The Berkshire Eagle from Pittsfield, Massachusetts on April 29, 1948 · 28
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The Berkshire Eagle from Pittsfield, Massachusetts · 28

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Pittsfield, Massachusetts
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Thursday, April 29, 1948
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28
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J. L ' 7 -.TPS'. . J- i m i J i wee lai 'P. ' V JilCUCC AtlOUid- ii(ZV2 Season hr Tc:d OicnersLli c:u 7 Lit Agreement T T-T 9 1 jl cr.; r by Troy: Uitlr 3 Men' on i,aic lae ret its i-tt3 en a 7C3,c:3 ctt C3 fi- tra cans isa ID 13 fcca T7l. c; ciu Sunday car -ULcr& a3 azzzizr-Crcnta, r.cms end fccnenccty Ywu ta t:.3 cpemr- clay hects. GlavcrsviUa rnJ rittrfidi t;;.! na!:a their debut in ths honia yards Tuesday,- - : v . ..- Erevr C3S5S la 1211;, ; The two Canadian teams, Three rvert ni Quebec, m&kt their Ini tial hom appearance Hay. 9. ' Iacluiir' play-o2. fames, lear-je tttendance last year waa ce2,ae. -a ciua wu-ce stronger, accord..- z to Information from club owners ena I-think we will se a i -:tter brand of hall," League Pres ident Aisen ii. Jiou-nton aiL ," "The league atronger because cr trie new ownership in Cuebec. vftere lomj cl the most prominent enl wealthy citizens in the nrov- 1-ice have taken over, and also: be- c suss ci their workinf agreement t iew--Yorlc Ci.anU, Should C-ztl-ca t ci there in the thick of t 9i 5--antf sht it is possible their tenaancfures mi-ht surpass i.-.ose cr Schenectady. (175.1a :t j-tr, which tet new league :corJ," hs said. - ' , : f Tive cl the I-ht teams In the ajTj have new managers. -They jimmy :,icloc1 cr Amsterdam. Arties llcDonnell of Gloversville-j ohmtown, Gene Hanson of Pitts-! : -ii, Clyde Smoll of Rome and Ed a.p.i or Three Rivers. Hold-over niloti are John (Red) : 'arion of Oneonta, Tony Ravish at t.je&ec ana Ue Ruey at Schenec tady. .Riley charges won the pen- The opening day schedule finds C'Jercs piaylr.j Amsterdam, Glov-rsviiia at Oneonta, Pittsfleld at liome and Three Rivers at che- riecuay. , - Jcur-BalMoop ' The Western ; Jlassachusetta rour-Cali Golf League will, open Its season Sunday, May 9. Pen-tsosuc-wiU. play at Ludlow, Eerk-Mr ILils at Wilhraham, Mount Tom, at Greenfield, Northampton t-t Suf field,' Orchards at Amherst t.nd Westfield at Ilolyoke. -. The schedule for Sunday, Way 13, Is Creenfield at Berkshire Hills, Amherst at pontoosuc, Idotmt Tom t Ilolyoke, Ludlow at Orchards, 1 -iri.eld. at Westfield and Amherst at Northampton. - Ludlow won thV championship list season and Is expected to have a strong : team a jain thU ' year, rontoosua and - Rerkshire IHUs should do very well in the league as both, clubs have many, capable C'Tfers. - . - - - The -schedule has been arranged 3 as not to conflict with annual tournaments of member clubs, T . m x rucacs- jl omorrow . r The junior and senior baseball teams of the Colored Eagles will Jiold a practice session at Clapp Park tomorrow afternoon. ' Henry RoUison, manager of the Colored Hagies, invites candidates for the two teams to attend. . : " ' '" f"" Clancy T7ins Tourney Eianey's team won the annual GS Dtribution Transformer DrafUng tourney. Everest woa second place while J.'iss Lovejoy had h ! Sh sin gl e of 107 and .hi gh triple cf 2C3 for women. We Meyer end Al Elaney tied for high single with 130. Aubrey Desmond hit Ihigh total r ; SATLMDAY 'MAY. 1c; a .i 2 V. tjTj H:J So:: I.'ew England League v C&amplons Jcr.ture3 m Phlsneld Ilits Herd Defeslic. Lenox School 9-3 LENOX Superior power at the Plate brought the Plttsfleld High School baseball team a 9-3 victory over Lenox khool here yesterday afternoon. - Don Troy, PittsfleLTs crack second baseman, laced a long homer to left with the base loaded for tne most outstanding hit of the. aay. Ha also belted a double and win, Gregory tripled. Don Terwil liger and Doe Watson of Lenox caa ooubies. Lenox wasn't able to do much against Pittafielda pitcher, Bobby juurray. using a sweeping curve, he retired 10 Lenox hlUers. and wa ked only L Al Clegs threw wen zor Lenox, fanning 7 - and walking 1, but 6 errors behind him didn't offer too much support. Coincidentally Pittsfleld had 9 hits, and Lenox 3, the same numbers of the final ontcome. .r Lenox took an early 3-run lead in the first which Pittsfield matched In me second, and then the visitors went ahead 3-2 In the third.