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Pittsburgh Post-Gazette from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania • Page 12
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Pittsburgh Post-Gazette from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania • Page 12

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
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PAGE 1 2-PITTSBURGH POST-GAZETTE: July 6, 1945 Card. i Cubs 111 Lose Sportugh1 7rn bu Grant land Rice to A Signs Poin ner not acmg Ban Joe Bowman Stops Bums. Wins Sixth Ex-Buc Cops, 6-1 Redhirds Defeat Holds Braves Back tr T- I MM I I I -I .1 I. 1-1 in arAVEs 4( n4h 0 4 i fll ir.j" iiri Ti-aiir hmiiK-- tr r1 th 1 2 1 it r. 1 1 3 to 1 1 Tic All-Star Argument On Monday the two big leagues will put on an inter-league carnival for the benefit of the Red Cross fund. Yankees and Giants at the Polo Grounds hope to raise $75,000. Other cities expect or hope to match these figures. It will be a good National-American League test, team for team. In a way this will take the place of former All-Star games, suspended this season for travel reasons. Which reminds us that this would be a good time to have the two All-Star collections picked, even though they will $ret no chance to exchange hits and errors and runs on 1945 field for important reasons. It would be interesting to see just how many rookies or younger would make the grade and enter the olive-bedecked portal of the game. Certainly no selecting group could leave off such pitchers as Dave Ferriss of the Redsox and Russ Christopher of the Athletics. Hooked up with Hal Newhouser of the Tigers this trio has been in front all season. This would have to be the American League choice. Ferriss and Christopher have been two of the season's star pitchers. Ferriss Does Good Job Any pitcher who can'wifl 11 games for the Athletics nearing mid-season must be using a rifle or throwing a grenade. It is difficult to believe any pitcher could accomplish this feat by employing only his right arm. In addition to proving his place as a winning pitcher, Redsox' Ferriss has also turned up as a fine all-around ball player who knows what a bat is. Over in the National circuit you can't leave out Goody Rosen ot the Dodgers and Tommy Holmes of the Braves. Here are two young men who have been setting the pace most of the season in Wallop town. So here are five sure nominees, Ferrtss, Christopher and Newhouser from the American League Holmes and Rosen from the National. Naming the National League staff has a number of rougher edges. There has been practically no consistent pitching in the National League all season. They come and go in parades, game after game. Mort Cooper of the Braves has been the most effective workman, followed by Claude Passeau of the Cubs. Van Lingle Mungo is in the middle of his best season. Bill Voiselle of the Giants started like a gale with eight in a row and then turned into a zephyr for the next six weeks. The Cardinals have had no top pitcher, barring Burkhardt. We would rather leave this selection to the managers. In the pitching department the National League would be outclassed. Keeping the Argument Moving Here is another odd entry. How are they going to crowd SS-year-old Tony Cuccinello of the Whitesox from second base? Tony has been around 19 years, dating back to Syracuse in 1926. But this has been the best season Tony has ever known, with a batting average up around .340, well beyond George Stirnweiss. Cuccinello has been an important cog in an improving Whitesox situation. You can name Verne Stephens of the Browns and Marty Marion of the Cardinals at short and rest your case. You can also summon Whitey Kurowski of the Cardinals to the third base spot in the National and feel sure you have the right man. There has been no Red Rolf around in the American ro one to make you forget Jimmy Collins, Buck Weaver, Bill Bradley, Pie Traynor or Art Devlin. That's another spot we'll turn back to the managers or other official selectors. The war absence of Walker Cooper of the Cardinals and