playing end for State, ttood out for Michigan. In the last Crisler-Brown meeting in '43, State, feeling the manpower shortage severely, took a severe trouncing from a navy-manned Wolverine team, 4 to 7. The next year, Brown went to the navy. Now he's facing Crisler, a coach to whom he has often referred as his "ideal" among other mentors, Saturday in the first big game of the actual 1945 season. The Itrown-t'risler rivalry will, of course, never be renewed unless Crisler succumbs to the sugar the pros are offering as Brown did in resigning hi Iturkeye job to go to the Cleveland pros when finally he gets out of uniform. I'.ilticatioti For Feller Buck Outlook Better With Haekelt Back COLUMBUS. SeDt. 12. P) I JOB FELLER, late arrival with Cleveland, finds a great difference. Bill Ilaekett, Ohio State captain "in some of the hitters he last saw in 1941. i and All-America guard, will be In New York, the other day, the ex-sailor remarked that lie (back with the squad Monday and was glad of the opportunity to take this eastern junket because it the world is looking pretty rosy irives him a chance In stiuar off for the hitters next irasnn. when 10 me lucks, he'll start from scratch. "Boy, how they've changed," said Boh. "Fellow who used to hit inside pitches are swinging at outside pitches now. It's almost like coming into a new league." And yet, as one observer jut it, the educational phase of his New York visit was almost wasted time. Next year, more thsn half th present Yankees will be elsewhere, when the "real" Yanks come back. A Walter Johnson oace even for a Trout. ; reasons lor his club's success. Ever since the Terre Haute ter-i Trout's sparkling two-hit . per-jror regained his 1944 stride, the formance in Boston was his 17th Tigers have been hard to catch success of the season. The triumph even though Hal Newhouser's, was made easier by Doc Cramer's inree-run nomsr in me sevemn inning, it was Detroits eighth victory in 11 eastern starts, with four in Philadelphia and five in Washington still to be played. The Senators dropped a discouraging 2-to-l toughie to Chicago after taking a l-to-0 lead into the ninth inning. The White Sox beat Johnny Niggeling with two runs in the ninth on only one single, New York and Cleveland were washed out of their final meeting of the campaign and the other clubs were not scheduled. Only Hackett, thought lost to the team news from that quarter was Luke for probably the entire season be-pewell a retention as Brownie mime nt a henr! ininrv in an antn manager for 1946-47. accident last January, yesterday Although the American race Is was pronounced fit by Team Fhy-' attracting most of the attention, sician Walter E. Duffee. the National has developed into a Duffee, after a series of tests, dose battle again, with St. Louis which established Hackett'a top only two and one-half games be- ! physical shape, said there was "no nina (.nicago. ! reason" why the star guard could1 Hank Borowy, whose sale by the I not be approved for full practice. Yankees remains one of the big I Harkptt. is nrhpHnlpd to nariid- mvsteries of the season, hurled his at nat in all Tiractire HPKuinna fnrlltl'th Comnlete came in as manv Story HOB CON'SIDINE tells a dandy new story on Walter Johnson- least its new to me. It points out the difference in the way the Bucks' opener against Missouri starts for the Cubs, earning his they're coddled nowadays. ;hcre Sept. 29. At Duffee's sug-1 eighth triumph by a 5-to-4 score. In those days, Joe Cantillon was managing the Senators, who !gestion, the London senior returned 'ordham Hank had his anxious were in New York for a three-game series. On a Friday. Johnson !home for a brief rest yesterday, moments after blowing a 3-to-0 pitched the opener and won by a shutout. Came Saturday and Walter worked again, hurling another