OCR Interpretation

The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, July 18, 1945, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1945-07-18/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 7

Pirates Train For Fray With Artillery Nine Tonight
r-AMP MACKALL, July 17.—The
Camp Davis baseba11 team con‘
tinued their' winning ways today
When they took a 12-2 win from
he camp MacKall nine here this
Starling on the mound for the
mvismen was Cpl. Andy Barnijjh,
h0 gave up only four hits the
.jU route. This was Barnish’s sec
ond victory in as many starts.
Xhe Kavanaugh managed club
tallied in the first when Kramer
walked and was pushed to second
or a bunt by Gaspari. He came
home on a hit by Ken Kavanaugh.
!n the third stanza the Davis club
tialijed twice on one hit, two walks
and a hit batsmen.
Going scoreless until the eighth,
the invading team counted three
limes again with a three-ply wal
lop by Barnish, which was the big
blow of the inning. Four hits and
three walks in the top of the final
frmne gave the winners five more
and ended the scoring for the after
The MacKall team counted twice
in the eighth for their only runs.
Leading the team from the coast
at the plate was Manager Ken
Kavanaugh, with three hits while
Demario and Beasley gathered two
x r
Boxing, Wrestling Show
Is Slated For Thalian
Ted Davis, 118-pound Maffitt
Village youth is pitted against a
119 — pound Lake Forest youth
named Sasser in the opening box
ing event of tonight’s ring and
mat show in the Thalian Hall
In the second bout Johnnie
Bryant, 142 pounds, of Dry Pond,
will meet William Brewer, 140
pounds, of Carolina Beach.
James Merritt, 121 pounds, of
Lake Forest, is scheduled to bat
a Dry Ponder named Best in the
third bout. Best also weighs in at
121 pounds.
On the wrestling card, Earl
Wampler is slated for a return
match with Tom Drenne. Wampler
i was injured in Thalian Hall last
; Friday night in his match with
Drennen, and could not come hack
for the final fall.
In the final match Roy Jones,
formerly the Masked Marvel, \fill
meet Sailor Sammey Simms.
The doors will open at 7:30 p.m.
and the first fight is scheduled to
begin at 8:30 p. m.
American League «•
Detroit at New York, postponed, rain.
St. Louis at Washington, postponed.
Chicago at Philadelphia, postponed,
to allow Chicago to ca-tch train,
Cleveland 6; Boston 1.
National League
New York 2; Chicago 1.
Brooklyn 5; Pittsburgh 2.
Philadelphia 3: Cincinnati 1.
Sr. Louis 3: Boston 2.
NEW YORK. July 17.— (JP) — Major
league standings including all day games
of July 17.
National League
Tfama Won Lost Pet.
Chicago _ 4 30 .615
St. Louis _ 46 34 .575
Brooklyn _ 46 35 .568
Pittsburgh _ 41 39 .513
New York _ 43 41 .512
Boston _ 39 41 .485
Cincinnati _ 37 39 .484
Philadelphia _ 22 63 .259
American League
Detroit _ 44 32 .579
Washington _ 41 36 .532
Boston _ 41 37 .526
Chicago _ 40 39 .506
S’. Louis _ 37 38 .493
Cleveland _ 37 39 .487
Philadelphia _ 26 51 .338
NEW YORK. July 17.—(£>)-Frobable
Pitchers for tomorrow’s major league
game?. 'Won and Lost records in paren
American League
Sh Louis at New York (2)—Jakucki
and Kramer i8-7» vs. Gettel (4-3)
anfl Bevens 9-3'.
Cleveland at Philadelphia 2-twi-night)
—Bag by 13-8) and Smith (3-6) vs.
E'jck 11-3' and Flores (3-3).
Detroit at Washington 2-twi-night' —
aewhouser (13-61 and Benton (7-1) vs.
Leonard (19-3) and Pieretti (9-5>.
Chicago at Boston—Dietrich 4-21 vs.
terrrss (15-2).
National League
Brooklyn at Chicago 2—Davis (7-8)
Buker '3-0) vs. Prim (5-4) and war
like 10-01.
Se-.v York at Pittsburgh (2-3! and Fis
(8n 1 VS‘ ^oe *^-6) anc* Butcher
Philadelphia at St. Louis (2-twi-night)
-«■ Barrett (4-12) and Judd (0-3) vs.
Donnelly 4-61 and Byerly (4-3).
un'y games scheduled.
The Territory of Wyoming came
To existence by an act of coni
on July 28,1868.
