The Daily Record from Long Branch, New Jersey on September 9, 1941 · 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Record from Long Branch, New Jersey · 8

Long Branch, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 9, 1941
Start Free Trial

Till: DAILY liECORD. LONG BRANCH, N, J., TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1941. EIGHT MM e mo crafts On Mrs. Dp. Witt TTntp.rm.pimr Qualifies In Women's National Golf With 83 Oirgy, 15-1 Vices Beat Miss Jameson j Tics 3 Others Willi 76 Medal Mrs. Charles II. Hardin; , Of KtiniMtn. Fails To I Otialifv As Silicosis ) I UKOOKLl.S'K. Mass.. Sect. 'J- Mrs. DeW'itt I'litcrmeyrr ni lloliy-wood wits on !' f ix New Jeiscyai s who qii.'ilitifi fur today's match play of tin' Wiimk n'f N.-.tional 1' l f Championship. The I lollywood star carded a 4M:!-.s::. Four tied fur the medal with rounds of 76 Tiny wire the defending champion, Miss Hetty Jaui"-soii of San Antonio, Texas; Grace Aniory, society poller of the Cedar Creek Club. Lone Island; Miss Jean Kaiier of I'rovidem e, K. .; and Miss Alice (). Hcilanger of Beverly, Mas.1:. Miss Jameson is seeking her third straight championship. She was out in a brilliant sub-par M and back in 41 to tuin in the first of the 70s. which mark is two strokes above the qualifying record. Miss Jane Cothran. last year' 1 finalist, faded to qualify as she fin- : ished with u !! Another casualty was Mis. Harrv j McNaughton of I'landoinc. who was one. of six in I he field of 116 who had to play off for last place j Leading the garden stale eon- j in yesterday's medal plav ! was Maureen Orrutt of J la worth J with an Sd. j Other qualifiers were Mrs. VI- liam Hockenjos, Jr.. of West ' Orange, 82; (Jail Wild of Spring- 1 field, 83; Catherine M. Fox of ('.In. Ridge, 87 and Mrs. Albert Decki of Englewood, HH. Two other New Jersoyans failed to qualify. They were Mrs. i Cnarles 15. Harding of Kumson with 91 and Mrs. Robert E. Barbour of i Areola with 92. j Miss Fox and Miss Wild were placed in the upper half of the diaw for the match play, while the others were in the lower half. First round matches pit Miss Fox against Helen Siegel of Philadelphia: Miss Wild against Betsy Mjcleod of Williamsville, N. Y.; Mrs. Hockenjos against Friscilla Janney of Wooda Hole, Mass.; Miss Orcutt against Peggy Ann Defy-hanty of Loudonville, N. Y.; Mm. Decker against Mrs. Charles Har-baugh of Willoughby, O.; and Mrs. Untermcyer against Grace Sears of Toronto, Ont. Matawau Council To Hold First September iMeeting MATAWAN, Sept. 9 -- Mrs. Alfred C. Wallin, president of the Woman's Auxiliary of Matawan Post No. 176 An'trican Legion; Mrs. William Donnonworth, Mrs. George Gillis and Mrs. Raphael C. Devlin, have returned from Wiidwood, where they were delegates to the 22nd annual convention of the American Legion Auxiliary Department of New Jersey. The Matawan unit was nv.ardid a citation at tho connate for having a paidu;i membership. ;uj; j Louise Dawe of Broad Street has returned fro?n a visi'. with her sister, Mrs. James M. Jag-ger jr. Soutnampton, L. J. In cooperation with the Federal Council of Churches of Christ i: America tne congregation of t!j First Presbyterian church at the morning worailip Sunday celebrated Labor Sunday. Kev. Robert ii. Berger, pastor of the church preached the aeimon, "Our Heritage of God." Special music was rendered by the choir. At tne evening service Rev. Mr. Berger preached on thj subject: "The Way of Joy" and a trio consisting of iMrs. C3nin Bf.rkor, Miss Edith Davison and Mrs. Robert Berger, sang Mendelssohn's, "Lift Thine Eyes." , The September communion featured the service in the First Baptist church Sunday morning. The communion was served by the pastor, Rev. Garrett S. Detwiler