shutout. There waa no Sun. day hall in New York in that era. but when Monday arrived, thera was Johnson out on the hill for Washington and pitching his third consecutive shutout. That night, the Senators left for Boston and opened a series there on the following day, which was Tuesday. Washington's start-ing pitcher lost his stuff in the sixth and the Red Sox were giving him a good going-over. Manager Cantillon ordered Johnson to relieve him. At this point, Johnson stopped his story and Considine asked him what he did about the manager's order. "I put my foot down and refused," said Walter. "I told him I wouldn't pitch another ball until Wednesday." The Bucks' spiraling hopes ofl-;lead but pulled through in the lowing Hackett's return were ninth when Phil Cavarretta raced prompted by the fact the Bucks home on Pinch-hitter Ed Sauer's were weakest on the forward wall: infield hit. right where their All-America1 St. Louis had to come from Barons Boast Strong Array The Birmingham Black Barans pitching quantity and quality the will be on view here lhursdayHanns possess this year. Nine night against the I'hiiauoiphia capnble starting hurlors are avail-Stars of Negro National league in able. Besides Kadcliffe and Huber, another intra-lengue contest at. there are Al Sayler, Al Gipson, jiiiason nein, sianing ai o;.iu. jonnny iviarKnam, Schoolboy New-Except for Tommy Sampson, the berry, Chip McAllister, Enrl lijieup is the same as that which. 'Bunipus and Alonzo Boone on carried off both halves of the pen-, hand, boy is strongest, Hackett was in uniform only during the first week of fall practice. With the Missouri opener getting closer, Coach Carroll widdoes yes terday stressed contact work in the morning session only to save his prartice-battered squad. The major share of the afternoon session was devoted to assignments and timing, with FreHh-man Alex Verdova virtually holding his own with Bob Dove, the Bucks' ace kicker, in a punting duel. New addition to the squad la Quarterback Al Kitsos, a Columbus product, just returned from two years' service with the marines. Fight Last Aitf B THK ASSOCIATE!! PBF.S8 'way back, trailing once by four runs, to finally catch and pass New-York in the last of the ninth, 6 to 6. on Whitey Kurowski's two-run single with the sacks loaded. Billy Southworth tossed - five pitchers into the fray and Bill Crouch, recently acquired from Rochester, got the credit for his first win of the year. Pittsburgh continued its September drive, tightening its hold on fourth place, by dumping the Phillies twice, 6 to 4 in 10 innings and. 5 to 1 on a five-run spurt in the eighth frame. After Al Libke's 10th Inning single gave Cincinnati a 6-to-4 shade over Brooklyn in the opener, the Dodgers snapped back with a 15-hit attack for an ll-to-6 victory" to square the season series at 11 decisions apiece. Bumnus. aomiired late last nant race last season ana won me season from the Kn.nsn r"itv Mnn. 194:1 Mot that. jarchs, in a trade for Outfielder!TVBrroPrr.'. . -ll. A.,,1 There's no doubt but that the Johnny Scott, gives the Baron Yor ioc vinwnt umanu. mw. nw JLjOUIS V11IC Villi brilliant Sampson, now on loan as something they haven't had in a - putyiatjj Ttdd, Brown. ito. o. 1 manager to the St. Louis Stars,, long while , a capable southpaw. n;.w ' Y0RK.LAi nUmmy Dai, CJa. )rt-,l W7J, . will be missed, but even his second i Tickets for Friday s title game imw "IRfaSn .TXl aill V 111 nase position seems 10 oe in goon m.r u.r m, r"B " '""j round of .iKhi rounds. Jone. dl.quaiifi.dj hands, with J. H. .spencer, bought ners oi ine .