The Sports Trail
NEW YORK, July 17.—(tf>—We’re
just back from one of those annual
ego-deflating experiences, some
times called a vacation. Returning
and expecting to find you col
leagues tottering and reeling from
the strain of trying to keep things
going without you, it’s a little dis
concerting to be greeted with
bland indifference and the query:
“oh, you bee* away? Thought
there was something missing
around here.”
Anyway, it's a little bit harder
than usual to get back into the
groove, or maybe it should be rut,
than usual this year, as due to a
newspaper deliverymen’s strike we
saw papers only at scattered in
tervals and thus lost our bearings
on current sports events.
We did siphon the information
from the almost dry wells that
everything was not fragrant in
Flatbush as the Dodgers had fallen
upon evil days and where once they
had the lead in the National League
they now have the lead in their
shoes and are falling back in dis
order. Their pitchers are being
routed instead of going the route.
We also learned the Chicago Cubs
are giving the league fits, and that
the Detroit Tigers are in the throes
of a slump which perils their Amer
ican League leadership. Maybe
from their standpoint if they must
have a slump now would be the
best time as they’ll have time to
We leaned with much satisfaction
of the debut of Hank Greenberg
in the Tiger lineup and the fact
he cracked out a home run in his
first game will do wonders to allay
the apprehensions of other ball
players in the service tha. they
might be duds when they tried to
come back.
We also got the grapevine news
_ I
that the race horses virtually were
tied to the tracks at which they
now are operating, due to an ODT
ruling banning shipment of the crit
ters. We don’t imagine the horses
would mind much if they were
walked from Jamaica to Belmont
or some other nearby track We
understand that’s the way the
horses got from here to there for
races in England. It’s the guys
who would have to lead them who
would object to the bunion derby.
The rumors afoot that Joe Dimag
gio is soon to be discharged from
the Army also sifted through the
news void. If he is, and returns
to the Yankees soon enough, it
might make quite a difference in
the American League race. One
man often can make or break a
team, apd we imagine if the Car
dinals had Stan Musial available
they’d be out in front right now.
That Byron Nelson won the P.
G. A.' championship was leaned al
so, but that wasn’t exactly news.
If he hadn’t won it would have
been. He also has come up with
a lame back, which seems to be
a hazard of the profession. Craig
Wood, Sam Snead, and now Nel
son. Maybe if we could get someone
to twist our back out of kilter we
could play better golf. All the of
fere we get, though, are from
guys wanting to wring our neck.
In the absence of newspapers we
had time to peruse various service
publications, and the Pacific Leath
neck comes up with an item that
indicates there just ain’t no justice
as they say. It concerns Sgt. Heinie
Mueller, former major league out
fielder, and gives his opinion that
the last six years have been the
toughest of his career.
“Three years with the Phillies
and then three more with the ma
rine Corps,” he explains. “That’s
what I call rugged.”_
New York Breaks Jinx
To Down Chicago, 2-1
__—--—it ”
ST. LOUIS, July 17—(J3)—Emil
Verban singled in the last half
of the ninth inning to bring home
Ray Sanders with the winning run
as the St. Louis Cardinals turned
back the Boston Braves 3 to 2,
and gained a full game in their
drive towards first place.
Charlie Barrett, former Boston
property, won his 12th game as
he spaced nine hits among his
ex-teammates. Tommy Holmes
doubled in the eighth for his *irst
hit in three games.
The Cardinals also got nine hits
off the pitching of Nate Andrews.
They took a lead in the second
inning when Verban brought home
Sanders with a single. The Braves
scored twice in the fourth on
doubles by Charlie Workman and
Vince Shupe and a single by Butch
In the eighth inning the Cards
made their 80th double play of the
year and it was their 80th game.
CINCINNATI, July 17— UP) —
Dick Mauney, the Philadelphia
Phillies’ righthanded pitcher, threw
a three-hitter at the Cincinnati
Reds tonight and won his ball
game 3-1, in a few hours after
he received word that his wife
gave birth to a second son in Con
cord, Mass.
The cellar-dwelling Phillies open
ed up on Joe Bowman, an ex
American Leaguer who has won
seven and lost two for Cincinnati
since coming to the senior loop,
in the first inning and got two
Walter Flager, an ex-Redleg,
opened the game with a single,
Marion Antonelli got on safely on
Eddie Miller’s error and then Bow
man hit Jimmy Wasdell in the
head as Wasdell ran for first on
an infield roller to permit Flager
and Antonelli to score.
