The News from Frederick, Maryland on July 26, 1948 · Page 7
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July 26, 1948

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 7

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, July 26, 1948
Page 7
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Page 7 article text (OCR)

Red Sox Win 12th Straight; I Take Lead New York. July 25 X-i--The Beaton Cardinal hurltr. gave up the home runs. Early- The Dodfers turned back the Pirate*. 7-» in the tint fame, scoring four runs in the eighth inning to win. Jackie Robinson stole borne with the payoff counter. The Pirates came back and grabbed the second game. 8-4. when Danny Murtaugh homered with Boston Rid Sox scored their 12th j the bases loaded in the eighth in- -straigxht victor}' and roared into, ning. The game was called in the t ffirst place in the American Lea- j last of the eighth because of the j torrid peasant race today. ' Suaday curfew law. | ~ Joe McCarthy · rampaging Sox American League blanked the Cleveland Indians. 30, in Boston and took over the __ lead as the erstwhile leaders, tb* ' Cleveland 0 Philadelphia Athletics, divided a' Boston 3 twin bill with the Detroit Tigers, 5obson and Tebbetts, in the Quaker City. ! p aj g e and Hegan. Joe Dobson shut out the lad- _____ ians on six safeties to post his' rirst game: R. 13th triumph. Bobby Doerr tripled Cnicago . 3 .home two runs in the first inning ' Xew York 5 Harrist. Maiterson. Thompson andf 1 ]V0CtOftflI League First game: R. H. Boston 5 10 St Louis · 12 Spfchn, Hogue. White and Salkeld. Masi; Staley. Brazle, Hearn and Baker. Rice. Second game: R. ! Rettrita Teater-Jar i- ' Chicago. 6: New York. 3 '· Cincinnati, ll-»: Philadelphia, 8-2 1 j -Brooklyn, 7-4; Pittsburgh. «-7 I. ' St. Louis. 6-0: Boston. 5-8 ·2nd game 8 innings, Sunday law. 8 H. 10 7 Brick£oKj white Brecheen. Hearn. Pollet. Munjer, Dickson and Rice. f - Ke«iUs 8at«r*aj . 0 ' Chicago. 3-0: New York. 1-3 ,, Philadelphia. 7: Cincinnati. $ »St- Louis. 4: Boston. 3 Others not 'Ten Philadelphia. 8. Detroit, f TWaj None schvouled SUndiag Of Tke Teaaaa 1. Boston Philadelphia Cleveland New York Detroit Washington St. Louis Chicago W. 54 ..,, 56 .. 51 ..... 44 . 39 32 28 L 36 38 36 37 45 50 53 61 Fred. YMCA AB R H O A E The H. 6 7 E. 0 0 H, 9 11 E 1 0 The score: R. H. E. N e w York 3 6 0 Chicago 6 10 0 Poat, Konikowski. Kennedy and Cooper: Hamner. Dobernic. Kush and McCullough. Gansec Ttdav "New York at Brooklyn ] Others not scheduled , 'Night game Standing Of The Teaaaa | Frederick Y. M. C A. I Wins Doubleheuder Pet. .800 .596 .596 .584. .494! .438 ' 376 .315 i Whisner, ss . Wagner, 2b Crone, cf . K. Shook, c . Bruchey. 11 S. Friedman, If C. Shook, p Wiles. Ib Dorsey. Ib 2 3 1 2 1 0 4 1 0 0 1 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 3 0 1 II 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 4 0 0 3 1 1 1 3 1 0 0 3 The Nrw«. Frederick. Md.. MMrfar. July 2«, 1949 SEWN H Friedman. 3b 2 Shankle. rf 3 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 (l pitcher--C Shook. Shook. Time--2:00. O. Smith. Second game: Harmony Frederick Y D Bakt-r and B t u f h e v . S Dorsey and K. Shook. \V Crone Umpire--D. Scorer--H. R H. E. ..,, 0 4 3 14 11 0 R. Baker: K. red financially. Best talent from the two county clubs will perform. 3ak;r. rf Totals 0 0 0 0 0 0 Poff Steve Gromek and Doni Di- G ettel P«eretti and Tresh, Lopat Maggio clubbed Satchel Paige for ajld Xlarhos . * homer in the seventh to account Second 2ame - R H E lor t h e other Boston r u n 'Chicago 3 6 1 The Athletics, who now trail xew York 7 10 1 the Red Sox by four percentage GiUespie. Grove and Robinson.' and Niarhos H. R 10 H 15 5 · points, beat the Tigers. 4-0. in first game but dropped the second. 