-egro national lengue.jfur noi tryinx. Mil- CHICAGO. Sept. 12. W) from the New York Cubans, and snd the Negro American league j new york. Humiwrto vaia. mvwaukee, ousted from competition in Willie Riley, a talented newcomer,1 champions, the Cleveland lckeyes,!, post-ssason inter-league play- on the job. ,are now on saie ai jone iiros. r u- It's been many years since any neral Home, Shroyer's Sporting Negro league dub has boasted the Goods Store and Fifth Street A. A. Attendance Is Highest Since 1937 fXLUMBUS, Sept. 12. i.TJ- The American association played to l.ClS.S'JS customers in the season ended Sunday, the hiffrest paid attendance since 19;7, President George M. Traut-nian reported today. The attendance Mas 220,256" greater than last year and ranked as one of the biggest in association history. Of the total attendance, 1,-2!l-,587 were paid adult admissions and one cent from each of those made up a player pool of $l2,M2,r).97. are now on sale at Jones Itros. Fu-Ncw York, knx-iii out Jimmy Muou, 1J71,. Camp Kilmer, n. J,, ."). HA NO OR, M. Lloyd Hudon, 12, Rmn. u, . mttimtnttil tha Hlnnd Tlarr. YMCA. 13". I"!!, Main.. (Si: Al Wootr, 1.11. tTHnKinn, " " , KMippea nayu larmier, io, Lawlftnn, Me, (. m'FFAT.O, N. Y Phil Muwiilo. 17SH, Bufialo, knocked out Prentlu Hnll, 1M, Buflahi (8); Mlkn Martyk. 1.12 St. Catherine!, Ont., knorkrd out Don Lull Uunulre, 132 S. Mexico City, a3). NEW BKI'FORO, M. Bennf Blticle- iMajor League Leaders I BY TIIK ASSOCIATED PRKSH AMUIICAN I.KIIilr, HaiilnK rurrinflln, Chlrago, .3(K; Bou- :dreitu, t'lrveland. .30. I Kun -utirnweiM, New York, t; St- ph? in, St. I.num, 7n. Rune Batted In Kiten, New York, (3; Cuilenlilne, Ketrolt, K.V ! Illie-Sllrnwelu. New Yurk. 1A5: Moiei. Clllmnn. 1SL I i liouhlee Moert. Chimin. 31; Mc-Qulnn, :HI. Imitt, nn,l Blnhe, Whlnst"n. 3. ! Trlpln mirnwelM, New York, 18; s iMfUM, CnlcaKO. m. : Hdine Ktm Slrphenn, St. Ixiulu, : ruiii-nnme. Petmit, n. offs the last two seasons after win ning the regular American Association pennant, is off on the wrong start in the 1945 playoff series. The Louisville Colonels, who last season dumped the Brewers out of competition in the opening playoffs; set the defending champions down in the first game last night, H tn 1. T.nct spoQnn tha Pnlnnula ton. 145. WiOerbury. Cunn., outpointed Jot. . . , K. J , ( T II ; Kennyi411""'''' ' wic: panic James, 148, Waterbury, declaioned Al Tlnel. 1M, New Bedford (. NEWARK, N. J. Charllt PutaH. 143, Irvinaton, N. J., efoppt-d Joey Manfro, 31. New York Ml; Al Clalirut, 16$, Newark, atopped Clem Fltipiilrloli, 100. New York, (t). HARTF-OIID. Conn. n.imle IVmtS jj. Ora.ly, 13m,, New York, and Nuk Htato, j 13014;, Springfield, drew (8) : Uir IJma, n. Laundry Senic efter or IB stolen Rme Caee. Waahlnaton. i MyHtt, Wtitfliitigton, and Stlraweies, IOtK. Vfl. Flifhlntt Newhoumr, netrolt, S2-I, ,73S; t'eirm, L! .t.,n. 31-11. .TH. i NATIONAL I K.Adl'K R.ittniK I'avarreita, Chlcaan, ,3(10; Holmen, Boaton. ,3X1. Kii:n--H,,ine, lloilon, 118; Roaen, Brooklyn. 113. Huna Bntted In Walker, Brooklyn, 115; Uoimea, H,.u.n, 111. Hits Holmes, Bolton, too; Rolen. Brooklyn. 17. Moubiea tiulmea, Bolton, 42; Walker, Bh'oklyn, 37. Triplet Olmo, Brooklyn, 13; Pafko, Chi -cako, ii. Home Runt Holmei, Boston. 2S; Ailimi, St. Uuli, and WorkmHti, Hnaton, 22. Stolen Baeee Schoenillenel, HI. Until, 24: Htrrett, I'lttuhuriih, II. Pltihtnir Brrcheen, St. Unit, 13-3, .W; I'mee.iu, Chuaao, IB , .727. i;i, Pull River, ttopped Winnie Wltulow. v,w l.'IK, New York. (41. more, and Mkkey yuack, 13a, Pllttburati, drew (10). as this season eliminated the Brewer four games to two. Fourth place St. Paul defeated second-place Indianapolis 2 to 1 national maoce minor injuries. Iowa's squad of 46 players went through light drills. Northwestern held a long scrimmage while Coach Lynn Waldorf sought a starting first line from among his many rookies. Ohio State worked on assignments and Wisconsin held a scrimmage while Coach Harry Stuhl-dreher sought a starting back-field combination. Series May Open Oct. 2 SPORTS SHORTS . . . Indications are that the World Series will open Oct. 2 on the field of the American league champions; Happy Chandler has called a meeting for Wednesday of representatives of all clubs still in the race . . . Luke Sewell has been signed to a new two-year contract as manager of the Browns at an increase in salary. The St. Louis Cardinals are losing a pitcher and a catcher just when they need them most; Ted Wilks is due for an operation on his hurling arm Thursday and is unlikely to pitch again this year; Ken O'Dea entered a hospital Tuesday for treatment of-v a sciatic nerve pain in his left leg. Bob Feller has been assured that his plea te Commissioner Chandler for more barnstorming time will be granted , . . Municipal stadium at Philadelphia will be sprayed with DDT, the miracle insect destroyer, for Thursday's game between Green Bay and the Eagles in an effort to eliminate the bugs accompanying night games . . . Cleveland's Barons will play SI home games this season, 20 of them on Saturday nights . . . Tom Harmon has sold his home at Ann Arbor and will move to Detroit where he will broadcast University of Michigan games this fall , . . Three new teams, Indianapolis, Rochester, N. Y'., and ' Youngstown, have been added to the roster of the National Basketball league. Pacific Tour To lie Studied By Chandler WASHINGTON, Sept 12. Uf) " Whether this year's World Series winner takes a 90-day trip to advanced Pacific bases may be decided at a major league meeting here today. Commissioner A. B. "Happy" Chandler will meet representatives of teams still in the running in the two big league races to go over preliminary World Series plans. The proposed Pacific trip also Is expected to be discussed. Secretary of the Navy Forrestal and Admiral Chester W. Nimitz extended an invitation for such a tour shortly before Japan sur- rendered. Scores By Innings i i i nun i v vr.' -v r - - -t . y.' A L GLOOIY TFCKKS WWTON Sept. 12. -The long - raced expressions on Hank Greenberg (left) and Eddie Mayo aren't no much the result of the injuries they are nursing as the fact that they are nnable to be in there helping the Tigers battle for the American league crown. Neither is expected to be able to play in the all-important Washington series this week-end. Dayton Speedway Expansion Plans For 1946 Announced TLANS for extensive Improve- ments and expansion of thejing 0f Indianapolis and Ted Hart-Dayton Speedway prior to the ley of Roanoke is anticipated when opening of the 1946 season were the midget auto race pilots send announced Wednesday by Henry F ffi ncaiu, puDiicuy director lor xrannjjay night. Funk, operator of the Dayton andl Racinl, ' , win ftt 8 nVln.t Winchester tracks. "In view of the tremendous interest evidenced by last Sunday's attendance, Mr. Funk has decided that better spectator accommodations will be essential next season," Heald said. "He is convinced that Dayton can become the outstanding auto racing center in the country." - Paid attendance at last Sunday's with six events on the card. Reds, Dodgers Even For Year New Yorkers Are Downed VI J r TOM l AKKULL Daily News Staff Correspondent YOUNGSTOWN, Sept. 12. The site (Youngstown) is the same; the city (Dayton) is the same; the team (Acme) is the same, and the commission memben and scribes are practically the same, but there is one somber note to this 32nd annual National Amateur Baseball tournament, at least as far as the Dayton players are concerned; Ben Hudson isn't here this year. No, Ben Hudson, erstwhile head of the delinquency department of the Dayton police setup, for many i years the brightest spark and greatest booster in Dayton amateur baseball circles, isn't here, physically, anymore since bis Maker called him last winter. But in spirit, Ben Hudson was here last night as Acme went out to win its third