The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on April 16, 1947 · Page 19
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 19

Publication:
Location:
Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 16, 1947
Page:
Page 19
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TOMMY HOLMES lYANKS PLAY "DEAD TO A'S IN A. L. OPENER Clinical Notes On Opening Day Old' Reiser, New' Hermanski Stars Of Dodgers' Opening Day Triumph MANAGER Sl'KEY There was a baseball openln at Ebbets Field and the Dodgers won It which had the effect of temporarily moderating the furore over the Identity of the manager who ultimately must be appointed to carry on lor the suspended Leo Durocher. "How can you replace a winning manager?" jubilantly exalted Mr. Walter O'Malley, vice president, treasurer and mouthpiece of the Dodgers, as he called upon the singing Everetts McCooey and Clark to give with another duet In the press club up under the eaves of the old Flatbush orchard. The attitude was slightly different in the catacombs beneath the stands where the clubhouse Is located. Clyde Sukeforth seemed vaguely uneasy. "I wish," fervently wished the dapper MGR pro tern of the team, "that somebody would show up tomorrow morning. I'd sort of like to wind up my major league career as manager unbeaten ..." BURT SHOTTEN The latest rumors are that no 1947 manager will be named before the weekend and that the direction in which Branch Rickey says he started to look after Joe McCarthy turned him down aims at Just where Burt Shotten happens to be at the moment. This is the strangest of situations. There never was a major league managing assignment open that involved so many people who didn't want it. Mr. Shotten, for example, announced that he was all through with active big league stuff a couple of season ago when he resigned as Cleveland coach to accept a field job in the Rickey organization. He is now 62 years old which didn't prevent him from running that complicated rookie assembly line which Rickey established at Pensacola this Spring. In the early 20's when Rickey, himself, managed the Cardinals, Shotten took over on Sundays when Branch did not attend. Afterwards, he managed the Phillies for five years, which shouldn't be held against him. A smart baseball veteran, his appointment nevertheless would mean that Durocher will be skipper again when his suspension expires. ROBINSON AND SAIN This was a historic occasion. For the first time ever, an acknowledged Negro played in a major league championship game. Jackie Roosevelt Robinson played at first base until the top of the ninth when Sukey sent in Steeple Schultz to finish up. He didn't hit in his first three chances at the plate but in the seventh he played an important role. He bunted with a man on first, then had the presence of mind to be hit by the first baseman's throw. Runners wound up on second and third and Pete Reiser won the game with a double off the wall. In the clubhouse, while receiving congratulations upon his launching in the majors, Robbie was asked if Johnny Sain, the competent Boston righthander, was the best pitcher he ever faced, "Well, er-r-r," Robinson hesitated and then his white teeth showed in a flashing grin, "I've hit against Feller, you know." "But Sain has a real good curve," persisted the questioner. Robinson nodded. That Rrin flashed again. "If that isn't a good curve," he said, "I'm going to have a hard time this Summer." , SECOND THOUGHT On Doc Wendler's rubbing table, Tom Tatum, another Dodger debutant of the day was having a minor leg wound bandaged. Tatum broke into the box score as a runner for Dixie Walker in the sixth. He died on third. Clay Hopper, who manages Montreal where Tatum played