Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on March 16, 1950 · Page 24
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 24

Detroit, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 16, 1950
Page 24
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2 1 Thursday. March 16, 1950 DETROIT FREE PRESS Wines Beat Canadiens 4-1. to Clinch NHL Title 9 i I HARRIS NEEDS MAGIC Outiook (This is another In a series of articles analyzing the pros-' peots of clubs now in spring training. Friday: Cleveland.) BY LYALL SMITH Free Press Sports Editor LAKELAND, Fla. It has , been a quarter-century, plus one year, since Stanley (Bucky) Harris won himself the nickname of "Boy Wonder." That was when he won a pennant for Washington in 1924, his first year as manager, and then repeated in 1925. What they would call him in . 1950 if he transforms the current Senators into a winning ) ba llclub is something that would i tax not only Mr. Webster but also demand a new chapter in the latest thesaurus. BUCKY IS BACK with the Nats for the third time after major league stops as manager '. at Boston, Detroit, Philadelphia (NL), and the Yankees, not to 'l mention a flock of minor league points. ' He inherits a team which won exactly 50 games last year and 56 the year before. That's a two-year total of 1 only nine more victories than ; the Yankees won. in the 1949 season alone. In some respects, Bucky has the softest job in the majors. He isn't expected to win a "pennant, nor even to finish in the first division. If he wins 51 games, he'll be an improvement. And something of a genius, if one can believe all one hears and sees. HE HAS ONE real good pitcher in Rae Scarborough, whose 13-11 record last season was Washington's only plus-mark on the hurling staff. Back of Scarborough are Sid Hudson, Joe Haynes and Mickey Harris, whose combined totals last season were 14 victories and 41 defeats. Bucky's brightest pitching prospect is a 22-year-old right-h a n d e r from Peoria, 111., named Dick Weik, whose 3-12 record last season is sweetened by the fact that he apparently "found" himself in the closing weeks. He wound up his freshman campaign with two shutouts, a four-hitter against St. Louis and a two-hitter against the Athletics. o A CUBAN named Conrado Marrero might get a call. He won 25 games for Havana in '49 with an astounding ERA of only 1.53 per game. The Senators' infield is a repeat on 1949 with the capable Eddie Robinson at first, Al Ko-zar and Sherry Robertson alternating at second, Sam Dente at short and Eddie Yost at third. HIS ONLY reserves are George Genovese and Willy Miranda, State Tourney Results CLASS A Cath. Central 57 Ann Arbor Sagin-w 51 Lans. East'n Port Huron 49 Hamtramck Kalamazoo 52 GR Central CLASS B Rochester 49 Nativity (l.R. Godwin 46 Davison St. Joseph 48 Albion 46 47 37 39 36 30 42 Ishpheming 43 Traverse City 33 CLASS C Sag. St. P&P 58 ImlayCity 41 Gladstone 43 Boyne City 40 St. Andrew 54 Coloma 46 E. Gr. Rapids 61 Reed City 37 CLASS D Bath 50 Dearb'nEdls. 41 Fowler 46 N.Lo.MapleG. 38 B.H. St. John 43 Pentwater 33 Brimley 68 L.L.St.Mary 31 Pa irings Friday's semifinal pairings in the Michigan High School Athletic Association basketball tournament: CLASS A Port Huron v. I'rtroit Cntliolir Central jrnioim Field llnusr. rnt Lansing. 7ut( r. m. Siicinaw tk. KalamHZOo Central, Jeai nn Kield House, V p. m. CLASS B Rorhrnfer vs. Gmnd Kauiri fiodwin, J.niiKiiix Srnton IliRh Srhool. :3U p. m. St. Jn-rph vs. Ishneming, Lanioc Sexton High frh(iol. 0 p. m. CLASS C Sacinaw SS. Peter & Paul T. Detroit t. Andrew. Jenion Gnina6ium, Eant l.ansiue. "J :0 o. m. Fast flrand Kapid ts. Oladitone. Jeni-son (iymnuiutn. Kat l.ansinic, 9 p. m. CLASS D Benton Harbor St. Johns v. Brimle?. laninic Bos Voeational School. 