The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on August 7, 1939 · Page 8
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The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 8

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Monday, August 7, 1939
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EIGHT THE DAILY MAIL* HAGERSTOWN, MD., MONDAY, AUGUST 7, 1939. Sports of Sorts There is little consolation in this piece for those of you who would like to see the reign of the New- York Yankees interrupted. Most clubs would be delighted to come up with a single good rookie each Spring. And here the Yankees come up with THREE youngsters, each capable of starring on most any major league team. The Newark farm team sent up Atley Donald, Charlie Keller, and Buddy Rosar—an all-star trio. Donald, without the benefit of advance ballyhoo, has just about stolen the American League show •with his record-breaking string of victories. His triumphs are not of the hot-house variety for Donald earned them on his own. Only on one accasion, during his sensational string of 12 straight, did the -rookie ace need help to protect his record. "With each start he appears to have gained new poise and effectiveness. His fact ball does not look impressive from the stands but the batters admit it is more than adeqiuats-. Keller got off to a poor start when he suffered a charlie horse in training camp but he showed enough to convince McCarthy that he- was ready for the big show. When DiMaggio's injury made it necessary to use Keller, the young outfielder came through. He's a power hitter and fits nicely into the Yankee picture. One of these days he's going to be a regular Yankee outfielder. He can't miss. Buddy Rosar hasn't had much chance to show what he can do because the Yankees have in Bill Dickey just about the best catcher in the business. The long string of double-headers gave him an occasional chance and he, too, is ready to step into the lineup without weakening the team very much. Buddy is likewise a slugger of-considerable talent. He lead the International League in batting last season with a mark of .387.* Apparently he can hit major league pitch- In.?: juts as effectively. Mechanically, he is a fine catcher. Donald is the oldster of the trio. He's 26. Rosar is 25 and Keller only 22. Each has his best years of baseball ahead. , YANKS JUST ANOTHER CLUB AGAINST GOOD HURLING Feller And Harder Yield But Nine Hits In Two Bail Games St. Louis Cards Move Another Game Closer To First Place Reds By Winning Pair From Phillies While Cincinnati Splits Twin Bill. By JUDSON BAILEY, A.P. Sports Writer Word lias been getting around that the world champion New York Yankees are just another ball club against good pitching. Sometimes this is like saying what the country needs is a good five cent cigar. You've still got to find the cigar. But the records show that the Yankees and the good pitching have found each other fairly frequently of late and an immense crowd of 76,753 fans at Yankee Stadium yesterday can. attest that the rumors are true. This 'feat gave New York, which earlier in the campaign sported a record of winning four out of every five games against all opposition at home and abroad, a showing of seven victories and five defeats during its latest 12-game stand against the western clubs. Good hurling was the order of the day