Mickey Owens of the Dodgers removed the two best catchers in the- National league. The Yankees have found no one to move about in Bill Dickey's No. Twelves. There are several others who will have to be given serious consideration. Among these you'll find Mel Ott who has been named on somethink like 14 all-star teams. Mel was the main mauler of his circuit until the Giants began their big dip but he is still having one of his better years. Snozzle Lombardi is another. Cavarretta, Hack and Nicholson of the Cubs are three others. What about Dixie Walker, 1944's batting champion? The 1945 selection, if one is made, as it should be, could lead to more arguments than any season in many years. The number of new faces jamming their way into the picture, forcing veterans out, would add to general interest where in other years the nominations have been too dried and cut. A number of other possibilities have been left out in this list, but the names offered cover most of the cast that would have been playing next week if war transportation hadn't shut out the show. International News Photo. TOMMY HOOIES. the Graves' hard-hitting outfielder connected safely in his thirty-second consecutive game yesterday to pull up within one of the National League record of 33 held by Rogers Hornsby. Tommy is shown above eyeing No. 33. Horsemen Fearful Of ODT Action Sea Swallow Does More Traveling Than Soldier on Furlough By Oscar Fralcy New York, July 5 (UP) Thor oughbred owners are fearful tonight that the ODT survey of racehorse shipping may be the prelude to another ratine ban and it would seem that their fears are well grounded. If it comes to a shutdown the improvers of the breed have no one to fclame but themselves. They have practically asked for such action by the gay abandon with which they have been shipping their oat-burners hither and yon about the country. This department has no quarrel with Charles S. Howard, the West Coast automobile magnate. But Mr. Howard or, more particu larly his colt called Sea Swallow, is a case in point About the only thing that Sea Swallow has had to recommend him is the facf that he is a son of the mighty Seabiscuit. Speed was something with which the fewallow had only a passing acquaintance until yesterday. Yet he did more traveling than a. soldier on furlough as Howard shot almost hopelessly for the big stake jackopts. Itinerary Was Cook's Tour Sea Swallow was running: at Agua Caliente when the race ban was lifted in May. His itinerary in the past two months has been a sort of Cook's tour of the turf. The colt was mailed post-haste to Kentucky, which is more than a bicycxe ride from the Mexican oval, and immediately showed his class by running a rousing seventh in the Blue Gras3 Stakes. One week later he proved it no mistake by cantering home seventh again, in the Derby. Sea Swallow showed definite promise though being only 17 lengths behind the winner. So on that effort he earned a trip to old Baltimore for the Preakness. There he was a successful sixth. He was improving, though, so it was on to New York for the Belmont. There he paid off handsomely on all that travel with a scintillating fifth. 17 Lengths Behind Pavot He was only a mere 17 lengths from the wire when Pavot coasted home in the Belmont and that ap parently convinced Trainer C. J. Casey that here was a racehorse with definite promise. No Whirla- way or Count Fleet, mind you, but hadn tne colt made good for all that travel? He'd come from Mexico, to Ken tucky, to Maryland, to New York, and showed definite promise by finishing one spot better each time until he was a fifth place finisher in a definitely second-rate three-year-old field. So they moved him to Massa chusetts. Finally, when he was a fat 16 to 1 shot, the Swallow romped in for a 525,675 purse in the Yankee handicap. That meant that Howard, who doesn't have to worry about money, had shipped Sea Swallow a total of 4,273.4 miles for five races in two months. What price glory? It's just one illustrous travel folder of several hundred which has put the ODT bloodhounds on the trail. When said investigators make their report, probably written on the back of Sea Swallow's time table, they'll undoubtedly label it: "Gullibles Travels." Baseball's Big Six By the Associated Press (Three leaders In each league) G. A8. R. H. Holmes. Braves 9 ISO 89 ns Cavarretta, 66 5l 57 92 Rosen, Dodgers 64 261 64 Si ase, Senators. 