last season, was saying: "I though you were going to steal home you had a whale of a lead off the bag." "I believe I could have made it," said Tatum, "when Sain took that big wind-up." "Why didn't you go?" pressed Hopper. "Well," grinned Tatum, "Maybe he would have caught me and I just happened to think how cold it is in Montreal at this time of the year." PETE AND THE INNKEEPER Rookies intrigue on opening day but old Dodger reliables brought our guys home ahead of the Braves yesterday. Reiser's seventh-inning smash against the fence (ultimately translated into three runs) was a heartwarming wallop. Joe Hatten started on the mound and didn't do badly, and Hal Gregg was the winning pitcher, avenging his defeat on opening day last season at the hands of Sain. But the pitching hero was Hugh Casey, the Innkeeper. I wonder what Durocher would have done. Gregg faltered in the ninth. The tying runs were on with one out. Both Casey and lefthanded Vic Lombard! were warmed up and the next two Boston hitters were lefthanded. But Sukey picked Casey instead of the southpaw and darned if Hughey didn't make Bama Rowell pop up, then throw a third strike past Earl Torgeson. NO SELL-OUT Maybe the 1947 Ebbets Field policy of reserving all grandstand seats on big days faces revision. Only 25,623 paid yesterday, well short of the expected sellout. There were vast patches of empty seats, particularly upstairs in left field. Here's what I think happened. Those less desirable grandstand seats aren't attractive to fans who buy tickets in advance. And other fans, who might have gambled at the last moment, were scared away by advance sale reports. Pistol's Double Knocks Out Sain,' Defeats Braves By HAROLD C. BIRR For years, under the goad ing of his late manager, Leo Durocher, President Branch iRirkpv has hpn rnnrliirtlnir a nationwide search for a man who could hit 'em up against the fence at Ebbets Field. And here the jguy was under the Deacon's palpt-itating nw. Pistol Pete Reiser doubled off the wall yesterday !the ball hugged the foul line all through its flight to bat in the .deciding runs in the Dodger's 5 to 3, i win over the Braves, j Of course, one two-bagger doesn't constitute an 154-game schedule , , and this was Brooklyn's 1947 in- WELCOME! Boro President tstart for tne who nas been Cashmore greets Jackie regarded nervously as one of the ,. . . big IF plavers of the lineup. Kobmson OS latter makes ; Ri..r had a ncifeet auernoon major leaque debut. Former at bat 'Uh slllsle and Palr of' j UttACA "11 U1IIU 111 nUtllltWH. Jilt, lethal blow knocked Johnny Sain. .Boston's 20-game winner right out) I of the ball game, which gives thej jfeat added lustre. Pete's away to a good start, the same as the rest1 of the Dodgers. A secondary hero was Gene i Hermanski, one of the younger set of Flatbush grass patrolmen. The Pride of Newark batted in I two runs himself with a ground ball and a long fly. On the force playi he hit into in the fourth Inning, he neatly took out Connie Ryan.l preventing the Brave second base-' man from doubling up Bruce Ed-i wards to end the round and the -D - ' -' ' l :.'.:e8 Marchildon Handcuffs New York Sluggers Before 39,344 Fans By BILL GOODRICH The Yankees rolled over and played dead before the Athletics' righthander Phil Marchildon and 39,344 opening day fans yesterday at the House that Babe Ruth Built. If the Yankees of April 15 are the men .who are going to battle the Red Sox and Tigers down the stretch for the I American League flag then things rally must be tougher than one can imagine in Boston and Detroit. It was the worst looking Yankee team ever to perform before a home gathering, such as it was, in many ;a year. One irrated cash customer j seated behind