Daily News from New York, New York on July 30, 1949 · 26
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Daily News from New York, New York · 26

New York, New York
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 30, 1949
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35 Si ?i Id - 3 Onslow, Chisox Pilof, Says Bosox Can Win AL Flag By Joe Trimble Still haunted by the memory of having just seen the better side of the Red Sox, genial Jack Onslow last night brought several observations to the Stadium as he and the White Sox ushered in a four-game, three-day set with the Yankees. Onslow predicted: (l)f the Bostomans can win the AL NEWS fto by Ai Amy) Hard Work Pays Off At Jamaica Hard Work. Arnold Kirkland aboard, scampers down the stretch in the first at Jamaica yesterday to win the oulin? over the ix furlong course by a length and a half oTer Misguided who was by Hill Itoland. The I.inda Farm' dark bav gelding returned a cool $14.90 which coupled with .Mike M ($6.70) in the second made up a Daily Double of $89.80. Glisson (2 for Sande) Triples Uy Gene Ward The past and the present proved an unbeatable parlay to victory and thrills at Jamaica yesterday. The latest saddle sensation, Gordon (Bill) Glisson, teamed up with Karl Sande to knock the program and its 15,594 fans dead with a triple for himself and a double for trainer Sande, the first such twin win in recent years for the hard-luck little byword in the world cf sport. pennant; (2) the Yanks are going to be tough to beat and (3) his own hitless wonders are in line for some punch, with rookie Cus ernials return to duty. The Pale Hose manager is high on Boston's pitching, as well he might be after watching his sl uprgers bop Mickey McDermott, Mel Parnell and. Ellis Kinder for a total of 18 hits in the last three games. "From what I've seen and heard,'' Onslow said, "Joe McCarthy is going to have a lot less pitching worries for the rest of the year. And, with good pitching, the Red Sox should win It. KRAMER IN SHAPE? "That McDermott is a real find. He throws hard and his fast curve is a honey. He shows lots of poise Probable Pitchers Dodgers, Hatten (8-6) at Cards, Lanier (0-2). niarht. White Sox. W ight (9-7) at YANKS. Kaschi (1.3-4). man whose name once was a A handy guy like Sande. Earl Couldn't have had a handier fellow tlun CJlisson at the reins of the bine. he saddled yesterday, for tli j lrt-year-old kid from South Carolina by way of Seattle is hotter than the weather, and has been all campaign. liKI.IN EASY VICTOR H went into the afternoon with 1 1 winners for the 12-day Sara-toga-at-Jamaica meetin g, which Imrriran l.ragtie YKTKRDA r I'lutulc I IrUKjml 1 l lit. .lift. Not in. 1 nil in if 'Jil mi mi" nnhl. hin.n .u NRW VORK. until. I'flruK at I'hilHilcliihin. nnhi M. I. inn at W;iliiriK Ion. mwht. STANDING OF THE CLUBS jYafional l-aqur YKSTKRDAT NEW YORK a! Vh iimali. ninht. HKIM1KI.YN ;t St. lntt. num. It'Mton ut litthnr;fi. nutn. " n v f I V. L. Pet. G.B. NEW YORK 58 3,5 .6:57 Cleveland 54 .18 .587 4'i Huston 52 41 .55!) 7 Philadelphia 5L' 4-1 .547 8 Detroit 51 45 .531 9 '4 Chicago 'M 55 .115 20 V, Washington ..15 55 .WJ 22 it. Louis :il 2 .333 28 J'hiUJ.'lllii,i at hi. ai. rain. STANDING OF THE CLUBS W. L. Pet. G.B. St. Louis 57 36 .613 BROOKLYN .55 37 .598 1 Vi Boston 50 45 .528 8 NEW YORK-41? 45 .505 10 Philadelphia .47 47 .500 10'i Pittsburgh 44 48 .478 12'a Cincinnati 37 55 .402 19a Chicago 3 59 .379 22 TV 7I V V I hi. :iif -it NFW VKKK 2 001. -v-l:fi.l at Honton. lH tri.it ;,t I'hil i,!flThi:t. lin ai W -I .hina ton. TornY NKW YORK at tiii.imnti IlK'HJKI.Y.v it St lout, nuht Itoton it 'ut4liiireli. I'l.il ,.. h.ln n l In, ,,-,, Red Sox Halt Tribe, 2-1, Dobson Spins 4-Hitter Boston, July 29 OV). Rijfht hander Joe Dobson pitched one of his best games this .season in twirling the Red Sox to a 2-1 triumph over the Indians today before 14,506 perspiring fans at Fenway Park. It was the first game of a day-night double-header. - Dobson srave up only four bits. He ttrut k out our and walked as many. One of the bases on balls, CLEVELAND (I) it BOSTON 12) in i ' i.'in It, r.i:. T.,t! Gordon Glisson RiJei 2 for Sande. eridj