62 856 42 88 CaecinUo, Whitesox 87 236 35 19 Stephens, 62 231 42 75 Pet. .400 .361 .364 .336 .333 .316 HOME RUNS NATIONAL AMERICAN Lombardi, 13 Stephens. Brawns 13 Adams. Cards IS R.Jnhnson. Redsox 9 UIMaelo, Phillies. 1 tllft, noimes. Bra ves 2 Workman, Braves. It KCNS BATTED IN Olmo, 1 outers R.Johnsn, Redsox.41 Holmes. 60 Etten, 44 waltcer, Dodiceri. .87 lark, Tlgen 3 Adams, laras 57 New York, 7-5 Brooklyn, July 5 v. Bowman winning his sixth ra, ago, Cincinnati defeated Broc 6-4 today to cut the Dodders' f' piace margin 10 two and a ha games over the triumphant cago ana at. juouia Cards, A four run outburst in tl.c f.v inning against Veteran Curt DaVj sewed up the game for the and gave them a three to one in the series. The Reds had nicked liars single runs in the first and th thanks largely to a pair of by Al Libke. and routed the' vp't eran in tne nrth in favor of Pfund. Steve Mesner and WnJ; Williams each drove in a runs, the latter with a two-ba hit. Dodgers Get Three in Ninth The Dodgers didn't score m-m the seventh when a pass to Stanky, Goody Rossi's third n. gle and a fly produced a They rallied for three more in ninth on another pass to Sta-kv doubles by Augie Galan and Walker and a single by Hcw-i Schultz. Libke, with three hits, led tw Reds at bat, which enabled th to move into a virtual tie n. Boston Braves for sixth place. Cincinnati AB.H.P.A. BronkNn a udt 1 ft r. n. Tipton. If. Libke. rf. Mesner, 3b. 2 2 5 8 3 2 l.Oalan.lf. 5 3 0 10 l.waiker.rf.. HI 2 13 Olmo.3h 5 1 i 1 4 2 4 2 2 1 2 1 0 2 1 0 2 0 Dantonio.c. 1 ti 2 0 0 Ssndlock.c. 2 3 I Pa vis. p. 1 I) 1 1 1 not I "Lund 1 doc Rudolph. p. 0 0 1 ItAderholt. 1 Don IKIng.p. 0 0 1) a an ii Wlllms.2b 3. Riddle, e. Bowman, 27 9L':" Batted for Pfund In seventh. TBatted for Ruriolnh in iphm Cincinnati 101 0 40 no tv Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 Kun Cincinnati: Clay, Tipton. McCormick, Mesner, Wahl. Brk 1' stanky 2, Galan, Walker. Errors Runs hatUd in McCormick Libke ner. Wahl. Williams 2, Galan 2. V8ik Schultz. Two-base hiis Cl.v talker, gacr.fir,, fo vJJU, plays-Libke to i to MrCnrmfrk: Ol-nn ti n.T in Left on bases utt Bowman 8, off rw-li 1 im. hv navf. B''i's-By Bowmar, ne? hy 2- In22 InninRs; off Rudolph. 1 inninj; off King, none In 1 mnine in pitcher Davis. Umpires lucui. iime tendance 8.412. 15. Al- Cards Win Over Gianh, Gain on League Leaders New York. June s.UP)-V St. Louis Cardinals moved to wXV in two and a half games of th National League lead bv defct. ing the New York Giants 7-5 to day, as Brooklyn bowed to Cincinnati. A five-run uprisinjr at the ex pense of young Jack Brewer ar.d Reliever Ace Adams, in the sev- enth inning gave the Cards the series, three games to one. our of the five Giant runs wcrs driven in by 19 -year-old Carroll (Whitey) Lockman, who made sn auspicious major league dfbut with a two-run homer in his first time at bat and followed with a double in the fourth which Wiled two more. Tex Creel, who relicvrrl sturtrr George Dockins in the fourth in ning, was credited with th vir. tory, although Harry Brcchecn finished for the Cards. Adams was charged with his sixth defeat for the Giants. Vnrk AB A 3 1 3 ntMallorv.lf 3 3 Art1'i'lf 5 1 0 rfasmh.2r, 5 1 3 fc.Adam.ct 5 2 4 0 4 18 1 Kiirski.3h 1 2 Ott.ri.. 4 2 0 5 1 i 0 Klutti.c. 4 11' 3 1 4 2 11 Verban.2b 4 0 4 4 A 1 3 Ma'ion. si. 3 2 2 2 3 i 4 Docnins.p. 2 1 0 1 Brewer Creel, p. 0 0 0 1A. Adam's. 0 0 1 O.tLombardi 1 Brecheen.p 0 0 0 0' Totals. 3 52jri Batted for CYeel in vent ST TBalted lor A. Adams in nm'h St. Louis ioo 1 0 11 o-l Vork aio 200 ti 0 iii Runs St. Louis: Bertamo 2. Adw Sand-rs. O'Dea. Marion. Carms N' lorn: Mallorv. Hauemann. Krr 2. Et'-i Lockman, Reyes. Runs httid m--ly-" man 4, Mallory, E. 2. Panders. O'Dea 2. Two-bns his Marion, lickman, O'Pes. Hnri run Lockman. Jiarrifices Brewf r. cneen. Doj-le pls Lockman tn K'tr to Welntraub. Left on base St. Leu i. New York, 8. Baxe on tails Off Hre" off Dockir.s. 1: oft A AdstTf. 