7:30 li. m . Bath vs. Fowler. Lansing Boys Vocational School. 9 p. m. Cap tains Colgate HAMILTON, N. Y. (U.R) Ted Stacy, junior guard from Bing-hamton, N. Y., was elected captain of the 1950-51 Colgate University basketball squad. Basketball WEDNESDAY'S RESULTS COLLEGE NAIB TOURNAMENT Davis & Elk's 85 Westminster Tampa 69 Pepperdine C'entrl. Wash. 51 Portland Pkn. College 64 Puget Sound Cent Missouri "6 Hamline 75 61 43 47 66 Chilly both up from the minors, where they hit .257 and .237, respectively, at Hollywood and Chattanooga. it BUCKY HARRIS Not expected to win flag As of TODAY Webless Gloves Make Debut in Spring Drills By LYALL SMITH LAKELAND, FLA. PUTTING ONE little word after another, and did you know that there are more new baseball gloves in training camps this spring than ever before? It's not because the players want it that way. But a rule goes into effect this year prohibiting the use of so-called web gloves. A web-glove, in case you're interested, is one which has a leather mesh, or web, connecting the thumb with the body of the glove. The web is the direct device of Red Kolfe of the Tigers. He concocted it almost 20 years ago when playing third for the New York Yankees. "There was nothing against it in the books," Red grinned. "And it helped a lot to pick up some of those drives you had to take a sweep at with your glove." Red's innovation soon became standardized all over baseball. But too many players . . . and glove-makers . . . started to "improve" on it. By the time they got through with it, the web was the size of a minnow seine and the rules makers finally knocked it out as unofficial last winter. George Kell doesn't know whether he likes the new one or not. It has a solid piece of leather where the webbing used to be. "I can see where the new one might be better," he pointed out. "Once in a while, you grab a ball in your glove and when you try to pull it out or throw your fingers get mixed up in the web. That can't happen now." Looks Like Tigers Pulled One THUS FAR IN spring drills, the Dick Kryhoski-Dick Wake field deal is looking all right for I .'V' What's " "saft. jr thusiastic Kryhoski signed from the University of Southern Cal. He's 23, never had a fling at pro ball, but has been their leading hitter in spring drills with eight safeties in 13 trips. A Switch in Time Saves Hits' WHO SAYS YOU can't teach an old dog new tricks? Outfielder Thurman Tucker, the 33-year-old glasses-wearing veteran of the Cleveland Indians, always has batted left-handed. Now he has changed to a switch hitter. First time he batted right-handed in a squad game this year he hit a home run and then added three more hits before calling it a day. Manager Luke Sewell, of Cincinnati, can't keep from cutting loose with a big grin when he talks about Pitcher Ewell Black-well. Blackie has gained 30 pounds since last season, when he pitched at an anemic 175 after a series of illnesses, ailments, pains and operations. SPREE FOLLOWS laiiks' Rebound Wrecks Phillies, 23-6 Free Press Wire Service The World Champion New York Yankees, held to one run as they bowed to the Detroit Tigers, 3 to 1, Tuesday, really broke loose Wednesday. The champs took it out on the Philadelphia Phillies, 23 to 6. They punched out 20 hits, including a pair of grand slam homers. Rookie First Baseman Fenton Mole hit the first four-bagger with three on in the third. Jerry Coleman duplicated the trick in the fourth. ROOKIE Lucius Easter banged home five runs .s the Cleveland Indians tallied three times in the ninth to beat