Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 20, 1953 · Page 20
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April 20, 1953

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 20

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Monday, April 20, 1953
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PAO« TWENTY ALTON »VBftmO Bakers DOZEN fly LEE BAKER, SPORTS EDITOR Thira wis a time during the bygone era of Eddie Dyer's reign—quite awhile before the recent rash of franchise shifting plans—that we seriously favored moving the St. Louis Cardinals to the Upper Yukon League. Yesterday, however, we discovered an interesting switch at Busch (the name that Budweiser made famous) Stadium. The Upper Yukon League came to the Cardinals, instead. Being on the Pneumonia Patrol unon this side of the river, following the doings of the Alton High Redbirds, Marquctte Explorers, Wood River Oilm, Roxann Shells, Civic Memorial Eagles, et al, In Ihelr various athletic endeavors readied us for Sunday'* experience. To those of you who fail to pay any great attention to auch things, let It be said that the weather of late has not been excessively conducive to the carrying out of a spring sports program. But the local athletes, being a hardy lot (meaning hard-headed If nothing else), have not been deterred by freezing weather, chill winds and In* termlltent rains during the past month and a half. Made wary, If not rugged, by covering assorted baseball and track events In weather better suited to ski jumping or ice skating, we went to the big city prepared. A tee shirt, followed by an old football practice jersey, then a flannel shin, next a pullover sweater, and finally a jacket got the upper part of the ol 1 hod prepared. The lower area was encased In a pair of ex-Army woolies. saved from the moths for just such emergencies, then covered with the heaviest pants that. could be discovered while rummaging through the closet. Two pairs of sox (woolen), followed by boots anrl at last an overcoat to top off the attire, we sallied forth to Busch Stadium as cozy as a polar bear and about as graceful. Gnct, but It was cold over there. The player* went eraty trying to figure out what wan coming off. Early In the game the snow storm subsided and the sun came out, no Stan Muslal came ripping In from left field to change hl« snow glnnse* for a pair that would combat thn sun's glare. After awhile it stnrted snowing like mad while 1h* nun was shining brightly. No one had any glasses for that sort of situation. Viewing this particular contest filled us with a good deal of remorse. We regretted ever wanting to send Colonel Kddle and his players to the Upper Yukon. That perhaps might be colored by the fact that Uncle Sam is going to put Fred Salgh in cold storage, anyway, plus Dyer's already being long relieved of his managerial duties with the Redbirds. Then too, many of those fumble bums who performed for the Cardinals back there a few years ago have been traded, sold or plain given away so the situation has cleared up considerably. Harry Caray gtlll broadcasts Redbird games, we hear, although someone has mentioned that he has taken up singing Japanese SOURS to provide a living. when G.B.'s contract for radio rights to Card contests expires. All of which is neither here nor there. If Yukon Kric is a typical pro'duct of that country up there, the Cards wouldn't have had any better cfiance to win the U.Y. League championship than they've had glnce 1946 in the National League. Them crumby Dodgers. Gerry Staley threw snowballs for St. ^Louis and Johnny Antonelll reciprocated for Milwaukee. (Readers are reminded nt this point that the Cardinals have not been swapped to the American Association, but rather the Boston Braves who don't mnke a bad Triple A ball club). Things rocked along In Interesting fashion for a while, If a person finds freezing to death any fascination. H01TOAY, APK1L », t9S3 OL' BOOTS AND SADDLES — Alpha Brazle, the Cardinals' 38 year old relief star, came in from the bullpen to stop a Milwaukee upris ; ng in the ninth