straight game without "a loss in defense of its National Amateur Baseball title, defeating the New York Metropolitan Life Insurance team, 6-4, behind the deliveries of southpaw hurlers Dave Lucas and Edgar Gilliland. You see, the boys played the game last night for "Ben." They vowed before they took the field that this one game would be played in Ben Hudson's memory. They knew that, could he have been here, he'd have paid them a visit in their hotel rooms before they left for the field and he'd have given them a pep talk such as only Ben Hudson was able to give them. He was just as much a "kid" as they were, but when game time came around, Ben knew what to say and he said it in the fewest words possible. No, Ben Hudson wasn't here last night, but "his boys," no matter what team they played under, so long as they represented the city or uavion, waniea o win one jusc for him. And they did, in a way which would have made uen proud of them. Dave Lucas started on the hiU CINCINNATI, Sept. 12. W The Cincinnati Reds, firmly ensconced in the next-to-the-last position in the National league, program at the Dayton speedway .can boast at least a .500 per centif A found him8eif in trou- was 10,126. Seating capacity of penormance wiui one ciud m xneble -n fjrgt inning when New the present stands is under 10,000 leaSue- . . . York filled the bases on two walks and Heald said this would be in- ioey e mo ihi """B-iand a fielder's choice, but he man-creased to 15.000 next vear in ad- ers. lesterday the Reds and j ,,, 0udoj ,,. ' . - f . t J J a , , tttcu lu oiay aui.au v wmv dition to provisions for taking care ! Dodgers ended their seasons hos-tjl the jourth wnen th one out, of many more by building a bridge , tilities with 11 wins apiece. The,pave 31 two gaVe up two over the track which will furnish Cincinnati team won the opener; gtrai ht balg to the fourth batter infield spectator room. j 5-4 but the Brooks came back inign(j tnen wag taken 0ut after he Heald also quoted Mr. runic as me lugm-tap im wu n-v. saying that many, if not all, of the! The first game went all the way half-mile world records, now held; down the line and was not de- at Winchester would come to Day ton under their 1946 program. complained that his arm hurt with every pitch. He had pulled a muscle in his hurling arm ana may cided until the 10th inning when I fee able to come back agam rveilllll. Houi BiiiKicu auu mine i", v; -,1 nn -Brino- Tnnnr1s Tl Competition between the two j to score when big Al Libke singled reatment tracks is expected to be exception-; sharply past first. Edcrar Gilliland, who relieved oLIir 1ann I Tn mt V mi ya nrA )0 v-i intilno . ..... mi a, lu,0ui jivuenu ..u.,i,ouj wa ked the next Dauer, 1111 year, as now set up, calls for semi-j were 26 runs, 37 hits, eight bases monthly big car races on Sunday j on balls and two home runs (by with three niehts of racing each; Eddie Miller and Al Lakeman in week for big car, stock and midget; the first game), two scoring racers. Two national champion- knueeze nlavs. two scorinar wild ships for midgets will also be held 1 pitches, and four runs forced in nexs eason wnn a iuuu Aiintiby oases on Dans, place purse, largest ever offered, joe Bowman went all the way to go to the winners. A big classic ;for Cincinnati in the opener, ring-is also planned. ;nir UD njg 11th triumph, but How ard Fox, Mike Modak and Lefty Arnold Carter were the victims in the nightcap. Today the New York uiants ing the bases (Dayton led at the time 4-0), and . then gave up a single scoring two runs, and another single which scored the third. But then "Gil" settled down and ExDenditures this year on the Dayton track have amounted to $15,000, Heald said, and it is ex pected that the improvements con templated for next year will in- move jn for a three-game series, volve