an 1 Deicons. The pastor spoke on tha Hooray! The M -" f Jubilant Yankees cheer in their dressing room after defeating the Red Sox in Boston, putting the clincher , on another American League pennant, their fifth in 1 :; scions. This makes 12 pennants the Yankees have Lwon since 1921. In front can be seen (1. to r.), Frank Crosctti, Coach Art Fletcher, Rizzuto and Dickey. Shares , t& v v j w H MISS BKTTV Of San Aiiloiiio, Tex., who M-ireil a 7(i In the qualifying round of the Women's .National iolf championship to tin with three others for th modal. She in seeking licr third conheciithe tltl-. Jersey Rates 2 Fight Champs And Honorable Mentions WI.N'STON-SALEM, N. C, Sept. George A brums, I?. S. .N'avy and Dis-'l i I'i New Jersey rated two Columbia, Hilly Soose, Penti- ,, ... , A'lvania, Ken Ovcrlin, District of i hampiona in the National Boxin;; yj,,,,! Association rankings of lighters an-j vct,Tweight l ogical contenders, nountel today. i ! '.-ilzie Zivic, Pennsylvania; Mile The N. B. A. put its stamp of ap proval on Gus Iesnevich of CliitSidu Park as light heavyweight king and, Freddie Cochrane of Elizabeth as ( welterweight champ. I Tippy Larkin of Garfield was named an outstanding boxer in the j Lew Jenkins, Texas; California lightweight division led by Saini.iy i ,I;;ckie Wilson, California; Ray Rob-Angott, while Allie Stolz of Newark ir-on, New York; Davy Day, Chica-was given honorable mention in thi.i ' go. class. j Featherweight champion, Richard Pat Comiskey of Paterson waiLemos, California; logical contend-placcd among the honorable men-1 ers, Chalky Wright. California; Bob-tions, in the heavyweight division i hy Ivy, Connecticut; Jackie Callura, headed by champion Joe Louis. Other classifications: heavyweight logical contenders, Lou Nova, Cali fornia; Billy Conn, Pennsylvania. Light heavyweight logical con- tenders, Tami Mauriello, New York; Booker Beckwith, Illinois; Anton Christofordis, Greece; Jimmy Bivins, Ohio. Middleweight champion, Tony Zale, Indiana; logical contenders, Craig Wood, Vic In $7,500 Henry PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 9. (.PI Virtually every name golfer in the land, amateur and professional, is listed among the 87 entries announced for the $7,500 Henry A. Hurst invitation golf tournament at Torresdale-Frankford Country Club next week. Craig Wood and Vic Ghezzi, Na tional Open and PGA champions, respectively, head the sharpshooters who will compete in the richest golf test ever held in the Philadelphia topi:: "Here 1j Your God." At the evening service the Gennon topic was: "My Heart in Hope Relies on God." Mrs. Nellie Force of Plainfield was the weekend ?ucst of Mrs. Lend Warwick of Atlantic Avenue. Dr. E. Edward Van Nostrand of Rutherford wa.i a Matawan visitor Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. William Anderson, formerly of Matawan and Lewid Giverson called on Mr. and Mrs. Lew is H. Blood Sunday 011 their wjy from 1 vacation 1:1 Dover, F3X- Yanks Clinch Another Pennant ! 1 r-$3 7 Medal r7i 'wiyty,'rinnwjMiii)i m , " 1 ! ' ' Nt ' ' .1AMKSON :.a.d.'ii, Massachusetts; Izzy Jan-v.iv.7.0. New York; Charlie Burley, i'e:in.:ylvania; Holman Williams, Michigan. Lightweight logical contenders, Bobby Montgomery, Pennsylvania; Canada. Bantamweight champion, Lou Sal-ica, New York; logical contenders, 1 Tonv Olivera, California; Manuel Ortiz, California; Kui Kong Young, Hawaii; Tommy Forte, Pennsyl vania. Flyweight champion, Little Dado, Philippines; logica.1 contenders, Jackie Patterson, B-ngland; Little Pancho. Philippines. Ghezzi To Compete A. Hurst Tourney district. Then there's Byron Nelson, Ben Hogan, Sam Snead, Gene Sara- zen, Corp. Ed. (Porky) Oliver, Ralph Guldahl, Harry Cooper, Dick Metz, Horton