inning yesterday as the Cardinals won, 4-3. After joe Adcock opened w,th a'smgle,'Brazle replaced starter Gerry >Std!ey and set down the Braves in one- Ivvo-thror? orriT In put cut the fire. Musial's Four-Bagger OO Defeats Milwaukee, 4-3 The Redbirds scored a couple of runs, despite the fact that the Braves were executing double plays for the second and third outs (which is rather tricky, you must admit), and got. another one in there somewhere for what should have been a 3-0 lead, It wasn't a 3-0 lead, though, because this Jack Ditlmer, who plays second base for the Brew-urn, no -- Braves and is such a lousy hitter that he bats eighth—and probably should bat ninth except that, the Brew-ves' pitchers are even lousier hitters—well, this Dittmer hit a home run with two guys on when Slaley was trying to walk him to get to Antonelli who must be the world's worst hitter because he hits after Dittmer, But this Dittmer Is sneaky, see, and he hits a homer when Staley is trying to walk him and so that, makes, the game 3-3, all tied up. But it all turns out okay because Stan the man Musial who has gotten over his snow-blinded-ness comes up with two away in the fifth inning and nary a soul on base (which wasn't unusual for this game, let me tell you, because it was cold out on that field) and Stan the man Musial hits this home run up on the pavilion roof which wins the ball game. Of course, this Is Just the fifth inning and they go ahead and play out the rest of the game because mostly the snow has quit falling and it is merely bitter cold. But things rock along and neither team gets any more runs and the Cardinals win which thereby foils that sneaky Dittmer, who incidentally was taken out for a pinch-hlttcr In the ninth inning. Antonelli went out for a pinch-hitter two innings sooner which no doubt proves that he (Antonelli) is a worse hitter than Dittmer. But anyway, about feeling sorry that we had ever wished tff ship the Cardinals off to the Upper Yukon, really, this game proved it to us. beyond a doubt. That wo didn't want to ship them off to the t'pper Yukon, that is, even if Eddie Dyer were still manager and Harry Caray and Fred Saigh were included in the dent. I No, sir, it just wouldn't be nice at all. Not only would they have • to play against monsters like Yukon Eric but probably VVladek Kowalski and Hans Schmidt, too, since those boys all probably go back to the same woods in the summer to figure out new TV routines. But also the Cardinals have to suffer enough, playing in an Ice box in April and a furnace in August when in St. Louis, without being faced with the possibility of being picked off second base by a timber wolf up there in the Yukon. I bet. that. Bilko wouldn't last' a minute He's got enough beof there to feed a whole wolf family if they could figure a way to drag him away to their den. By LEE BAKER Telegraph Sports Editor ST. LOUIS. — Stan Musial, the hottest candidate St. Louis has had for Hall of Fame honors since Dizzy Dean, added another star to his crown here Sunday with an all-important home run that lifted the Cardinals over the Milwaukee Braves, 4-3. Busch Stadium could have been used for a cooling room by its brewer owners. Snow foil \ intermittently throughout Ihe contest as the sun played hide and seek with the half-frozen players and spectators. Anyone for Football? Despite the weather conditions, some 7,880 paying customers turned out, but armed with heavy blankets and overcoats, they looked far more like a late November football crowd. But despite the cold, snow and a tricky wind, which was more than nippy, the teams turned in a reasonable facsimile of baseball, The chill did not deter, the brilliant antics of the Braves' sensational rookie centerfielder, Bill (Bullet) Bruton, who is much too hot these days to be bothered by a spot of polar weather. Bruton punched out a pair of singles in four times at bat to run his total to 10 hits in 18 plate appearances, made a tremendous one- handed running catch of a long fly by Red Schoendienst in the first inning and held Rip Rcpulski to a double on a drive