- Al- inougn Lenox scored on in - h sixth, Pittsfieicfs 6-run rally in the same inning was oecisive. iwo or m tjenox runs - were scored by Don TerwiUIger and Doc nauun, who stoie noise on .Murray's wind-tip. Red DiStefano acorea the other Lenox run on Watson double. - - ., -The game wasn't a rout until the sixth, when Art Fox' nine batted around. The team garnered its six runs on single by Gregory, Turner, Murray, Troy's memorable homer,; an error and a fielder cnoice. The score: ' ntUfirU Kick - M hw Ruo. rf 4 e Arcnt.f S Troy. s a Cr r. 4 1 M'U hou 4 1 Gmronr.it 4 s Turner, 4 S S PDfHl,l 1 Murr, S J v uistrne.s s "flh'der, s a &WUon. el S IffVrrnourJ - 3 1 -wieoser. 1 S 0 Terw'lcer, S e c. 9 a ermnMU. v .4LMt, rx l e l ! e t x a at inoK ......... ........ Sue ei Battod fop ArrMUit la 8th . Kuna, Rumo, Tror a. M-Mhon. Oremr . Turner a, Murrmr. DvStelsno. WaUmn. Terwiiiir. Buns bttl in.; Tror 4. M- tnrt, Orver, Oremry, Carpenter. XHStefuna. BchnKJee, Beymour. Terwii!iRr, Klin, 6wteu.T. T-a-bm hit. ' Troy. Wat- aoo. 7rU.imr. . Tbrse-baa hit. ' Greg ory, bwjiea :Tnruiier, ' Watsoa. Seymour a, rmnil a Troy, Oraer. Omorr. bacriue. sotxtieiuiet, Ittlt on fcaM. Pirta-fieid 4. Lanox S. Baaa on balla. off Mur ray I. Git i. struck eut, by Murray 10, Cle T. fc.it by t)itiher, by Olemr 0rwen-tt). Umpires, Cuasaa and HKkxtj. Time, Turnero Falls Blanks Adams TURNERS PALLS Joe Dion hurled a two-hitter and Turners Fall High opened it season with a 9 to u win over Adam men here yesterday afternoon.. The In dian scored two markers in the third frame and ' seven . in the firth. , The score: - S lZabM. 1 SI a burton, ef 1 0 Downry. 1 -. S- Towtea. 1 M m Wttnrrajt 4 . . S SITro-bfey. S 1 3 iiMoitxa see 0 Vtuoriao. 1 a a onDkua. i e i o Mx.iair. e e o Jtte.ly. a 1 1 IKiUO. H 1 I I P . of Trwnl. 4 Frfloau, CrlMl, e 4 Wetonmo S S ' J ww. rf 1 t .erUf a 1 Hon. a s i-va e e 34 11 T "5"rr at nl i Turnae Fan . 03 7V Run, IXon a Treml. Bourdtao. Bartlett. CHu-uai. Vvrbouma. SuMsott and bii-wart. Two-toaao hit. . fftart. Treinl. Throa-tu Kit. tfioo. Ixrrara. Tre-nl. Boordeao. Cauua aod Welxna. Ptotea baiei. KiH. rajriMU X OarUaia X, Walooma X Fcoit. Faea tt b&ua, oil Dion , OcmVua s. iuia, efl Toa. 3 la inmrm: fau. in 1: Ooruuin. la I: aXJry. 1 in 1. fetrikaouca, tta a Pain X Wlnnln Piiorw. Mon. Jjpsine otiobar. . Oauoia. limotroa, Cmco and atutnm. LDrtraouth Vias WTLLIAMSTOWN The strong Dartmouth ; Indians cf ." Hanover completely outclassed the lacrosse team of Williams yesterday afternoon, 14-L . 1, alio i IQD I -if m Team in iLCunidn Salisbury V. E.-. i r '-i Z ' e.;a t- . I-" t 1 1' 1 " r.a-:.3jr- rr-i la - 7 twl 1 fj iti STiSf action; tDorti a n J1 cutiocr liriyi-iM lit the Cnt at ? ;rs. 1 r:'J en.' -7 C:a evr-.ri ;. ; tt n I YosTS a l-i bars t;. c rta ' t"-ri-t t- cuv:i al.s tV.:. 4 zl tri--j. r-. c-- ; t v., t: -- t t. j t.J C. -. 1 p ; it i, a r SW ? J-H.JJ i r;r Turkey Dinner ct ; ' -Tira Ryan's PJaco Attended by 45 There was evidence of lasting friendships at the eighth ; annual dinner of the Nation Wide baseball team at Tim Ryan' Place on Woodlawn Avenue last night. Forty-five men attended the turkey dinner which preceded an interesting speaking program, highlighted by reminiscensea by the team' manager back in 'the late 1220s and the early 1930s, Clement J. Farrell of the Sports Shop, John M. Flynn. eports editor of The Eagle, Roger . O'Gara, Eagle sports writer and WBEC sports-caster, Tim Ryan, former Ifoly Cross baseball .catcher and a leading athlete in this area for many years, and John W. Keegan, retired deputy chief of the Pittsfield Fire Department, who recently returned from Florida. ' la their, brief speeches to the grouo both Mr. Farrell and Mr. Flynn mentioned the co-operative spirit which always was shown on the diamond by the veteran members of the crack Nation Wide nine, a well a the mutual friend' ships which the players have en Joyed amomj. themselves through we-years. Eob Smith of Lenox.