the press box j described the New York club as "the most apathetic one he has ever ;seen." The Yankees looked and acted like a team bored with the whole proceedings. Manager Bucky Harris blamed the S to 1 loss on the tight pitching of Marchildon and an inadequate defense. Perhaps it would be better to I say Joltin' Joe DiMaggio and Tommy Henrich had better hurry jup and get back into the lineup. jThe power that this Yankee team is going to need if it's going to stay up near the top is stored away in the bats of DiMaggio and Henrich. j It may be weeks before DiMaggio :gets back. "My heel feels fine," Joe 'said after the game. "It shouldn't be long before I'm able to play." Incidentally, the Jolter looks in great i shape. He says he never felt better. As for Henrich, there are two thoughts behind his absence. One lis, that his wrist is still bothering! jhim. He pinch hit for Randy Gum-.Sprcinl to the Brooklyn hagle i pert, relief pitcher for starter Spud Philadelphia, April 16 Alt hough flying tackle permitted the run to Chandler, ana iineasnarp.y to aarn.h! GianU handcd tne phils the: cross inning. The second is, that he is in opening aay game. uu snvci marker out oll the HnLS8 benind lhP Senator Mead looks on, left. Rookies Prove' Silver Lining in Giants' Setback NEW DODGER INFIELD Acting Manager Clyde Sukeforth thinks he has the winning infield combination in, left to right, Jack Jorgenson, third base; PeeWee Reese, shortstop; Ed Stanky, second base, and Jackie Robinson, first base. Robinson and Jorgenson were with Montral last year. Reese and Stanky were 1946 standbys. Call Sparta Flctur Amafo Extends 4-1 Kronowitz In B'way Tussle Ask Czar Become Court of Appeals7 By PAUL GOULD I Since Commissioner Chandler Is at once prosecutor, . i t , MrfM c(h Jury and Judge, many of The Faithful today called upon him Chapman in left field in the seventh1 There's an old 50-yard line ,..,,... ,,.-. v, . ', rf)H to act as COUrt Of appeals, too, and reconsider the drastic inning. The second is, that he is in opening day game. 4-3, on a silver marker out 0I1 tne ..,. benind lhp Biookhns punching Vic Amato did jK... . i .I t t, u. . .. Ithe doghouse. If the latter is true platter of five errors, the New York'bag. left behind by the football alright for himself last night at the "cu " "u " Ithen it is about time the differences. rookies felt ..prelty O'ood And why; Dodger and Hermanki really sent;Crowded Broadway Arena. As the!of tne mail arr'vin lJe Brooklyn Eagle today Showed a Island's Herble !Z Kf;hie wouldn't the youngsters be happy?,. '- " ""'favorite. Coney leaguers on the Yankees, replaced me uiimrn cuihikiw iui six ""-"j expend 0f him. In the fourth, jftJom""lli5, "e 01 our ooiougns ujp In the lineup. off Schoolboy Rowe's hurling and with two runners on base, Phil 'men In the middleweight division, Silence Yank Power the rookies accounted for four of;Masl Rot. hold of one and sent it . won the eight-round decision as fig- Marchildon kept the Yankee big the half dozen. iscreaming to left center on a low.ured but not in the fashion equi- hitters at bay. Charley Keller ham-; Leftflelder Clint Hartung. the trajectory. Gene Judged it per-i table to the odds. strong undercurrent of protest and a plea for a review. In various nuances they asked the Lord High Executioner of Cincinnati to make the punishment fit the crime. Prom Bellaire, L. I., J. McDer- and the mered him for a double in thej most-publicized of this Spring's! fectly and gathered it in on the1 Referee Jack Hulbert voted a mott set the tone with "I urge every jrigntn inning putting ireorge mc- yearlings, was almost smiling in theidead gallop. ;Quinn on third. The Yank first clubhouse after the contest. He had R,isfr f Old baseman on base through a forcfout a good day at the plate. Two hltsj Tf .., , . 