that bounced off the vight-centerfield fence'some '100 feet from home plate. Bruton was off in hot pursuit: of the ball as soon as* it left the bat and quickly grabbed it as the ball caromed off the barrier, then fired a peg hurriedly tu the infield. Re- pulski had to hustle hard to even get his double. Staley In Trouble Gerry Staley, mainstay of the Cards' pitching staff, was in trouble on several occasions, but the Braves hurt him only once. Sid Gordon led off the fourth inning with a single and Andy Pafco followed with a smash against the STAN MUSIAL If nothing else, it was a real experience. The question now before the house is—"Dare we try it again?" The snme two opponents will go to it again tonight in the same spot. With the possibility (hat « ¥1 ¥¥ • magazine might be interestcd in nn article entitled "LoM in'an April 1*0 YD Mil HO^F^ Snowdrift at Busch Stadium," it might be worthwhile. Mush-on yo IwAallO, 11USIO huskies—Sergeant Preston rides again. J rlghtfield screen. Enos Slaughter faked a possible catch that held back Gordon somewhat, then quickly retrieved the ball as it came off the screen and threw to second, where Pafko was nipped by an eyelash. Joe Adcock fanned on a half swing for the second out before Ebba St. Claire walked. Staley seemed to be intent upon walking Jack Dittmer in order to get to Pitcher Johnny Antonelli, the next batsman, but his 3-1 pitch was too fat and Dittmer deposited it upon top of the right field pavilion roof. Antonelli then weakly rolled back to Staley for thefcthird out. That proved to be the last of the Braves' scoring, although Staley wasn't around at the end. After Adcock opened the ninth with a single, Manager Eddie Stanky called in the ace reliefer, Al Brazle, to finish up. Brazle put down three straight tynch-hitters on flies to the outfield and the Cards trotted Off the frigid turf as winners.' Their scoring was rather weird. Tn the second frame, with Repuls- ki on third, Del Rice on first, and one out, Staley struck cut with the double steal on. Braves' Shortstop Johnny Logan cuf off the throw to second, but the ball stuck in his glove to leave Repulski a clear path to the plate. Rice, delaying his run to second, v as retired for a double play, but not before rookie Rip had scored. Similar Situation A somewhat similar situation came up in the fourth. Steve Bilko had already scored, Slaughter was perched on third, Repulski on second and Rice on first with one away and Staley again at bat. Gerry hit a hopper to Dittmer and Rice, headed for second, suddenly scampered back to first. Dittmer threw to Adcock to retire Staley, then Adcock tagged out Rice coming back to his original spot. Again the Braves had a double play, but not before Slaughter crossed the plate with the tying run. Musial came up with two away in the fifth, found an Antonelli offering to his liking and put it onto the pavilion roof. That provided a 4-3 lead and with the Braves halted for just two more singles through the last Tour innings, that was enough. Major League Season Loaded With Surprises By JOft RtSlCHLfcB AP gpmrtfWftter The 1953 major league baseball season is going to be chock-full of surprises, if the first week is any criterion. Just look what happened Sunday. 1. Alex Kellner, who dropped six of seven decisions to the New York Yankees last year, shut out the world champions for the second time within six days. The tall Philadelphia Athletics' left-hander became the first pitcher In 19 years to blank the Yanks twice In a row, two-hitting them. 3-0, in the second game of Sunday's douhleheader. Me turned them back, 5-0, on five hits opening day. Shantc Beaten Again 2. Bobby Shantz, who didn't lose two in a row last year until early In September, dropped his second straight start when the Yanks defeated him, 5-2. in the first game. The Yankees also took him to camp, 4-1, last Wednesday. 