- author of "Baseball' the book which Is to another printing, with sales averaging 1S3 to 200 books a week, was the principal apeaker. He re viewed the game of baseball from its early days and told many humorous stories relating to. the na tional pastime. Joe Sharock. a fan, also entertained the group with humorous stories. - , During the dinner vocal elec tions were offered by a trio made up of John F. Ilorgan, a leading tenor in nis outat in the Army during World War I, Dave Chap man and - Vin : McKeever. 'Larry iumpie, a zormer memoer 01 the Nation Wide team, who recently returned to wis city from the West, was the accompanist at the piano. ' Martin Farrelwas toastmaster. Nine; Beats Berhsliire School Nine, 64 Salisbury; Conn. Although Coach Ted Harrison's Berkshire school nine was better than Sail bury School at bat yesterday aft ernoon and Bob Adeson of Pitts field, Mass., did a. fine job la the role of relief pitcher for the Bay Stater, Salisbury . gained a 6-4 verdict. Error, three being cnargea to tne visitors' heavy hit ter, Johnny Sinclair, paved the way zor tne victory. The home club scored two in the second, when Fulton, -starting oenumn ' mounosman. was re lieved by Forsyth, but following a rour-run spiurge oy tne Salisbury- men in the third, . Adeson . was given the nod for mound duty. Aaeson - issued .three , -passe. failed to give up a single hit and strucK out eight men in the three and two-thirds innings he labored. In fac there wa no scoring after Adeson took over the reins, but it was too late, Salisbury had done the damage. Berkshire racked up three runs in tne fourth. The score. gallabury- I - Barkihlra a..Ba. .at a bo : i 01 wianay.ci s O'KUnck. it S UBiakMto 4 S! Aaeson.S,s 4 6 stnoialr, i;wujheua.l 1 1'GoDsilI. rt I ePor9yUi. e e O MUler. S 0 - luoia. a s t Mueller, S S iFuitoa.o.tf S it "41111 Min SalUbnrr .... . VH "n - berkatur .................. 0u Svl - Kuna. Raakol Bocardua. - CSavson. Xteld. S. Braxifonl. Adoaon. Sinclair a Gold. ir- rora. jiumuitoa. weiiaoay. Bincur S. Run baited la, Hunvr a. rultoa. Ooid, rVardua, Olawaon, Bradford. Humiston X Hujnte. Stolen be. Hsckd. Bor?a Bradiora. Cold, feinciair. BMnflotft fcii-mittoo, Eradxorii. OverAeSa, DouUio iay, Ciavsnn atvd Ktimiaton. LaTt on barno, BerkMitro $. Baa on baha, off Fultoa 1. Frayth I. Adeaon , Uokl . Bottardua 3. Hit, off Fuuun. a In 1 Innlnc: . Forsytta. 1 la I l-S: Adaaoo, e in a S-I: ZmkJ. S in : Boraraua, a ta 3. Hit by pitcher, by Ademn (HuauAtoa. Bradford), fttrwk out. by Fulton X Frythl. Adwn X 2MkX 4. Borardu 1. Paaaed baila. ainolato 1. Bradford. Winning . pitcher, Zickl.- v- toeinK ti Manor, ruiton. pmpuo. wallac. Time, So. 4ok - , Caliento Plays Tommy Caliento of this citv piayea neat neid for Hartford in the Eastern League opening against Albany at Hartford last night. Albany won 7-0. Caliento was at bat twice without a hit. He had one put-out and one error. . , Joins Red 6ox Chain BUFFALO,' N.Y. (UP) John Breen, 17-year-old former local high school and Municipal League pitching star, has been slpned by Boston Red Sox scout Joe Brown. Breen is to depart immediately to join the Milford, Del., club of the Class D Eastern Shore League. Amherst Y7ins, 1026 AJHirrST Amherst CoHesre ended a two-day track meet with the University of Massachusetts on the long end of a 1C2-.15 score here yesterday afternoon. The Jeffs continued a superiority which Tuesday gave them a 3-13 win la running events. , BaakI. If s OvernelO. S B'dus,rf.9 4 Clawaon. S Zicrl. nrf 1 Bradford. 1 Ha'lton.l 1 Hulrae. ef J iioarawa S l e 1 t S 11 i l. i i BASrAIX Wi"iama Frh 4. KkwHm .- A'i.'rrt 4. iv-- (.,n., S. - .. ..n C ' : .. li. V Cor"; v I 7, Ii. 'juu-jM.j J,;. - y 4. v. .." a. ' C 7. -a I. t t t: .1 s. v .. ... r9a c " i ' a l'"--i 3. 2 .m Wica X. t '. f 4. I 1. f - if .'-t 'I. L .i x . . j - i 4 i 1 . 