all around the major loop front yesterday as the teams put on a 14-game show. The National league leaders, Cincinnati's Reds, were shut out, 5-0, by Luke Hamlin of the Dodgers in the first game of a double-header. Neither team scored for eight innings but the boys who do things the daffy way got to Paul Derringer for plenty in the ninth. The Reds reversed the tables in the nightcap to win S6. The second-place St. Louis Cardinals won. their eighth and ninth consecutive games, 11-0 and S-3, with the Phillies as victims. Bob Weiland earned the shutout on five hits. Mort Cooper gave nine in the second game. Hal Schumacher and Cliff Melton combined to hold the Pittsburgh Pirates to six hits as the New York Giants took the first half of their double-bill, 9-5, and in turn were blanked, 6-0, by the- five- hit pitching of Bob Klinger in the second session. A 12th inning home run by Max West broke a fivegame losing streak for the Boston Bees with a 9-S victory ever the Chicago Cubs. Freddie Hutchinson, the much- publicized rookie right - hander, whipped the Boston Red Sox, 10-1, on six hits in one game of a double-header but his Detroit Tiger teammates were handcuffed, S-3, by the seven-hit hurling of Jack Wilson in the nightcap. Jimmie Foxx, first baseman and last year's leading hitter in the American league, pitched the ninth inning of the first game for the Red Sox and did better than any of the regular staff. It was the only inning Detroit failed to score. The St. Louis Browns and Philadelphia Athletics brightened their cellar struggle with fireworks and this proved what the Browns needed to win both games of a double bill 114 and S-6. Acting manager Earl Mack, coach Charley Berry and first baseman Dick Siebert of the Athletics were expelled at various stages of the proceedings and fans, much disturbed at it all, showered pop bottles on Umpire Steve Basil. Washington's winning string was extended to seven straight with a 4-3 triumph over the Chicago White Sox when Ted Lyons, usually calm and collected, became upset at three successive bunts in the ninth inning and threw into rightfield, letting in 'the winning run. England's Pam Barton Arrives To Compete In Golf Matches (My The Associated Trc**) AMERICAN LEAGUE Batting — DiMaggio, New York, .398; Foxx, Boston, .364. Runs—Foxx, Boston, 94; Greenberg, and McCosky, Detroit, S5. Runs batted in — Williams, Boston. 87; Foxx, Boston, S6. Hits—McQuinn, St. Louis. 13S; Rolfe, New York, and Case, Washington, 131. Doubles—Greenberg. Detroit, 34; McQuinn, St. Louis, 30. Triples—Lewis, Washington, 10; Wright, Washington, and McCosky, Detroit, 9. Home runs—Foxx, Boston, 27; Greenberg, Detroit, 20. Stolen bases—Case, Washington, SS; Chapman, Cleveland, 15. Pitching—Donald, New York, 121; Grove, Boston, 11-2. NATIONAL LEAGUE Batting—Arnovich, Philadelphia, .345; Bonura, New York, .345. Runs — Werber. Cincinnati, 77; Frey, Cincinnati, 74. Runs batted in—McCormick, Cincinnati, 84; Bonura, New York, 72. Hits—Brown, St. Louis, 133; McCormick, Cincinnati, 128. Doubles — Slaughter, St. Louis, 33; Mize, St. Louis, 29. Triples — Herman, Chicago, 14; Taughan, Pittsburgh, 10. Home runs—Ott, New York, 21; Mize, St. Louis, 19. Stoletu bases — Handley, Pittsburgh, 16; Hack, Chicago, 12. Pitching—Walters, Cincinnati, 196; Wyatt, Brooklyn, S-3. Both exercise and sunshine are essential for strong-bodied calves. Calves can get their vitamin D directly from the sun if they *re allowed some exercise in the sunlight NEW YORK. Aug. 7 (/P).