3. The St. Louis Browns, generally picked to finish deep in the second division, are leading the American League today with five triumphs in six Rames. An 11-inning 6-3 win over the Tigers Sunday gave the Browns a sweep of the three-game series in Detroit and extended their winning streak to four in 'a row. 4. Walter Masterson, discarded by the Red Sox last summer as all washed up, turned on his form* er mates with a five-hitter, fanning nine, as he pitched the Washington Senators to a 4-0 triumph over Boston. 5. Although they accumulated only nine hits off five Pittsburgh 1 pitchers, Hhe Brooklyn Dodgers i overwhelmed the Pirates, 12-4. The result boosted the Dodgers' first- place lead in the National League and dropped the Pirates into the ' cellar with four defeats in five starts. Double Play Runs 6. The St. Louis Cardinals scored two runs on two Milwaukee double plays, enough to give them a 4-3 victory over the Braves. Snow, rain and cold weather forced postponements of scheduled doubleheaders between Cleveland and the White Sox in Chicago, and j Chicago and the Redlegs In Cin! cinnnti. Unplayable weather condl- I tions also wiped out a scheduled game between the Philadelphia Phillies and New York Giants at the Polo Grounds.. Kellner's feat highlighted Sunday's diamond activities. The 28- year-old native of Tucson, Ariz., did not walk a batter. He faced only 28 Yankees. A double and triple by Gene Woodling spoiled his bid for a no-hitter. The last time a pitcher shut out the Yankees In two successive starts was in 1934 when Schoolboy Rowe of the Tigers blanked them, 2-0, in New York, Aug. 17, and again in Detroit by the same score Sept. 18. A three-run outburst in the llth highlighted by Bobby Young's clutch single and daring base-run* i ning, gave the Browns their uphill win over Detroit. Jackie Jensen's double and triple paced the Senators to their first victory of the year. Three Wins in Row Roy Campanella and Duke Snider drove in four runs apiece, Jackie Robinson reached base for the eighth straight time and rookie Junior Gilliam stole three bases as the Dodgers made it three in a row over the hapless 1 Pirates. Stan Musial's. first home run, In the fifth inning, snapped a 3-3 tie and gave the Cardinals their second win In three games to boost them into second place. Bill Bruton, the flashy Braves rookie center fielder, continued his spectacular hitting, collecting two of Milwaukee's eight safeties, to give him 10 hits in 18 times at bat. By The Associated Press NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. Pet. G.B. ,4 1 .800 — 2 1 .667 1 1 1 Brooklyn St. Louts Chicago New York Milwaukee Philadelphia Cincinnati Pittsburgh 1 2 1 2 1 3 .500 14 .500 I 1 . 2 .500 14 .333 2 .333 2 .250 24 Brownies Leading American League After Big Sweep Monday's Schedule Philadelphia at New York Brooklyn at Pittsburgh Milwaukee at St. Louis, 8:30 p.m. Only games scheduled Sunday* Results Brooklyn 12 Pittsburgh 4 St. Louis 4 Milwaukee 3 Philadelphia at New York postponed, cold ' i Chicago fit. Cincinnati (2) post- 1 poned, wet grounds Milwaukee (8» Player Bruton,cf Logan.ss Mathews,3b Gordon,If Penelton.U Pafko,rf Adcock, Ib St. Clalre.c Cooper,ph Dittmer ,2b Sisti.ph Antonelll,p Crowe,ph LldpUe.p Crandall.ph AB R H Player Cardinals (4) 0 2Hemus,ss 0 lSchoen'st.2b 0 OMualal.U IBllko.lb ABRH 200 400 3 1 1 311 0 0 0Slaughter.rf 412 4 0 Uablonski.3b 300 4 0 Uohnson,3h 100 a 1 0 Repulilci.cf 3 1 2 1 0 OD.Fice.c 301 3 1 3 Staley.p 300 1 0 0 Brazle,p 000 200 100 000 100 Tuesday's Schedule Brooklyn at Philadelphia (night) New York at Pittsburgh (night) Cincinnati at St. Louis, 8:30 p.m. Only games scheduled AMERICAN LEAGUE St. Louis New York Philadelphia Chicago Cleveland Boston Washington j Detroit W. L. Pet. G.B. 5 1 .833 — .667 .500 .500 .500 .333 .333 .167 TotaU ...33 3 8 Totals .29 4 7 INNING: 123436789 RHE Milwaukee 00030000 0—3 8 1 Cardinal! 