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Page Six NAUOATVOK DAILYlNEWS TUESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1944 Civilian Gunners Stalk Prey" Tin; 1'nri.x .streets ;ire dutti'tl with melodramatic sidelights Mich as Mil*. Cili'/.<!iis tiiUr slu'ltrr behind tri'i-s and k<'«|i an rjv out for German snipers and Vichy s.ympnthl/.prs. Dnys after thi- liberation of I'tirl.s, outbreaks nf Irmililc an- reported. Signal Corps Jtiidiopluito. (Inlrriiiillunul) Fighter Pilots Chase Germans Into Hangars Washington (U P) -- American KiKhth Air Fnrcu Tighter n I ways got their num. i-vt-n II' they have to fullo\v him back to tho hiingar. That's Ihe story Col. Oscar H. Coon, veteran of thri-e and nno half yoars of air warfare, told when he camp Imck from ISuropi-, "The Blfthth Air Forco fighter pilo's have a reputation among tho Germans for fighting them rill tlir w,-iy h.-ick i;it<> their hangars before breaking oft' Ihe scrap," Coen said. "Our fighter pilots arc HO anxi<"nis tf> ra.Mgle \vit!i the C,or- nians that ttioy havt; to bo restrained from taking risks." Coen warned not to underestimate the German air force. "They may not have a» many good pilots ns they once had, but they still have some good fighters." Twelve to 10 Gorman fighters will break into a fnrmiitlon of heavy bombers arul brave their concentrated ail 1 power. The American Hghtct; planes come right In to shoot up tho Germans while the bomber formation continues on Its run. 1'iiek ("hax'd Had; Coen told how this happened onee when he was protecting an American bomber formation on a mission lo the Hanover area. When they gr,i. over their target. TiO to r,n German ME-lOD's came clown on the bombor.i. The fight was carried on right In the bomb- cr formation, Fourteen of the Mes- ser.tchmitts were knocked out before Ihe pack was chased back to their hangars. Coen wax a member of Ihe Arnei-- icar. Eaiflt; Squadron of the Royal Air Forco before he WHS trans: fcrrod to tin.- lilighth Air Force .P-17 fighter group in September, JO'12. Altfigr-lhor. he has flown 320 Hoi'tles in COO hours of operational combat time. .His record: three iind one ball" planes deslroyerl, tnree probnbjijs. and I'ivi; dam- ago d. i-lls last tissignmont was in the fighter eorunil section, In aet as liaison officer between the Kighlh Air Forco fighter command and headquarters. Longest Belt Finishes Work On Shasta Dam "Redding. Cal. (UP)—The world's longest conveyor belt, which in four yp;u'.s of operation by Kaiser's Columbia Construction company, carried 12.000,000 ions of sand and rock more than nine miles from tho Kulras tracts at Redding to tho Shasta dam, is being dismantled ^^ Since coniplution or the huge conveyor system in March, 19-10. it has transported sand, rock and .gravi-l for mixing 0,000,000 cubic yards of concrete for tho clam, second largi'sl in the world, being huill by the IT. S. Bureau of Reclamation us part of the California contra! valleys project. The belting, 3(i inches wide with -i capacity of 1,100 tons per hour, contained 1.000 balo.s of cotton and 1,000.000 pounds of rubber. Company nlllcial.s said it would be re- .ioli! for use elsewhere. Tho conveyor contained 28 sepa- rattj sections, each motivated by a C00-hors<!powor motor. Travel time for sand and gravel between the stravel pits and tho dam was clocked at one hour and 40 minutes, a speed of 550 feet per minute. CardsVYouth Defeated Yanks In '42 Series By BERNA7.D BRENNJCR United Trow Sport* Stuff The thousands of fans packed InLo New York's Yankee Stadium didn't quite believe it, but the St. Louis Cardinals had ono hand on the world's championship. That was back in 1942, and the day was the day at the fifth game of the world scries between the Yankees and Ihe Cards. The Redbirds needed just one more victory to carry home the championship— they'd won three of the first four games. That ddy was the climax of two long years of great baseball for Manager Billy Southworth and his speedy daredevils. In 1941 they had played I heir hearts out and finished second to the Brooklyn Dodgers by a shavcd-down whisker. Then in 1942 the Cards battled the Dodgers again. Brooklyn piled up the impressive total of H.