The Reds got one of these back
in their half of the first inning
on Dain Clay’s single a passed
ball and Frank McCormick’s single.
r.*?r a
CHICAGO, July 17—(JP)—Husky
Bill Voiselle cooled off the ram
paging Chicago Cubs with a five
hit performance as the New York
Giants ended a five game losing
streak by shading the National
League pace-setters, 2-1, before a
paid crowd of 9,150 today. One
wild inning by Paul Erickson gave
the Giants both their tallies to
snap a Bruin winning streak at
five and hand Chicago only its
second setback in 18 starts.
Erickson also allowed only five
hits but three walks, a wild pitch
and a single by Dan Gardella
with the bases loaded in the fourth
settled the issue. The three passes
were all Erickson issued in the
Four of the five hits off Voiselle,
who gained his eleventh victory
against eight defeats, were two
baggers. Three of them were lead
off clouts, but each time the Giant
right-hander quickly doused the
The lone Cub tally came in the
second inning when Phil Cavar
retta’s grounder went through first
baseman Dan Gardella for a two
base error and Paul Gillespie
singled him home.
New York Ah R H O A
Treadway, If - * 0 J f ®
Hausman, 2b - 2 1 1 1 6
Lockman, cf - 4 0 0 2 0
Ott, rf - 3 1 1 0 0
Lombardi, c - 3 0 0 8 0
Gardella, lb - 4 0 1 4
Kerr, ss - 4 ? J } *
Reyes. 3b- 3 0 113
Voiselle, p - 3 0 0 1 1
ChUa/o AbRHO A
Hack. 3b - 3 8 0 3 0
Johnson. 2b - 4 ? £ * *
Nicholson, rf - 1 ? 2 X !
Cavarretta, lb - 3 10 7 1
Pafko, cf - f J J i J
Lowrey. If - 12 1?!
Gillespie, c - 3 0 J J J
Merullo, ss - 4 ft 1 2 3
Erickson, p --- 2 0 10 1
xBecker -:- 1 0 0 ft ft
Totals _ 32 1 5 27 H
xBatted for Erickson in 9th.
New York _ 009 200 000 2
Chicago _ 010 000 000—1
Error _ Gardella. Runs batted in —
Gardella 2. Gillespie. Two base hits —
Pafko, Lowrey, Merullo. Erickson. Sa
crifice—Hausman. Double plays —- Rey
es, Hausmann and Gardella: Gillespie
and Johnson. Left on bases—New York 5.
Chicago 8. Bases on balls—off Voiselle
4. off Erickson 3. Strike outs—by Voiselle
3 bv Erickson 4. Wild pitches—Erickson
2. Umpires—Conlan. Roggess and Pinelli
Time—1:47. Attendance (estimated)—8.
New Club Record
Set Bv Fisherman
A new club record was regis
tered with the New Hanover Fish
ing club Monday night, when Lt
H B. McLaughlin of Bluethenthal
Army Air Base, fishing with a
party at Topsail Inlet, landed a
38-nound drum.
This fish tops the previous rec
ord for the season, which, in
cidentally, was set by Lt. Mc
Laughlin’s commanding officer,
Col. C. T. Edwinson, who landed
a 37 pound, two ounce bass.
Included in the party with Lt.
McLaughlin were Lt. C. R. Clonts,
also of Bluethenthal field, Lt. Ken
neth Bland, home on furlough from
overseas duty, and George B. Can
ady. secretary of the fishing club.
Reconditioned Pre-War
209 Market St. Dial 2-3*24
Buccaneers Seeking Re
venge Against Fort
Bragg Aggregation
Lefty Louis Chesire. plump port
sided pitching ace of the Wilming
ton Pirates will liurl tonight's
game for the Buccaneers as they
seek rpvenge from the 32nd artil
lerv Corp from Fort Bragg at
Lp?ion Field at 8:30 o’clock.
Cheshire, the colorful southpaw
who often has much more “stuff”
than control, will be out to snare
his seventh victory of the season.
Tn his last outing against the Cam')
Davis club he turned in a two-hit
performance, the big left-hander
used his sharp breaking curves and
blazing fast ball to retire 13
batters via the strikeout route.
Spasmodic lapses in his control
seldom trouble the amiable Ches
hire. However, as he usually is
able to work himself out of most
difficulties by settling down to
quell the uprisings with several
opportune strike-outs. Lefty s ap
pearance on the mound invariably
helps the contest attendance, as the
baseball fans know there’ll never
be a dull moment with the husky
chunker serving up his deceptive
siams. ,, , ,
The Bragg club is well-heeleo
with former professional perform
ers and has compiled an excelled
record while playing some of the
top service teams in this state.