'scored the New Yorkers run on Yogi piate. with a rifleshot double he; . . "e,manw ""oediauie owjl2, on points, Wven to five. Krono-iBerra's long clout to centerfif lder drove one run across the rubbencom , nat n , , . ,.. 'w'tz was declared the winner of IBarney McCosky. Keller's blast .nrt ,nrPd annthPr thus fiiurinir in Otherwise it looked like any other,,ne spllt decUion when announcer :down the right field foul line was Uo o( tne runs tabbed by the 01 l,, ! , ? ' auernoons oniJnnn Addle gave jud?c Sam Rosen- Reiser - an draw and gave the same number of points, four each, to the local warriors. Judge Paul Caiola divided the eight rounds evenly, favoring Kron- jthe hardest hit ball otf Marchildon oiants. He handled three of four all afternoon. Beira and Johnny !chanceSi being charged with an I Lindell, supposedly the power boys;prror attempting to field a curving .oenina Jeiiei, luura 10 mi m iui !lin( drlve 0ff hi., shoe laces me riaiDusn lawn, i ne game con-,batfs verdict of five rounds to sumed two hours ana tb minutes. Krnnowtz and three to Amato The Dodgers sent three pitchers to It was a Rood decWon and it, was solemnly said: me prim, jiwi. m ii yuir "'-;onp of the best middleweight fights -we the linriersloned fan and fannette to write the Hon Albert B. Chandler, Carew Tower, Cincinnati, Ohio, asking him to reduce Durocher's penalty in the name of fair play and Justice." Collectively, 92 fans affixed their names to a petition that had steel as a backbone and a bolt of light ning as a smew. Addressed to tne presidents of the two leagues, it baseball trips each to the plate. DiMaRgioaj The miscue didn't bother the 24- 'e.'1' " ' 0 Vu.t , , fJ em in the'"e parU ln 50me tim"' fans of Brooklyn, do hereby petition replacement fanned twice in the! vfar.old Clint. The pride of Hondo. !w'm r.Cll'"' r Vere ThP wav thlS COrnel" figllrd ""'.vou gentlemen to remove "Unhappy xi-uuu aim cnui iiimuS.. t.5 is rnmnletelv satisfied thatt .:."..' , . . : ivionow uz nau uie eust- iuiu ruui.ua chand er" for his actions ln sus- , The Athletics appear to have a ,h th tn; same size bauseball scored on caiiiorn.a joe, oniv one tn three with one even. Kronowitz, pending Leo Durocher and request urnci oan i'iuu iiian mai co;m. rui RBnl- distance in the maiori n...v. siaru-a ia.si ana laaea lowara uiv lone thing. Eddie Joost, former Red. ,',e . " " tr7ev do tn the minors Llttle John,lv Jorgensen made his ,nd A cut was opened over his left iat shortstop plays that position and1T , -j h ... d tett 0nibig lpague debul at thlrd base' Tne'eve ln the second and. try as Amato jacts like he knows what its all Uie!jV"V. walked nis first tlme UP anddid, to keep the blood flowing from way. Defensively the team is , lTi""a. S,,, Zl h.n ! bounced to Ryan on his other three lhe wound' Kronowitz defended the Istronner. Joost led the 10-hit assault "c "CVU",M mu w efforts. But he held his poise be-;ga on tne yank pucners. unRnaier, r . . , , jiore ia,oi critical paia aamussioiii bly The first three rounds were hum- that Durocher be Immediately reln stated for the good of baseball.' Alas, Messrs. Frlck and Harrldge are powerless to act. Warns of Fans' Wrath The Brooklyn All-Stars pipe up with the plea that Chandler re- :Oumpert and Al Lyons with two " . ' , '-.....land was a smooth and sure work- dineers. Kronowitz built ud a slight ..i i.. . i.,Ki in fi,. irtn- vinx, "emu ui nmrauj. ...- nm On.,ih. , " . " j ,.k "T.-. .fl.r tthorfish .time up, tne pnuue nuner ngurea . . hi , ,. . 