-J victories—but this time nothing short of an army could slop the Cards. They won 100 games and the pennant. Southworth's crew of basc-path- burncsr rode Into the world series on a wave of high spirits and confidence. But baseball experts did not. concede the Cardinals' enthu siasm much chance against the •Yankees' power, Most of the stars that had helped the Yanks dominate Ihe American .league for years still wore the New York flannels. Bill Dickey crouched behind the plate—out in tho Infield Red Rplfo held down third and Phil Rizzulo played short —Joe Gordon was at second — and Joe Dl Mugglo still held down his post in. center field. Billy Southworth's lean and title hungry crew was a running; and slick fielding club. Billy had Stan Musial—his best hitter—in the oul- I'iekJ. -Marty Marlon with his scoop- shovel hands —• roamed around short. And for that fifth-game — the one that could give, the Cards the title if they won, Southworth chose his freshman pitching- slur, Johnny Bcazlcy. Youth and speed and a flaming '.QUEEN; - - By Jack Sords! AMN I CURTJS r 9 On The Air Today WABC- 4 :<IO • |i. in. -Service Time Braves Buy Brewers' Keystone Combine Boston, Aug. 29—(UP)—The Eos- ton Braves have bought the highly-praised keystone combination of Dicl< Culler and Tom Nelson from Milwaukee of the American association. It is reported that the brewers received four players and $£0,000 in cash from the Braves. President Bob Quinn of the Brewers says Ihe players will report to the Braves next spring. Shortstop Culler—who is hitting I .310 —has been upstairs briefly with the Philadelphia Athletics and the Chicago White Sox. Second baseman A'elson will be having his first fling at the big time. spirit had carried the Redbirds to that three-to-o'r.c advantage over the powerful New Yorkers. Kor that fifth game, Manager Joe McCarthy of the Yanks rose to meet the challenge — he nominated bis right-handed ace. Red Kuffing. Red had a world scries record of seven victories and just one game lost. If anybody could stop tho sweeping Cardinals and keep the ! Yankee chances alive — Red way the man . The first six innings of that game was as even a battle as any ball game ever played. When they went into the seventh inning the game was all tied up at two-all. Beazley was holding bis own with Ruffing — but no more than thai. One of the Yankee runs was a homer by little 'Scooter Riz- xuto— the Yank shortstop. And Joe DiMnggio had driven the other ono In, Enos Slaughter had' 'put the blast on one of Ruffinp's pitches for a four-bagger himself. And Ihe other Cardinal run came when catcher Walker Cooper chased' it in to tic the score. WOMAN" UOUUKI) Hojitnn, Aug. 2fi U,'P>— Another nneak theft is reported. Mrs. .Fannie Giper of rtnc:kvllli>. Conn., told police someone took her purse containing $200 when she set. it on the counter of ?L downtown store. .ALTO KIT SiTOLTN . Boston, August 29—(U P)—A Drighton doctor reports the loss of his medical kit valued at $200'. tbiovos broke inLo his automobile u-hllr it was parked in front,of bis home:. WOR'—News: Gambling WJZ-WATR—Correspondents WEAF-WTIC—Backstage Wife 4:15 