Kite has not announced his
starting line-up but it will probably
be as usual. The clubs manager
also said he was trying to sign up
a well known sports star. If hi?
plans go through this man will
appear in the line-up.
Pate Fish who is back in uni
form after being injured in a game
with Fort Bragg a few weeks ago
will be on hand if Cheshire fails
to tame the red hot soldiers.
Cheshire who is the property of
the Boston Red Sox will lock horns
with another American leaguer,
Charlie Fisher, in tonight’s affray
If the weather permits a large
crowd is epected to witness the
The Soldiers’ line-up was not an
nounced but will probably be as in
the last game.
Charlie Willard, Pirate short stop
and out fielder is still holding the
Batting honors for the Bucs, he is
belting .352. Brody Stanley is fol
lowing Willard by two points, slug
Stanley is really the leading hit
ter whereas Willard is only sub
stitute player. Roy Lamb is well up
on the Averages with .322. Lamb
is also leading in the most Home
runs, he has blasted out two four
ibaggers and several other extra
base hits. Snag Allen lowered his
average in the last game from .357
to .319.
Lefty Cheshire is leading in the
most strikeouts. The big left hand
er has whiffed 41 batters followed
by Pate Fish with 27. Johnny Wil
bourne who has had some bad
breaks this season has only truck
out 27.
Batting Averages
Player Ab R H O A E Ba
McKeithan _ 47 14 8 29 22 5 .170
Coward _ 44 7 13 8 0 2 . 293
Allen _ 47 10 15 8 20 5 .319
Paxton _ 30 6 7 11 3 3 .233
Stanley _ 40 4 14 54 7 3 .350
Lamb _ 31 4 10 13 6 3 .322
Willard_ 17 1 6 2 5 2 .352
Taylor _ 28 5 5 70 5 2 .178
Staton __ 27 3 1 —
King _ 5 1 1 2 2 3 .200
Cheshire _ 20 3 5 1 1 1 .250
Fish _ 7 2 2 1 3 2 .286
Wilboume _ 18 2 4 2 10 0 .222
Strike Outs
Cheshire 41; Fish 27; Wilboume 24.
Total runs scored each inning
123458789 10 11
11 1853882200
Totals runs scored
Pirates _ 55 Opp. 35
Pitchers Won Lost Rec'd
Fish _ 4 0 1.000
Cheshire _i_ 6 1 .857
Wilboume _ 1 3 .250
1 0 1.00ft
DURHAM, July 17.— UP) —Lt.
Col. Wallace Wade, who arrived
back in this country July 5 after
15 months service overseas, has
been separated from the Army and
will return to Duke University.
It was announced at Duke today
that on the suggestion and recom
mendation of Mr. Wade he will,;
after a short vacation, resume his
duties as director of athletics and
physical education and that Ed
mund M. (Eddie) Cameron has
been appointed Head coach of foot
Mr. Wade received his separation
papers Sunday at Fort Bragg. He
is now at his home on the Duke
campus. Mr. Wade has long been
greatly interested in full and wise
physical training program for all
college students, he said tod,
and his observations and ex
perience in Army training centers
and actual warfare have profound
ly convinced him of the needs of
an expanded program to meet this
service for post-war youth in his
Mr. Wade was physical edu
cation director and head football
coach from the time he came form
Alabama to Duke in 1931 to the
time he voluntarily entered the
Army as a major in March 1942.
Coach Cameron, who came to
Duke in 1926, has been acting di
rector of athletics and heed foot
Pieretti And Dinges Are
Top Major League Findsj
--- i
NEW YORK, July 17 — (^) —
Marino Pieretti of Washington and
Vance Dinges of the Philadelphia
Phillies today appear the prize
picks of 21 minor leaguers drafted
by the majors last winter at a
cost of $152,500.
Pieretti, whose selection threat
ened ot start a baseball civil war,
has won nine and lost five for the
up and coming senators. Inclusion
of the midget-sized rookie in the
list of Ossie Bluege’s starters gives
the Nats the, best hurling staff in
the loop. He has proved a cap
able helping mate to Dutch Leon
ard, Roger Wolff, Mickey Haefner
and Johnny Niggeling. Only Leon
ard tops him in total victories and
he is first in hours and innings of
work on the Washinton staff.