'un,, fnt h th( rinft hnirri" BAKSI HOLDS OUT FOR SEPT. LOUIS GO London, April II (U.RV J a Baksi, elif Ible but apparently not very Interested In meeting heavyweight champion Joe Louis, held out today for a September title bout, but New York matchmaker Nit Rogers said his orders were to arrange it In June. Baksi, the Kulpmont, Pa., fighter, who eliminated. Bruce Woodcock of England from the heavyweight title picture with a seventh-round technical knockout last night, was to meet Rogers today to decide when the bout with . Louis will be held. Baksi, the ex-coal miner and bar room bouncer, definitely established himself as the best of the available heavies willing to go after Louis with his victory over Woodcock. Col. Eddie Eagan.New York Boxing Commissioner, gave his tacit support to a June bout, teUing Baksi that it was a "golden opportunity. i to the dish I Cliff Mapcs was released to Kansas; .V1 wouia oe Srt ;K Kto """f" " hlm lnl "-luwercutun, of Amato in the .h fitters. ir,.tn nft Knlon.. Th rinn'U HBCMe huuiiibiiu Bi clinches. Amato leveled on Krono witz several times but never once City on option by Harris... Umpires ouua infit big f,aKUp piu.hing, d n f Con L,iander r.a HuhhnrH and Ha Weafrr. who 00 mucl1 01 ,nat; slrengtn piicning .,e r,rnttil tn ori-1.. u ,. ....... . .... ! worked the bases, had their bags " mln" : 3 ,aeed rtght vance the walkin? Ed Stanky along WM hLs bwt in the Broadway ring stolen Monday night on the train at "rs l0P"b' ard T for I two-base 'n innine Dodger rally in the and a nimn malch wltn Kronowitz ;nn the way up from Washington .. J"e nntl M l and hU hpFei ca,,sed Earl at MacArthur Stadium during the Ed Barrow watched the game from ocK- ,,lne1ne" l'm5..up: , !i Tnreeson to make a hurried throw'smnler will nrohahlv he his re. lih VanU.o w Blnncrside the mess necK-nign piicn. nowe a l III u.mi .. . Clkt, - hv i h. in; "mrt h,,. Mr. knocked Hartung down. But, thel""' i. 'J8!" " ".iiw' .. ... ..... , . : ' ,.i.: j;j..'t ....i i if a f ro ! rea:n ru iniiu aim rfcuuiu.Li acuiiiu.i th niher three -W'and set the .stage for Reiser's clean-iBushwiek Section, and Cyril Gallic I., via uarani vard. H uuvvu. ai-ii., inc, . . .... . ,,,h ...'.........,... r , .- :. pnnbi. Hirin't Kains In sel f-riefense 1 rilt Mt u i""u wuku ugntwe gnu jimmy warren, Harrow was miss ne. She is in he RooKie aian t swing in seii-neicn.se ti.., i.n.U....i S..... .j ...n -,.m. White Pl?ins Hospital with a broken at that nor the other three close :- - a hit! w , tU ..t n-o f.v- !,.. lor.lri in tho fifth V lh m.l.. . arm . . . Herbert Hoover and mem- ones i being refused by the draft board. From New York, where Leo has mustered considerable support, Francis Trevelyan Miller declares, "It is Chandler (not Durocher) whose 'conduct Is detrimental to baseball.' " O. M. Garsson goes a step further. "Let Chandler beware lest the fans rise up In their might and take, some of the joy out of his life as he has taken a lot of Joy out of their lives. I recall another tough sentence .' .. ....... .. .... .-MM iv,i in tinA hie n.M ir bers ot tne united Nations security, " ?' " " . Snra.-Hnir ton and fiio to Rvan!T.Hv William ness JWM a f w d; - - douWe , ir- NlrhoIs v vnpp.nirn nnn i.iiis i.iiiik ii. - - , - - away from Jackie in the fifth w-ithiyvales, meet in the main eight next'which Judge Landls tacked onto Fontbonne Hall Girls Rout McDonnell Cageri Eleanor Reda and Joan O'Keefe made 23 and 16 points, respectively, as Fontbonne Hall defeated Bishop McDonnell High in basketball on the latter' court, yesterday, 58 12. Marion Joy and Delores Cooper excelled for the beaten lassies who trailed by 240 in the first half. The lineups: Fontbonnr Hill McDonnell Council were onlookers Waite, Yankee press Babe Ruth and shortly thereafter ri n . J .. f ,h. ,,.nAiahta Tiirtr n n b hnmiH KviO'KPfe ou.sioii, unrairuii'c ,nivn.u,i, Vwub " wvuvu Ru so ,valte Yankee press room ai- ,?rn to almr Lock the wh-n the Flock threatened to gang BiUy Recdi Indianapolis, a Henry j many thousands as he walked across Is.bbi. Tgen emanlNegro ta!?hu rhurle own m ln1jP n Sain. , lArnttron. protege, in the semi- the field at Yankee Stadium," heWr ' l?'vJ,le y,n Tin drive thLih the box. A skvscraoerl The crowd was disappointing. flnal eight. Marvin Dick, Browns- penned. t time mi w an easv out But Flatbush misses its pepperpot VIUc. won a technical knockout over Attorney Aaron wussoaum departs ''" areest turnout or aToDenermanager and the team didn't look' Charlie Titone, Brooklyn, when the'from the familiar theme to say. "Of!'n; Phils' historv 27 2M naid irmht out there on the field without iatter failed to answer the bell Inlall the protests I've seen against: in St. Vincent's Hospital in serious drive through the box. A skyscraper condition. the nex Flovd Bevens was expected to be The largest ..n-.j t ,h. T7. .,1. i ,1, in Iha nhllc hictnrv 97 901 nniri wlnnTn, column .Connie Mack was saw Bobby Thomson pole a fas. ball , Durocher to drive m on vrtoov the final round of a ,. In another ready to counter with Dick Fowler agair,st the high left field roof for Another reason why the nt,ndafn;six Anthony V serto, Bronx, out-in the second game of the series. . a homer while Al White hit a sin-' asn t up to e xenons . feai pomted Grady Wikon, Bronx. In lp iperhaps of the smallpox scare. No-: fours, Jimmy Walters, East New i it r.iii nno,m ihniibody knew If his neighbor ln thel York, stopped Andrew Chapman, UrtlNliNtj UAT UUHU) ; , " "-.u:,.. 7u" r ;,": next seat had been vaccinated oriNew York Cltv. in 2:22 of the first L!lli rC, 1I ilUi 111 U iviu-iia-; , uM I , . . , , . p. r i 1 23 Kino 0 lfl Lanahun 0 8 Cooper 6'Jot 3'Pnwrr 1 OallmhT O'Gorman n n1 NATIONAL I.EAGI'E St T.oins lit Cnctnnatl iPt'lshurBh t Chirano !Npw York at Philadelphia ;Bf,lon at Brooklyn Chandler's stunning decision against Durocher and MacPhail, I haven't yet heard one small voice raised against baseball's modern machinery for dispensing Justice," and he inveighs against "the dictator idea" and Happy's silencing of all Total r vr.i r.,i: fi wiri. u,,iri:not. Then, too, baseball can't ex- round, and Billy Tiger, TuLsa, Okla., 33 ? v ' , r-v.t ceennri m.inster vear. wnn In 9-11 nf thp snme'miinri nver'nartles iS inZ "2 , : 'John Chanel GOODRICH, ' while Alfred E. Stevenson finds 25 12.1 -, , . j aeniy weni caunous ano oiu our 0! 3 M FIGHT RESULTS It "difficult to have any sympathy for Durocher." he takes Chandler to task for "politics," letting "MacPhail escape," and the closed hearings. "He Just doesn't the Job," he adds, blunting sizing up the for mer Governor and U. S. Senator. AMERICAN l.tAGlH 115.837 rinn the Rrooklvn Oiant was as- SUNNYSIDK oardfn Hnrv joraan ann' ule Bsl'n 01111., Wis -s : Mpa; Ynrk knix-kcd out NontlHil Rubin. 1 1 vv jishtnutnrt at BoNtnn iphiiadPlphla at N'w York DpiioiI al St. Loaia Total Grand total 1 A ' M '. ; . -a:. '" v-i i:..t:'i;- i fpsrk Opntnti Day rprorrt "Bafbaii's OpeninK Day rrnr4 COLLEGE BASEBALL 2:1 Hrooalvn Collfae Oueenii rntkr 7 Columbia Prinrrton .1 Illinois 0nv,ll Ci-l 11 Mlrhltan J, ranpr :l Purdue S Warner 1 West Cheiter- Nolre flame ill -C. C. N. V. IS -Rnller 1 -r'nrriham -l.a Salle (I signed the Job at third base. It cer-jiji' rrny. s.' y. ,h 30.B32, Aij nnhit,n ( iVi'irn CHy knocked out Anlhony Arnone, 132. 39 344 selection. Gordon did nothing at tne Nw 0rPgn, o, 4 242 plate, committed two errors, one.' Cleveland, ohio-rhurk Hunter 1.19. V2V4.T. wild throw that allowed the winnin? cle!nd. " Larry rontana. 