Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on September 11, 1948 · Page 14
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 14

Detroit, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 11, 1948
Page 14
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DiMaggio' 4-Rim Homer Slops Red Sox Runaway iOsing Game Not Tigers Wakefield, Wagner Get Suspensions Then Bengals Drop No. 3 to Tribe, 10-1 SpertaJ to the Free Preta CLEVELAND Everything - happens to the Tigers. -The slumping Bengals lost their third straight game to Cleveland, 10 to 1, Friday and - rah their losing streak to four, : What's more, Outfielder Dick Wakefield and Catcher Hal Wagner were suspended for five days as an aftermath of altercations with umpires earlier in the Cleveland series. President Will Harridge im posed the penalty on Wagner for a dispute with Umpire Ed Hurley over a play at the plate in Wednesday night's game (Cleveland won). Wakefield was suspended for pushing Umpire Bill Grieve after being called out on strikes in Thursday night's game (Cleveland won.) In addition, Wagner was fined ?100 and Wakefield $50. THE INDIAN'S won the Friday game in easy style behind the six-hit hurling of Southpaw Gene Bearden, who chalked up his 14th victory of the year. Joe GoTdon hit his 25th homer of the campaign and Lou Boudreau and Ken Keltner each chipped In three hits as the Indians assaulted Diz Trout, Al Benton and Hal White for 14 hits to keep alive their pennant hopes. The first inning was all Cleveland needed to sew up the decision. Singles by Thurman Tucker, Gordon, Keltner and Boudreau produced two runs. They added three more in the fourth inning '. with doubles by Tucker and Catcher Jim Hegan sandwiching a bunt single by Bearden. TROUT RETIRED with his 13th defeat against 10 victories for a pinchhitter in the fifth, and in the last half of the inning the Indians hopped on Benton, his successor, for three more scores. Singles by Keltner, Boudreau and Dale Mitchell plus a pass to Walt Judnich did the trick. White was on the mound when Gordon poled out his homer in .. the sixth. He also was the vie- tim of the Tribe's final run, scored in the seventh on Bou- dreau's third hit, a fielder's choice and a double by Bearden. Vic Wcrti played left field, replacing Wakefield, who was notified of his suspension before the game. The defeat sent the Tigers back to Detroit on the short end of a 3-5 record for their final road trip of 1948. DETROIT CLEVELAND I AR H O A AB H A 1 innn.s ; 2 fi Mitch'll.lf f J (I O Berrv.'Jh 4 O 2 3 Tuiker.rf .". 2 A O Wert. If 4 110 Clark. rf .1 O O O ! Mullin rf 4 1 ! O t.orrilin .' S '! 4 I Evcra.rf 4 13 0 Keltner.3 4 3 O 3 Outlaw.3 4 fl 2 1 Boudr'n.a 4 3 2 1 Aim. lb 3 2 8 1 O O 1 1 Riebe.r. 4 14 1 Jndni'h.l 2 O O Trout. n 1 O O 1 Heran.e 3 1 7 O xHotrh'n O O O O Bearden.D 3 3 O 3 Brntnn.D OOO IVhite.o 1 O O O b.lltTo 1 O 0 O I Totals S3 6 24 13 Total. 36 14 27 1? ' aWalked for Trout n fifth. hFoiiled out for White in ninth. PETROIT Cleveland 0 OlO OO O 1 HOO 331 lO X 10 . K Viro. Mitchell, Tnrker 1. Gordon 1. Krimr. Boudreau. Judnirh. Hrn. Bear- d-n. E Wert. Lioon. Boone. RB (inr- ifrrn' 1. Keltner. Turker 1. Lloon. Boudreau. Bewrden fl. Mitrhell. "JB Heean. Tnrker. Beardrn. Viro. HR t.ordon. SB Turker. Wn Jleean. DP Bearden. Boudreau and Imlnirh: Keltner. tiordon and 4nrtnirh. 