When Clark Griffith drafted the
mighty mite from Portland, Presi
sident Bill Klepper of the Beavers
hollered like a wounded gladiator
and claimed he had lost a $75,000
sale prospect for only $7,500. How
ever, nobody bought Pieretti be
fore the draft deadline and so all
was above board. This particular
case resulted in a threat of a third
major league from the Pacific
Coast loop and demands for high
er draft prices, a matter still un
settled and sure to provoke trouble
at the 1945 winter meetings.
in rf np Knttinrt Q1 Q ni
among National League hitters, is
an even more surprising "click”
in the big show as most of his
previous experience was in the
class A eastern league. Although
the Phils selected Dinges from
Louisville of the American Asso
ciation, he played only 11 games
there and spent most of 1944 with
Scranton, Pa., where he hit .323.
Herb Pennock, head of the
Phillies, knew the speedy young
ster when he had charge of the
Boston Red Sox chain system and
promptly picked him out of the
hat when the sox failed to buy bis
contract from Louisville.
Only four other graduates of the
class of 21 are doing regular duty
in the majors and all are pitchers.
Leroy P. Fund of Columbus has a
3-2 record for Brooklyn while tom
Seats, a 25-game winner for San
Francisco, is all even at 4-4 for
the Dodgers, Bill Emmerich of
Rochester, picked by the New
York Giants, and Charley Sprull
of Milwaukee, now with the Phill
ies, each boast 3-5 marks.
Cleveland Defeats
Bostonites, 6 to 1
BOSTON, July 17 —(IP)— Johnny
Lazor’s home run in the ninth in
ning for Boston's only score, was
all that prevented Steve Gromek
from pitching a shutout today as
the Cleveland Indians defeated the
Red Sox 6-1. to take two games
of the three contest series.
The Box:
Cleveland Ate R H O A
Meyer, 2b - 4 12 2 3
Rocco, lb - 4 0 0 8 C
Seerey rf - 4 0 13 0
Heath. If - 4 1 1 3 C
Boudreau, ss- 2 10 11
Hayes, c _ 4 12 7 0
Ross, 3b _ 4 0 13 1
Mackiewicz, cf - 2 J ? n o
Gromek, p - 3 1 _ _ _
BoJ„°„ta,S -- Ah-.O*
Lake, ss - } J J ?
Tobin, 3b - 3 ® ® ® J
Metkovich, cf - \ ® J * J
R. Johnson. If - ^ 0 1 1 C
Camilli, lb -
Lazor. rf - * 1 3 \ \
Newsome. 2b - J n i - »
zzBucher - J ® 2 2 -
Wilson. p - ! 2 2 2 ,
Barrett, p - 12 2 2
zFinney - 12 2 2
V. Johnson, p - ® n ® ®
Totals _34 1 9 27 I
xBatted for Barrett in 7th.
zzBatted for Garbark in 9th.
Score by innings:
Cleveland - 131 10®—'
Boston _ 000 000 001—
Error—Wilson. Runs batted in—Seerey
Gromek, Meyer, Hayes, Rocco. Lazor
Two base hits—Meyer. Ross, Garbark
Metkovich. Three base hit—Lake. Horn
run—Lazor. Sacrifices — Rocco. Boun
dreau, Tobin. Double plays—Garbark ani
Lake, Newsome and Camilli. Left oi
bases—Cleveland 9, Boston 7. Bases oi
balls—Wilson 5, Barrett 1. V. Johnson 2
Strike outs—Gromek 6. Wilson 1. Bar
rett 3. V. Johnson 2. Hits—off Wilson
in 4 1-3: Barrett 4 in 2 2-3: V. Johnson
in 2. Hit bv pitcher, by—V. Johnsoi
(Hayes i. Wild pitch — Barrett. Losini
pitcher — Wilson. Umpires — Pi.ogras
Grieve McGowan. Time—2:5. Attendanci
4 323.
ball coach during Mr. Wade’s ab
sence, His 1944 team played Ala
bama at the Sugar Bowl in New
Orleans January 1.
While coach at Alabama and
Duke Mr. Wade took five teams to
the Rose Bowl. He coached the
Army’s western team in 1942, in
1943 took advanced training in field
artillery at Fort Sill, and came to
Camp Butner near Durham as
commanding officer of the 272nd
Field Artillery Battalion, 402nd
Field Artillery Group. _
Him and His Memoirs
LONDON, July 17. —(M— Bruce
Woodcock, 24-year-old railroad
worker, knocked out the Veteran
Jack London in the sixth round
of a scheduled 15-round bout to
night to wki the British and em
pire heavyweight boxing champion
A crowd of 38,000 that paid from
$1 for standing room to $50 for
ringside seats packed the Totenham
football grounds in North London
to see the fight. It was Britain’s
first major outdoor fight during
the war.