1 S. I i , n f tr . - ' in. 5 t I Asxiszs a. -i i. . ... -. f (1 eaaael. .11 H'rt a. ' ; m 1 J j a 7 -WOa! r , ; I a. ... . ' hilr if?; For ndcDon9o -Men Ec'dav. ry 4c:ci ii rLTrrrr Cports Ellior cf The Ecla. Although It will take competition urider pressure to get a good line on PittsSeld'seara in the Cana dian-American League some idea of the .material could be gained in watching Manager Gen Ilasson send hi charge through a three- hour practice session at Dorothy Deming Field yesterday. For - instance Don llosklns of Rutherford. NJ, young catcher. whose only experience has been in semipro ball, can throw speedy strikes to second base. Bob Leon- hard of Newcomeratown. Ohio. outfielder, has a strong and accu rate arm and belts a ball pretty well. Bob Lemon, outfielder, la a hard hitter and the veteran Johnny: Metro, who can do a good job either ln .the outfield or at third base, ia in fine shape as is Joe Hulik, who showed up so well at second base for the Electrics last season. Joe ' Bodner. shortstop, covers considerable ground and although hi arm l not strong c get the ball away quickly. . John Kunka, third baseman, seems to handle himself well and has a rood arm. Of course, it 1 difficult to Judge an : inflelder at Dorothy Deming are Field because the bounce rather erratic at times. Dick Power of this city worked out some at shortstop ana toox some turn at bat. Manager Has- son wiii lock over Dick again to day. Eddie "Ardolino, '- shortstop, - is spending a few days at his home in Boston as his mother la ' ill. Liddi played third base for Pittsfield the last two weeks of the 1947 season. Phil Durfnski. Walter Murray of Daiton and John Maauga, righthander, and Ted Morojowskl, lefthander, are expected to see action on the mound in an intra-squad game at Dorothy Deming Field today. --.-'! Tav Giarolo, Lee boy, promising young catcher, threw impressively in tne lnneia drill. I hope that he accepts the offer of the Cleveland scouts to catch in a Class D league because there Is a shortage of good catchers and he should pro-" gress -witn professional experience: The Electric will oractic at Wahconah Park tomorrow if it is decided that the field 1 ready. Pittsfield i to tlav Lvnn of the New England . League at Wahrn. nan iarjc Saturday afternoon at 2 ana open tne Canadian-American League season at Rome Sunday axternoon. Tho Rpforco's Sporting Choi . - Cy JOHN . M. FLYNM , . this afternoon at Dorothy Deming Field, -may practice at Wahconah rac tomorrow in order to get the feel of the Dark-1 before meeting Lynn of the; New England League there Saturday afternoon at X It was a cleasure to watch the boys work out at Dorothy Deming ieia yesterday. Aianager Gene Hasson was pleasant with the players and. they practiced as if they got some fun out of It, It will take a few games before a good line can be obtained on the material but Gene is confident that whatever positions need bolstering wm oe strengthened oeiore . the regular season is very far along. Gene heard many nice things about the fans of Pittsfield from the boys who played here and were in the training camp at Suffolk, Va. They aU said that it was a pleasure to play at Wahconah Park because of the warm' reception they received - from the spectators. Leonard v Piilar remarked that if he does not stay with Har-rlsburg he would like to come back here and Ray Rakar expressed the same desire, it is a fine thing to have . baseball player feel that way about the fans of a city because they can help boost a place consiacrauy. - DM You Knew That George L. Carroll, director of athletic publicity for the University of Maryland, writes: "The Navy-Marj-land " lacrosse rame, stared at the University ef Maryland, drew as much lsi"rtance In the coilerr lacrosse world as the Navy-Notre Dana nn Ci in the rollers football wcili. around the Baltimore ari. . . it Is v.y cricn that Uucx tr.J chneo- ti.y will rot ta to rr.-jrh. ftrcr.?r than the ether cii;"- Lx tUir re- f-tc:.ve izmtt t s ve-r as wrs t.1- c:? i I'll. ZJt-zzi:Jy t-i 7----r.t i::y l t..: Uuca tocic V. 1 '-.Ura Le?r-e champions-hia , by 10 rame r over tt'cond-iace Aloar.y ertatc-rs. hr.eeta-iy ar.i Utica are la the I i-.:.ci ci.ila ar.1 Li year tie Phillies have to supply . material for Toronto, a Triple A league club. That means a nrobable thin ning out of players for thEastern and Canadian-American- League teams in the Phillies . chain. . . . Joe LCronin, general manager of tho Bed Sox; Jim Britt, . radio port commentator and Herb Fin-negan, Boston sports writer, have been added to the list of apeaker at the Boston College varsity din ner to be held May 6. Finnegan was a member of an Eagle track squad - that in 1923 took the mile relay