1 B Detroit 8. Cleveland . BR Trout Bearden 4. Benton 1. SO Trout 3. bearden 6. H Trout H in 4. Benton 3 in 1. While 3 in 3. LP Tront. Attendance 9.008. Standings AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pet. GB. Bton 84 49 .632 . . Nw York 82 52 .612 2' J Cleveland 81 53 .604 3'i Philadelphia 8 59 .569 8 -DETROIT 62 67 .481 20 St. Louis 53 77 .408 29i . Washington 49 87 .360 36 ij Chicago 44 89 .331 40 FRIDAY'S RESULTS Cleveland 10, DETROIT 1. " New York 11, Boston 6. ;: fhiladelphia 9-3, Washington 6-0. ; second game railed end of 8th. St. Louis 10, Chicago 7. SATURDAY'S GAMES Chicago at DETROIT (2). . St. Louis at Cleveland (2). - New York at Washington. -Philadelphia at Boston, twi-nlght. NATIONAL LEAGUE XV. L.Pct. GB Boston "6 57 .571 ... -Pittsburgh 71 58 .550 S Brooklyn 71 59 .546 Slj St. Louis 72 62 J5S7 New York 60 63 .523 6yt Chicago 57 76 .420 19 Philadelphia 57 76 .429 19 Cincinnati 55 77 .417 20 FRIDAY'S RESULTS Brooklyn at New York, rain. Boston at Philadelphia, rain. St. Louis 6, Cincinnati 5. Only games scheduled. SATURDAY'S GAMES J Brooklyn at New York (2). - Boston at Philadelphia (2) day-Right. Pittsburgh at Chicago. Cincinnati at St. Louis, night. Lose Men, Too 14 DETROIT FREE PRESS Saturday, Sept. 11. 1948 Bosox Were Roaring Until lit, BILL GOODMAN SCORES IX SIXTH INNING He tallies from third on Bill Hitchcock's single to right Jolting Joe Associated Presf Wirephotoa Joe DiMaggio crosses the plate after hitting a four-run homer in the tenth inning to give the New York Yankees a 11-6 victory over Boston. The reception committee includes the three who scored ahead of him, Tom Henrich (15), Gus Niarhos (38) and Spec Shea (in front of Henrich). Yogi Eerra is at right in front of Niarhos. Lansing Gridders, Coach Are Looking for a Break BY HAL SCIIKAM If there is one high school football team, and a coach in particular, who deserve a break this fall it's Everett High, of Lansing, and its hard-working tutor, Charlie Sweeney. Tragedy struck the Vikings at midnight last Tuesday as a por tion of its squad was returning from watching the Detroit Lions defeat the New York Giants in an exhibition football game at Flint AN AUTOMOBILE driven by Paul Schartzer, a father of a member of Everett's squad, hit a horse and collided headon with an onrushing overland automobile transport. Schartrer's 17-year-old son, Kenneth, and Paul Dorer, also 17, were killed. The senior Schartzer remains In serious condition in an Owosso hospital. Kenneth was to be the Vikings regular quarterback this season. Dorer was his understudy. Last Saturday Everett suffered its first loss when Capt. Paul Williams, also a quarterback, was seriously injured in a motorcycle accident. THE DEATH of Schartzer and Dorer, plus the loss of Williams, climaxes five years of tough luck for Sweeney at Everett. Sweeney rame to Lansing in 1944 from Hillsdale College and initiated a rebuilding program at the South Side school. His sound coaching paid off Enough x.. Si" Jolted 'Em with a Capitol Circuit conference title in 1945 but since that year injuries, ineligibilities and now tragic death have ruined his efforts. The Vikings, despite these losses, will be rough this fall, you can depend on that. They'll have a mission to perform every minute of their eight-game season. i ' ' MR A Plans Sale of Stock Kentucky Group WASHINGTON (P) The Michigan Racing Association, Inc., of Detroit, registered with the SEC a proposal to sell $4,750,000 in stock to construct a new horse-racing plant. The Securities and Exchange Commission said the stock offering of 3,065 shares of S1.000 par cumulative preferred stock and 3,815 shares of 100 par common stock will be made to approximately SOO selected persons. THE PROSPECTUS lists E. E. Dale I Joe Gives Yankees 11-6 Edge Tenth-Inning Smash Ends 9-Game Streak BOSTON (JP) Joe DiMaggio slugged the New York Yankees back into the Ameri can League pennant .fight. ine lanKee cupper Deited a grand-slam lOth-inning