Smith, Lawson Little, Paul Runyan, Denny Shute and a host of other pro stars. Marvin (Bud) Ward, newly-crowned liing of the amateurs, tops the simon pure contingent which also includes Dick Chapman, last year's amateur titleholder, Charley Yates, Ray Billows, Tommy Tailor and Willie Turnesa. troft, Maine to their heme in Baltimore, Md. Mr. Blood and Mrs. Anderson are brother and sister. Mr. and Mrs. John Zelwak of Atlantic Avenue were New York City visitors Sunday night. The first September meeting of the mayor and council will be held in the borough hall tonight at 7:30 o clock. Mayor Edward W. Curne who has returned from his vacation will preside. Mr. and Mrs. George Loscoe of Jersey City were guests of relatives here Sunday- C )M M :it( I A L BOW I.I V(i 1.001' MKKTS TONICillT A meeting of the City ( oiiiioen lal Bowling I'Hgue will Iw lield t H o'rliH'k ioniRlit t ri-rr.v'ft Alle.Mi, Bomby Mawiitello. presldenl of the loop iinnoiiiieed fuda. liepresentatives of all teaniK which comprised the circuit laht your an well iik any new en Irani-, ulileh are InlireKfcd In Joining are requested to Ik prett-ent. YMIIA Bowlers Off Sept. 18th Carl Cohen Announces Season Opener For Next Week Manager Carl Cohen of the YM-1IA Bowling League stated .this morning that the opening K"ns of the 1911-42 kcgling season, consisting of 90 games or 30 full matches will be started on the alleys nt Perry's Bowling Center in Broadway, Thursday night, 7:110 o'clock, Sept. 18. Started with a small number of teams more than three years ago, this league has grown to the largest and only one of its kind in this area. It has done much to promote the sport of bowling in the city and also much to increase the membership of the YMHA ranks. A few changes in the rules and regulations have been posted, said Manager Cohen, and some new arrangements have been made as far as the team roles go. However, the basic setup is much as it was during the 1910-41 season. Like the Vamps, the YMHA lads bowl only one night each week and on that night, Thursday, get in their entire set of games. Last year there were 16 teams in the unit and the membership is expected to again employ that many. The league has, in the past, taken the names of Big League baseball teams to represent their individual groups and will do the same this present season. All members are urged to prepare for the first match that will start on Thursday, Sept. 18, at Perry's Alleys. I. L Managers To Lead Aces Newark Bears To Pilch Lindell Opposite The Wings' Gornicki On the theory that the easiest way to take a trick is to lead your ace, three out of four International League managers named their pitching aces for duty tonight in the opening games of the International League's ninth annual playoff series for the Governor s Cup. At Newark, where the Champion I Newark Bears encounter the Fourth-place Rochester Red Wings, ! ner nea wingo... it will be Johnny Lindell against Hank Gornicki. Montreal's Frank Pearce will face Buffalo's No. 1 fiinger, Freddy Hutchinson, in the opener of the second-third place series at Montreal. Although weather forecasts call for probable showers in both, cities, crowds of 10,000 at Newark and 7,-000 at Montreal are expected. The first two games of each best-of-seven series are to be played in the home parks of the higher-ranking clubs. Then they will shift to Ro chester and Buffalo for the next three, returning for the finish if necessary. The ultimate winner of these eliminations will face the American Association cup winner in the Little World Series. Lindell. although he led the League's hurlers during the regular season, faces one of his toughest assignments tonight. He won 23 games and lost only four, but both times