an outlay of approximately I 140,000 more. This will I include' a ti aj;ainst Harry Feldman, who was in trouble only once there after, in the seventh, when New York Bcored its fourth and final tally. t Acme; remembering Ben Hudson, had scored twice in the first when Willie Jones, a "youngster" of 39 who had been sidelined since Sunday with a charley horse, tripled with Bobby Rowlands on second, and then scored himself on a passed ball. After Lucas got bv the second after filling the this year. score another on Ken Weber's lighting and paving of both tracks. hag beate Cincinnati five timesjbases again, Acme came back, to presented at Funk's Winchester Speedway Sunday with a fine ar ray of talent on hand. RICHMOND. Ind.. Sept. 12. A! red-hot duel between Bob Bread- Chlcago in 10 innings, in last night's second : Boeton playoff contest. The four teams, tops in the final standings, have a best four-out-of-seven series to finish, with the winners clashing in another series to decide the Little World Series entrant. m 030 200 4 10 1 021 010 Ofll Lookiiiff Into The Sports Mirror BY THK ANeMKl.VTEII frlRMS The Reds today unconditionally single. Shine Winters' sacrifice released two veteran players. They and Lucas' single. They picked were Pitcher Hod Lisenbee, who up two more in the third on a will be 45 this month, and Catcher walk and a two-base error. Two Johnny Riddle, 39, brother ofiwalks, plus Jones' single, gave Elmer Riddle of the Keds Hurling the boys their sixth run in tne staff. seventh and tight pitching by Gilliland staved off a threatened New York rally in the ninth to FIRST GAME BROOKLYN I tlNtlX"ATl utanky.jb 5 o a 6 ciay.cf sis o give Ben Hudson his ball game, Konen.cr 4 2 3 0 Meaner, 3D 3 1 u 1 (;alan.3b 8 4 0 S lSluek O 0 0 Oj Walker.rf 4 14 0 L.tike.rf Once again Acme was outhit, a i s n;7-6. mainly on the superb pitch- Tmtay a Year Agra The New York stevent.lb 5 1 14 3 Mc'Co'k.lb 4 0 11 J ing of Bishoff, who whiffed 12 nn .ioimo,IJ ooo u hauer.ir u i K.ll. ...in.) to tV I.no. K Tankeea led the American leaKue with half-itamt edKt over ttit Detroit 1m. Brown.H 4 12 Three Yean A no A crowd of 40.000 In 'sandlock.e 4 13 New York aaw the Eaatern AU-Stara Herrlm D 2 0 1 3'Wahl.lb cnith tht New York Oianta. 16-0, lo an j 'Herman 1 0 0 0 Bowman.p exhibition football game for charity. Five Yean Ago Ray Blllowe ellmlnatei Bud Ward 4 and 3 In the quarterfinals of tht National Amateur Golf chatnpton- hlps. 4 MIller.M 4 3 3 s.uni-teris ngaiiipi, inu iui uuiao, o i Lakeman.c 4 i 5 o ior uiiinana. rour errors on xne ill I Part ew York didn't help mat- Buker.p t 0 O III iters. Mt-..t qa.n.oe,.! Mmtnil Tonight, it 11 luiaie tf.i04. lump . v vt , M . . Batted for Herrin w eighth. Wolf, up here for his fifth year n f Batted for Meaner in lorn. , a row, seeking his 23rd win In be either Rush Acme Box Score -5 13 0 Sltler.cf Kasl; Borowy and OUIetplt. KEW YORK I AB.H.O.A.I Batterlet Let, Hutchiogi, Hendrlckaon, Perd'to.2b 2 Logan ana Derle.lf New York 025 001 000 B 10 2 Brady rr Bt. LimH 000 010 212 9 1 C av !h.M Balterlei Maglle, A. Adamt and Kluitt, ' Pennant Races At A Glance a 4 2 iMt.Evoy.c 4 Iiwdent'l 1 13lilio(f,p 0 0 0 0 Yadl'skl.rf 2 0 2 0(Rowl'de.2b 3 3 1 1 Jonee,3b 4 1 0 OiFurry.c 4 1 0 ljniwb'jn.lb 3 0 0 2iWeber,lf 3 1 B OiWIntert.at - 3 0 12 0!Colburn,cl 3 0 0 OlLucaa.p 1 2 0 liailUland.p 2 AMrKllA! NATIONAL Tetuiie. W. 1.. e.B. Plf Trawe. Mrol mi M .. 