crown at the. Pens Relay carnival and was a good baseball player. ... Jimmy Callahan, out son, has been turned over by Bing-hamton to Augusta in the Class A Sally League. Ed Cooper, former! Amsterdam first " baseman, has been assigned by Binghamton to Quincy in the Class B Three-Eye league, jjick . cxynosKi, zormer Amsterdam first baseman, is slay ing the initial sack regularly for Kansas dry in the American Association and Bunny Mick, outfielder, has been in. and out of the Kansas City lineup. Johnny, Page. sports editor of the Amsterdam fvecoraer, says: -itesponse to an appeal byWallyMcQuatter during the week end for rooms for Rug- maxer piayers was so good that the club's business manager had to call off the request after re ceiving 40 or 50 telephone calls.' Bill Corum, New York sports writer, is a vice-president of tne Suffolk -Down Racing corpora- The Pirates have sent pitcher Cal McLlsh to the Indianapolis ciub of the American Association under option with a 24-hour recall privilege. . . Scorer Hay Change Soling Jack Malaney, sports writer of the Boston Post, .says: "Junior Stephens was deprived of a triole 2' a scoring decision Monday ght' The ball he hit to right center In the fifth fell in front of Sherry Robertson, and it lx be lieved he had lost -sight of it in the lights. But checking up today, as it was not possible to see it properly from the press stand, proved that saerry didn't get near tne ball. The scorer is likely to change It to give Junior his triple and a rusnaitea in." Turner Kitting Well Earl Turner of this citv 1 shar ing with manager Al Lopez the catchinz for the Indianapolis club or tne American AssociaUon and is hlttlnsf weu. . . In one came against Minneapolis, taken by Indianapo lis ii, tan a oouoie ana i singles in 5 times up. In the sec ond game of the double-header Minneapolis was the winner 16-5 In 7 innings- and Turner was offi cially at bat once and had no hit Earl had a prominent part in a 9-8 win over Kansas City. He had one hit a triple out of 5 times up, oattea u runs ana scored , Sounds Keynote el Saeeets ' While, attending the eighth an nual reunion of the Nation Wide baseball team at Tim Ryan's Place last night and listening to Clem t arreii, wno managed tne ciuo. i seemed to sense what made the club so successful on the diamond and also caused tht friendships that have continued through the years. Those boys practiced lull gently, played hard to win and actually lived baseball. They were constantly trying to improve their orana ox piay ana iney aiso were always encouraging , each other. Clem said that City League play ers were setter m ane oays or -tne Nation Wide than at present be cause they took the game more seriously umd devoted more time to practice. A musician, ball player or i' person in any other line, who desires, to accomplish something worth wnue. must be willing to devote hour of study ana practice. tl Is a real pleasure to attend a reuenlon of the Nation Wide team because the spirit of good fellow ship abounds. The members of the club have continued good friends tnrougn tne years ana k . snows that such a thing as jealousy never exunea in tneir ranks. An excellent turkey dinner was served cy no means tne least important feature of the party. - Gettlnr line en Material , j . . - The Pittsfield Electrics, who had rthls year from all indications. Wah-aa intra-squad game scheduled forlconah Park is very desirable be- WahcoBah Park Grandstand Because of the heavy costs of building at this time I would suggest that the committee in charge of putting up a grandstand at Wahconah Park cut down on the size of the structure, if necessary to keep within the appropriation. rresent puns cau zor a grand stand seating ' about 1600, Of course there will be some crowds of 4000 or more at Wahconah Park but as nearly all games will be at night a majority of fans would not object to watching the game irom Dieacncrs. A grandstand is needed princi pally to give fans protection in case of extreme heat, rain and also have suitable arrangements for . dressing rooms, concession stands and toilet facilities. The grandstand could be so construct ed that an addition could be built when the wices are not so hieh. When one hears so much