he faced the Red Wings he came out on the short end of 2-1 scores, once for 12 innings and once in 13. Gornicki, although he had only an ordinary won-and-lost record fcr the season, won all three games he started against the Bears. Montreal's choice of Pearce fjr the starting assignment was something of a surprise. He saw com paratively 'little action during the regular season, although he turned in a good relief job against the Bisons last week. Hutchinson, the onetime $75,000 wonder boy who is due for his third major league trial with Detroit next spring, won 26 games and lost seven for Buffalo and turned into one of the Bisons' most dependable hitters as well as their leading pitcher by the end of the campaign. He captured his last live games in a row, beating the Royals twice curing that streak. PADLO TAKES 7TH PHILADELPHIA IIP) Mayon Pad'o. 145. Philadelphia, scored his seventh straight victory by out-nointing Cal Cagnl, 150, Cresskill, N. J., sailor stationed at the Jacksonville, Fla., air base in a ten-round preliminary to the Bob Montgomery-Mike Kaplan boxing bout won by Montgomery. JERSEY MEN WIN P.G.A. PREAKNESS. N. J. UP Tom Harmon, professional, and" Jack Armstrong, amateur, of Montclair scored an eiht-under par 64 to win the New Jersey P- G. A. one-dav best ball tournmnt at the Preak-ne33 Hill Golf Club. Old Man , .v- i k'Mij' rm wjnf aw1 , i A... " j - w JjT& 1 S fcX-Vv-l LEO DUROCHEB Who can't covej as much ground as he once did, but he knows what to lo with the hall when he gets his mitts on It and remains one of the slicker hands on a double play. Durocher Goes In At Short To Win Flag And Keep Job By HARRV GRAYSON NEW YORK, Sept. 9. Brooklyn want3 to win its first pennant in 21 years. Leo Ernest Durocher wants a new contract as manager. So Leo Durocher finally went to work. Lippy Lea Durocher did this reluctantly. The long time Flying Frenchman aspires to the realization of the dream of most old ball players to be a bench manager. Though almost daily it became more evident that Harold Henry Reese was the one weak spot In the Flatbush armor, after especially bad flays, Durocher kept telling the shortstop: "You don't suspect you're gonna get me in there that way, do you? Forget what happened today. You're still my shortstop and you're gonna to be my shortstop for a long time." It was, of course, the boss' way of cheering up a youngster, but at the same time Durocher was pull- hig &ttack of jiUera inw Hard lor ree wee iveee tu Durocher was criticized by Brook- wmHino- President Le- MacPhail. for his fail ure to get in condition and be rt-;dy for the emergency that developed. CONSIDERED SHIFTIINli REISER TO SHORTSTOP When Howard Pollet reported to give the St. Louis Cardinals increase momentum, it was pointed out that Durocher hadn't worked out 10 times all season, hadn't fielded 100 ground balls. It wasn't until it became very plain that it was going to be a bitter fight right down ot the last shot that Durocher ready put some cfiort into whipping himself in shape. Even when he admitted that it might be well to get the unsteady Reese off the premises, he toyed with the idea of bringing in the vr-satile Pete Reiser from center field. Such a move, he pointed out The Standings NATIONAL LEAGUE Yesterday's Results No games scheduled. Standing of the Clubs W. L. Pet. G.B Brooklyn 88 47 .652 St. Louis 84 49 .632 3 Cincinnati 73 60 .549 14 Pittsburgh 72 61 .541 15 New York 62 69 .473 24 Chicago 61 75 .449 27 Boston 54 77 .412 32 Philadelphia 38 94 .288 48 Games Today Brooklyn at Chicago. New York at Pittsburgh. Boston at Cincinnati. Philadelphia at St. Louis. AMERICAN LEAGUE Yesterday's Results No games scheduled. Standing of the Clubs W. L. Pet. G.B. New York 92 46 .667 Boston 71 66 .518 20 Chicaeo 71 67 .514 21 Cleveland 66 68 .493 24 Detroit 67 70 .489 24 St. Louis ........ 