—Recovered from an illness that kept her off the links for a year and once more back at the top of her game, England's Pamela Barton is here to scrap our women golfers in the National Championship at Noroton. Conn., Aug. 21-26. When she got in last night Pam said she was "full of hope," which is a very optimistic statement for her to make and should constitute fair warning to our gals to polish iip their games. For Pam is a golf invasion all by herself. Still only 22, the stocky British girl was the "kid wonder" of women's international golf back before Patty Berk began getting her freckles into the rotagravure sections. Pam won the French championship when she was 17, and in 1936, at 19. she captured both the British and American titles. There wasn't a woman capable of matching her game at that time, and it looked like her reign would be a long one. But her fine touch deserted her the next year. Something went wrong. After losing in an early round of the 1937 Bvit- ish championship., she announced that illness would prevent her playing in 103S. and in England they feared she was through. She was plagued by a lengthy dispute with British golf officials because of her literary efforts. At one time she was threatened with being declared a professional. All that evidently has been straightened out, for she recently came back to win the British title again after a lapse of two years. They say her golf is better than ever. There is a marked similarity between Pam and Patty Berg. Both are red-headed, powerful youngsters, long off the tee and accurate with their long irons. Pam, like Patty, will out-drive her average opponent 50 yards or more, and then slam an iron shot to the flag while her rival is whaling away with a spoon and hoping for the best. Pam's favorite club, in fact, is a No. 3 iron. The two of them would make a great final, but there is no assurance that Patty -\vill even defend the title she won last year. The Minneapolis marvel underwent an operation for appendicitis less than three weeks ago, and both her father and. her doctor are said to want her to stay home. Even if Patty competes, her game is likely to be a little rusty. Still, there will be plenty of competition for Pamela. She will find Dorothy Kirby, Marian Miley, Mrs. Estelle Lawson Page, Mrs. Glenna Collett Tare, Mrs. Opal Hill and the others capable of keeping her fully occupied. There also will b present the Irish champion, Clarrie Tiernan. who is being hulled as a great player. VICTORS WIN TO HOLD LEAD Circuit Clout By Hartle Put Over Winning Run For The Sox A home run over the right field fence with one on by Hartle enabled the Victor Blue Sox to defeat the Old Exports by a 9 to 7 score and retain their position at the top of the pennant race in the Washington County League. Six errors by the Old ' Export team gave the Blue Sox a decided advantage. Trovinger hurled good ball allowing but nine hits but faulty support kept him in, hot water. Blessing on the hillock for the Sox was nicked for eleven blows but excellent backing pulled him out of many tight holes. Moats with a perfect day at bat getting three for three showed the way to both teams. Hays at short for the winners played a sensational game afield handling seven chances without a bobble. Score: VICTOR Ab. R. H. 0. A. E. Brandeburg, 2b, . 