1; 4'hl.agn .... Watliingtiia .... Ill tl 1 II tit. Loula .. Itl.MAIM.NO CI 4 MM M HON AL M I. to M G.B Play in m is AMrRICAt llrcrull aln. rhlladrluhla 4, Waahliiitua t. 4 le-veland 4, Ml. Loalt 4. Total 11. n aahlnctiin Aaln rievrland 3, rielnilt A, w lark 3, Phlla.lelplila 3. Total 13. ftp I hlraiu Aialnat Rrtaiklva 1. Phila delphia 3, l'litahnrili 4, (' larlnnaU 2, III. l enl, . Total 1. HI. liult Aialntt Bmnklya 3, Philadelphia 4. i Inolnnatl , miraao a, Plttaburgli I. tr layoff of tie name, lo be trheduled U Mini It pennant race). Total la. Berrei; Horklnt, Jurtiich, Byerly, Prttn-'J"'T'y-1 neimer, croucn ana wee, urumung. (Flrt Oame) Philadelphia 002 020 000 0 4 t 2 Plttehureh 3IK) 010 OiiO 1 1 Hatterlei Schana and Semlnlck: Cablet. I Ratclgno and Salkeld, (becuuj unmet i Plilladelphl 0"0 0(11 0001 Pltt.burgh ......... OOO 000 050 S o i-rr0rBl.hoff. Sitler 2. Perduto. Lticaa. !,...' ih a BaiterletSproull, Karl and Bplndeljf.-.h,,,. HUne-Sitier. Ptrduto. Derle. ' n...' ik a turn, m.hnff. ttnnrlamli 2. Jonea 2. WsbH. i r. u a Ollllltnd. Sacrlflct Hlt Wlntert, Wtber. lantonlo,fl 9 Three-Baat Hit Jonet. Stolen Baaea I Oregg t 1 rnll.nen HeeU 1jft nn fb)M New Vnrklvu.V A 1 17. Ilivrnn a RjtMa nn Balls flff Blihnf f 1 . u . r . n A 0 n Luma 1. Oilliiand 3 struck Out Bv irmhaeHi n tint un Buker.p 1 Mancuao: Butcher, I4)pez, baiKein. Reiclgno, Rot AMKRICAM i r. U.l E I'elrnit OOfl 002 300 3 t Boetnn INK) 0O0 000 0 2 Batierlet-Tront and JRiohardt; Woodt. Bh(l 12. tuc j. oilllland 5. iiauemann, Barren and Holm, uttiner. i Ucai. 2 In 3V4 Innlnga: Gilliland. t In rhlcaiio 000 000 0022 4 vs... Patted Ball Furry. McEvov. Wild Waihington 000 000 100 I 1 , pitch Btehoff. Hit by Pitcher By Oilll- Batterlee Let. Johnton and Trh, Cat-1 land (Perduto). Winning Pitcher Oiill-tlnu; Nuigellng and Ferrell. land. Error Stanky, Stevemi, Miller, Lake-man. Runt Batted In Walktr 3, Stevenj Ubkt 2, Miller 2, Lakeman. Two-Bate Hlte Oalan, gandlock. Clay, Miller. Three- DAITOV Base Hit Oalan. Home Buna Miller, AB.H O. A. ! i-akeman. titoien tae waiaer. oacn- o 1 o licet BanaiocK. nerniiK. tieener. uouDie 0 2 1 Play Stevent to Browu. Left on Bum I 2 2 0 Brooklyn in, Cincinnati a. uaata on Bant 0 13 0 Olf Buker 2, Bowman i. BtrucK out 0 S 0 By Buker 2, Bowman 3. Hlta Off Her-12 0 ring 6 In 7 Innlnga, Buker 4 In 2V. Loelng 0 13 Pitcher Buker. Umpire Henllnt, Ptew- 0 10 art, Ballafant, Magerkurth. Time 2:06. 0 3 SrXOND 0AMB 1 0 l BROOKMN USCJSSATJ ABH.PO.A. AB.H.PO.A. 6 0 clay.cf 5 13 0 o 0 li 0 9 3 3 4 0 o o 0 0 Totala 35 7 24 0 Total! Jl t il I Sfnky.2b 3 1 Batted lor McEvoy In ninth inning. Roten.cf 5 1 v.-, . nrin aon ion a . 0 Dayton 212 000 lOx Wolves Open Saturday; Crisler Pessimistic, As Usual Ton TttMrfl Am Wllmer Alllinn won tne n a., a aaa nn n j u . octvv vt-.. -i r-.-- Ti- tth.nr.ntnn.hir. hw Dru"Illn iui wvj w v " ma ULJl lUUllirr Blitltf UT Vviiri N at ton a 1 fiiriKlM Tennis nampioninip ry rinrinnatl . . . 100 OOO 300 1 31 a i t m . defeating Sidney B. Wood. Jr.. 6-2, 6-2, 6-3. 1 ""p.,V "V tV.'.;. mT., like! Ackerman.. UP h.e fo.r. hl iir tournament, seeking his second win in as many starts. Both boys have won for Dayton in the 1946 tourney and both boys are ready to start under the lights at Oakland field against the Youngstown team. The crowd tonight is expected to top last night's reported 8000 by a good 2500. Other games today pitted Cleveland. 3-2. 11-innimr winner over oiSeVner.ab a i i sj Birmingham in the only other oxihke.rf 313 o'game yesterday, against Akron; o:?aS',?,lb t l1? 1 Birmingham opposite New York, o, Miuer. ,300 3and Detroit against Pontiac. The 3.wahUDn'c 304 3!eventu?l national champion will 2 l l 2jue uciuea among inese eigirj xt- j.maining learns. - j WIXS r.OLF CROWN TRO V, Sept. 12. V. J. Gefger of 32 72713 11 'P lcy is me i4a cnampion goner at the iroy Country club, havinir earned his right to the title 5'" "Sl,!2n5Hln,,ver the eek-end by defeating pJZ ""'oZl? 7k.'Richard Sherwood, also of Tip? wani. Kunt uattea in ntatiay a, ettevene, . v4vf fc4,c xjunin, iu-o. Bordagaray 3, Brown, Pantonlo 2, Buker, Galan.lf 4 Walker, rf S 2iFoi.o 1 Mndakp 0 Carttr.p o; oi oi 0 0 0 110 Total 42 13 27 ISi Totala Batted for King in fourth. I Ran for Herman in