1 Strikeout By Brewer 1, bv kiis 1 by 2. by Erecheen '3 'Jockirui. 10 In i'; Innings; oft Crr-fl. 1 in 2ii Inninci; off Brecbeen. 1 in innings, off Brewer, 8 In 61, Innir If A. Adams. 2 tn 2 inniiss. Wiri" pltchr Creel. Ixinf pitcher A. Anr.s. Umpires fitewsrt, Ba'la'ifant ard Time 2:06. Attendance SHU. SOKfB.MJ, Pah. FoundryN. 8 Mellon 3 -lL A Ineram I Columbia 12 C) aniMPld 1" Va 11 liiperinr 4 shnlercrest 3 Uth Wurd it Bellvue Peoples Ill Peoples Service 1 Kedxkina 11 Tbomwin Blhvnfi rederiil Heater Mpe tnlk f.lictrlc I Klvw.lrvv sles Aliha Om-cs hwiiH.alr Turner sHR Standings American League lESTFRIMY'S RtMl.TS "Cleveland 2 New Vork Washington a hlcato Itrtrolt 9 Boston bt. Louis 4 Philadelphia 11 Innings. WTANU1NO OF THE (M Kil'Al 11114 0 Won Pr- Pitching Miracle Team's Stunt of 1914 Likely to Stand Boston. July 6. UP) With Tommy Holmes' ring bat, which he broke the other day, singing a -402 tune, the baseball public, which demands a miracle almost annually, is asking about the Boston Braves. Are they, on this early July date, gathering themselves for another astounding pennant dash. Unfortunately for all concerned, no. The Braves, even if Holmes can prolong his lusty clouting, which he has done in 32 consecutive games, cannot overcome his club's pitching disappointment. Back in April most of the experts rated the Tribesmen as good enough for fourth place in the National League windup. But that was because they figured Manager Bob Coleman had a surefire pitching staff and much needed infield strengthening. But now it is July. The Braves haven't anything resembling pitching, despite the costly addition of Mort Cooper, or an infield that stays put two days in a row. A woeful lack of pitching, aggravated by Coleman's inability to come up with a reliable relief performer, has cost the Tribesmen many games to date. With double-headers piling up, Coleman often is in a quandary about naming his next day's hurler. But meanwhile Holmes as he has done most of the season, leading both leagues at the plate. Unfortunately, his sensational successes have not been able to pull his teammates out of their second division depths. Holmes, however, has given Boston fandom a new hero and, a most genial one. That Brooklyn-born Irishman has made most of the public forget all about Ted Williame, Boston's last Browns Win In 11th, 4-3 Buck Newsom Forces In Winning Run St. Louis, July 5. (AP) With the scored tied and bases loaded, Bobo Newsom walked Frank Man-cuso and forced in George Mc-Quinn with the winning run to give the St. Louis Browns a 4 to 3 victory over the Philadelphia Athletics in the eleventh inning of their series finale tonight. Newsom suffered his twelfth straight setback and thirteenth of the season. PhH AB.H.P.A. St. Lonii AB.H.P.A .411 4150 McOhee. 1 0 0 0 Schiilte 2h i a Smitji.if.. 10 0 OiMcQunn.lh 5 112 0 Peck.rf ..512 4 2 3 9 5 2 6 rf 4 191 022 0i.Ttirftmn.3b 5 1 a .1 Rosar.c. ..6 2 6 2 4151 Keii.jD... 5 2 5 litsrhultz. 1 Hs.ll.2b. 5 2 2 2 0 4 0 4 17 2 0 0 0 NeusOTH.p 5 0 1 OTByrnea. 10 0 0 JWest.p 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Total. 17 1332 111 36 7 33 16 Batted ior Metro in ninth. tTwo out when winning run scored. TKatted for Muncrief in tenth. FBsttod tor Kreevirh in eievonth philideHeiie. 000 200 001 0 0 3 St. Louis 002 000 0 14 Runs Philadelphia: Peck. Rosar. Roll. St. Lcsis: McCuinn. Stephens. Moore. Kreovich. Errors t-iebert. Stephens. RurtE batt6d In Kreevich, Hall, Busch. Moore. Christman. Rosar. Mancufo. Two-hasp hitc Metro. Stephens, McOutnn. Home run Kre-vich. TuM play Hall to Busch to Slebert. Left on bases Ptiiladelnhia 14 St. Loui 8. Bases on balls Off Newsom S' off Muncrief off West 1. Strikeouts 3y Newsom 5: by Muncrief 2: hv West 1 Hits Off Muncrief, 13 in 10 Innines: off iVest. none in lnnine: off none In Inning. Winning pitcher Ja- kucM. Umpires Pinirras. Bcrxv ni Grieve. Time 2:39. Attendance G.20t. Sandlot