homer to lead New York to an 11-6 triumph over the league-leading Red Sox. DIMAGGIO'S BLAST was his 34th of the season and increased his pace-setting runs-batted-in to tal to 134. The loss ended a nine-game Red Sox winning streak and cut their lead over the runner-up Yanks to two and a half games. The Yanks jumped on Starter Jack Kramer for two runs In the first inning on Tommy Henrich's 22nd four-bagger of the season with one on. Boston pecked away at Vic Raschi and tied the count with single runs in the first and third innings. The Yanks broke the tie rwith two in the fifth and knocked Kramer out with two more runs in the sixth to take a 6-2 lead. RASCHI, HOWEVER, was pounded out in the bottom of the sixth, the Sox scoring three runs to pull to within one of a tie. Boston tied the count in the eighth on a walk, Dom DiMaggio's double and Johnny Pesky's long fly. Earl Caldwell, fifth Rd Sox pitcher, held the Yanks at bay in the ninth, but they caught up with the 42-year-old righthander in the 10th. Caldwell walked Gus Niarhos and hit Winning Pitcher Frank Shea with a pitched ball to start the frame. Caldwell then fanned Pinch Hitter Charley Keller, walked Henrich and fanned Hank Bauer but DiMaggio broke up the game with his circuit drive. NEW YORK BOSTON AB H O A II O A Sllrnw's.2 4 2 -i 2 lliMae.rf i 3 3 II dKeller I O O l'ekv' I O 2 llnrlh.1 S 2 I Will'ni.! .5240 Haiier.lf A I 2 o Meph'n.s ft s J IVf-.rf . 3 4 It Moe.rr ; z Berrn.rf 4 I Z ft ooon n. . i Krown.3h 2 0 12 Teb ett.e 5 2 9 I 7 I W.JVn.3 3 1 O Kilnlo.ii .113 'iartin.e 3 2 H Kirhi.p 3 10 Shea.p I O 1 lroetti,2 0 0 0 l!hh'k.2 S 3 3 4 Kramer. D 2 O O O sSpenre ' O O K.J.n.1. O O O eMele O l " fl IerriM..p O O n aldw'l.p O O JJ: Total 40 TT.TO 10 TolaU 415 30 14 inrl dfor ferriha In aixth. bWalked for K. Johnon In elthth. eKan for Jonra in eichth. dMrurk out for 6tirnri In tenth. New York 00 022 OOO fl 11 Boston 101 003 OlO O 6 R Stlrnwelaa 2. Benrlrh 3. J. DlMa-clo. Berra. iarhoa 2. Kaehi. hea. 1. niMaaclo 2. Motet, floodman. Tebbett. Mrle. E llenrieh. Bauer. Kizzuto. Teb-bett. D. niMnrdo. KBI lienri'-h 3. WHIiam 2. J. DIMji-lo Brown. Kaorhi. Ilil.tirofk 2. inte. I'nkr. 2B Kilinlo. Williama. Tebbettn. Marhun. Binrr. I). DiMatclo. II IC Henrich. 4. IHMacclo. N tirnrl. Berra. IIP Hitrbi ok. Sterihen and (.ooilman; Brown. .Stirn-.veis and llenrirh. Ilitrhrolf. Menlien and inodmnn. I B New York 12. HoMon 12. BB lt:irhi 2. fhe.i 2. Kramer 3. V.. Jolmnn 3. ( Hldnell 3. SO Karhi I. .shea 5. Kramer 1, K. Jnhnxin I, 4 aid-well 2. Hnthtnn I. H Kramer 10 In .'. Kerrla 1 in J. Johnson O in 2. (aid well 3 in I, rid sen I II In .V Shea 4 In A. Hmh.on O in '4. WP Shea. LP Caldwell. Attendance 27.329. Macks Sweep Pair from Senators, 9-6, 3-0 WASHINGTON (P) Philadelphia captured a twi-night double-header from Washington. The As mauled SkI Hudson for 17 hits and a 9 to 6 victory in the opener before Phil Marehildon unleashed a three-hit effort to win the second game, 3 to 0. The night cap was called at the end of eight innings to permit the Athletics to catch a train for Boston. PHILADELPHIA AB H O A IiHHl.t 6 O 2 3 MeC'kT.lf 4 4 3 O Fain.l S 2 13 2 WASHINGTON AB H O A Yf.3 4 2 1 2 Koiar.2 3 2 2 3 Coan.lf 5 1 3 O Maiekl3 5 3 1 2 Stew rt m fi I 1 O hnmn.m fi 2 0 O Vernon. 1 4 I 13 O Drake.r 3 2 1 O Valo.r 2 O A O Rotar.e fi Snder.2 fi 3 3 2 Meekt.a 4 13 7 4 1 3 O 2 O 2 Karlr.e rowler.D 4 10 2 Hudson. D 4 I O I HarrUt.p O O O 1 TotaW 41 17 27 13 TotaU 12 27 11 Philadelphia M ashinKton O3OO11O0 4 II 2 2 0 O O 2 O O O t; R MeCoskv 2. Fain. Maietki 2. fhan-man. Vain. Knur. Midrr. Vost. Stewart. Meek. Hudson 2. K Stewart. KBI Stewart. Drake. ( hanman 2. MrCoskv 2. Hndoon. oan. Majeoki 3. Korar. Sutler 2. 