p. ni. WOR—Rambling with Gambling 'WATR—Don Norman-Show yvEAF-yVTrC—Stella Dallas 4:»0 p. m. WEAF-WTIC—Lorenzo Jones WABC—Full Speed Ahead WATR-WJZ—News 4:45 p. m. WEAF-WTIC—Young Widdor Brown WJZ—Hop Harrigan WATR—Music WABC—Raymond Scott Show WJZ—Sea Hound 3:0fl p. in. WEAF-WTIC—When a Girl Mur, rles WABC—Fun with Dunn WOR—Uncle Don WJZ-WATR—Terry and the Pirates 5.:15 p. m. WABC—Mother and Dad WJZ—Dick 'Tracy WATR—Melody Revue WOR—Chick Carter '0:80: p.' m. WOR—Tom Mix. Show WABC—Throe ' Sis.tcrs WEAF-WTJC—Just -Plain Bill WATR-WJZ-^Jack Armstrong 0:45. p; m. /. .But in the .seventh with the pav- WJZ—Sea Hound off so close, both pitchers tight- i WABC-Wildernesa Road encd up —no score, in that, sev- WTIC—Front Page Farrcll WOR—American Forum WTJ.C-WEAF—Words at War 10:00 p. m. WABC—Salute to France . WEAF-WTIC—Lottie Greenwood Show JO;15 p. in. WJZ—Ted Malonc WOR—News WABC—Dancing Discs; News WATR—Gov. Baldwin 10:80 p. m. WABC—Congress Speaks WEAF-WTIC—Hildegardc Show WOR—Symphonctte WJZ-WATR—Let Yourself Go 11:00 .p. m. ALL Stations—News 11:15 p. m. WEAF-WTIC—Hark ness WABC—Woody Herman WJZ—Chu Marline* WOR-WATR—News: -Weather WABC—Galloway Orch. 11:30 p. in. WATR—Concert Orch. WOR—Sammy Kaye Orch. 12:00 Midnight WATR—Sign Off WOR—McGrane, Roliini Orchs. WZJ—News; Olson Orch. Bosox Beat Yanks; £ar<k Win, 3-2, Cooper Gets 19th .(By United FTCHH) ,. The , American league pennant r,acc ,ia back in one of those tangles that it used to present earlier- In the. season, • The St. Louis Browns hold a three-and-one-half game lead over' the'second'place 'Boston Red Sox, arid one-half game behind the Red Sox the New York Yankees and the Detroit Tijfcrs arc pounding . up after the Brownies. Yesterday the Red Sox won a 7 to 4 thriller from the Yanks at New York-"to move' from fourth place to second. The Yanks staged a ninth-inning rally that chased three runs over the plate and load- .cd the bases. But relief pitcher l''rank BalTClt poured three strikes past pinch hitter Don Savage to end the game. No other games were scheduled in the American league. In the National league .'the St, Louis Cardinals started a ninth inning rally—and 'theirs was successful. The Cards 'scored three times in the last inning- at St. Louis !o edge out the Cincinnati Reds, 3 to 2. Pinch hitter Ken o'Dea homered with one man on base for two of the three Cardinal runs. Mort Coopor won his nineteenth game of the season by holding the Reds to three hits. The only other National league Watei-bury Mfg. Co. Meets Tool In Finals Sunday Olympics May Be . Resumed By 1948, British Predict New York, Aug. 29— (UP)— The British Olympic association's magazine has come out with a blast at the prediction that the Olympic games may resume' as Uraska Pitches Good Game, Bad Throws Oiv t Tool Victory i game burgh out. scheduled yesterday—Pitts- al Chicago —was washed early as That forecast came from Dan Ferris, socrclary of the American Amateur Athletic union. And the Britons have also jumped on the idea that Axis Athletes should be allowed to come back to Olympic Two unearned runs gave •yg. lerbury Tool a 2-1 decision 0 i-« U. S. Rubber in the Dusty semi-final last night, nt park. Wild throws in the fours inning allowed the Tool 10 go ic> a 2-0 lead which they were ibU to keep for the rest of the slr j " Waterbury Manufacturing last night's winner will mtn , a doubleheader Sunday in the JUT of a two out of three s*ries. /».' tor these playoffs, Tool and R^ bcr will play another 2-3 scrici •* determine -the league chajnp| 0:) . ship o.s they both concluded • competition within 20 years from j sca .jon's play with a record of;•• • " Ihe end of the war. Dan's original