61 74 .452 29 PhiladelDhia 59 77.434 32 Washington 57 76 .429 32 Games Today St. Louis at New York (3:00). Detroit at Boston. Cleveland at Philadelphia. Chicago at Washington night). At Work V. ' ' 4 would give- the club more power with Jimmy Wasdell in right field and Dixie Walker in center. But Coach Charley Dressen didn't think much of such a switch. "Reiser definitely is not a shortstop," asserted the former Cincinnati manager to whom Larry MacPhail listens. "He has stiff wrists. The boy is playing great ball in center field. That's where he bo-longs." Durocher next complained of a charley horse, but finally got into the thick of things. The previous time or two he took over this season he was too stiff the following day that he couldn't comb his hair, but that was because he was unprepared. There is a feeling now that he could stick it out if he would stay in the lineup until he Is in stride physically and mechanically. DUROCHER'S PRESENCE GIVES DODGERS LIFT Durocher at 35 can't cover the ground he once did, but he knows what to do with the ball once he gets his mitts on it and he remains one of the more skillful hands on a double play. With the boss in ac tion, there are no mistakes on rou tine infield plays. Reese's trouble, as Dick Bartell of the Giants points out, might have been that he was trying to get the ball away too fast. But the Louisville kid was in the worst batting slump of his career. His average tumbled to' 223.49 points below what he hit in 1940, rie no longer had the power to pump the ball Into the left field ..tanas. He took too many strikes. Durocher easily could be through in Brooklyn it the Beautiful Bums fail to crash the world series. Playing he has a grand opportun ity to be a bigger hero than ever. The leader is leading. Leo Durocher's presence on the battle line gives the Brooks a tremendous lift on their final western swing. CHIEFS GET NEW BOSS SYRACUSE, N. Y. (JP) Bennie Borgmann of Hawthorne, N. J., will not be re-signed as manager of the Syracuse Chiefs of the International Baseball League, Clarence M. Schindler, club president, announced. He lauded Borgmann personally and as a manager, but said because of a new working: agreement with the Cincinnati Reds Ben-nie would not be offered a new contract. His successor has not been named. RUTGERS STAR WITH BEARS NEWARK CP) Art Gottlieb, former Rutgers passing star, signed with the Newark Bears of the American Professional Football Association and was immediately assigned as starting fullback for Sunday's game with the Chicago Bears of the National League. Render AndBenkert, NewRutgers Grid Coaches, Famed In Jersey Scholastics NEW BRUNSWICK, Sept. 9 UP Arthur A. Matsu, who relinquished George E. Little, Rutgers University Director of Athletics, announced today appointment of David T. Bender as freshmm football coach and Henry M. iHeinie) Benkert as assistant coach. Bender and Benkert were teammates on the Ruteers 1921 squad. one of the best in Scarlet history. Bender was assistant last year to j COUNTY GRID CIRCUIT MEETS AT POST TONIGHT PORT MONMOUTH, Sept. fl. An Important mnetinfr of the Monmouth County Semi-Pro Grid Conference will be held at the post gym at 8 o'clock tonight, Mr. Sgt. Reuben Abramowitz, president of the circuit, announced today. All team representatives are urged to be present as very Important business and organization plans will be discussed. Carr Summons Soccer Squad Only 4 Of 16 Lettermen Return ; 7 Contests Are Scheduled The Long Branch High School soccer team launched its seventh season this afternoon when Coach Townley Carr issued his first call for