2B Meek. Hudson. MrCoskT. Smler. Vol. Majrski. HR Chapman. S .Koiar. fowl, er. UP Kuril. Meek and Vernon: lain. Joot and Fain: Meek. Koar and Vernon. I B Philadelphia 10. W ashlnrton S. BIT Hudson 4. Fowler 4. SO Hudson 3. Fowler 2. H Hudson 1 T in 8'4. Harris! O in LP Hudson. SKI'OND CAME PHII.APFLPIII W ASHINGTON AR II O A AH II O A 3 O I 3 Yost-th 3 2 1 Mrlkv.lf 4 3 3 O knzur.2b 3 II 3 2 Fain. I h 4 2 K I oan. If 4 O 1 I Mski.3b 1 2 0 2 Sfart.ef 3 I O 1 man.rf O 2 ern'n. lb 3 2 T O Yalo.rf 3 O 2 O llrake.rf 2 ft 2 O fiuerra.e 3 O 7 2 Me-ks. n O O "'hut, r .t f i i i irKrie.e . ii . ii ; M-ch-on.n 2 o o i aR-h-son ooo o ! F.arlr.e O 1 O f andini.D 3 O O 2 TolaU ;iO 7 21 Total 25 3 24 7 allit liv Marehildon for flkrie in neventh. (ailed at end of eichth tu allow Philadelphia to cet a train. Philadelphia OOO OOO O 33 Washincton OOO OOO O O O RJoost. MrCosky. Fain. E Marrhll-don. KBI Fain 2, Maieski. 2B Fain. 3H Fain. S Drake. Meek. Kozar. I.R Philadelphia .". Washington 6. BB (,'andini 2. Marrhildnn 1. Marehildon 7. Candini 3. HP Marrhll-don i Knliertson). Attendanee 3, J7. Seeks $4,750,000 for DETROITERS I rr cr T I , . - -. W fc.' .' .JO. Jf Harry Heilmann had a day back in 1926. He was given a new car plus the dog held by Babe Ruth. Manager Ty Cobb (far right) and Joe Schulte are presenting keys to Heilmann. Third from the left is the late Gov. Fred Green and his daughter. The car (below) was a beaut! T ll T TV I fllC BCl InV i P 7f "! Jl tFJ. A X J.X1 1C1 1 J.X Old Tiger Honored at Double-Header . Harry Heilmann, one of Detroit's most famed hitters in an earlier era, will be honored Saturday between games of a Tiger-Chirago White Sox double-header at Briggs Stadium. Heilmann, broadcaster of all Tiger games, will be given an assortment of gifts by bis admirers. The presents range from a new car to a solid gold lifetime pass to all games In Briggs Stadium. The twin bill with the lowly White Sox opens a long 22-game stand during which the Tigers will meet everv club in the league before closing the 1948 season at Cleveland Oct. 3. THE DOUBLE-HEADER is the first of four Detroit will play in the next nine days. With any kind of co-operation from the weatherman the club stands a good chance to establish a local attendance record. The previous mark of 1,722,590 was established in 1946. As they open their long stand at Briggs Stadium, the Tigers are a few thousand under the 1,500,000 figure with 22 games on tap before they roll down the curtain. Catcher Gets Cuyler's Job ATLANTA (JP) Cliff Dapper, 29-year-old catcher for Montreal, of the International League, will be the player-manager of the Atlanta Crackers next season. Dapper will replace Hazen (Kiki) Cuyler, one-time National League star, who has managed Atlanta's Southern Association club for the last five years. Cuyler , , . . . announced a few days ago that he would not return to Atlanta next year. Rosen Returns CLEVELAND (JP) The Cleveland Indians announced the recall of Third Baseman Al (Flip) Rosen from the Kansas City Club of the American Association. Track in Detroit Shaffer, of Lexington, Ky., as president of the association. Under the terms of the registration, a company will receive none of the proceeds of the offerings until the full amount has been paid, and until the Michigan Racing Commission has authorized the track to conduct race meets. The association told SEC it plans to spend $3,015,000 to construct the plant and an-other $100,000 for real estate. It said it planned both harness and running races in the Detroit "city area." i DON'T FORGET!! I , r-v - y ' - , - ......... .u.; r v DRESS REHEARSALS