today, and came nut with 17. JIm nearest rival Ted Atkinson. at 10. is in Chicago for the Arling- 1 h'V'.'I.'V' Cm Classic but couldn't catch him . c ,i' anyway, all of which means Glis- 'H"l''l"r mm now has garnered the honors t three straight local sessions after finishing second to Kddie Ar-cartt at Belmont following a late tart. Me started with C. McNulty's Fighting Fox filly, Gay Love, in the third, and won it by a leng-th. Then Glisson started to glisten for trainer Sande and his contract bos, Clifford Mooeri. He brought Kazina, a cheatnut daughter of Shut Out, home by six lengths in the fifth and then copped the day's Klamor gallop aboard the Mooers' owned and Sande-trained three-year-old, Belin. This was the Cottrill Purse, at a mils and a sixteenth, and Bel i ti waj the odds-on choice. Cli.sson itever gave the form fellows a moment of doubt about their dough, either. He had the son of fie Did romping in the second slot at the half before taking over the lead and holding it all the way home to a 3.!0 payoff. Though he tired bad- (C'ontinHfd on pnge 29 eol. 1) 'nil i" 'I I 0 lVj2li,,.,f 1 II l 1 4 I. I'.f v Hi 4 II II 5 2 II William.- ir 4 a n 4 1 si-i.hri,, 4 il II 1 I II lhTI -'I, .1 il K a H;,, lman lb 1 II 'I II II 'I X.HH4 it 4 ii 1 I t o li,i,m, c ' it 1 .". ii 0 li,.t,,n.p 1 M i n n ii J ii ii 0 -l ii fl 1 II 0 II III ii ii ii ii n n nil r hpo n A I il 1 i It .1 II 9 1 1 1 ' 3 0 1 2 0 9 :i 1 1 S 3 4 1 I ii : 3 0 19 11) 4 0 2 10 0: HM II ilHll international l.&aquc Y K-TK C OA V Montrf-.'il at ,VKWKK , .(il' Huftulo at JKKSKV l TV. 11 lit. thi-ihi?" at Ki. hf.slei . tn.-lit. Toriinlii at fialtiiiitir. niflii. STASP1MJ or THE tLl-BS W. I. ', t w fJ Burf.il.i .-,!) 40 -!Hi Montreal .VI 4; KiyWi.-tnr ."' -44 r.T.'i .yraenw 4il 1. titi r4 4.t :.: n ,n,,,,..r,. u m: hi ioiuulo 5j 45 .554 NKWARK ii-l CI 'jibl TOKAV Mfiiitr-.il nt NKWMiK " .'!n Kull.lo at JKKKV 1 ITV m .iu). Svra at KiK tiMli r. nillit. Toronto at baltinior,-. niitht r. t 41 :.i. i t it :i 1 T.t.n j.j : a jlk I f,.r Car. 1a In jih Ii K'.iilr'l .ii l.ir Vrrii,ii in lih. r ?lru k iiut f,,r Mi-an In ih 'l.-v.laiiil 1 0 0 0 0 0 ii.it"n " o : 11 0 Klil -li',ir. nulla. ;..r..m. !B t - 1 : I S Kennfl,. ' w 11114m. Ml-i,l,i,,. Zarllla 2. M Bifdresi. ImxI inan lt lx,--rr .Iman. I.ll 'I.Ijn. r. i;.,si,,n 0 Hi: -Off 0.,ln 4. Car- l 3. HO I lio',.,n 4. :r 14 i 4l4 2 FI Off Oarrta T in , inn" ; Tiiia..- il in 1. Win Doljloa (8 Kl. lji lUf, la t Ii, to pinch-hitter Thurman Tucker, led to the Clevelanders' only run in the eighth. Only extra base wallop off Dobson was a double after two were out in the ninth by Bob Kennedy. The Boston twirler, who now has an 8-8 record, ended the game- by getting pinch-hitter Hal Peck on a called third strike. Mike Garcia, starting and losing Indian hurler, kept the Sox away from the plate in all but the fourth when they scored both runs. Dom DiMaggio singled to open the first inning for the home club, running his hitting streak to 24 consecutive games. In the eighth, when Dobson lost his shutout. Tucker went to second on Dale Mitchell's single to center which DiMaggio was unable to field quickly. Manager Lou Bou-dreau, w ho played his normal shortstop position today after announc ing he would play first here against the Sox, sacrificed to advance both runners. Tucker scored on Joe Cordon's infield out and Doerr made a classy, one-handed stop of Doby's bounder to end the inning. Churchill Buys Horse London, July 29 (JP). Winston Churchill, who recently registered i nis racing colors, now has bought a horse. The purchase price was not disclosed. The F'rench three-year-old grey colt, Colonist, by Rlenzo out of Cybele, has been bought by the wartime Prime Minister and is expected soon at Epsom, where he will be trained by Walter Nightin-galL Gorden Richards, Maurice McDermott Making Re J Sox tough. ' for a youngster and I didn't notice j anything wrong with his control. J "Parnell and Stobbs are both fine lefthanders, too. Although we j didn't see him this time, 1 hear that Jack Kramer has finally gotten rid of his arm trouble and is throwing the way he did last year. If : that's true, and if