candidates. It will be virtually a new team Carr will have to put together this campaign as graduation has taken its toll of 12 of 16 lettermen. Only four halfbacks, who won their spurs last year, are returning. They are William Speck, Jack Welsh, Dean Vafiadas and Joe Ruscio. There will be no veterans back to fill the line, fullback or goalie posi tions. With so many gaps to be plugged Carr is hoping to secure as many sophomores as possible as a soiyce of material for this and com' ing seasons. Last year the local booters won five, tied two and lost one. A highlight of last year's competition was their 2-0 triumph over the highly touted Rutgers Freshmen. The first contest was originally scheduled with Neptune here Sept. 30, but the Scarlet Fliers have discontinued the sport this season. Seven games have been arranged, three of them at home and four away. The schedule follows: Oct. 3 State Home Jamesburg Away Oct. 14 Jamesburg H. S Home Oct. 17 Hamilton Home Oct. 24 Jamesburg Away Oct. 2 1 Plainfield Away Oct. 31 Manasquan Home Nov. 7 Rutgers Freshman . . . .Away Roman Fans 15 As Keys Defeat Holy Name, 4-1 KEYPORT, Sept. 9 After trailing 1-0 for seven innings the Key-port A. C. rallied to score four runs in the last of the eighth to sew up their contest. 4-1, with the Union Beach Holy Name Society. H. Roman hurled for the victors and he gave up eight hits but struck out 15 batsmen. Halliday limited the home team to four safeties and fanned nine. The Union Beach Holy Name entertains the Morganville Barons Sunday. The box score: Holy Name (1) AB R Brandegan, If 4 0 F. Gillette, ss 4 0 Williamson, 3b 4 1 Adubato, lb 3 0 W. Gillette, rf 4 0 Hill, 2b 4 0 Johnson, cf 4 0 Strano, c 3 0 Halladay, p. 4 0 Totals 34 1 Keyport A. C. (4) AB R R. Dorwin, If 3 0 Rapolla, ss 4 1 B. Roman, c 2 1 J. Roman, rf 4 0 Cocorine, 3b 4 1 B. Dorwin, lb 2 0 Hopson, lb 2 1 Kruser, 1-7, cf 1 0 Nagle, 8- 1 0 H. Roman, p. 3 0 Phipps, 2b , . 2 t) Briscoe 1 0 8 H Totals . 30 4 Holy Name ..0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 01 Keyport 0 0000004 x 4 Home runs. Honson: two base hits. Johnson. Cocrine: struck out: on balls: off Roman, 1; off Halliday, by Roman, 15; by Halliday, 9. Bases 3. Double plays, Keyport, 1. COCOA KID WINS NEWARK iJPi Cocoa Kid, 146, of New Haven. Conn., scoring wldi long ltfts to the head and right hand punches inside, took a decision over Vinnie Vines, 150, Schenectady, N. Y., in Meadow-brook Bowl's feature ten-round boxing bout. Jack Kenny, 162. Livingston, outpointed Larry Kellum, 162, Perth Amboy, In the six-franvj semi-final, flooring him three times in the process. the Frosh coaching Job to serve as Editorial and Business Manager of Athletic Publications. Bender has coached at the University of Mississippi, Pennsylvania and Rahway High School. Benkert is known for his scholastic work, having coached Woodbridge High and Seton Hall Prep School teams to championships. He also coached Orange High School. 9 Runs In 2nd Frame Outburst Clinches Game Landfried Pounded For 14 Hits While Mates Collect 17 from Two Hurlers In a wild and wooly slugfest that all but resembled championship calibre, the Bradley Park Elites, Whitesville champions, crossed the plate too often for the Downtown Democrats, Daily Record League champions, outdistancing them 15-12 at Municipal Stadium last night in tho U. S. O. county Softball tourney. The Democrats enjoyed a 4-1 lead going into the second frame and then bedlam broke as the Elites tallied nine times on five hits, three walks and two errors as two men batted for the second time in the inning. Never were the locals able to overcome this tremendous handicap, although they crept to within ono run of the lead in the fifth when the Elites