U-M, State, U-D Shift into High in Grid Drills Showdown time has arrived for football hopefuls at the University of Michigan, Michigan State and the University of Detroit. Coaches Bennie Oosterbaan, i Biggie Munn and Chuck Baer all have scheduled "dress rehearsals" unaer actual game conditions ior Saturday. Results of the drills will go a long way toward establishing the line-ups which will start the opening games two weeks hence. ON THE EVE of the first tough practice game, Oosterbaan ex- ei rnri c a ri'Oi IfiAhitvqn'a early practice performances The new 'coach pointed out that, contrary to expectations, the Wolverines have demonstrated a stronger passing attack than a running game. "I expected just the reverse, Oosterbaan said. "With Bob Chappuis gone, I definitely thought we'd be more powerful on the ground. It hasn't turned out that way so far." Gene Derricotte, the fleet halfback who is expected to furnish much of Michigan's ground attack, has been hampered by a hip Injury. He is expected to take part in the scrimmage, however. OOSTERBAAN is anxious to observe the work of his brightest sophomore prospect. Leo Koceski, in the Saturday drill. Koceski is pushing the veteran Walt Teninga for the right half spot vacated by the brilliant Bump Elliott. At Michigan State, Munn lost two outstanding tackle candidates as he split his squad for the drill. Carl Nestor, senior letterman who played both tackle and guard last season, was forced to abandon football because of a spine condition. Team Physician Charles Holland advised the 180-pound Nestor that it would be "dangerous to continue his football career. John Wheeler, another letter-man tackle, was ruled ineligible because of scholastic difficulties. AT THE UNIVERSITY of Detroit, Baer will use his veteran stars on a "red" team for the scrimmage. This outfit will have Danny Boisture and Arch Kelly at the ends; Angus Kennedy and Tom Finnin at the tackles; Bob Greiner and Ed Wood at the guards and John Packo at center. Operating behind this line will be Bob O'Malley, Walt G ruber, Jack Kurkowski and Mike Kays-serian. The other team will have Gene Herman and Frank Audette at the ends; Alex Smail and John Kennedy at the tackles; Joe Mullen and Bill Guay at the guards and Jerry Greiner at center. The backs will be Ed Jeakle. Joe Wright, Jack O'Leary and Jim Massey. Heads Gym Squad CHAMPAIGN, IIL (JP) Charles Pond, former assistant coach, was named head gymnastic coach at the University of Illinois. Mr 1 OxN I 1 "! "I 'VCT I HYU lllUlS Will in Ninth on Musial's Hit ST. LOUIS (P) Stan Musial singled in Red Schoendienst with lh! ?ttnJvr?u?V? out in the ninth to give the St. j Louis Cardinals a 6-5 triumph over ;the Cincinnati Reds. i It was Musial's 200th hit of the season. Cincinnati 100 'IOO O'JO S 7 f I ff. Louis 120 IKKI 201 6 1.1 fit Rsffrnbricr. GIMBF.RT Lamanno; fOLLfcT and Bakrr. (8) and Big 9 Board to Study Rules on Eligibility CHICAGO (U.R) A special meeting of Western Conference faculty representatives will be held in Chicago Sunday, Chairman Dr. G. R. Lundquist, of Northwestern University, announced. "The meeting is being called to consider pending and unfinished business carried over from our last meeting, Lundquist said. It is understood that eligibility rules will be discussed with Commissioner K. L. (Tug) Wilson, just back from Europe where he attended the Olympic Games. Oma Starts London Drills LONDON (U.R) Lee Oma. Detroit heavyweight who meets British titleholder Bruce Wood cock at Harringay Arena, Sept. 21, had his first real workout at Promoter Jack Solomon's gymnasium off Piccadilly. uma impressed British observers with his bobbing and