the Oakland Oaks at Tucson, Ariz., 12 to 11. Bob Feller made his 1950 debut for Cleveland. After a three-run first inning, he settled down. for Nat s There is only one new name In the outfield. That belongs to Irv Noren, a 25-year-old left-hander from Hollywood. Noren was purchased by Owner Clark Griffith at the personal insistence of Harris, even before Bucky accepted his recall as manager. ED STEWART (.284), Gil Coan (.217), Sam Mele (.235) and Clyde Vollmer (.253) are the other players who will chase flyballs this year. Bucky's catching has only one experienced man in Al Evans, a .270 hitter. The rest are up from the bushes with Mickey Grasso, who hit -251 at Seattle, being current choice as No. 2 receiver. The others are Len Okrie and Harold Keller. On paper it's hard to see how Washington can do anything but finish last again. Harris optimistically says they'll do better. If they do, dust off that "Boy Wonder" tag for Bucky. He'll deserve it. the Tigers. Wakefield has made I ' f ' J I ' j f one single in 10 times at bat for the New Yorkers to date. Kryhoski has collected six in 17, including a home run, triple and making Rolfe even more en- is the way Kryhoski has been treating left - handed pitching. He has doubled and hit three singles in seven appearances against southpaw hurlers. That was supposed to be the reason the Yankees didn't like him last year. They thought he couldn't hit against lefties. That still may be the case, but it isn't apparent yet. The Yankees are high on a rookie shortstop named Jim Brideweiser they TIGER-TAMING He was tapped for three hits In the four innings he worked. Rookie Bob Hooper, up from Buffalo where he won 19 and lost three last year, hurled three hit-less innings as the Philadelphia A's shaded Brooklyn, 4 to 1. It was the A's third straight victory. THE BOSTON Red Sox took advantage of 13 St. Louis Cardinal passes to win with ease, 11 to 4. The Sox stepped out of reach with a five-run spree in the fifth with the help of seven walks by Bill Reeder. Dom DiMaggio paced Boston with three singles and a double. In all, the Bosox got 15 hits. The St. Louis Browns handed the Chicago White Sox their third straight setback, 11 to 2. Billy DeMars, Infielder whom the Browns got in the deal that took Bob Dillinger to the A's, 4 Kelly Raps in 2 Goals for Detroit Stewart and Howe Also Beat McNeil By MARSHALL DANX The National Hockey League title will rest with the Detroit Red Wings for another year. Playing brilliantly, the Wings clinched their second straight crown with a 4-1 victorv over the third-nlace Montreal Canadiens before 12,978 Olympia fans. NHL leader since the eighth game of the season, Detroit sewed it up in game No. 65 it itn in o-a-me TMn fiS NOW THE ' Wings can coast through the final five contests of the regular season while awaiting th Stanley Cup playoffs. The league title is Detroit's sixth. The Canadiens loom as the probable rival in the first round, and this playoff preview indicates a rousing series. After grabbing a 4-0 lead in the second period, the Wings turned off their offense and began to rub in the. defeat a bit just to insure some bitterness in the forthcoming festival. Before the rough' stuff started. Detroit's great Abel Line gave another flashy show. Gordie Howe was the only line-mate to get a goal, but a couple of adopted linemates from defense ranks benefited by the perfection passing of Sid Abel, Ted Lindsay and Howe. RED KELLY ended up the star of the contest with two goals while Jack Stewart got the other. Abel was credited with assists on all four tallies, while Lindsay assisted on three. This spree boosted Lindsay's point