statement didn't, include such a plan. He simply points out that tho question i« loaded with dynamite and believes that the host nations should decide whom to invite. The English magazine takes a lirm stand on the subject. They say th.it the games produce unpleasant inci- dents—thai the Gennu.ns and Japs and 3. M'hc fourth frame last opened with Ed Uraska,. hurler, giving Lcvine a fielding a sacrifice atiempt, Rhodes pegged wild to second aJ! hands were saJc, winding on second and third. ButeUe „••;.,. gled. and a run scored, and a throw from the outfield al.'owti the second run to score, a n~ arc not now fit to associate with | wn j c h eventually won the Series To Start In St. Looey Chicrjpo, Aug. 29—(U P)—Baseball Commissioner Kcnesaw Liin- dis has announced that the 19'H world series will sl.irt in" St. Louis on Oct. •1th. Plans have been made to keep traveling down to a min: mum, and to play all of Ihe garnet, in daylight. sportsmen on any field—and that .1 probationary period of at least 25 years must go by before thc-y are admitted to international competition.' The British'magazine says that after the war Iherc'll be no shortage of what it calls groveling from the German barons, and no shortage cither, of picas for German and Jap parlicipation in the O!ym- pic gumes. But the British athletic publication is .determined—it wants no part of our enemies in post-wnr sports. Ferris, on the other, hand, believes that we should look at the question fj-oni an athletic, not a political standpoint. Pcrris b a ,s seen every edition of the Olym- | Rubber ' The locals were blanked all ;£ t way through up to thc_niuUi by Browne!!, Watco's fancy pitcher. Rhodes started things in thc-niiti by getting on the ba*es by a.i «vor. He was bunted down to K& ond, and with two out. Lefty Ft:. rar doubK-d, accounting for a res. Joe Gejda followed with a singlt to center but Farrar was checks; at third by some fast fielding Stak popped up and the ganvs wa over. Both hurlors allowed only foe hits, and errors accounted for ibt three runs scored by both clubs. The score by- innings: Too! AMERICAN LKAGUE Yesterday's RcHUlts Boston 7, Now York •!. Only game scheduled. This V That By DUKE KAZLAUSKAS (Sports .Editor) ALE Brewers of Pi>:c Ales and Porter Since i8j6 _ RETURN EMPTY BOTTLES REGULARLY cnth inning, and they' moved into the eighth. Once again each moundsman could sec the green of the world .fcrles winner's share before him—once again there was no score. Tho Cards came to bnt in the ninth — Wakler Cooper was" the leadoff mnn and Ruffing was too careful with him — Red came in with a pitch that Cooper lined out for ,1. single. Johnny Hopp stepped in. Everybody In the park knew He was going to bunt —but he dropped a perfect sacrifice, and Copper slid into second with wh'at might become the winning run. It was getting late then. The purple haze was growing thicker around the stadium. Around the park — in the apartment houses that overlooked it —lights began to blink on. The evening was 1 moving in, and the ball game couldn't go on much longer. Kurowskl bad been aiming at the left field stands all day. Several times he had driven balls that went foul by Inches. But Ruffing decided to pitch to him. • Red poured the ball down and it was hard to follow in the gai.h- erlng dusk. But when Kurowski swung there was no mistaking that loud crack. The ball sailed up and dipped Into the left field feats like n homing pigeon. Umpire Cal Hubbard—al third base— waved "fair," and the Cardinals had won the world scries. Nelson Wins $13,000 Prize In A A Tourney Chicago, Aug. 29—(UP)—Byron Nelson has won his third All- American open golf title, in four | years. The Toledo master turned in ,1 careful 69 in yesterday's final round to take the first prize of more than $13,000 in war bonds and set a .now record for winnings in a single year. The All-America amateur wound up in a three way Lie. Ed Fur- Kol of ' Detroit, TCciul Chrir.tiannon of Miami, and Ken Hciloman of St. Louis will go an extra 18 holes today to break tlie deadlock. • WATR-WOR—Superman 6:00 p. in. WOR—News; Prayer WATR-WTIC-WEAF-WJZ— News 6:15 p. m. WABC—News WEAF—Serenade WATR—Air Force Show WTIC—Prof, Schcnker WJZ—Ethel and .Albert WOR—Ncwsr.cc! 6:30 p. in.' WOR—News - WEAF—The Mood is Music WJZ—Whose War? Band of Week WTIC—Sports WATR—News; Serenade 1 6:45 p. m. WOR—Stan Lomax WAEC—World Today- WJZ—Henry Taylor, News WTIC-WEAF—Lowell'Thomas, News 7:00 p. HI. WEAF-WTIC—Music Shop WABC—I -Love a' Mystery WATR-WJZ—Music of .Belgium WOR—Ray .Hcnle; News • ; , 7:15 p. m. WEAF-WTIC—News of. the World WOR—Ted Steele WABC—Daleline ' .. ' WATR—Interlude; News . 7:30 -p. m..' WOR-^Confidentially Yours WEAF—Everything Tor the Boys WATR—Green Hornet WTIC—Dick Haymcs WAEC—American Melody Hour WJZ—Diane and Jesters 7:45 p. m. WEAF—News WOR—Answer Man WJZ—Don't Believe It WTIC—Price Control. Rationing. 8:00 p. m. WATR-WJZ—Watch World Go By WEAF-WTIC—Johnny Presents WOR—News 8:15 p. m. WJZ-WATR—Lum and Abner WOR—Nick Carter 8:30 p.- in. WTIC-WEAF—Date with Judy WAEC—Theater' of Romance WATR-WJZ—Nil. Wit Court' WOR—Kaye Orch, • 0:00 p. m. ' ' WTIC-WEAF—Mystery Theater WABC—Jack Pepper Show —.Gahi'ie.r Hotter; News 9:30'p, in!" WATR-WJZ—Spotlight on Garber WABC—Burns-Allen Show The football season is .upon us whether you like it or not. The early start that the pro-clubs have .in preparation for the start of. the pro-season can be blamed for it. along with the usual matching of a bunch of All-Stars and a professional club. We saw where the Redskins from Washington edged Friday before a gathering of some out the Army Fliers in Chicago 50,000 .in a 7-3 ball game. That's a good start. ( We don't like to "see the ever- lapping of seasons but what can be done about it. Nothing, we arc The Standing \V. L. Pet. St, Louis 70 5-1 .565 Boston '.. . 67 5S .536 Now York . . .' 65 37 .533 Detroit .... Cleveland .. Philadelphia Chicago Washington G5 57 60 66 60 67 57 66 52 71 .533 .-176 ,•172 .-163 .-123 pics' since 1932 and he says that tnose unpleasant incidents have been blown up far beyond ihuir real importance. ........ 000 200 0-2 ....... ooo ooo 1—1 Today's Games, Pltdicm 'Boston at New York—Cecil (2 2 )and Dreiswcrd (0-0)' vs. Donate (33-9) and Sevens (0-0). St. Lrfuis at Cleveland (night) —Galchouse (5-G) vs. Klicman (9 9). Chicago .it Detroit—Dietrich (3-1 33) vs. Trout (21-9). 'Washington at Philadelphia (2 —(twilight-night) — w.ynn tS-1 1 and Niggeling (9-6) vs. Newsom (10-12) and Flores (7-8). NATIONAL LEAGUE Yesterday's Results St. Louis 3, Cincinnati 2. Pittsburgh-Chicago, postponed, cold. Only games scheduled. assured. In the final analysis, it isn't so bad, though. , , The thing that catches our goat Cincinnati is listening to a world series game, and every time our not too-good radio fades, out blurts some announcer that Bcrzwinskowski behind -the interference of Zszadazo- wlch and Miklincvich gains three yards after being tackled by Wojo- howiczci. And then the crowd roars unknowingly, ".unknowingly" WP. .-say stands contain a crowd of which the 79 per cent .arc.