Results OKE4.1TR PITTSBCRGH LEAGrK norrrwmt 7 Pleasant Valley Wllklnsburt; 7 Homestead SOUTH HILLS LKAGTH West Pittsburgh A Mt. Oliver St. George II) Brookllne LEGION T.KAGT.EK Pitenlrn a Hnmewnod ort Black 1( Snlrrel Hill ,...10 Tnrll Creek South Hill ftrhenley Dnrmont tt Mnrph Post 1 .11 KruFRATlON I.KAGI'E Oliver Feds Arlington Homewood Rams. 7 E. E. Bombers. C1TV-COINTV I.EAGVK Vesle Post 8 I)oders Hox Boys 14 Cuddy REt REAllON LEAGUE Preps 7 f'ubs Elliott il Esplea 1 ..10 SOUTH HILI, JR. LEAGUE Hornets 7 Overbtook INDEPENDENT LEAGUE Mcrnlngslde Stuntnn MillvsUe 3 Aspiawall Army. Jake La Motta Toauny Bell Daniels all developed into first-rate drawing cards for the winter season as a result of their hot weather performances. Bell seems likely to follow the same course if he can make a good showing against LaMotta. During 1943 and 1944 the Ohioan rolled up a string of 29 consecu Bucs, Braves Set ior Tivo Games Today Scicell, Gerhcauser Will Be on Mound Against Boston By Ed. F. Balinger Philadelphia, July 5 Not long after the Buccos and Phils had donned their uniforms and started practice this afternoon, a hard shower came splashing down and Shibe Park soon was too wet for baseball. The postponement will be played off during the final visit here of the Pittsburgh team. That set of engagements will be turned into five and those or August 8 and 10 are scheduled after dark. Play Braves Two Today Walter Beck was to have been on the firing line today, had a game been played, but Frisch declared this evening that he prob ably will switch tomorrow and send Truett Sewell and Al Ger- heauser against the Braves. The doubleheader is due to a washout on May 10. It will be followed bv a single clash on Sat urday and the customary Sunday bargain. Boom-Boom's right wing appears to be in good shape and he may get a chance to do his stuff in one of the New England pastimes. Frankie is telling his players they must not under-rate the Braves who have caused plenty of trouble for all comers with the lone exception of Pittsburgh. These outfits have met four times to date and the Bucs have made a clean sweep, but two of those battles lasted into extra innings. The approaching five combats in three afternoons promise to be a bunch of dog-fights all the way. Cubs Sweep Braves, 3 to 2 Bunch Hits in Sixth To Defeat Tobin Boston, July 5 UP) The Chicago Cubs bunched three of their nine hits after two were out in the sixth today to edge the Boston Braves 3 to 2 and make a clean sweep of the four-game series. Jim Tobin pitched one of his better games, retiring the first nine men who faced him, but to no avail. Tommy Holmes' sinple in the first Inning marked the thirty-second consecutive game in which he has hit safely. C'hkNim Hack. 3b. Nichlsn.rf Lorey.lf. Llvingst.c AB.H.P.A.IBoston AB.H.P.A 3 12 0 10 0 3 3 4 1 0 Holmea rf. i 1 1 ONieman.if. 4 3 3 0 Workmn.3b 4 1 1 4 0 3 4 2 1 4iRamsey. 0 0 0 2 Medwick. 1 2 1 110 0 0 0 2 0 1 17 0 16 2 0 0 0 0 3 3 0 0 0 32 9 27 161 .34 7 27 12 Batted for Drew in reventh. tRan for Hofferth in ninth. Chicago 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 II 0 Boston 100 000 10 02 Run? Chicago: Cavarretta, Pafko. Masi, Workman. Error Cavarretta. Rune batted in Hack, Lowry l. Nieman Hofferth. Two-bass hits Pafko, Mazi, Clllenwater. Home. run Hack. Stolen Masi. Sacrlllces Wyse 2. Double nlays Tobir. to Hoferth to Mi. ieit on bases Chicago 8. Boston 6. bases on balls Off Wyse 1. off Tobin 4. Strike- )uts By Wyss 2, by Tobin 2. Umpires sears, Dunn. Barr. Time 1.40. Atuna ante 4. Bucs Receive Good News Doctor Okays O'Brien; Elliott Is Rejected Good news came to the Pirates in two ways yesterday. Tommy O'Brien, the ailing outfielder, was given a medical O. K. by his doc tor, and Bob Elliott was rejected for military service for the fifth time. O'Brien had a sick appendix removed at the St. Francis Hospital some time ago and the operation proved a success. He was discharged from the hospital earlier in the week and his doctor pronounced him ready to wear a uniform on July 16. Elliott took another physical examination at