held the advantage 13-12. ine uemocrats drove starting pitcher Henry Faller to cover with none away in the second after he had yielded nine hits. His relief Willis Atkinson pitched excellent ball in comparison as he limited the losers to eight hits in the remaining six innings. Fourteen base hits were garnered by the winners off the tosses of the usually reliable Tommy Landfried. The Record champions committed nine errors, while the Elites chalked up five. And so the three victors in the tourney thus far, the Cookman Avenue Merchants, Steve's Indians and the Elites will draw to see which advances into the finals in the second game of tonight's doubleheader, the other two teams meeting in the opening clash. Details on last night's game were too gruesome for description and the scoring splurges are worth nothing more than a summary account. Only one run was chalked up by the Elites in the first as ohn Far-rugio tripled and counted when Emil Hoenge dropped the ball at the plate on the throw-in. Two walks, singles by Bunny Gau-dious, Joe Tomaino, Landfried and Emil Hotnge and a triple by Scubby Rosetti were converted into four runs by the Dems, as the entire bat ting order teed off. Shep Rosenstein and Dick Giles batted twice for the winners in the hectic second for the Elites. Steve DeCapua, Henry aller and Leo Bellisen got the free tickets, while the five hits, all singles, were collected by Farrugio, Smith, Attardi, Rosenstein and Chidnesi. Scubbv Rosett's muff in the outfield let in two markers and Joe Tomaine's error sent another ' across. Oddly enough Landfried retired the side with successive strikeouts a& Rosenstein and Giles got in thir second licks. ) Two walks, an error, and a hit by Landfried scored two runds for the locals to set the score at 10-6. Triples by Ray Horner afcd Atkinson and an error gave the winners one more marker in the third. A double by Carl Hoenge and singles by Pete Esposito and Bud Maz-za gave the Downtowners two runs to bring the score to 10-8. The fourth was the only inning in which both teams failed to score. A single by Horner and three Democrat miscues gave the winners two more runs to send r.head 13-8. The Record champs alr-ost bunted uiemscives into "the lead when they encountered with four consecutive bunt singles after one was away. These plus a double by Laz-zari sent four runs, across to reduce the scoring orgy to 13-12. Emil Hoenge grounded out to end the uprising. 1 Atkinson limited the Democrats to two safeties in the last two innings to halt their efforts, in the seventh. ' Elites (15) AB R H PO A DeCapua, sf 3 Farrugio, 2b. ... 4 Bellasen, c, cf . . . 2 B. Smith, cf. ... 1 J. Smith, if, .... 4 Attardi, 3b 4 0 2 0 0 0 2 0 3 1 0 0 1 Rosenst-in, lb. Giles, ss Chidnese, cf, c. Horner, rf. Faller, p. ..... Atkinson, . p. . TOTALS .... 37 15 14 21 9 Downtown Democrats (12) AB R H PO A Gaudious, rf, If. 3 3 3 1 0 Bruno, sf 4 21 2 0 Buono, ss. ...... 4 2 1 0 1 Tomaine, lb. ... 5 2 2 7 1 Rosetti, rf 1 1 1 0 0 Lazzari, 2b 2 0 1 2 0 Landfried, p. .... 4 0 3 0 2 E. Hoenge, c. . . 4 0 1 5 0 C. Hoenge, If . . . 2 1 1 0 0 Esposito. 2u rf. 4 1 2 3 2 Mazza, 3b 3 0 1 1 1 TOTALS .... 36 12 17 21 7 9 Score by innings: Elites 1 9 10 2 1 115 Downtown Dem. 4 2 2 0 4 0 0 12 Summary: Three base hits, Far rugio, B. ith, Rosetti, Horner, Faller; two base hits, C. Hoenge, Laggari; hits off Faller 9, off At kinson 8; base on balls off Faller 5, off Atkinson 3, off Landfried 4; struck out by A.tkinson ?, by Land- fried 3; wild pitch, Falle- 2, Atkinson, Landfried 2.- . r Umpires Pezzella, Sullivan, Bru- i no. E I 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 I t E 0 1 1 II t 0 0 2 1 1 1

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free