total to 72, tops in the NHL, with Abel second with b7 points and Howe who made his-30th goal third with 61 points. They wasted no time tucking away the clincher, and they exploded the Gerry McNeil myth en route. While subbing for Bill Dur-nan in the Montreal nets, McNeil had allowed only five goals in five previous starts. m m w HARRY Ll'MLEV was called upon to face only 16 shots, and he had his shutout alive until Floyd Curry connected at 1.56 of the final stanza. Kelly opened scoring after 68 seconds of play. Abel set up the play with a smart drop pass, and Lindsay relayed to the quiet redhead, who lined a drive through McNeil's legs. Stewart caromed in a 60-foot screen shot for a 2-0 edge in the first period. His drive bounced in off Elmer Lach's stick. Howe made it 3 to 0 on the opening rush of the middle period, swooping by the lax Montreal defense and rapping in Lindsay's pass. KELLY'S SECOND goal was as spectacular as the first. Catching up to a long Lindsay pass at the net, he tipped the puck over McNeil's shoulder. Curry's shutout spoiler followed a breakaway pass. Lumley stopped the shot, but the puck trickled through his pads. Feuding broke out in the third ; period and five penalties were ! whistled within 69 seconds. Dick Irvin, coach of Montreal, also staged a protest over the crowded seating condition in back of the Montreal bench, and it took the police to break up that gesture. If the Canadiens are seeking re venge, they 11 have a chance Thursday night when these same clubs meet again in Montreal. MONTREAL (1) McNeil a Keardnn R l Roiirhard 1. 1 I.ach C Richard R W DusMatilt I W DETROIT 4 Lumley KelW Stewart Howe Lindsay Montreal t.parei: Harvey. Rlopelle. neraehfeld. Curry. Harmon, Markay. Reay Ciravelle. Moxiell. Leger. I.ayeoe. Detroit snared: FoKoIin. Rlaek. Couture, Carveth. MrFadden. Favelirh. Kabando. Mea. Feters. .ee. Keise. Martin. FIRST PF.RIOD: 1 Detroit. Kelly 'LimKav. Ahell. 1:08: '? Detroit. Stewart (Martin. Aliel). 12:17. Penalties Focolin. Rirhard. Howe. SKCOND PERIOD: 3 Detroit. Howe fAbel. Lindsav. 1:01: 4 Detroit. Kelly (Lindsay. Abel). 16:37. Penalties Mac- kay. Pavelirh. THIRD PERIOD: 5 Montreal. Curry (Bourhard. Markay). 1:5. Penalties Moodell, Laeh, Howe. Stewart. Richard. Quits Colgate HAMILTON, N. Y.0J.R) Colgate University disclosed the resignation of Robert W. Gillson, its assistant football coach and physical education instructor for 17 years. kept up his sensational hitting with three more hits. He now has made nine safeties in 12 times up. Cincinnati punched out four homers to humble the Boston Braves, 7 to 6, in a loosely played game. JOHNNY WYROSTEK, Ted Kluszewski and Rookie Sam Meeks hit for the circuit in the sixth. The Reds now have the best homer record in the Grapefruit League, having punched out 12 in four exhibition games. Los Angeles turned back the parent Chicago Cub team, 5 to 4. The Angels have won nine of their IS exhibition games. The loss was the Cubs' third in the last five starts. Eddie Fitzgerald poked out a single with two out in the ninth to give the Pittsburgh Pirates a 7-6 triumph over Sacramento. Bouchard Didn't Know This Would Happen j I I u .... 1IIIHIHIIWIIIIIII1.HIIIIII.IIH ' " ' T I ; " '''' f " - IV sv r s I r Ti y ; A-i f.