01021000 •—4 7 1 i Vet Cooper Talks Loudly About Young Replacement By FRANK ECK MILWAl'KKE, .T -Walker Cooper, onre Ihe top catrher in the National LOBRUO, is the strong silent type. But \\here 1'cl Crandall is concerned Coop is HIP most talkative pla.scr among the Milwaukee Braves. "Ho can make a lot of money catching." hays Cooper, 38, of the 23-year-old Crandall. "Look at Yogi Ben a and Roy Campanella. All Crandall has to do is hit a little better. He figures to take my job this season. He can do it. But I'll battle him all the way." Cooper's statement is a revelation. Five times he has hit above .300; once he drove home 1.'2 runs and three times led the league's catchers. But new he sees the handwriting on the uall. Alter 1'J years in the majors he is ready to step doun tor a youth who has just returned from two years in the Army. Tried In 1950 Crandall came up to the Braves In June of 1950. Although he was only 20 he played 67 game* and hit .363. In 1951 he hit only .220 in 79 fames then was drafted. Crandall has been around ball parks since he was 11 years old. "When I was old enough I played high school and American Legion hall around Kullerton, Calif., then turned to the semi-pro diamonds. Puling the war 1 uairhcd the r'ul- l»rton Merc-hams who featured Bob Lemon. Kd lioe-kmaji and Bob Stm- g«ofl." At IT he *ypas>»ed, 1-' other big «M|gU0 Kcouts and signed foi Johnay Moore, the Braves' Los Angeles talMi hunter who later signed slug- f*r Rd Matheui. At U h« hmlf*40to tvganuai b*U 4 wit* one hit in five trips to the plale he was sent down to Leavenworth. Kan. There he hit ,:H)-| in 12;! games. In the spring of 104(1 |, 0 went south with Milwaukee hut H 1P Brave brass derided Kvansville, Ind., would he a good spot for him. There he met Boh Cole-man, former Brave manager who once caught in the majors. Expert Advice "Old Carpet Slippers." as Cole- i man was affectionately known, was { just what the doctor ordered. Crandall hit .351 in Class B and Cole. man was willing to stake his reputation on Delmar. One morning when the Braves needed ratching help, General Manager John Quinn got Coleman on (lie phone. The next morning ririndall was in Ihe -irivate plane i»l Boston I'resideni Lou Perini and mi lus way to Boston. A few days later veteran cati-her Phil Masi was traded to Pittsburgh, so sure were (lie Braves that they saw stardom in Crandall Last >ear Crandall played in . Japan with the 40th Triple A team. Playing mostly against GI teams he hit .4U Army baseball is a big step from ' the majors but every official in i amp is happy over having Crandall back. "Uun't worry about that hoy being awa.v the las! h.o >ears,"'says Manager Charlej Ijiiinm, "He s m> c-ati-lu-r." County Meet Despite Cold ROXANA. — Despite the nippy weal her conditions, Roxana High plans to go along with its host role for the Madison County track meet tonight, although the starting hour originally sot for 6 p.m. may be movori i>ac-k a bit for an earlier start. Kdwardsville's Tigers are the de- fonding ohamps in the a fair on the strength of their narrow 49'» to 46'* win last year over tho Alton High Redbirds when the Rodbirds' 880 yard relay team was disqualified in the final event. Three records were shattered in the 1952 meet by Jack Dressier of Alton in the low hurdles. Ed Chinault of Collmsville m the shot put and George Roithman of Wood River in the high jump, but with a mighty cold night in prospect, it isj somewhat doubtful if any oldi marks are in dango' tonight. Champs returning for another i-rai-k at wins in their specialties are Kduardsville's Huston Lowry, who was a double winner in the 100 and 220 yard dashes, Alton's Sherry Heaton in the 440, and Ronnie Bruce of Civic Memorial (Be- timlto) in the broad jump. A fine duel could develop in the 880 yard i run between Troy's Art Pan! and I Roxana's Dave Schmittling, and in: Doug Ford Abandons Hard Luck Role With Triumph Monday's Schedule Washington at Boston (2) Only games scheduled Sunday's Results Now York 5-0 Philadelphia 2-3 Washington 4 Boston 0 St. Louis 6 Detroit 3 (11 innings) Cleveland at Chicago 12) postponed, cold Tuesday's Schedule Boston at New York Chicago at Detroit, 1:00 p.m. St. Louis at Cleveland, 1:00 p.m. P h i-1 a d e 1 p h i a at Washington (night) VIRGINIA BEACrl, Va. JP — Doug Ford of Harrison, N.Y., abandoned his role as professional golf's hard luck guy Sunday to win the $12,500 Virginia Beach Open* He had rounds of 63-65-67-67 for a 72-hole total of 262. Four other