Young Woodcock who gave away
33 pounds to the chunky 215-pound
champion, struck swiftly shortly af
ter the sixth round opened, knock
ing London half way through the
ropes with a right to the chin be
fore finishing him off.
The end came so suddenly that
both the crowd—and the champion
—seemed bewildered. A match with
a leading American heavyweight
had been ballyhooed as one of the
prizes of tonight’s bout, but
Promoter Jack Solomons said he
wasn’t ready to make any an
nouncement now.
Speaking of a possible visit to
the United States. Woodcock’s man
ager, Tom Hurit, said “nothing
tangible at present has come from
America but we should be in
terested in any offer.”
PITTSBURGH, July 17.— (JP) —
The Brooklyn Dodgers took ad
vantage of the Pittsburgh Pirates’
sloppy fielding to win the last game
of a series 5 to 2, before 20,148
fans tonight.
Brooklyn combined three Pitts
burgh errors and a single to score
two runs in the fourth. Goody
Rosen started off with a single
but was forced by Augie Galan.
Augie took second when Pete Cos
carart fumbled Dixie Walker’s
grounder and scored on an error
by Nick Strincevich. Walker scored
on Frankie Gustine’s error.
The Bums added another in the
seventh on one hit, the Pirates’
on two singles, Rosen’s triple and
two more walks.
Hal Gregg received credit for his
11th win.
'Isle Of Forgotten Sins"
1 With
gale sondergaard
Thur. And Fr|.
l?out>le Feature
Roy Rogers Weaver-Bros
In E1Tv"y
I__ —
At 1:10-2:45-4:20-6:00-7:35-9:15
. rtf a society
Th® an inson*
("30 Second* Over Tokyo" SweetheartI)
Community Sing—News
9c 24c
Haegg Makes Neu)
Record For Mile,
News Agency Says
NEW YORK, July 17.—(/P)—The
Swedish American News Exchange
reported it had received a cable
gram advising that Gunder Haegg,
Swedish track star, today better
ed the world record for the mile
run with a time o.f 4:01.4 in a race
at Malmo.
Arne Andersson, holder of the ac
cepted world record of 4:02.6, set
July 1, 1943, finished second to
day in 4:02, the exchange reported.
NEW YORK, July 17.—<*—'The
four-minute-mile, the much discus
sed topic of track and field experts,
drew nearer reality as the result
of Gunder Haegg’s record-busting
4.01.4 mile at Malmo, Sweden, to
Following is brief summary of
some of the mile records through
me years:
Year Athlete, Country Time
1865—Webster, England_4:44.3
1881—George, England_4:18.8 _
1913—Jones, U. S..4:15.4
1915 -Taber, U. S. -. 4:12.6
1923—Nurmi, Finland - 4:10.4
1931—Lodoumegue, France 4:06.2
1934—Cunningham, U. S. .. 4:06.8
1937—Wooderson, England ..4:06.4
1942— Haegg, Sweden -.4:06.2
_—Haegg, Sweden-4:04.6
1943— Anderson, Sweden .. 4:02.6
1945—Haeg, Sweden-4:01.4
Whip-Armed Terror
Returns To Mound
CHICAGO, July 17. — OP)— Lon
Warneke, once the whip-armed ter
ror of the National League, will
make his first pitching start in
two seasons for the first-place Chi
cago Cubs in a double-header
against the Brooklyn Dodgers here
Warneke, who quit baseball last
season to work in a Naval ord
nance plant, rejoined the Cubs ear_
ly in the June and since has appear
ed in two one-inning relief stints.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., July 17—OP)—
C. Bruce Head, 70, presiding stew
ard at Churchill Downs, died at
his home here last night following
a heart attack.
St. John's Tavern
114 Orange EL
Dial >-8085
Chicken In The
Rough — Friday
A Swell Picture end
A Grand Cast of Stars! ■■
. —In—
-"It's Gobs of Pun!
10:45 JACK LaRUI
A. M. -In
Starting Today!
The screen’s newest romantic pair on the strangest
holiday two people ever shared!
challenging her unforgettable " Kitty Foyle”
from his triumph in "Since You Went Away”'
ip her first really grown-up glamour role ' __

xml | txt