-female's. Then our radio slowly, fades again and we get back to the scries, having missed a homer by .somebpdy, and "a fast double shortly previous, - We like, 'football. As .a 'matter of fact we even* played once or tw.lco on'.'the sandlots up in Brooklyn in Waterbury. We climaxed our career one day, however, down in College Park, Md., when Clark Shaugh- ncssy took over down there. Old Mr. "T-Formation" had a gang of some 107 odd, husky individuals, —we made the 3.08th—and during his lecture on the secrets and the> finer points of his system, candidates -were asked to sign a roll. With the completion of the signing of the John Hancock's, the conch started reading down the list, asking each named to stand up. in order to get a good look at him. Jones, Smith, Adamson, James, Conrad. Mont and so on down, the list he went. Then ..he : stopped—and stuttered —and stammered^—and then we got up-and told him our name. "Son," the great man said, "you arc in the wrortg place. If I were coaching Notre Dame, I'd start you off on tlio first .string without, even look-Ing you' over. And' that- was the climax of our football career. We had lived. Tho Standing- W. L. Pet St, Louis 90 30 .750 Pittsburgh 7047 .598 67 50 New York ...„ 5666 Chicago 51 64 Philadelphia 48 70 Boston i -19 73 Brooklyn ... ,• -16 77 AO ,37'1 Today's Gnmcn, ?llcherm New York at Boston—Voiscllc (16-14) or Pyle (6-6) vs. Andrews (13-11). Philadelphia at Brooklyn—Raf- fonsberger (11-15) vs. Grcpfg (7 14) or Chapman (1-1). . Cincinnali at St. Louis—Dcla- cruz (6-7) vs. Wilks (13-1). Pittsburgh at Chicago—Butcher (11-7) and Roc (10-10) vs. Passcau (8^8) and Derringer .(4-9). ALCAZAR TODAY - WED. - THURS. "THE WHITE CLIFFS OF DOVER" BUY WAR BONDS AMU STAMPS •IP n T i line Pep Takes Nod From Peralta West Springfield, 'Mass., Aug. 20 — (U P) — The world's feather weight champion — Willie Pep, o Hartford, Conn.—scored a unanimous decision over lightweight Joey Peralta of Tamaqua, Penn., last night. Pep, seven pounds lighter than s opponent, relied on defensive tactics un'.il late in the 10-round :ight when he made a desperate. but unsuccessful attempt to knock out P.eralta. After a slow start. Pep s'.artod the third round by jabbing- Pcr- alta with flickering lefts that Kcorcd all over his opponent's face and abdomen. In the fifth and sixl.h rounds, Pep bewildered Peralta with a variety of hooks nnd jabs thai left the lightweight baffled and virtually unable to 'land a, punch. Pcrn.Ha came 10 life in the 9'Jh and 30th rounds and landed several solid punches while 'Pep was striving for a knockout. However, the Pennyslvanian was unable to follow up n. momentary advantage and Pep escaped without a knockdown. Pep weighed 12$ while Pcralia. tipped the scales ai 13r>. Forly- thrcc hundred fans paid Sl-i.uOO to witness the fast moving: bout. RETURNED TO TOWER Moncton, New Brunswick Canada, Aug. 2S— (UP)— The Liberal' party, beaded in Canada by Prime Minister Mackenzie King, has been returned to power in the New Erunwick provincial election. Latest returns show that the partv has won 23 seats in the lo«-isla- turc and is leading in raccs fol . six others. The Progressive Conservative party, main opposition in the province, has been conceded nine seats. Browne!! and Droznick; and Steck. Umpires: Kcnney Stanco. NOW BUY BONDS & ST.UfK HI&V.IB THE FUN HIT! * IT HAPPENED TOMORROW •f«rrV*f MCK UNM • P3 WELL-DARNELL MCKOAKJE The Racket Man' wi(h TOM XEAL - JEAX BAltS REGISTRATION WEEK! Fall Term. Opening . Sept. 6th Office open daily 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. Phone -I-S772 . . Post Junior College ,; . BUY AND SAVE AT TITO HIGHLAND GROCERY 92 HIGHLAND AVB. F.~ 4S80 ROCCO RADO, Prop. * I GREAT OAK FARMi ? OXFORD ROAD T«L »•'• 5 MILK — EGGS ; J Delivery To All Tarte Of.-; j Xaugntuclr .... a » Loews POLIi Now PLUS: jjy-s :>v. B ih LITTLE SISTERS" MARY ui « wlfh 5 RUTH TK*Y «!«• Spmccr Tr.cy and '