times this year, Ford had victory practically in the palm of his hand Streepers Miss Opening Contest Alton's Streepers missed their scheduled Southwestern Inter-City League baseball opener at Troy Sunday when the game was postponed because of cold weather, but will try again next Sunday at Hamel. Manager Lefty Reynolds ran his entire squad through a long workout yesterday on their East Alton home diamond, however, and the Streepers should be in top shape when their season does finally get underway. The game with Troy will he made up in « doubleheader at their next scheduled meeting. but lost every time. And he came mighty close to missing out Sunday. When he started out over the par 69 Cavalier Yacht and Country Club course in the'fourth round, he was worried about three roes — Dick Metz of Maple City, Kan., Francis (Bo) Wininger of Oklahoma City and Jimmy Demaret of Kiamesha Lake, N.Y. Metz was three strokes behind Ford. Wininger trailed by four, and Demaret, thanks to a sizzling 63 Saturday, was five strokes off the pace. None of them, however, was equal to the task of overhauling Ford. But a 30-year-old comparatively unknown pro named Ansel Snow wiped out all the seven strokes that separated him from Ford and then faded under the pressure on the last three holes. Snow was sinking birdie and eagle putts all over the 6,065-yard course and finished with a seven- under-par 62 in Sunday's round for a 72-hole total of 264 — two strokes behind Ford. Sports Briefs By The* Associated Press Mexico City—The International Olympic Committee decided the 1956 Olympic games will be held in Melbourne, Australia. New York—Death came to former National League baseball player James (Cotton) Tierney at 59 and to former American Leaguer Harry (Hep) Niles at 73. Manhattan, I£as.—Bobby Reynolds, 1950 all-America football player at Nebraska, ' suffered a broken leg in baseball game with Kansas State, , Chicago—Cleveland first baseman Luke Easter suffered a broken foot bone which reportedly will keep him inactive for six weeks. Washington — The Washington Senators hired Heinle Manush as a first base and batting coach. Lawrence, Kas.—Texas A & M's Darrow Hooper was individual star of Kansas Relays with firsts in the shot and discus for the third 'straight year. Take a good look—it's true—the St., Louis Browns are first in the American League. They took a doubleheader from the Detroit Tigers Saturday to get there and just to prove it wasn't an accident, came from behind for a 6-3 victory over the Tigers Sunday in 11 innings. Bethalto Bowling, the 406 Club Relief h u-r 1 e r Marlin Stuart helped set up his second triumph of the season by opening the llth with a double. Neil Berry ran for Stuart and took third on Johnny Groth's sacrifice. Young Scnrries Home Bobby Young singled Berry home, took second when Dick Kokos walked, and scurried home with an insurance run while catcher Johnny Bucha was busy fielding | a weak grounder by Vic Wertz. Kokos took third in the confusion and scored on Bob Elliott's single. Former Brownie Ned Carver was the loser. Saturday was even more productive as the Brownies took their cousins from Detroit by 8-7 in 11 innings and 3-2 in the regulation distance. * Vic Wertz saved the first affair with a soaring two-out home run with two runners on base to tie up the contest in the ninth inning. Manager Marty Marion shuffled*his players around in sleight of hand fashion to produce the double victory. Former Brownie Outfielders Bob Nieman and Jim Delsing crashed together while chasing a fly ball by Bob Elliott to let in what proved to be the winning runs in the first game. Misplay is Costly Detroit misplay proved costly in the second game, too. Pinch-hitters Hank Edwards and Dick Kokos delivered successively a double and single to tie the game in the eighth. Then Neil Berry, running for Kokos. scored the winning run when Tiger Catcher Johnny Bucha let a strike pitch get away during a squeeze play attempt. The Browns now travel to Cleveland for a single game Tuesday before returning to St. Louis Friday for a long home stand against