-. ... -X . J . X V ft.. . lh--& & & & & 4? & $W SC'i 9.'iAii n.C"V,4 : .IS', A GOALIE HARRY LUMLEY DEFLECTS SHOT DIRECTLY' AT BUTCH BOUCHARD Bouchard, harrassed by Jim Peters, couldn't move as it went between his skates. Dutch Clark Takes Post as Titans' Gridiron Aide PROTESTS CAST Regatta Says Dodge Can Keep Its Trophy WASHINGTON (P) A ruling of the American Power Boat Association that Horace Dodge, wealthy Detroit speedboat racer, turn in the President's Cup presented him last fall by President Truman met the opposition of regatta officials here. Officials were informed this week the association's inboard racing commission had voted 11 to 1 in Los Angeles to require Dodge to return the prize. There were "several protests" over the fact only one race of a scheduled three was held here in September. DODGE'S GOLD CUP boat "My Sweetie" won the lone heat. Rough weather forced cancellation of the rest. The race committee finally agreed that Dodge be awarded the prize. Formal presentation was made later at the White House. Eric Greenleaf, general chairman of the regatta, summed up the regatta association feeling when he said, "We don't want it back." Edward C. Baltz, who was re-elected president of the association, added that he would not press Dodge for return of the big gold trophy. WESTMINSTER OUSTED Top-Rated NAIB Five Upset by Davis-Elkins KANSAS CITY VP) Unheralded Davis-Elkins of Elkins, W. Va., a club that likes to run and shoot, projected itself into the title chase in the National Association of Intercollegiate basket Guelpli Nips Spitfires, 3-2 GUELPH, Ont. Guelph rallied for three goals in the Irst period and a 3-2 victory over the Windsor Spitfires in the first game of the Oha Junior "A" playoff finals. O'Pella Signed by Grid Browns CLEVELAND (U.R) The Cleveland Browns signed Frank O'Pella, 23-year-old linebacker who played with William and Mary. Xew York . 3 140 Oil 23 20 1 Philadelphia 3QO 01O O-'O 6 5 0 Pillette. Ford (4). D. Johnson 7) and Honk: Simmons. Koznrek (!). Meyer (3). Bowers 6t and Lopata. Oswald (6). Boston 'A) OOO fl51 401 11 15 O St. I.onis N (110 OOO 210 4 8 1 Ferriss, Sui-heeki (5) and Rosar; Bover. Keeder (4). Ileum (6) and Garagiola. Klce (6). Brooklyn N OOO OOl OOO 1 4 2 Philadelphia (A) 102 10O OOx 10 O Branra. Hatten (4). Meiilothin (7) and Canipanella : Hooper. Klieman 4). Shanta () and Tipton. Boston (X) 000 013 002 6 7 0 Cinrinnati N OOO 024 Olx 7 9 3 Sain and Crandall: Wehmeler. Fox fi). Donovan 7 and Johnson. Howell 6). Burris (7). Sacramento PCL) 100 030 200 6 12 1 Pittsl.ureh N 400 002 OOl 7 17 2 Surkont. (oncer (4) and Meiner. Kai-mondi (6): Friend. Law (4). Green (?) and Fitzgerald. Chicago X OOl O02 O10 1 5 Lo Aneeies (PCI- OOO 140 OO S 7 Chiiman. Van l)ke "). Lade 7) and Srheffinr: Mallorr. Marion 5 and No- votny. Burbank (). t Oakland (PCD 300 On 2 MO 1113 O Cleveland (A) 202 203 003 12 15 2 Farrarese. Gettel 4. Raicni 7 and Padgett: Feller, t.romek (5). Wjnn (8) and Megan. Murray. St. Louis f A OB 12 0 11 11 (A) 010 00 OOl 2 4 i Tavlor. Srhaet 5 and Lollar: Wight, Holeombe (6). Pieretti (8) and ErautU . 9 S v :. : . :. : & ft OFF ball tourney. The offensive-minded Senators provided a genuine upset in a second round game, knocking over Westminster College of New Wil mington, Pa., 85 to 75. Westminster was top-seeded in the lower bracket. Joining Davis- Ekins in the quarter-finals Thurs day were Baldwin-Wallace of Berea, O., Brooklyn College, and Central Washington of Ellensburg, Wash. BALDWIN-WALLACE defeated the East Texas Teachers of Commerce, Texas, 82 to 62: Brooklyn knocked off College of Pus:et Sound, 64 to 47; Central Washington eliminated the University of Portland, 51 to 43. In the first game of the night session, Tampa University advanced to the quarterfinals with a 69-61 victory over George Pepperdine College of Los Angeles. Pepperdine held a 28-27 margin at half time but Tampa outsped its taller rivals in the second half. The Southerners went ahead 53- 51 with six minutes left and never relinquished the lead. Hockey NATIONAL LEAGUE