245.059 marker to score. dftroit Bobby Mcom::nr rort - The New Yorkers looked like win- "'"" J'ch ."",p??1 B, jy Smulv U1 1 . , , ., n jj . M'r.nPMPoli... Minn IM nprs until the eighth . . . Buddy, ponrLANn. Me-coiv weirh. iw Kerr arrived at the clubhouse with oithmd. Me. oninoimed cirvr Baiiey. an Infected ear. He won't play In i 14w e' PLAms. Jn 'y'' w.iiarri Ho,.. this scries and may be out longer mj rriham n y. ontpointe-i Jot Lunj. Varr ie ir, Ma, Vi- fxr treat. T.lijO HO. nUDORrii. n u -n,. ment for the abscessed ear . ' ..TTn-ui" . ,r... MANCHESTER. N H opeiaiiuu l ottii.irnores jonns nui' kins . . . His condition Is good. LARRY GOES TO BAT FOR LIPPY MacPhail Makes Plea For Chandler to Take Durocher Off Hook in the fourth inning w hile running j graduate, checked in from the Pen-out, a ground ball to Connie Ryan'sacola school and worked out. Tom I was seen surreptitiously puncning a , first baseman's glove on the bench. 1 SALEM Mat. -Al Smith, . oiitnom'ed Jackie Harris. 128. an vtv '")' in 136, New Bedford. M MAJOR LEAGUE RECORDS ' f UZABETH n.'j.- Mike DeCoamo, 144 Once before the baseball czar re- Ei'rfheih, outpointed York 1S1 National league ESTERDAY'S RESl'LTS Brooklyn 5. Boston 3. Philadelphia 4. New York 3. Cincinnati 3, St. Louis 1. Pittsburgh I, Chicago 0. STANDING OF THE CLL'BS Won Lost Pet. American League YESTERDAY'S GAMES Philadelphia 6. New York 1. Boston 7. Washington 6. Chicago 2, Cleveland 0. Detroit 7, St. Louis 0. STANDING OF THE C'El'BS Won Last Brooklyn Pittsburgh Cincinnati Philadelphia St. Louis New York Boston 1.000 Boston 1.0OO Detroit 1,000 Chicago 1.000 Philadelphia .000 Xew York .000 Washington -.000 Cleveland .000 St. Louis FIRST DODGER RUN Pete Reiser comes trotting home with the fjrst Brooklyn run of 1947 in the fourth inning cf yesterday's home opener against the Braves at Ebbets Field. Dodgers won, 5 3, on Reiser's two-base smash. Chicago TODAY'S GAMES Boston (C. Barrett 3-2) at Brooklyn (Higbe (17-8i, 2 p.m. New Ynrk (Avers 0-0i at Philadelphia (Koecher O-Oi. 2 '30 p.m. Pittsburgh (Roe 3-8) at Chicago (Wyse 14-12. St. Louis (Munger 2-2 1 at Cincinnati (Rratitt n-0i. TOMORROW'S GAMES lana (JnDre O"12'' Boston at Brooklyn. 2 D m. , TOMORROW'S GAMES New York at Philadelphia, 2:30 p m. St. Louis at, Cincinnati. I Boston at Washington. TODAY'S GAMES Philadelphia (Fowler New York (Bevens 18-13) Detroit i thicks ii-si ai ai, uu peise (Muncrief 3-12). Washington (Haefner 14-11) Boston (Parncll 0-0) Chicago (Rigney 5-5 with the hit and run on with Pete Reiser. He hung around until thel The Dodgers may not need a new sixth when he got his first hit of Some of the Dodgers have started manager, after all. Laughing Larry', hp B ., T m Tatum ran for',. rehellinn Rntz-h Wnn Erf Heart "' 5XS': MacPhail is going to ask Comm-!hlm. jand Ed Heusser didn't want to be ,. 'loner HaPDy Chanfller lO taKe tne ..rm n!nir Ir. nlou Tatum in rlo-M snt. tn the Mnntreal form hut U.a4 Jinimr MrI.ar-!LiD Off the hook along With CoaCh '.,in,t loflhonrlers " toirl Artinffhn. otrr.xH tn on tn VnM WnrfVi Inr is. Kinmied L , t-. . , t, i. v. '. w: " ..v.... v. Manager Clyde Sukeforth. a year. ' This I nrpsnmahlv to civ olrl MT rinn't. pet. it" snirt TTeii.t.ier "I v,c Cn,la' 150, N,"w considered a decision when he fined Dixie tne rest ne couldn't get last lean pitch in this' league. I'm asking President Sam Breadon of the swsnn i Mr R.irlrpv tnr nprmisjclnn tn mat m ONE DOWN 153 TO GO' Cardinals $5,000 for visiting with the, la deal for myself." ' Pafquel brothers in Forbidden Mex-; Manauer Billv Southworth wantedl The bie sidewheeler rnme tn the .b'r'h 0 , ico and then rescinded the fine. thus ball game. He replaced Johnny ! Dodgers last Winter for Atigie Galen. 