stress laid on the cost of putting in piles at Wahconah Park one would fig ure u was planned to put up a ao- story ouuaing there. '- The wooden grandstand, which stood at Wahconah Park for some years, showed no signs of sinking out of sight Thev only disappearing act in which that; grandstand took part was when tne depression came and people started to move the structure away board by board while Pittsfleld was without league base bail. The fog is mentioned when per son object to Wahconah Park as a place for league ball. Fog can cause - trouoie any ' piace. u ne smoke nuisance will be abolished cause the place can be reached so easuy ana mere is so much room for parking automobiles. Another Important feature ; in : favor of Wahconah Park 1 that the place has a lighting system which would cost about t5,0Q0 to duplicate. .t ' 'Iff;' '. ' ' ' ' " ' ' . -. ' Free Television . BOSTON The Boston' Braves and Red Sox announced last night that they would allow 1943 baseball games to be televised free of charge in an effort to stimulate television in New England. The ball clubs said they granted the rights to the present sponsors of their radio broadcasts. They will be ' allowed to televise the games provided they make satisfactory arrangements with either or both of the television stations in operation this -season. .. Sins 7ith Sleelers f KANSAS CITY try Ray Evans. All-America halfback at the ; University of Kansas, signed a one-year contract yesterday to play professional football for the Pittsburgh Steelers. - John Micheloson, tfte cteelers new coach, in , an nouncing the deal did not disclose the terms of Evans contract but it was reliably reported last month that the Steelere had offered the grid star $21,000. - ProhsLIs Pitcher Fc? Today's G-mea v - ,-r - Arcro Out To. -Become First To Rids Four TJerby 7inners LOUI3V1IXE AP) A lot Of things besides cork were popping in Derbytown today along with the firt 7lg push! of incoming tour ist for Saturday's Kentucky Derby, uui. jrvi cuman s cross tne street without picking up either "Citation' or rOoaltOwn on. the ar drum. -. These big guns of the :fabulou Calumet Farm racing establish ment have Just about cat them selves an exclusive match race in tne eye or most observers at this sprawling Derby caoitaL At least it won't be a walkover. .While incoming regular trains, planes and busses were supplemented by specials from all points on the compass, the major topic of conversation was which at Vvarren Wright stars would cop the blgl money in tne ueroys iiuu.uuu stakenot to mention a $5000 gold cup ana the horseshoe blanket ox roses that sroes to the MchamD. Wright said both his Derby aces would be sent out to win. Talkinsr about the other nrob able starters m the mile ana one Quarter turf classic in' the same breath with the Calumet colt dust isn't' blnv done.- My Request, Escadru. Billings, Grandpere? What are they horn ing Into this deal fort The streetcar motorman, ' shoe shin boy, taxlcab driver, eorner cop. waitress, or Bellhop wane no talk on trivialities. Oh, sure, some horse baa to .finish . third, they rues." Few in Louisville' half million horse-minded population, expand ing try minor eds or eager visitors hourly, are unaware of the srolnn- on. To many the annual Derby carnival means a crowd of some 100,000, about 75 per cent from out of the dty and aU with Dock ets well lined with that stuff marked E Pluribus Unum." x A for the size of the Derby field itserf, nothing can be certain until JuDiter Pluvius decides whether or not to deliver some rain. At the moment it looks as though 1y rftire-vMr-fiTi? will on nost- wars around 3U (iu. - a addition to the Calumet pair, they are Ben wmtaxers My Request William L. Brann's'Escadru, Mrs. John Pavson Adams Grandnere. and R. W; MCiivain's Billings. Jockey line-UDS seemed au set with -Eddie Arcaro aboard Citation seeking to become, the first to ride four Derby winnera The veteran N. L. (National Leaeue) Pleraon is certain Coaitown will take his stabiemate's measure, and give him a riding triumph in his first Derby. Doug Dodson. former Calumet head jockey man, will be up on my Reoueat: Arnold Kirkland on Esca- dru, Johnny Gilbert on Grandpere and Mel Peterson on timings. Horton Gets Two Hits as Mass. Loses to Conn. Dan Horton of this city got two sinele in three trios to the elate as the University of Massachusetts baseball team lost to the Univer sity of Connecticut. 