weaving tactics as he boxed four rounds with his sparring partners. He dropped his arms to his sides several times and caused his spar mates to miss as he dodged rights and lefts. Colts Upset CHICAGO, EL (U.R) The Chicago Rockets won their first All-America Conference football game of 1948, upsetting the favored Baltimore Colts, 21-14. Night Game AMERICAN LEAGUE Louis 000 312 202 10 8 St Chicago 121 020 010 7 IS Garver. Biscan (4), Sanford (5), Drews (8) and Moss; Rotblatt, Moulder (6), Judsoa (7), Grove (9) and Robinson. t1 saw i : rr n By Frank Williams ' e i "Ruth talked me out of the dog," Harry recalls. "But I kept the car . . ." That's Heilmann and his five-year-old son, Harry, Jr. (he's 27 now) posing at the wheel (below). Title Bouts Have to Wait 1VBA Head Says Louis Must Retire First PATERSOX, N. J. (JP) Notwithstanding sundry rumor3 to the contrary. President Abe Greene of I the National Boxing Association said that no new heavyweight champion will be declared until Joe Louis retires officially. That puts the damper on any hopes of matching the winners of the Jimmy Bivins-Ezzard Charles and Jersey Joe Walcott-Gus Les-nevich fights and calling it a title contest. BIVIN'S and Charles tangl? In Washington Monday, and Walcott is slated to meet Lesnevich in .Jersey City, Sept. 21. Greene, however, did leave the door open. He said that the heavyweight muddle probably would be the main topic on the agenda when the NBA convenes for its annual meeting for three days starting Monday In Philadelphia, "Obviously, the winners of the two fights would be considered the outstanding fighters In the heavyweight division," Greene said, "but that's not news. Who else i there ? Greene said that Louis would be the guest at the NBA's dinner Tuesday night, and that he expected some definite word to be forthcoming from the champion at the time. . Pennant Races at a Glance AMERICAN" LEAGUE W L Pet. GB TP Boston 84 49 .632 ... 21 New York 82 52 .612 2"2 20 Cleveland 8i 53 .604 3, 20 Philadelphia 78 59 .569 8 17 REMMMMi SCHEPl'T.ES: . ton At homr New York 1. Philadelphia ;. Wahinicton a. Total 1. imr w Vork 3. norland l. f hirazo 2, Detroit 4. St. Louis 3. Total 13. Vw York At home. Boston .1. Total , :"", Boston 1. Philnrirlnhia 3. WaOi. inrl?l" V5- "'"re'nI 1. hteao 2. Detroit 4. M. Looik 3. Total 17. Cleveland At home. Boron 1. New ork 1. Washington 3. Philadelohfn 3. M. Louie 4. IX-lryit 3. I hirarn 2. Total li. Away Detroit 3. Total S. Philadelphia At home. New York 3. ahlnrton 2. Totals. A war Bootoa 3. M. l'iii 2. Cleveland 3. Chieaxo 2. Detroit . Total 12. NATIONAL LEAGUE XV L Pet. GB TP Boston Pittsburgh Brooklyn St. Louis New York 76 71 71 72 69 57 .571 21 58 .550 S 25 59 .546 3"'2 24 62 .537 41 i 20 63 .523 6, 22 REMAINING SCHEDULES: BOSTON At home. New York t. Chi-eao 2. ft. Looia 3. Pittsburgh 2. C i-einnati 2. Total 11. Awar Brooklyn 3, Philadelphia 4. New York 3. Total 10. BROOKLYN At home. Boston 8. Philadelphia 2. hlcmio 3. f ineinnati 3. M. Lr.ui 2, Pittsburgh 5 including playoff of protested came). Total 18. Asm-New ork 4. Philadelphia 2. Total 6. ST. LOUS At home, (hiraco 3. Pitts-l.nrih 3, Cincinnati 2. Total 9. .! New York 2. Boston 3. Brooklyn 2, Philadelphia 2. Chicago X Total 12. PITT-Bl FUiH At home. icwinnati 4. Total 4. Ami New ork 3. Boston 2. Philadelphia 4. Brooklyn S (inrlodlnc playoff of protected came). St. Louia 3. Cincinnati 2. htraco 2. Total 21. NEW YORK At home. Rrooklrn 4. Philadelphia 2. Boston 3. Pittsburgh S. Cincinnati X. St. I.oola 2, Chiraco 4. Total 20. Away Button 2. Total 2. I T i 1 i'jA iVilMTinii. - ' " f't " "r f "i '

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