10 ' 2 - First game: Joe Coleman stopped tbe Tigers £ e »roit on seven hits and singled with the" Philadelphia bases loaded to drive home t\vo' Trucks. Benton runs. · Coleman and Franks. · Fred Hutchinson and Hal White Second game: checked the A's on five b!ow s in ' Detroit 15 bits with Eddie Mayo leading : Philadelphia the nightcap while the Tigers Hutchison. \Vhite and Wagner, whacked 'our Athletic pitchers for Sc jj e j D: Harris. D. Savage, M6Cahan the way with five singles. · ant j Guerra. The fourth place New York · Yankees advanced to within two · First game: R. H. E. percentage points of third place, St. Louis .... 1 7 1 Cleveland, sweeping a twin bill ; Washington 5 6 0 from the last place Chicago White i Sanford. Ostrowski and Moss, Sox. 5-3 and 7-3 at the Yankee. Scarborough and Early. Stadium. j Second game: R. H. E Eddie Lopat gained his 10th ; St. Louis 6 11 2 victory i n t h e f i r s t game and V i c j Washington 4 8 1 Raschi hung up his 12th in the. Schwamb, Stephens and Partee; nightcap. Joe DiMaggio belted two | homers and Bill Johnson one to 1 spark the Yankee drive in the second tilt. The circuit drives were DiMaggio's 22nd and 23rd of the season. The Washington Senators and the St. Louis Browns divided a twin bill in Washington, the Senators winning the first game. 5-1 and I the Browns the second. 6-* in 11 innings. Ray Scarborough held ihe Browns to five hits in the first game and Don Lund doubled home th* -winning runs in the second. The Boston Braves maintained their live game margin over the Brooklyn Dodgers and the St. Ask Louis Cardinals in the National f° r League's flag chase by dividing a twin bill with the Red Birds Avbile the Dodgers split a pair with the Pirates in Pittsburgh. After the Cardinals won the opener, 8-5, by scoring twice ia the ninth, the Braves came from behind and won the nightcap. 8-6 on j ninth inning four-baggers by Bob: Elliott and Jeff Heath. j Trailing 3-1 going into the eighth ; inning .the Braves tallied three' times. The Cards bounced back in the bottom half for three runs to take a 6-4. lead only to have Elliott connect with two on and Heath ^·ith the bases empty in the top cf V the Tititfh Murray Dickson. fifth First game: R K. E. Brooklyn . 7 9 l Pittsburgh . 6 12 2 Barney, Casey, Erskine. Minner. Pahca and Campanella: Chesnes, Higbe. Lombardi and Fitzgerald. Second game: R. H. E. ' Brooklyn 4 Pittsburgh 7 ' Branca. Barney and Campanella: Bonhasa. ' and Fitzgerald. 9 0 , 11 0 ' Edwards. s Singleton Boston Brooklyn St. Louis Pittsburgh . New Ycrk Philadelphia Cincinnati Chicago W. 52 45 46 44 43 43 41 38 L. 37 40 41 42 43 4$ 49 52 Pet. .584 .52S .529 .512 .500 .473 .456 .422 Frederick Y .nade it four in a row Sunday by taking a double i header from Harmony. 11 to 1 and. j 14 to 0 Cruounstt \\ alked eleven 1 \ in the firt game but held the Red ; i Triangle crew ;o four hits The' 1 Y nine goes, t^ Lester»burg !.ext { j Sunday. | · First Gtaif · Harmony AB R H O A E 24 11 4 21 6 t Scare B liuvinjo Harmony 0 0 0 1 0 0 0-- 1 Frederick 2 0 4 1 3 1 x--11 Summar Earned run:.--Frederick. 8. Left on bases--Frederick. 8: Harmony. 3 Two-base hits --B. Crunimit« Sti!en bj^es-- Fredenck. 5. Harniom. 1 Base on balls--Off C Shook i Crunimu 11. Struck om-Bv C Shook. 11. T. Crummstt. L* Parsed balls--R Baker. 1 Hit b\ pitcher--B Crummitt by C Shook Losing pitcher--T Crummitt \H umitix ALL-t«T.\K GAME SET Representatives of Mountaindale and L'rbaiia softball teams will meet the City League All-Stars Wednesday evening at 6 o'clock in Baker Park in a game designed to net the local loop out of the AIR CONDITIONED CANDIES J OH NSTONS--LOWNEYS PACK SHAW--APOLLO IWACHS BLUE RIDGE NEWS AGENCY !ll t. Tiirick M. *rrdrrlek, Md CASE MACHINERY Rubber-tired Wagons BUSH BOG DISK HARROWS Tractor Plows SAM MULKE1T ELEVATORS Any Length From 24' to 41' BAKER'S 252 West Patrick St. Phone 1423 0 1 2 League First game: R. H. E Philadelphia .... S 16 4 Cincinnati I I 13 0 Hemtzelman. Bsckne!!. Xahem. Dubiel and Semsnick; RaRensber- ger. Wehmeier, Gumbert, Fox, Pete*-son and Lamanno. Second game- R H E Philadelphia 2 5 0 Cincinnati 9 14 1 Rowe, Heusser. Bicknell and j Semsnick; Blackwell and Williams ' Kesults Boston. 3. Cleveland. 0 ·Washington. 5-4: St. Louis. 1-6 Philadelphia. 4-2: Detroit, 0-10 Xew York. 5-7. Chicago. 3-3 game 11 inning j B. Baker. s.