7 to 2. at Am herst yesterday. Dan played first base. He tallied 1'run and had U put outs and 1 assist in the field. Aiiiericaii League TaSTEKDAirS SUI8TJI.TS Boston at Philadelphia, voetponed. WaahinRtoa at New York, poatDoeed. cnyelaad at Ohieasa sostPOtted. . Octroi! . St. Loma 4 . vuat STANnrjircis - Waa taat Pet. Oeyelaa S . waaaianoa ............... a a . aaia ................ 4 S .5,1 New Terk 4 S .471 Fkiladataaia 4 4 JW0 Betrait 4 S AU Beataa .................... -V tlU Catoace CAKES TODAY Cleveland at Chlcaco. IJetroit at 8t. Iouia. Boaton at PhUadelotila. Waflbinato. 4 htm York. National League TTSTEaDAT XXStTtTS Boaton T. FhUadelohla . Vew York at Brooklyn. .Doatwmad. Bt. Iioula at PittabuncJx poatponed. CHnclopatl a Chioaao . nABT TAvnrvc Woa JUat ret. J S .778 4 . 4 .50 4 '.-4 .-..KM 5 , ' J s s '- jm i"w lora. ................. iee-' Fittabana ................ at. Laaia I Indaaatl .............. m FhiiaActaaia 4 Baatoa' .................... : S KraoklTa t CAKES TODAY Hew York at Brooklyn. - Philadelphia at Boaton. . ft.- LouU at Oincinoatl. FltUburKh at Ohicano. ' - S .445 an BOXING By Yka Sannlata Free . IfTAUI. ' Tlaj -Jhofnra Martina. 144 Houston, outpointed Chios Faotaooo, 144VI, tuo uo iiaaoiro, w. , r KEW YORK (Jamaloa Arena) Tom tabua. 137. . Mew York, atopood atarlft Sto res, wow xora, s. , BTWGHAMTOH. K.YJoo Taylor. 144. Bingftamtoa. kaoekoa out ueonta Wlillamt. w. suuumore, a - -, FA.WTtJCKET. RX Ota Isntyteh. 19. OllSssdo. N.J.. eioDoad Jacua Boinnoao. l&i. hewark. HJ, 4 (axhiotuon) . , , OAtvrTTOW. TVxaa Tor-y War. 1S!H4. I'xmo cay. knocked out AUdia BertoUno. oatwAtoa. s. - ?1 ! ava bjzcinn, n r a v f I y r) U ceo Thrca Hurler cn Zl(z:iczr Sczzlhiiorth's StaJ Ilavs Turned In Excellent Jobs And Sain Shczld Felicia Suit f ; i Ey JACS HA2 Associated Press tport Writer Thlnsrs are looklnsr tin for Billy Southworth and hi Boston Braves after a week ef disaster. Excellent pitching jobs of - Warren Spahn, Red Barrett and Bill Volselle have lifted -the would-be contenders from the cellar gloom. Spahn's first' win of the season yesterday marked 'the return to normalcy of Manager Sou thworth's gang. For Spahn and Johnny sain, a 20-game winner last year, were expected to lead the Braves to ward thelS43 Hag.: Spahn missed ms xirst time out and sain zauea twice. . . It was Voiselle's 3-hit shutout of Brooklyn that yanked the Braves off the floor Monday. Barrett followed with a six-hitter Tuesday. Then tame Spahn's two- hit gem against the Phillies. in three games this or t-maugned staff yielded only 11 hits and 2 runs. Billy never had to call on hi bullpen. - - - tspann's loo was a real sparkier. He faced only 23 Phillies in his 7-0 victory, walked none, fanned four. Johnny vender Meer made it a left-handed day In the National by stopping Chicago with 6 hits while his Cincinnati mates clubbed John- ny Schmitx and Don Car is en for 12 hit. 1 The Reds southpaw reversed the trend of his first outing when, he walked 12 men. Yesterday, he passed only two assuring himself ' of win No. 1 by an 8-1 score. The victory put the Red m a four-way tie for second place at 00. There was bad news for Cincy, too. Catcher Ray Mueller fractured his ripht ankle sliding into home. He will be out for eo.days. The New York-at-Brooklyn game was rained out but both clubs pro- v vided disturbing news. From the Guam came word tnat : catcher Walker Cooper, who ha , hit 4 homers, has a chip fracture on his left knee. He was injured April 21 but caught four of the last five games. He will be out several days. , Pitcher Harry Taylor of the Dodgers learned he may have to undergo an appendicitis operation. The hurler, who was to have faced the Giants yesterday, complained of sever stomach pains. He is be ing held in a hospital for further examination. - -. Cold weather postponed the scheduled nisht game between St-.