Dobson's great game against Cleveland yesterday ; is any indication, I would say Mc-j C'arthy has a pretty fine staff." Although Onslow respects the ( Indians, he considers that the j Yanks are the team to beat, all the : way. "They win'and win and win, in spite of all their injuries. They re getting good pitching and that Page makes a big difference. And, though everyone notices that the Red Sox are a good home club. you'll find the Yankees are almost j as tough in the Stadium. They wind up there in September and ! could hold on, if Boston's pitching falls down at all." ZEK.MAL IN UNIFORM j Zernial, the giant righthand hit- ting outfielder who broke his collar-' bone on May 27 in Cleveland, was returned to the active list yester-I day but will only get pinchhitting j roles for some time to come. As j Onslow explained, "I'd like to put I Gus right back in left field, but ; he's having trouble throwing. He's been working out with us for two weeks and is in good shape, otherwise. Until he can throw, he'll remain as my No. 1 pinchhitter." When he suffered the injury, making a shoestring: catch of a line drive, Zernial was the leading candidate for rookie of the year. He was batting .355 and had an RBI average of a run a game. When he left, Chicago's attack left, too. DIAMOND DUST: Hank Bauer is beginning to bear out promise shown at Kansas City, which drew several trade feelers this past Winter. The big rookie has hit sately in last seven games since Stengel made him regular rightfielder, regardless of the type of enemy pitching. In that time, his record is 10 hits in 30 trips (.333) and he's been running, throwing and fielding better than Stengel had even hoped. DiMag also took seven-game hitting streak into opener with White Sox . . . Yanks' newest big gun is Stirnweiss, who has hit ' in eight of last nine games, since becoming1 regular second baseman. In those nine games, Snuffy has compiled a .394 BA, on 13 safeties in 33 appearances . . . Yanl s will see nothing but lefthanders in this series, if Chicago's starters all last. Haef-ner went last night, Wirjht goes today and Kuzava and Pierce hurl twin bill tomorrow. Canada Leads Cup Tennis Wilmington, Del., July 29 (.-P). Canada took a 1-0 lead in its North American final round of the Davis Cup competition against Mexico today when Frank Sedgman whipped Armando Vega, 12-10, 4-i. 6-4, 1-6. 6-3. Though he finally went down, Vega put up a much better fight than had ben expected of him and displayed a well rounded game. His tendency to double fault at critical stages hurt him badly and possibly cost him the victory, as the youthful Sedgman was do? tired much of the way and was ripe to be taken. The sun-baked crowd pulled for Armando all the way. and groaned its disappointment when he faded at the finish. So long did the match last that it had grown perceptibly cooler by the time Broin-wich and Vega's brother Rolando took the court after 6 P. M. Kramer and Budge Victors Abroad Scarborough, England, July 23 (A1). Jack Kramer and Don Budge, a pair of Californians, advanced to the finals of the Slazenger pro tennis tourney today. Kramer trounced Pancho Segura of Ecuador, 6-4, 2-6, 6-0, 6-3, while Budga mastered Dinny Pails of Australia, 7-5, 6-2, 4-6, 6-4. In the doubles semi-finals, Budge and Kramer teamed to defeat Jon De Mos, Belgium, and Kurt Schroe-der, Sweden, 6-1, 6-3, 6-4. In the other bracket, Pails and Segura ousted Fred Perry, U. S. A. and Don Maskell, Britain, 6-1, 6-2, 6-2. Chapman Reachs Finals Saint John, N. B., July 29 (JP). Dick Chapman of Osterville, Mass., today defeated 16-year-old Laurie Roland of Vancouver, 1 up, in their semi-final match of the Canadian amateur golf championship. Chapman, a former amateur & ' champion, rallied from a three- American's lead to one hole when hole deficit to pull the match out he won the 35th, but had to share in the second 18-holes. the final hole. Chapman whittled at the young In the other semi-final, Phil Far-Canadian's lead until he tied it and ley of Toronto, defeated Tommy went two up.., Roland trimmed the Riddell of Montreal, two and one.

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