W L T P GF GA DETROIT 85 18 12 83 209 149 Toronto 29 24 12 70 162 160 Montreal 25 22 17 67 152 1S9 New York 27 27 11 65 149 163 Boston 21 30 14 56 185 206 Chicago 19 35 10 48 181 222 WEDNESDAY'S RESULTS DETROIT 4, Montreal 1. Boston 4, New York 1. Chicago 4, Toronto 0. THURSDAY'S GAME DETROIT at Montreal. SATURDAY'S GAMES Boston at DETROIT. New York at MontreaL Chicago at Toronto. Ex-Lion Gets 1-Year Pact He'll Help Baer Build Split-T, Air Attack Earl (Dutch) Clark, former Detroit Lion star halfback and coach, telephoned his acceptance of an offer tendered last week to, become an assistant football coach at the University of Detroit. Clark called Athletic Director Lloyd Brazil Wednesday morning from his home at Pasadena. Calif. He asked that his contract be drawn up on a one-year basis. He told Brazil that he would report about March 27. The Titans open spring drills April 3. CLARK THUS joins Eddie Barbour and Bob Ivory as assistants to Head Coach Chuck Baer. U.of D. prefers to eliminate all such designations as line coach, backfield coach and end coach. It is expected that Clark will be used to assist Baer in aug- menting his split-T formation and developing a needed passing Hi attack. Clark was Clark Baer's top choice of 40 candidates. among a field Dutch served last fall as back- field coach for the Los Angeles Dons in the All-America Conference. He was stripped of a job two months ago, however, when the All-America and National Foot ball League consolidated and the Dons were dropped as an entry. THE 43-YEAR-old Clark visited the Titan campus a week ago, but asked for additional time to con sider the offer. In his long tenure as player and coach, Clark has been fundamentally a single-wing operator. He Is, however, intimate with the T-Formation, and Baer expects Clark to be of particular value in his aerial and punting games. Clark has held coaching jobs with the Cleveland Rams, Los Angeles Rams, Seattle and the Dons in addition to the Lions. MiddleeoffV 70 Takes All in Seminole PALM BEACH, Fla. (JP) Carv Middlecoff, who gave up dentistry for golf, carded a two under par 70 to win top money in both the medal play and pro-amateur com petition in the 11th annual $10,000 Seminole Golf tournament. The Ormond Beach, Fla., professional, last year's U. S. Open champion, won $1,500 for his aggregate of 207 in the 54-hoIe medal competition among 42 of the nation's leading pros and another $1,250 for his tie in the 36-hole pro-amateur contest. Middlecoff and C. Douglas Dil lon, stock broker from New York City, carded a best-ball of 33-32 65 to finish at 128 in a tie with Jim Ferrier and his partner. Leray tseraeau. aim tfeach and Paris, France. Ferrier, professional from San Francisco, earned $1,250 for his tie for first in the pro-amateur and was in a four-way tie at 209 J for second money, in pro compe- UUU1U Rolfe Asks Break for Pitchers Red Says They Need Early Start in Drills BY LYALL SMITH Free Press Sports Editor LAKELAND, Fla. Manager Red Rolfe favors repeal of the March 1 spring training deadline. "The pitchers need an extra week," he declared. "Look at the way the batters are ahead of them tnis spring. ine tnrowers just aren't ready to keep up with them." Tiger statistics provide materi al basis for Rolfe's theories. AFTER FOIjK games against major league opposition (they've split in victories) Tiger batters have collected 50 hits. Over the same span of games, Detroit pitchers have allowed 46. The addition of Rolfe's voire makes a growing chorus with the same idea. President Ford r rick, of the National League, already has said he favors letting pitchers getting an earlier start and that he