the Old Postoffice Building yesterday and was rejected for army duty. He is subject to recall by his local draft board for another examination however. Bob left last night to rejoin the Pirates in BoBton. Major League frrldajr. July 145 National League VFHTKRDAVS RESVLTS flttsburgh-PMladelpbia, rain. Ctnelnnati fc Br.kl 4 St. Louis 7 Vork A tWcairo 3 Boston 2 STANDING Or THE CU BS TODAY 1944 Won Iist Pet. Brooklyn 8 ricago 1 St. Louis 3 PITTSBURGH 4 New Vork Boston 2 Cincinnati Philadelphia 37 28 39 30 2V-, 38 32 3 34 .838 32 33 .418 31 34 .477 8A 2tt 54 .270 24 GAMES TODAY-PITCHING SELECTIONS PlttsburKh at Boston (J) Jewell -7( and Gerheaaser (2-6) b. Ancrews 4- and Cooper (7-1). M. Lonla at Br.x.klyn fnight) Donnelly (3-) vs. Iximhardl (15-31. Cincinnati at New York Dasso (4.4) Munxo (9-3). Chicago at Philadelphia 2, twl-nlsht) Derringer (8-6) and hlpman (1-4) or tstarr (d-1) ra. Sproull 3-4) and Barrett (4-10). 5 5 Ri.l on Sports Sidelights By Al We were lucky to sit in on a preview of the Ernie Pyle picture, I Joe," the other day. One of the stars in the show is Freddie Steele, the former middleweight champion. Steel has a big part in the rugged movie as Sergeant Warnicki, and 1 of it all the way. Wilbur Cooper and Paul Waner have accepted invitations to play for the Baseball Writers against the Radio Men this Sunday at Forbes Field. Jimmy Ripple, Moose Solters, Leo Mackey, Steve Swetonic and Ottie Cochran will also be In I Paul Waner Mel Ott considers Shibe Park err ell Equals Catching Record Chicago, July 5 LT) Veteran Rick Ferrell of the Washington Senators today entered base ball's Hall of Fame as he caught his one thousand seven hundred and twenty-first game, matching the all-time American League record held by Ray Schalk, former catcher for the Chicago White Rick Ferrell sox. The 38-year-old Ferrell, playing in the American League since 1929, reached the games-caught record as the Senators trimmed the Whitesox, 5-2, at Comiskey Park. Schalk set his record during a 17-year period from 1912 to 1928. Homer in 11th Beats Yankees Heath's Blow Gives Indians 2-1 Victory Cleveland, July 5. UP) Jeff Heath's third homer of" the year opening the eleventh inning broke up a pitching duel today between Ed Klieman and Ernie Bonham and gave the Cleveland Indians a 2 to 1 triumph over the New York Yankees. The Tribe won the series, three games to one, as Klieman notched his third victory by scattering 10 Yankee hits. Tribesman Frankie Hayes returned to catch hi3 two hundred and twenty-sixth consecutive game after getting beaned by one of Allen Gettel's fast balls in yes-terday'3 nightcap. In gaining his second straight victory over New York, Klieman set a new major league record for pitchers by registering six put-outs. NewYork AB.H.P.A. Cleveland AB.H.P.A 5 14 5 14 5 2 4 5 3 12 5 13 5 13 5 17 Heath.lf 5 10 Methny.rf 5 14 4 13 Martin. If. 3 2 4 OHayes.e... 4 12 Grimes. 3b 3 11 4 3 3 4 0 2 3 0 0 Bonharo.p 4 11 4 0 8 Totals. .39 1030 10 Totals. .39 11 33 18 None" out when winning run scored. 009 010 000 0 01 Cleveland 100 000 000 0 12 Runs New Tork: Bonnam; Cleveland: Meyer, Heath. Errors O'Dea, Klieman. Runs hatted In Derry, Rocco, Heath. Two-base hits Meysr, Rocco, Metheny. Home run Heath. Sacrifices Grimes 2, Cihocki. Double plays Stirnweiss to Etten; Klieman to Boudreau to Rocco: Grimes to Crosettl to Etten: Clhockl to Meyer to Rocco. Left on basef New York 10. Cleveland 8. Bases on balls Off Klie man 3 struck out By Klieman 2, by Bonham 2. Umpires Summers. Boyer and Jones. Time :59. Attendant 3,000. tive victories Derore ne was checked this year by Ray Robinson, who is about the best fighter nis cuss. LaMotta, the only boxer who ever has defeated Robinson, is a tough opponent for anyone, and nas ruined the New York debuts of such good fighters as California Jackie Wilson and Jimmy Edgar. The Bronx Beltsr never has been knocked out or even floored, and he'ii have a weight advantage of at least 10 pounds tomorrow. If Bell doesn't come through as a drawing card. Promoter Jacobs has a few other prospects in sight. In two weeks another