$ ! R. Baker, c 3 - 0 JS. Crummns. li 3 0 0 B. Crummit:. 3b 2 I 1 Ramsburg. r f 3 0 0 Gladhili. Zo 3 0 0 Gouker. cf . 3 Kilroy. It 2 I T . Crumimit. p 2 0 3 2 0 , 1 1 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 ; Totals 24 1 2 18 Results Saturday St Louis, 13; Washington. 2 Boston. 6-2. Cleveland. 5-1 New York. 6-4. Chicago. 2-8 Don't go to a j grab bag i Oslo, the Norwegian capital, was , founded in 1048. destroyed by fire ' and rebuilt m 1624, renamed j Chrisuania and then given its ori- , ginal name back in 1925. 1 ELECTRIC RffftlGERATOft TIOUCH? CALt EVST END GROCERY 1K57 ANYTIME Commercial Domestic Franklin iiudo Stockman 100 E. 8th St Electrical Appliances Bepalre* POISON IVY OAK or SUMAC Science has discovered an excelled new treatment for ITJC. oak and sumac poisoning. It'* gentle and safe, dries up the blister* Im. a s«r,*risin J!T short time, often within 24 hour*. At drafgiaU. 59 c IVY-DRY Cole's Jewelry Trade in Tour old watch for neit or recondition watches. All Makes Of Watches And Clocks Repaired WE BUY SELL 323 NORTH MARKET ST. 4-Bedroom All-Brick Dwelling JFor Sate In Frederick's best restricted residential section nr. park area. Immediate poss. of this splendid home with a fir. plan to meet any of your needs and these features:--Tile* bath and pwdr. rm., larger than average lir. rm., fireplace, din. rm., full "Swanco" cabinet kitchen with stainless fteel tops, full concrete bcmL, tempered-air F. O. (filtered) heat, 80 gaL G. E. hot water heater, laundry tubs, copper pipe throughout, copper spouting, Morgan Gold seal metal channel windows. You'll agree it is quality built. CONVENIENT TO ALL SCHOOLS AND TO URBAN BUS t Priced /or Immediate Sal« NED S. ZEILER 102 North Court St. Frederick, Md. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE 1 IMPORTANT FACTS ABOUT VOLUNTEERING and the DRAFT I EVERT able-Bodied young American who did not bear arms in World War II has a direct, personal interest in the new Selective Service Law. Here are the facts: The most important thing to remember is that the U- S. Army mil continue to rely on voluntary enlistments as its primary source of manpower. Selective Service will be used only to make up the difference between authorized strength and the number of volunteers. If there are not enough volunteers to · do the job, young men of 19 to 25 will be subject to call for 21 months of service, with an additional 5 years in inactive reserve status. You may prefer to choose from a number of other courses open to you. First, if you are 18 you may volunteer within limited monthly quotas, for one } ear's training with the Army of the United States. Up to 110.000 men, in monthly increments of 10.000, in this classification can be accepted. Following active duty you must, if offered the assignment, serve 4 years in an organized unit of the Reserve or National Guard; or. if noi offered such assignment, serve 6 years in the inactive reserve. Either of these- requirements may be met by enlisting for 2 or more years in the Regular Army. Second, if vou are 19 to 25 you may volunteer lor 21 months in the Regular Army. Upon completion of this service you must serve for 3 years with an organized reserve unit or National Guard, or serve 5 years in the inactive reserve. Either requirement may be met by extending your Regular Army enlistment 12 months. Third--and best,, you may enlist in the Regular Army for 3 or more years. There are many advantages to this course. Men of 17 to 34 who measure up to high Regular Army standards can enter on a professional career that has few equals in civilian life. Here are the important facts about these opportunities: CHOICES OPEN TO 3-YEAR VOLUNTEERS THE ARMY TECHNICAL SCHOOL PROGRAM permits any young man with a high school education, or the equivalent, between 17 and 34, who enlists for 3 years, to apply for and qualifv for one of more than 60 splendid technical school courses taught by the Army, before he enlists. And he can be sure of attending that course after enlistment. If he wins promotion to a technical grade, he can earn