31003' But the netting is sun neavuy Sajn wlth Mort Coopcr, one 0f his He looked in shape ln camp for re-H 2 'JS against the commuting ojthe Duro-other ace starters jlief roles Now Galan becomes 232 2 o chcr sentence. This time Happy has, another throwaway like Billy Her- 301 no really gone out on a limb. The Walter Lanfranconi took his long; man before him. Von oo drastic decision has received wide- name thc moun1 for Boston in I ooo oo spread publicity and Happy couldnt:lne Dodger eighth and made short! Jackie Robinson received a good 20020 live wim nis own rcd ears lf he for"'work of Johnny Jorgensen. Peewee(hand from the crowd when he carre ooo oo gave tne uoager n,naSn mm Rcese and Hal Gregg. Jorgensen, up to hit but Walker received an too n4him baek tnis ypar into or8anlz rolled out and Reese and Gregg ovation. 3 iii 32 ball, and the newspapers would fannctj j ion ii crucify the gentleman from Ken-, ' johnny Hopp took an extra base looi o tucky for a weakling. j An oddity of the game was that, hit away from Bruce Edwards in the ooo oo ! MacPhail left for Chicago 29s27ioaay on a nyCTV1U5 rn''"MO,V"m'' charged with any of the eight runs. vent into a huddle with presiaeni Tommy Holmes was benched for Win Harrldge or tne League. J""-; The prexy or the Yankees Is a Brooklyn bov with the' Braves in theiready and eager to stop him. Bnorv-Torimn. Edwrrt, Runs hi,ed u,. ,mL 11 m- . ul "" ' " in -Biwtrds Hopp, nvmi 2 Jreni. "ul- ' "' " .'""iwalk in live times at bat. Boston I ab r h e, a r:u'r -.s 3 00 0 2 'inkv2h b-H'i.ines 100 OORohon.ib Sun s 0 0 0 0 0 S' hilliz lb H'PP.rf SOI 2 0 Reiser. cf MrC ra k.rf 4 0 3 2 0 W-ilker.rt KUeit 3b 2 0 1 0 2 Tatum, ir I, It If r If 3 10 10 e-Vaiuhan Roweil.if 1 0 0 0 0 Furlilo.rf T j'son.lb 4 1 0 10 1 Her'fkl.lt M.l c 3 0 0 4 0 Erlwarri c Rvan 2b 4 13 4 7 rl-RaokieT 10 0 0 1 Brasan c 0 0 0 1 0 Jir Kn..lb 0 0 0 0 0 Rree 0 0 0 0 0 Hatten p r-3,ever.s (Irpua.p Oasey p Prt. Sim p 1 OOO Cooper 1 .000 Lanbcon, p 1.000 1 000 .000 .000 .000 .000 To'alf 31 3 8 24 13 TotaN a-Ha:ied tnr cocper m 8'n. b-Ba'ted tor Cy;ler in R'h c-Ratied tor Halten in 'h. d-Rn tor Edard In R h e-Baned for Tatum in 7'h KM'on 0 0 0 0 12 9-lfi) at Erookivn 0 0 0 t 0 1 2 p.m field wall for the catch. Kirbv Hiabe Is readv and eauer to American lioht hitting onrt Vike MrCnrmlck. make it. two straight nver the Rrave formerly of the Reds, replaced the today and Red Barrett is just as He gave a hint that 2. Hrmani.ki. Two hake hits Reese. hastV actions. H.,,.r sarr i cm n ' ' rr. Masi Robinson Double pla.iS'anky. Ree. and regreueo Ills n ra K '- at RobirtMin; culler. Ryan and Tore,cn. Lett Durocher in a recent interview wnen on bie Boston 12. Brooklyn 7 Base on nsltPr if he thollffht the nlinLShment Oh well, any combination of he regretted his charges against j Tom Browrli the Parade Grounds! will beat the Cards out now. BIRR. at Cleve- Pittsburgh at Chicago, lr. nfl Ualt.n 1 ntf fta i n rtff f '.ro i 2 Btnke outa By Hatten 2, Sain 1. Oreai Were tOO Severe. 7. Lanfranconi 2, caev i. Hii off sam, "No matter what mv personal I I mnln: off Cooper 0 in 1 lnninj; . ,, , .. h. c jrl ..T rc.A nnlv rx-off Lanfranconi 0 in 1 inninn off Htt-n.1P"lnB- n? Ralfl' 1 couia only ex-s in mninas; on oresn 2 in 2 1-3 in-'press them through baseball chan- Tjuii, j.tki. .i xr . Vnrlt 1 n no nmif. off Qaey o ln 2-1 inning. Mil dv npi. Philadelphia at New lork, 2 p.m. p ,,.h,rB, Hnten (Lihlleri: bsr Bam ncls-Detroit 'at St. LOUIS. 'Edwardsi: by Greet Nel.ll Wild pitch i Hatten. winninn pinner wsui Dixie wa ker pulled a muscle in 1 B.m Mmnlr.. Pine. , Rar.lrlf r (Only games scheduled.) nd Gore. Time-2 :s. Att.nian-:5,623..his neck at Ebbets Field yesterday SPORTS WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 1947 19

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free