Youngstown boy, Tony Janiro, is slated to make his nrfct appearance in a Garden main event against Johnny Greco of Montreal. Janiro has earned quite a following here bv his Ter formances in Garden preliminaries ana in smaller clubs. Greenberg's Pinch Single Beats Redsox Detroit, July 5. UP) Pinch- hitter Hank Greenberg smacked a single to center field with two out in the ninth inning today, driving home two runs as the De troit Tigers hiked their American League lead to 4 games by edg ing the Boston Redsox, 9-8. The game. which went 2 hours 53 minutes in actual playing time, was held up for 11 minutes in the first half of the ninth because of rain. Jim Outlaw and Bob Maier, first two Tiger batters in the ninth, reached base by bunting and were sacrificed to second and third by Catcher Jim (Hack) Miller. Zeb Eaton, third Tiger pitcher, fanned but Greenberg hit a 2-and-2 Ditch into center on Relief Pitcher Francis (Red) Bar rett. earning the victory for Eaton, his third without a loss. Boston AB.H.P.A. I Detroit 5 12 5 Hoover. S3. AB.H.P.A. Lake, 5 16 Steiner.Sb 4 1 5 BltGreenberg 2 2 01Mayo.2b. 1 2 OiCulnblne.rf 3 10 1 1 2,1 4iOutlaw.lf. 3 3 Maier, 0 0 Miller.c. 0 0 UiMueller.p.. 0 0 Wilson, 0 0 1 0 2 0 2 0 3 I 0 3 2 4 2 3 3 4 0 0 0 0 1 0 3 4 5 Laxor.lf 5 Tobin, GarbarK.c Ryba.p. i-Ferriss. Terry.p. Barrett, p. Totals. .40 142 18! .40 17 27 12 Two out when winning run, scored. tBatted for Ryba in fourth. IBatted for Hoover in ninth. Boston 010 240 01 0- Detroit 104 000 11 2- Runs Boston: Stelner. Metkovich 2, Johnson 2. Camllli 2. Tobin. Detroit: Hoover, Mayo 2, Cullenbine, York. Out law 2. Maier 2. Errors Tobin, Johnson, Garbark, Camtlll. Runs batted In Gar- bark. Lasor. Tobin, Johnson cammi Cullenbine 2. York 2. Cramer. Miller, Eaton, Greenberg 2. Two-base hits Gar-hark. Johnson. Lake. Hoover, Mayo. Three-base hit Cullenbine. Home run Camilll. Stolen hasea Tobin, York. Maier. Sacrifices Mayo, Maier, Miller. Double plays Tobin to Camllli; Stelner to Lake to Camilli: Lake to Steiner to Camilll. Left on bases Boston 12, De troit 11. Bases on balls Off Ryba 1. off Terry 2, off Mueller 2. off Eaton 5. Strikeouts By Terry 1, by Barrett 1, by Mueller 1. by Eaton 1. Hits Off Ryba 8 in 3 innings: off Terry 7 in 4 Inntngs (none out in eighth): off Barrett 2 In li innings; off Mueller, 7 in 4 tnninsa (none out in fifth); off Wilson 2 in 0 Inning; off Eaton 5 In 5 Innings. Wild pitch Eaton. Winning pitcher Eaton. Losing pitcher Barrett. Umpires Passarella, McGowan, Rue and Rommel. Time 2:53. Attendance 7,683. Leonard Beats Chisox, 5 to 2 Fifth-Inning Spurt Wins for Senators Chicago, July 5 UP) Big Dutch Leonard knuckle-balled the Chicago Whitesox into submission to day while his mates rallied to score five runs, and a 5-2 victory, to give the Washington Senators a swfep of a four-game series. Only in the second inning did Leonard have trouble as he won his ninth victory of the year. Washing. AB.H.P. A. Thlcaro AB.H.P.A Case.lf... 4 11 OiMoses.rf. 5 13 2 Myatt.rf, 4 11 Schalk, 2b. 4 0 4 5 4 12 4 2 8 0 3 11 HCurtrEht.lf 4 2 0 0 4 0 14 4 113 4 10 4 110 Ferrell.c 4 2 5 Michaels, ss 3 2 4 2 2 2 3 resh.c. 2 0 6 2 Leonard, 3 10 ll'Baker 10 0 0 ..400 Totals. .32 10 27 13, 35 9 27 17 Batted for Tresh in the ninth. Washington 000 130 1 0 0 5 Chicago 020 0O0 00 0 2 Runs Washington, Vaughn. Torres, Ferrell 2, Leonard; Chicago, Curtright, Cuccinello. Errors Michaels, Lopat. Runs batted In Myatt, Vaughn. Zardon, Leonard. Hockett 2. Two-base hit Hockett. Home run Vaughn. Sacrifices Zardon, Michaels. Double plays Cuccinello to Schalk to Farrell 2. Left on bases Washington 2, Chicago 8. Bases on balls Off Leonard 1, off Lopat 1. Struck out By Leonard 3, by Lopat 4. Umpires Hubbard. Stewart and Weafer. Attendant 1,548. Timt of game 1:44. Herman Rejoins Bums Brooklyn, July 5 UP) Babe Herman, brought out of retire ment to serve as pinch-hitter for his old club, rejoined the Brook lyn Dodgers today. The slugging star of the 1927--1932 Brooklyn teams left Glendale, by airplane yesterday, reached LaGuar- dia Field shortly after noon today ana signed a contract at the