4 1 1 0 2 0 Delosier, cf 3 1 1 0 0 0 Hays, ss 4 Barr, Ib 3 2125 0 0 16 1 Hartle, c 4 2 1 8 2 0 Moats, rf 3 2 3 0 1 0 Wolfe. If 3 0 1 1 0 0 Griffith, 3b 4 1 1 0 1 0 Blessing, p 3 0 0 0 2 0 Tota 1 " 31 9 9 27 14 0 OLD EXPORT Ab. R. H. O. A. E. Knode, 2b 4 1 210 Hill. ss. 110 Jones, rf 5 $ 2 1 0 1 Banzhoff, If 4 0 0 4 0 0 Rupperts Defeat Hancock Tossers With Willard hurling ten hit ball but keeping the Hancock bingles well scattered, the Ruppert Bluebirds defeated the upstaterg in a Washington County League contest on the down county diamond by a 9 to $-, score. HANCOCK Ab. R. H. O. A. E. Hunt, ss 5 1 1 2 2 0 French, 2b. p. ... 5 1 2 1 2 1 Stiener, cf 5 0 2 3 0 0 L. Powers, Ib. .. 4 1 1 5 0 I H. Powers, If. .. 3 0 0 2 0 1 Davis, 3b 4 0 1 3 0 0 Vantz, rf .4 0 0 3 0 0 Weaver, c 4 0 1 5 2 1 Faith, p., 2b 4 0 2 0 1 0 Totals 38 3 10 24 7 4 SHARPSBURG Ab. R. H. O. A. E. Poffenberger.. 3b. 4 0 0 4 1 0 Bender, If 4 0 Grove, c 3 2 M. Brashears, ss. 4 1 Kaetzel, Ib 5 1 Stockslager, rf.. . 2 2 1 0 2 1 1 500 400 141 700 Martha Yates, Village Star, Would Run Dashes, Hurdles Leetown Proves 100 G. Brashears, 2b. 3 2 3 3 0 1 Tolbert, cf 2 2 0 20 0 Willard, p 5 0 1 0 2 0 Myers, c 4 0 2 2 2 Nield, Ib ? 1 1 9 0 0 Mills, 3b * 0 0 2 2 0 Powell, cf 3 1 1 3 0 1 Trovinger, p 3 2 2 0 2 0 ISpringer 1 1 0 0 0 0 Totals 35 7 11 24 9 6 1-Batted for Powell in 9th. Score by Innings Old Export 002 000 104—7 Victor Blue Sox .. 110 013 120—9 Summary: Earned runs, Victors 3, Old Export 3. Left on bases— Victor 2, Old Export 6. Two-base hits, Brandeburg, Hill. Jones, Griffith, Trovinger, Delosier. Home runs, Hartle. Sacrifice hits, Nield. Wolfe. Stolen bases, Myers. Double plays, Hays to Bair. Base on balls—Off Blessing 4, Trovinger 3. Struck out—By Blessing 7, Trovinger 3. Passed bayysiy-Myers, Hartle. Runs batted in—Hartle 2, Hays 1 T Wolfe 2, Klnud* 3. Hill 1, Jones 2. Trovinger 1. Umpires—Hickey and Brashears. Time 2:07. Scorer — Lighter. Washington County League Standing YESTERDAY'S RESULTS Antifitams 6. Chevies "<. Victors :*, Old Kxport 7, Kupperts ?, Hancock ". T>onnf-'ltfiro !), IMr.. Krinr 4. Boonsboro S, Old Export '2. Totals 32 9 10 27 7 2 Score by Innings Rupperts 000 243 OOx—9 Hancock 101 000 001—3 Summary: Earned runs, Han- 'cock 3, Sharpsburg 7. Left on bases, Sharpsburg 11, Hancock 10. Two- base hits—Bender 1, Grove 1, Hunt 1, French 1. Three-base hits, Willard, L. Powers, French. Sacrifice hits, Poffenberger, Stockslager, H. Powers. Stolen bases—Davis. Base on balls — Off Faith 7, French 2. Struck out—By Willard 2, Faith 5. Passed balls—Grove, Weaver. Hit by pitcher, L. Powers by Tolbert, Bender by Faith. Wild pitches, Faith. Losing pitcher, Faith. Winning pitcher, Willard. Hits — off Faith 9 in 7 2-3 innings, French 1 in 1-3 inning. Umpires—Long and Moser. Time 2:10. Scorer—Taylor. JACKETS WINNER OF DOUBLE BILL Coupling solid base hits along with six errors by the Mt. Briar team enabled the Boonsboro Yel- lowjackets to score an easy 9 to 4 victory in Washington, County League play yesterday in the first game of a double attraction. In the seven inning nightcap contest the Jackets handed the Old Export tetim an S to 2 lacing. In the nightcap Boonsboro jumped to the front with a four run splurge in the opening inning and sewed up the battle with three runs in the third frame. Devore on the mound for the Jackets gave up but five hits and was accorded excellent support afield. Score: Old Export 100 100 0—2 5 4 Boonsboro -. 