all of the other teams in the league except Detroit. SATURDAY—FIRST GAME Brown* <ft> Dftrolt <T) Player AB It H Player AB R H Groth.cf 3 1 IKusnn.ii 603 Edwards.ph 1 1 IFriend.Sb 600 Miranda,** 1 0 OSulllvan.lf 903 Hunter.ss 4 0 ODropo.lb 8 1 1 Upright. ph 1 0 ONieman.rf 632 Stuart.p 1 1 IDeUlng.cf • 6 2 4 Trucks, p 0 0 OBamu'ner,3b 612 Oyck.lf-cf 3 1 OBltU.c 502 Wertz.rf 6 2 SHoeft.p 100 Elliott,3b 5 1 2Car»w«ll,ph 000 Slevers.lb 6 0 2Lund,pr 010 Mois.c 9 0 IHouttenian.p ion Young,2b 900 Larsen.p 303 > . Whlte.p 000 Kellert.ph 100 Holloman.p 000 Cain.p 000 Palge.p 000 Kokos.lf 110 Total* ...47~812 Totall ...47*7 16 Inning: 123456789 10 11 RHE Browns 200000013 0 3—8 12 2 0 Detroit 00003030 0 1—7 16 » SATURDAY— SECOND GAME Bronwt (3) Player AB R H Player - AB R HKuenn.ss Groth.cf Young,2b Dyck,lf Wertz,rf Elllott,3b Slevers.lb Moss.c Hunter, ss Edwards.ph Miranda,!* Pillette.p Kokos,ph Berry .pr Cain.p 3 1 2 Friend, 2b 3 0 1 Sullivan ,rf 3 0 ICarswell.ph 4 0 OHatfield.pr 4 0 ODropo.lb 4 0 ONieman.rf 4 0 OOelsing.rf 411 411 300 1 0 1 000 400 3 0 1 300 2 0 OBaum'ner,3b 300 1 0 IBucha.c 300 0 1 0 Marlowe.p 200 3 0 0Herbert.p 000 1 0 ISouchock.ph 100 000 010 000 Jordon.p Totals ...31 3 6 Detroit (2) Totals . .31 2 4 TNNING: 1234 5 6789 R H"E Browns 10000002 0—3 0 0 Detroit 00000020 0—2 4 0 Browns Player Groth.cf Young,2b Dyck.H Kokos.lf Wertz,rf Elliott.Sb Slevera.lb Moss.c Courtney,e Hunter.ss Miranda ,ss Kryhoski.ph Trucks.p Edwards.ph White.p Cain.p Holloman.p Stuart.p Berry,pr Palge.p SUNDAY GAME (H) Detroit m AB R H Player AB H H 5 0 2Kuenn,ss 6 1 3 Friend,2b 4 0 0 Grinsberg.ph 1 0 1 0 Sullivan,! f 5 0 8 1 5 0 2 Cars well,ph 6 1 2Lund.lt 6 2 2Dropo,lb 3 0 INieman.rf ~ 0 IDelsing.cf 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 3 0 30 4 0 2Baum'ner,3b 4 0 n " ' oo 3 1 1 .911 I 1 0 0 OMullin.ph . _ . 0 0 OHitchcock,3b 000 0 OBatts.c 0 OHatfield.pr 0 0 0Bucha,c 100 Garver.p 0 0 OWight.p 1 0 1 Pesky,ph 0 1 O r 000 3 0 3 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 000 100 Totals ...45 616 Totals ...41 3 8 INNING: 123436789 10 11 RHE Browns 000101100 0 3—B12 2 Detroit 1 0.0 200000 0 0—3 8 0 Read Telegraph Want Ads ENJOY ELM DAIRY HOMOGENIZED MILK the 440 between Heaton and Ralph Freeman of Roxana, who finished second to Sherry last year. Alton's i Les Hale is a >trong candidate to win the mile run. \Mt:.\ Church League W L, ' 1 Brown J>l B*pH»t 14 Q ? Ciieny bl Baptist la * .) Main Si M«UM»d«» « { 4 Alton Cokpcl Tftbern*cle ... 8 • ' S. Alton rre« Msthewjut 5 a f • Chtucij of Qo4 4 10 EAGLE CLOTHES from raw* to in WUft* BV AMfcUU V* Utjl^l* IkU Aj'w •j littl* M " GATELYS NO MONfY DOWN |5C 1/1 m o r Tu Saving Olub AND Vaeitloi Olub OPINS FrUiy, May III / ; V/// J ///* •:'',./ //.'.'/// j a COOP DEAL in USED CARS I F IT isn't In the cards (or you to buy a new car right now beoause you oan't afford new car prices, maybe you'll be interested in the deal we have to make. We have some recent model cars we have taken as trade-ins which we think are darned good buys. Most of these cars are In excellent condition and have lots of motoring miles left in them. They are not what ore currently called new-used cars, iust driven around the block. These are cars which have been honestly owned, driven and traded by k-gitimate owners. So. if your old jalopy is about to draw its last breath, why not drive it over here and swap for one of these better used cars? We'll make you the fairest possible offer for your car and quote a reasonable price for the car you pick out of our stock. If you don't have a car to trade, don't let that stop you — come over anyway. There'll be no high-pressure stuff. You'll get a goad car — at a price you think is fair-* and you'll drive away satisfied that this is a swell place to do business. Why not earn* over today, take a look, and a*» what kind of a deal we r ll make? You'll be surprised at some of the good buys we have. And we're easy to get to—conveniently located iust beyond the stoplite at 3635 East Broadway. IEXMAT MTOK, IM. M E. ir««lway

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