fourth. i A:i I1Y FRANK KKNESSON ANN ARUOU. Mich., Sept. 12. LI") Only point of football optimism at the t University of Michigan is in the box office, where advance sales are running double and triple those of ls)41 and five reorders already have gone to the ticket makers. Michigan's first postwar grid season may be a record-wrecker at the gate, but the smiles of anticipation don't extend to the Wolverine board of strategy, headed by Athletic Director H. 0. (Fritz) Crisler whose Michigan teams have won 4S games, lost 11 and tied two since 1038. The newest version of Miehi- PRACTICE BOWLING Ivery Day 11 m. m. te midnight MeCOOK BOWL 1301 Keowit St. tl't MrCantt't HMIMd tetenn p..lr In Iwe lline mm for rRMTIi i; liml lr., tni al.hi. gan's annual "gloom review," with the 1945 opener against Great Lakes just three days away: "Our manpower definitely is at a lower ebb than last season, and we're scheduled against both Army and Navy. You know what that means." Crisler. "The backs are 'wav behind." Backfield Coach Earl Mar-tini'au. "There's only one experienced man up front." Line Coach Clarence (Biggie) Munn. "We just lost our most promising wingman, Ed Bahiow. with a broken ankle." End Coach Ben Oosterbaan. End of the war, with a stepping down of navy and marine training, has brought a marked change in the makeup of the Michigan squad, whion loaded with service stars, lost only to Notre Dame in 1943 and to Indiana and Ohio State last season. Fewer than half the varsity squad of 60 candidates are military affiliates but several of the top prospect still are in uniform. Head man amon gthe eight let-termen is Quarterback Joe fon-setto, Flint, Mich., navy trainee who is said to be one of the headiest field generals Crisler ever produced here. Ponsetto, a left-foot conversion artist, booted 25 extra pointa in 28 attempt-last season. Bob Nussbaumer, regular 1944 halfback from Oak i'ark, 111., is under process of separation from the marines and may join the stiuad soon. Other holdovers include triple-threat Halfback Jack Weisen-burger of Muskegon Heights, Mich.; Warren Bentz, Washington, D. C, wingback; Howard Yerges, second string quarter from rt. Pleasant, W. Va.; Hal Watts, fiery BirminiTham, Mich., center, and three guards, John Lintol of Detroit, Cecil Freihofer of Indianapolis and John Weyers of Fage, N. D. Freihofer and Weisenburger are the only civilians. Top recruits, mostly in the 17-year-old bracket, include Dan Dworsky, 206-pound powerhouse fullback from Sioux Falls, S. D.; Ed McNeill, freshman end from Toledo; Fete Elliott, Blooming-ton, 111., halfback whose brother, Chalmers, was a Purdue star in 1944; Dom Tomasi, Flint, Mich., guardf Walt Teninga, Chicago half back, and 233-pound Gene Hinton, Drumright, Okla., tackle. Llbke. McCormlck 2. Bauer 2. Two-Ban Hit Clay. Sacrifice Buker. Double Playt Bnxwn to Stttvky to Stevent. Bordagaray n stankey to Stevent, Stanky to Brown to Stevent, Stanky to Stevent; Carter to Mccormick to keiner. Left on Baaea Brook lyn 13, Cincinnati 7. Bitee on Ballt off (lregg 4. Buker 4. Fox 3, Modak 1, Carter 2. stnirk Out By Buker , ox 1, Hilt Off Gresg 5 In m Innlngi; King 1 In 1, tttmer 1 in i off Fox 6 In 4 fnone wit In fifth). Modak S In m. Carter 4 in .14. Wild Pitco Buker. Winning Pltrher Buker. Loelng Pitcher Fox. Umpire, Stewart,- Balanfant, Magerkurth, Henllnt. Time 2:26. Attendance 1124. m j m m tiutu m tt.ewt t Proletl Your RECAPS Have your wheels balanced and save precious rubber $435 Per Wheel I Including Wtighh KELLY TIRE SHOP 433 S. Main St. HE-5577 ma ft HIADOUAITI It AUTO (RfJ-AT r 1 IXPUT INSTAtlATION I FREE PAHKIfiG j IEAR Of ITORE nitinl ff Nrrf THty mv jt) lUfJWjTljj! 9 mm 9- 'tV: -Hk ik -.-vi "secret..- NO BETTER BLADE AT ANY PRICE ttt- COP.50Li0TtD AJO :0

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