403 010 x—8 12 1 Kauft'man. Springer and Myers. Devore and G. Jones. MT. BRIAR Ab. R. H. O. A. E, Lushbaugh, Sb.lf., 501311 Colbert, rf., H. .. 5 1 2 3 0 0 Parks, cf K 1 2 2 2 0 M. Ferguson, rf.p. 4 2 2 Wade, c 2 0 1 Gilbert, 2b 4 0 2 Pacyna, ss 3 0 0 Norris. Ib 1 0 0 Fcaster, Ib r, 0 1 Heads To Oppose Antlers Tonight This evening on the Pangborn diamond the Heads will play the Antlers in the Elks softball league. This promises to be a real battle as the Antlers are out, to regain first place in the league standing. Last Thursday the Elks defeated the Washington Square team on the Reservoir diamond by a 11 to 10 score. Stottler led at bat for the losers while O. Miller and L. Mobley showed the way for the Elks. Score: Wash. Sq. .132 002 110—10 35 2 Elks 030 110 0:13—11 11 3 Dofflemyer and Burkholder. C. Miller and G. Fisher. Goodrich Silvertown Stores 18 E. Franklin St. Phone 2065 By Pap' WASH PANTS $1.00 — $1.49 — $1-98 £nntm«r Suitw ?.1.n.'» — Sj,f). r > to S12.»r> Swim Tnmk» or Suit* . ftRo to SJ.OH Tola Shirt* 49c: Gripper Short* £.•><• Blip Yank Pnntn *l.OO; Shirts 4»c RudisilFs Quality Shop GENERAL ELECTRIC Engineering Service and Plans All kinds of Heating and Cooling Equipment Completely Installed POTOMAC ENGINEERING CO tH V?. Wnshineton St. Phono 286* Seiberling Tires ihtmy Torrn* — . N# ARTIN AUTO RADIOS DOMENICI TIRE CO. 1«7 tenth Potomac St. STANDING Won L.O.-U I'ct. Victors 15 7 .682 Antietams 14 8 .636 Hancock 12 10 .454 Rupperts 12 10 .545 , Chevies 10 12 .455 | Boonsboro 10 12 .455 j Mt. Briar 9 13 -409 j Old Export 6 16 .273 r:.oi.E.s FOR AIT., in. P.npperts at Ant lot a mi;. chivies ru OH Kxport. ; Victors at Mt. Briar. i r.oonsboro at Hancock. | PARKER-McNEILL WIN Southampton, N. Y., Aug. G (/P). , Frankie Parker, of Beverly Hills, I Calif., and Don McNeill of Okla- j homa City won the doubles title of the Meadow Club annual invitation tournament today when they defeated Bobby Risffs of Chicago and Elwood Cooke of Portland. Ore.. G-l, 6-4. 3-6, 4-6, 6-3. A new bridge at Seattle, with a main stretch more than a mile in length, will be supported by floating pontoons. 0 0 1 0 H. Ferguson, p.3b. 4 Rohrcr, If 1 0 0 0 1 2 1 2 1 0 2 200 >J 3 1 000 Totals BOONSBORO B. Jones, ss 5 Miller, 3b 5 Schlotterbock, cf. 'i Rove, If 3 Devore, rf 4 W. SnyclPr, 2b. .. 4 Ridge, Ib 4 G. Jones, c 3 Berg-e-r, p 4 ?,7 4 12 24 11 6 Ab. R. H. O. A. E. 2 0 7 0 0 0 Easy For Orioles The Chewsville- Orioles gained revenge for a 2 to 1 defeat handed them by the Leetown Lions on the West Virginia diamond yesterday afternoon when they romped home with a 11 to 1 victory, the game being played before one of the largest, crowds of the home season. Lefty Willis, former Blue Ridge and Athletic hurler, shared honors with R. Haugh at bat, each gathering three hits. Brake and R. Haugh each had a triple. Scott gave the visitors but eight hits and sant six back to the bench on strikes while Miller fanned nine but was nicked for a dozen blows. Score: Leetown ...001 000 000— 185 Chewsville .020 045 OOx—11 12 2 ' Miller, Miller and Collis. Scott and Beard. MARTHA YATES: Another Babe Didrikson? By HAROLD CLAASSEN Associated 1'ress Sports Writer FAUCETT, Mo., Aug. 7—A 17- year-old girl who drills on a