expects his league to recommend such action at its executive meet mg. TIGER PITCHER Fred Hutchinson personally agrees with the idea. As the American League'g player representative on baseball's executive council, he predicts the issue will be a hot one. "It is certain to come up this summer," he said. "And while I am speaking strictly on my own, I believe there is a very good chance the players will vote to throw out the March 1 rule. "Actually, the players insisted it be put in the book to prevent abuse of the training program," he explained. "After the war, several clubs began training early in February. We felt that was too early and unfair to us." THE TIGERS had an off-day on their schedule of exhibition games Wednesday. They devoted a three-nour session io neiamg bunts. A breakdown of batting averages after two games with Cincinnati, one with the Phillies and another with the Yankees reveals the Tigers have scored 29 runs on their 50 hits while opposing teams have scored 28 on 46. Outfielder Hoot Evers is the top batter in camp to date with a .524 average on 10 hits in 19 times at bat. Vic Wertz, sidelined after two games with a pulled groin muscle. and Pat Mullm, his successor in right field, each has four hit3 in nme trips for a .444 average. ON THE PITCHING side, four hurlers have worked three innings each of scoreless ball. Little Ray Herbert is tops with one hit. Fred Hutchinson has yielded two in four frames while Art Houtteman and Mar-lin Stuart have given up three. .Proof that the bulk of the pitch ing staff needs more work is re vealed in the fact that while the combined total of strikeouts only six, 21 walks have been given opposing batters. Bruins Topple Rangers; Keep Chances Alive NEW YORK (P) The fifth-place Boston Bruins kept alive their faint hopes of making the Stanley Cup playoffs by defeating the New York rangers 4-1. THE BRUINS scored twice ir the first period and sewed up th game with two more goals in thi final session. Boston's victory cut its margir behind the fourth-place Rangers to nine points. Each has fiv games of the regular season tt go, to qualify for the fourth and final Stanley Cup playoff berth The Bruins must win all their remaining games even if the Rangers lose all of theirs. BOSTON NEW VOKK Stanlr laPmil f iri Kn id c R W L W Qtiwkenhuh Kryzanowski Srhmidt Poll Oumart Boston snare Henderson. Rrttifl H man. Harnn. t reignlon. K. iiiiin. Maloney. Peirson. New ork snares: Eddxlls, i"""V Esan. Raleieh. I.und. Mirkofki. Lanrien. Kaleta. Slowin-ki. I. J"ml!",,.f. FIRST PERIOD: I Hoxton. Brttio " loney. Creiehton). 5;47: 2 Boton. I'" son (Ronly. Quaekrnbush). 18:10. Trnalt Shero. . . SECOND PERIOD: 3 Nrw orK. t- (Slowiniki. Raleish). 11:0;., Prnaltir-Kyle. kryzanowsikl. THIRD PERIOD: 4 Boston. K'T Oumart). S Boon. Toil (Malonry). 11:15. Penalty Kyle. Hawks Beat Leafs, 4-0 CHICAGO (JP) The las place Chicago Black Hawks cam to life before 11,776 to shut ou the second place Toronto Map Lreafs, 4 to 0. TORONTO Broda Thomson CHICAGO. Brim" (,aril! Mrt'a' I. Brntl Miirn Stewa ft R D L n C R W JL W Mortson M. Bentley Kluk.T Timeren Watson Rorsrh. Kr' nrdr. Mrrkrr. Ezinirki. Lun. .aritnr Juzda. Rarilko. MrCormack. Smith. C'hiraieo spares: (ioldham. Hiekenj. trass. R. Cnnarhrr. J. Tonacher. Bodna Olmstead. Guido'.in. Prystai. Stasiuk. FIRST PERIOD: 'o srorine. Penaltirs-Thomsnn. Morton. tiadsbT SECOND PERIOD: 1 Thiraeo. Olmstrt (Guidolin. Postal. 4:15: 2 l"'.rf" J Bentley. 8:44; 3 ChieaKO. Prystai. 1" ' No penalties. THIRD PERIOD: 4 Thlraeo. P. ' lev Mosiecko). 15:23. Penalties Oadsn Mortson '!, Nat trass. Goldham.

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