the net equivalent of $4000 to S5000 a } ear in civilian pay. OVERSEAS SERVICE IN JAPAN OR KOREA is open to any 3-year volunteer i\ho selects it. Famous combat divisions now in the Far East are doing a magnificent job for democracy and \\orld peace. Men is ho serve -with them iviii ha^e the advantages of traiel and 20% increase for overseas pay. CONTINUED EDUCATION is offered Army volunteers through the hundreds of high school and college courses pro% idcd by the U. S. Armed Forces Institute. Most colleges and unixersities grant credits for courses completed under this educational program. OFFICER CANDIDATE SCHOOL, leading to a reserve commission 5n the Army, is open to high school graduates, 20^ to 28. ivho can qualify. Distinguished OCS graduates are commissioned ia the Regular Army. VETERANS have special choices open to them, depending on their experience anu ihc Military Occupational Specialties they held previously. With the expanded training program, ad\ ancement opportunities will be excellent. C A R C C P S WITH 4 FUTURE U. S. Army // you have any questions about your status under the new Selective Service Act, stop in at your nearest Army and Air Force Recruiting Station and get the full details. U. S. ARMY U. S. AIR FORGE RECRUITING STATION NEWSPAPER! Room 49, West Wing, Winchester Hall, Frederick, Md. NERVOUS, RESTLESS INHIMU,NIGH-STRUNG W due to this functional 'middlw-ag*' cause? Arr you bet»r«a ibr «£« 33 end 52 * ;olnc thFC*t*ie!i iftat tn lxi£ time- to mocirn' Do's this TO« ntsJ- itf from hot r)»s!ic3. irrl cl»m::-.y. ·O nenous. irnimbl^. weak"* Thea so try Lrd!» E PSnkham's \grtab!? Compound to relieve such symptom*' It's f«iiiouj lor this' Many wUe 'm!dtllc-»»;c' womea t»k» Plnin«m'» Compound rr^ilnr- ]T to help build up resistance ftKlnst this dlftrru. Plnkhmfii'a Compound contains no oplktca--no tiabl-.-forruLQK drucs. It mean · 1 1 hLi icreat r.irdlclna nlao tuu! Doctora call o stomachic tonic* riled. NO I K Or -ou «...,- LYDI* V. rtMkl(AM*» TAUIJKT*. wli ' Lydia E. Pinkham's VEGETABLE COMPOUND ' Get Your OUTBOARD MOTOR XOW AVAILABLE SHIPLEY'S SPORT STORE 103-103 X. Market St. Summer Specials Look in tko Tollow F«g your Classified ( Telephone Directory- for Barbers | Automobile Equipment \ Automobile Service | ; or almost anything else HIODEKi\ IMI Successor To Pearre's Drug, Store Drug Prescription Service TELEPHONE 208 UX-RAY ELKTRK FAN 10" ejoilati.-g fan. Chra* mium-ploitd bledei. 55 wcllt. 1950 ttl-tAY EUKTUC FAN (-inch ilatientry fan. CAP! COt PLAM 1 CAUM JM Kttpt ftorf anrf li^uirft h»t »r cold, lighfwiifhl Picnic Juf . . *%tit Kef are you WILLIAMSON'S DRUG STORE investigate the 36 LOAVEST FIRST COST FIRM CONTRACT LOWEST UPKEEP FULLY ENGINEERED COMPLETE BUILDING SERVICE MEETS ALL REQUIREMENTS FIRE RESISTANT ROT-RAT-TERMITE PROOF DURABLE--STRONG 26 ( ' MORE STORAGE SPACE USE STEEL . . . BE MODERX YOU CANT lOSi/' Ton «r» playlnc your cards right when you bring our radio lo The Electronics Shop for repairs. Here jon »re assured of reliable lervice by experienced radio technicians. Don't ramble with Inexperienced repair men. Bring your radio to The Electronics Shop, -nhere you can't lose. f ELECTRONICS 5HO RADIO *nJL J.H,GOODMAN 110 WttttfUCK ST. PKoneJ369 Built or Building wow- ««cl forever Immediate AvailabilHv ANY S I Z E Approved by Washington Health Depl. For Top Score Brosius Engineering Supply Co. 4 W. CHURCH ST. FREDERICK PHONE 2340 ,,__ "Iv car slays horn* vhile f ride my thrifty, NEW liRlEY- CTUHB6R save -wear and tear on your cat! Save rime and money! Here's th« ins-wer to traffic and parkio| problems . . . the quick, easy waj :o reach your office, store or factory . . . the convenient way to ge shopping, visiting, sightseeingl Comfortable and safe to operate; theHarley-Da\idson 125 takes ycm anywhere -- parks anywhere. Amsutr ingly quiet and smooth riding. And so economical to buy and own thai your pocketfaook never feels it! Come in and take a ride today! Delphey's Sport Store HOME OF THE BIKE Phone 861

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