track that is nothing but a path to the schoolhouse and under the coaching of a.n English teacher who gets his ideas from a book is moving into the Olympic spotlight as the 1940 successor to Mildred (Babe) Didrikson and Helen Stephens. She is tongue-chewing Anna Martha Yates, a tiny mite of 5 feet 4Vi; inches who strides with the piston-like leg action of a boy rath- Antietams Bump Chevies 6 To 5 For six innings yesterday at the Stadium Washington County League fans witnessed just about as flue a hurlers bal.tle as one could ask for with Tolbert working for the Ant- ietams and Mentzer for the Chevies, but in the seventh round the Firemen jumped on the offerings of Mentzer and drove him to cover, scoring five runs to win the ball game by a 6 to 5 count. Score: CHEVIES Ab. R. H. O. A. E. Ford, cf 4 0 0 Harbaugh, 2b. ... 5 0 0 Barnhart, 31). ... 4 0 0 Potts. Ib 4 1 1 Day, If ...4 2 2 Spielman. ss. ... 4 1 2 Buharp, c 4 1 2 Hesson. rf :', 0 1 0 0 1 2 0 0 910 1 0 0 er than with the foot swinging- lope of a girl. Last spring Anna Martha, "now a senior in high school, shattered the national interscholastic broad jump mark with a leap of 16 feet, S% inches. This year the 112- pound brunette hasu't failed to exceed 17 feet at any practice. W. B. Smith, the book-reading coach, says that despite her record- breaking activities in the jump he believes his protege's best chances for Olympic fame lie in the hurdles and sprints. She skims over a 75-yard flight of low hurdles in. less time than the listed record for the 65-yard distance. Margaret Callahan o/ Lynn, Mass., hurried through a 75-yard dash in 0.6 in 1.925 for a national record which still stands. Anna Martha does the same trick in 9 flat almost nightly. Her time for the 80-meter hnr- lles is 12 flat. The Olympic record is 11.6. Her time of 7.3 for the 60- yard dash is the same as that turned in by Stella Walsh and Mary Carew in New York on February 7, ID31. She has also equalled the time of 8.2 made by Miss Walsh in Cleve land on May 4, 1!K',5, for 70 yards 2 0 5 2 fi 1 4 0 Mentzor, p 2 Krownapple, p. .. 0 Rhodes, p 2 1-Sarr 1 000 0000 0001 3 0 01000 Tofnls ANTIETAMS 33 5 !) 27 TO 2 Ab. R. H. 0. A. E. W. Ham maker, cf 3 2 3 000 1 13 1 3 2 0 0 0 4 0 1 1 1 0 2 0 Totals 36 f> 12 27 17 1 Score by Innings Mt. Briar ... Boonsboro .. Summary: 010 110 010—4 143 001 OOOx—9 Earned runs, Mt. Big Yank Blue WORK SHIRTS 66c HOFFMAN'S 15 North Potomac Street Briar 4, Boonsboro 3. Left on bases Mt. Briar 7, Boonsboro 6. Two-base hits. G. Jones, Gilbert, Parks, Berger. Sacrifice bits. Wade (2), Jlowe. Stolen bases—Paries, B. Jones, Miller. Double plays. Miller-Snyder- Ridge). Base on balls —-Of£ H. Ferguson 1. Struck out — by M. Fcrsuson 3, Berger 2, M. Ferguson Schindler, 2b. ... 4 Knode, If ........ 4 Mellinger, RS. — 4 Moore, 3b ....... » Byers. Ib ........ 4 Metz, c ......... 2 Murray, p., rf. Tolbert, p 4 3 0 0 420 420 310 111 n 0 0 500 300 110 B. Hnmmakor, rf. 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 G 11 27 '4 1-Bartcd for }lesson in nth. Score by Innings Antictams 000 0.10 500—G Chevies 010 000 004—5 Wild Pitch Wins for Washington Washington, Aug. G, (/P).