-Louis and Pittsburgh in the Na- - uonai.an the American wasning-ton at New York, Boston at Philadelphia and Cleveland at Chicago , were called off because of cold, rain or wet grounds. Detroit took the sole American . with a 15-hit assault on four Brownie pitchers. Army Defeats Williams for lOlh Victory WEST POINT, N.Y. George Dltmar of Pittsfield, Mass threw seven-hit ball as Williams lost to Army, 4 to 2 at Doubleday field here yesterday. It' was the 10th victory of the seasdn for Army. Behind by 2-1 in the fourth as a result oi single oy uon lesage and Bob Brownell and George Owens' trlnle. Army settled the issue by scoring twice in the bot tom naiz or tne zourtn. capitaliz ing on an infield error and a base on balls with the bases loaded. Jim Stuff hit a trlnle for the cadet In the third and scored on Roger Dolan'a bunt. Gene Bierer, the winning pitcher, hurled seyen innings for the cadets. He struck out five and yielded six mis.' -. -;- I Anar at aa o'Stuff. rt 4 4IDolan. S 3 eCaUSa. 1 . S ORobNn.ni 4 Willi ab BehmTLef S IieBan. 4 Owan, rt 4 Young. 1 4 Brownau.s 4 GoodeU. o S DeUaoor. S S Maaon. If S ZHtmar. 9 S h po e i 1 s I 1 10 1 s 1 1 :i e e hpo iiS e s s 3 e e t tl i uinflr a O-SutUe. I MetHer. If 4 VOcden. U Silrona. o 4 IBierer. 9 S joonoyer. e 1 S "si Til ljFa7U WiUlaau 90 ow a Army wl sve ei . Runs. Suttlo 3. Stuff, lletsatr. .LeSMte and Owen. Runs batted In. Dolan X Owen. Brownail. Conovar. Three -bae hits. Stuff. Owen. Sacrifice. Dolan 3. pltmar. oeiiaaor. Stolen oaaea. oajina. aatue. trona, Oonover. Errors. Browne it X 1-eage. tMUnar, Buttle, ' MetKor, tft on baaeevArmy T. WiUiao S. Double plava, LeSaso. Brownell and Youns: Obnoyar, Irons and Buttle. 6tnK out. by Burr 4. Conoyar 1. Dltmar 4. Baaea on baua. off Ditma 1. Oonover 1. Hit by Ditcher, by Dltmar (Robinaon). Bits, off Btarer. in 1 innlnss: Oonover. ia . Wlnnlne pitcher. Bleror. Cmolroa, - Jtossoa eatf cf rarer. Time, la. 43m Practice Tomorrow Members of the . senior and junior baseball teams of the Polish Community Club will hold a practice session on Clapp Park; tomorrow night at 6.15. . . Hibbard Leads Field in Third Tourney Test Chuck SpilU - Pins for 561 63 Compete Chuck Hibbard spilled the, pins for 561 to pace the bowlers in the third- qualifyinjr test on the Eaele Alleys last night Sixty-three bowl ers participated bringing the total for the three tests to 200. The fourth and final qualifying round will be held on the Pastime , lanes tomorrow. Others to survive In - data A were Howie' St John 517, Charlie" Evan 509. Leo Haskell and Jim Bacon 503, Pete -Gurlstante ' 502, Phil Hosood 501 and Via Prvrrfnl Earl MacHaffle topped the bowl , ers in Class B with 519. Others to make the grade: Ed Wesley 51L Norm Rash 508, Walt Huska 502, Sam Christopher and William Shantx 433, Ron Goyette 433 and John Mandel 43L Blind prizes were won by Lun-dergren, S. Wesley, Fosty Lundy and Guinan. Nighi Workers Cau Roll in Bf orning The final test In the city tourna- ment will be held at the Pastime ; Alleys tomorrpw. The lanes wiU be open at l(r In the morning for the convenience of GE night work ers who wish to compete. The final half of the home and home match between the Bever-wycks of the City and Business men's Leagues will be rolled on the Pastime Alleys tonight The Bev-erwycks of the Businessmen's loop won the first match by nine pins. IKE'S ARMY a HAW STOnS fit nosth st, riTitnrLD, biass. Why Pay Moro' for TDA0 . George Washington, 8c Mechanics ........ 9c Grander Se JPJow Boy . . , , . . ; . ' 9c Union Leader 10c Prince Albert ' i, , . 11c Half & Half ..lie Velvet.... 11c EfeewortH ... 2 for 23c Eriggs 2 for 23c Bond Street . . 2 fot 23c 0 : i " (Wos-lort f la partnthtitaj . , - azzzjz&x traocx Wa4l"r.oa fffyaa l-l) at Xtw Tork 0-1). j -tna C-rrU 1-4) at Philadelphia !..'. .f.Ba O- . - . ..c. u naa 4 ai Detroit crew ho -r i-fl. k -r.i cswa 1-et a IX Imii Crver -V). v . f , M...UI . ' . Krw York rrvwt Ul ak T-n' f!"- i -M.aaliftJ CUrtra e-lt a4 Xoatoa daaa-i lf o- . - I f. ' f?.r.!-re)r !) ::, a Olaolnnat! (J- .. -f i . ...-.r?irr 1-ul. - . .:...!u'.-i CwermUc"w A-t) St Cti C4M t C-jio.y W. YCjU 12 AELCIO "GIT 0!3 Tl DML" 7iTiI ! rem?; WMT xmmiim ' - LIQUORS VHJES BEEP. AND V ALE3 it UOUE OF CZTTEP, SPIRITS" Delivery Czrxizb 141 U I! - a - v i H, ! 1 't i 7Z5T j Bill 7C:i 4 Aa A:: S. G. Thrc- Clcro i:ou3atc:;:c sthzet

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