club osices. in Philadelphia his jinx park. He not only has never hit a home run there, but only batted .178 in 1944 against the Quakers on their home lot His batting mark there this year is .167. Abrams makes the most the lineup. Moose Solters LaMarba's Selections BASEBALL NATIONAL AMERICAN Plratea (Sewell) Redsox (1st) Brave (Cooper Indians (2nd) Dodgers Tigers Giant Chisex Cab (I) Browns (Z) STANDINGS Right Wronj Pet. ISO 16? .533 RACING 1. J. Lynch. Fifth. Suffolk Anita Chiqulta, Third, Thistle Down Ayah's Boy, Fifth, Aqueduct Burning hips, Second, Arlington Singing Steel, Seventh. Charles Tows One winner (Ogham $4.40) and a second eat of four selections were called yesterday to bring the season's to 166 oot of 170 In the money with S3 In the winners' circle. the Giants for a full month because of a broken thumb hit by a batted ball. Howard Emhke, former Athletics' hurler, shot a brilliant 70 in a Philadelphia golf tourney the other day. A handicap of six gave him 64. All S6.60 tickets for the Green Bay Packers-College All-Stars game at Chicago on August SO have been sold. Carrol Wlddoes will have another powerful Ohio State football team at his command this fall. Johnny Allen, former Yankee and Indian hurler, is managing the Greensboro Club in the Carolina League. Cy Young, famous old-time pitcher, is 78 years old, but wears glasses only for reading. The Philadelphia Hilldales and the Brooklyn Brown Dodgers have disbanded, dropping out of the United States Negro League. Answers to queries: To Thos. P. Sullivan: You are correct on argument; Greenberg was placed In outfield to make room for York at first base. To Readers, Rochester: Shakespeare was named on a couple of all-America teams. The Mor.ongahela Dapper Dan Club Charter dinner will be held ometime in August. Johnny Rucker will be lost to Bell Gets Test Tonight byLaMotta Youngslou-n Boxer Makes New York Debut Against Rugged Bronx Belter in Madison Square Garden Feature New York, July 5. UP) Promoter Mike Jacobs, whose boxing discoveries have met with considerable success, starts his annual mid-summer talent hunt tomorrow when he matches Tommy Bell, of Youngstown, against Jacob LaMotta of New York in a 10-round bout in Madison Square Garden. Although Bell has established a better-than-fair reputation in welterweight circles, it will be his first appearance in the Garden and Promoter Jacobs is concerned only with what takes place on boxing's "main stem." Last summer Jacobs staged indoor bouts in the big arena and turned up three newcomers whose performances during the indoor season contributed quite a bit toward the Jacobs income. Ike Williams, Lee Oma and Jimmy Mc- The radio boys who will meet the writers on Sunday at Forbes Field in the baseball classic are reported to have played two games and have been practicing for two weeks. All the writers need is a ehave and a haircut to get ready. Bob (Brain) Prince, the radio team's pop-off, also pop-up, will do a guest column here tomorrow morning and give his side of the classic for Sundaj-. The versatile John L. Hernon is polishing his binoculars in preparation for his stewardship at the Steubenville track which opens cn Saturday. The Messrs. Toe Tobin and Charley Wolfe have LitUe Hialeah all set for a big meeting. The Dapper Dolly Club enters the names of Colletta Scheible and Eleanor Scheible, while the Dapper Dans welcome as new members Jacob Cohen and W. L. Jenkins, Jr. Lulu, the waitress, swears that a fellow came in where she m-rks and whispered in her ear: "I hear you run a 'Steak Easy' How about fixing me ut with one medium rare!" I'l It 1'4j 1 Detroit Washington 3 frw Vork I 1 Boston 4 hirnirn 1 St. Iioi. 'Cleveland 8 1 biladciphla 41 2 38 30 37 31 32 AS 'AS 3t S(l 11 4S f'' GAMES TODAY-PITt HIMi Boston at leveland (2. 1nUu O'Neill (5-3 and llclio (0-1 ws (2-8) and Harder 0-l. New York at Detroit Bevena (7-3) Dvermire (8-3). Washington at St. Lnnli t- NlKKellng 2-6) and fllrteh l- Muncrief 5-l) and iackuckl rt Philadelphia at Ihcsgo (ntht ti (1-3) va. Lee (9-5).

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