—Dutch Leonard raced home from seconc on a wild toss by Ted Lyons today to give the Washington Senators •!. to 3 win over the Chicago White Sox and mark up Leonard's 12th victory of the season. It was Washington's sovontl straight triumph. They were helpcc by ragged fielding, the Sox making six bobbles. Chicago ... Washington 001 301 000—3 8 200 010 001—1 10 NATIONAL LEAGUE YESTERDAY'S RESULTS St. Louis 11-S; Philadelphia 0-3. Brooklyn 5-6: Cincinnati 0-8. New York 0-0; Pittsburgrh 5-6. Boston '..', Chicago S". STAXDIXG Won Cincinnati 62 St. Louis 55 Chicago 53 ittsburgh 49 Brooklyn 48 New York 48 Boston 43 Philadelphia 26 34 42 46 46 48 48 53 67 .646 .567' .535 .516 .500 .500 .448 .280 GAMES TODAY Boston at Brooklyn (night). Only game scheduled. GAMES TOMORROW Brooklyn at Philadelphia (ni^ht). Cincinnati at Chicago. Boston at New York. Pittsburgh at St. Louis. AMERICA LEAGUE Y1SSTKRDAY'S RESULTS Detroit 10-3: Boston 1-S. Cleveland 5-7; New York 4-1. "Washington •}, Cliicagro .1. St. Louis 11-S: Philadelphia 4-G. New York Boston „. 60 Chicago -• 55 Detroit 52 Cleveland 51 Washington Philadelphia St. Louis 29 STA7VDIJJO Won Tout fct. 69 30 .597 37 .619 46 .545 <B .520 47 .520 45 57 .441 36 63 .364 69 .296 GAM ft* TOW AY No grumes scheduled. GAMES TOMORROW New T<>rk at WnshitiKton. St. Tjouis nt Cleveland. Chicfipro nt Del roil. I'hihulelphia nt .Ko.st.nn. The strawberry, which 75 years ago was produced only near a few large cities in this country, is now grown commercially in every state and Alaska. Guaranteed Used and Factory Rebuilt Tires, 5.50x16 6.00x16 6.25x16 6.50x16 7.00x16 5.25x17 5-50x17 0.50x17 7.50x17 5.25x18 6.00x18 4.50x20 $1.00 to $4.50 C. R. POFFENBERGER WHOLESALE — RETAIL 33 E. Washington St. Phone 75 The Age of mflRvas is here Summary: Earned runs, Antie- tams 6, Chevies 5. Left on bases, Antietanis 9, Chevies 6. Two-base hits, Murray, Buharp; Moore, Day. Three-base hits. Mooro, Byers. Sacrifice hits. Schindler, Metz 2. Stolon bases. Day, Buharp, Schindler. Double plays, Harbaugh to Spielman. Base on balls —- Off Murray 1, Mentzer 6. Struck out—By Tolbert :>, Mentzer r>. Wild pitches, Krown- 1. Wild pitches, Berger. Losing pit-j apple. Losing pitcher. Mcnlzor. cher H. Ferguson. Hits — Off M. i Ferguson S in 6 1-3 innings. Hits— | off H. Ferguson 4 in 1 2-3 innings. i Runs batted in, Miller 2, Schlotterbeck 2, Berger 2, Rowc, B. Jones, Parks, Wade, Gilbert, Pacyna. Umpires — Trumpower, Wolfe. Time !l:5S. Scorer—Nagy. Winning pitcher. Tolbert. Hits—off Murray 1 in 2-3; Tolbert S in S-l-3; Rhodes 2 in 2 2-" innings. Hits—Of: Krownapple 2 in 0; McnUcr G in 6 1-3 innings. Runs batted in: Mel- lingcr, Moore 3, Mctz, Day, Buharp 3. Carr. Umpires Lushbaugh, Mauck Time 1.53. Scorer—Lighter. ^ H>9* *£ ftfoHty The telephone carries a dozen conversations at one time on a single pair of wires— and MARVELS, the cigarette of quality, carries satisfaction to millions of smokers at big savings. Ask for MARVELS RV€ LS The CIGARETTE of Quality STEPHANO •ROTHERS.>HIL*.« DICK TRACY—POCKET BURN YES, PACK OUR WEr'LL <SBT OUT OF THIS ATMOSPHERE AMD TAKE A HOTEL ROOM IN TH£ CITY— E.R WHAT'S *D BETTER MOT PACK THIS SUIT OF f \ ME YOURS, DEAR. THERES\ SEE.' ATERRlBLB BURM IN LEFT COAT XL.L- ^EMO IT TO THE TAILOR ,HOMEV. HE CAM REWEAVE1 THB FABRIC YOU KNOW, NOW THAT WE'RE MARRIED, I SHOULD LOOK AFTER SUCH THINGS FOR EDWARD/ WHAT _ T'TT'S ALL IM THE WORLD-' YOU'RE SHAKING f DEAR_-ER. ALL OVE:R/ /-^ I'LL. TEND TO THE SUIT.. -T..T KMOW THE TA\UOR\ I'LL, TAKE CARE OF IT. ff I (fa A />* ft\&' } ,^ ISSV

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