Newspaper Archive of
Kenosha News
Kenosha, Wisconsin
Lyft
June 5, 1944     Kenosha News
PAGE 8     (8 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 8     (8 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
June 5, 1944
 

Newspaper Archive of Kenosha News produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




) i-. :. ' ! I ] s l ] I Page Eight KENOSHA 'EVENING NEWS Monday, June 5, 1944 | I Two Ex-Comeis Appearing With RockfordaiLakeSiadiumTonigh, ....... 00_bume[s bo00l une,00-- urop00--.Pai To Belles; Rc)c kford Ton,gh Helen 'Tee-Wee" Westerman. catcher ' S,x ,n w for Sex, Cubs W,n, Then Tie Hash from the SPORTS KITCHEN A Little of Everything By HUGH FULLERTON, JR New York -- (/P)  If a red- ha|red, plnk.fzced fellow who played in six world series for the Yankees and a couple of all-star games for the American league wasn't so modest, college base- ball coaches soon might be get- ting a letter something like this: "If you fellows are really Inter. ested in keeping college baseball alive, you'd better get together and do something about it." . . . But Yale's Red Rolfe considers himself just a beginner in the coaching ranks and thinks the veterans would ask: "Who is he to be crltlcistng us?" . . . Having imbibed some of Red's enthusi- asm recently, this Dept. is per. fectly willing to do the critlcis- ing. Proposal No. 1--Rolls is keenl South Bend S0x, Minneapolis in interested in the formation of baseball coaches' organization, sim- ilar to the football and basketball coaches associations, which would help to advance the college game. . . Such a group wouldn't have to overhaul the rules the way the others do, but it could, for exam- ple. throw its weight around a bit when football tutors insist that Spring grid practice is more im- oortant than playing ball: it could support Rod's recent suggestion for a national tournament to stim- ulate interest in college ball. And in ConclusionMany men in the colleges, and in the sec. ondary schools that feed them, have had baseball coaching thrust upon them, comments Homer Dunham, the western Michigan college publleitor who is an enthusiastic baseball boost. er. "They don't know the game and pay little attention to de- veloping prospective base- bailers." Criticize Jockey As Pensive Loses New York  (.z:p) -- Pensive, Warren Wright's Kentucky Derby nd Preakness winner, was beaten by Bounding Home, $34.70 outsid. or, in the $50,000.added Belmont stakes on Saturday, and today Jockey Conn McCreary was on the pan for filing to win rcing's triple crown. Many of the crowd of 34.233, in. eluding Trainer Ben Jones, ex- pressed belief McCreary made his move too soon and hence had noth. ing left when William Ziegler's Bounding Home caught and passed Pensive, the 1-2 favorite, to win the mile and a half test by half a length. In contrast to his performnce in the Derby and Preakness, when he waited until the last quarter. mile before letting Pensive out, McCreary shot the Wright colt to the front at the mile marker in the Belmont. "I thought I had the race won t the stretch turn," he explained tier the race. "When suddenly a stranger ranged alongside of me. Pensive gave all he had, but Bounding Home was too much of hor_'" Twin Bill Wins South Bend, Ind. --#Special-- Milwaukee's Chicks continued as South Bend Blue Sex cousins Sun- day night as the All.American Girls' Professional League leaders swept a double header. 6-0 and 4-3. The wins gave the Sex 3-1 series edge and sixth in eight starts against Milwaukee. Sex employed winning requisite each game bunched hits -- and were helped along through Chick errors walks and wild pitches. Five hits. plus three errors and a walk bloomed into five Six runs in the first frame of the first. All happening before all of season's largest paid throng of 2,371 had arrived at park. Josephine Kabick. Milwaukee's losing hurler nightcap, deserved a better fate against Sunny Berger. Kabick gave only three hits to six by Berger and saw the winning run scored without semblence of I hit although her wild pitch sent I Irene Ruhnke, second base it home. Sex bunched all three' u-- -- -- ----AW Lal 72 hits in fourth inning, plus passed I ball and wild heave. Chicks tied it I a up at 3-all in top half of seventh I and Sox got the winner in bot-[ tom half on a walk, sacrifice, deep FlrstflY OutGameand wild pitch. Scores: In 2rid Spill Milwaukee ......... 000 000 0----0 3 4 By Associated Preu Jimmy Dykes' onrushing White Sox have moved into the first diet. stun of the American league on the strength of a six-game winning streak which includes a double win over the Washington Senators yesterdy 6-5 in 10 innings and 9-1 for clean sweep of the four-game series. The Chicago Cubs didn't do bad- ly. either, winning one game and tying another with the Brooklyn Dodgers in five hours and 33 min- utes of baseball. The Cubs won the opener 6-5 and the second game was called on account of darkness after 10 innings with the score tied 8-8. The double defeat at the hands i of the White Sox dropped the Senators into last place in the American league, with nine losses in their last ten games. Sub is Sex Hero Substitute First Baseman Ed Carnett of the White Sex was the hero of the first game, making four hits and driving in two runs Gordon Maltzberger won his fifth game in relief, following Orval Grove and Johnny Humphries to the mound. Tommy Turner paced the Chicago attack with three hits in the second game, including home run. 20,508 fans attended. In the Cub.Brooklyn opener, an a error by Eddie Basinski allowed the Cubs to score two unearned runs in the ninth inning for the win. In the second game, the Dodg. ors rallied for six runs in the last four innings to tie after trailing 8-2 at the end of five innings. The New York Yankee split with the Cleveland Indians, the Yankees winning the first 6-4 in 11 innings and the Indians takirg the second, 4-3. behind the six hit pitching of Allie Reynolds. Detroit and Boston divided their double header, the Tigers winning the first 2-1, behind the seven hit- pitching of Dizzy Trout. The only run scored off Trout was unearned Clem Hausmann retaliated witl his own seven hitter in the night- cap to give the Red Sox a 5-1 vic- tory. Walker Heads Attack The Cincinnati Reds. with Ger- ald Walker starring at bat. took two games from the Boston Braves. Walker's home run enabled Rookie Arnold Carter to win the first 1-0, and his four hits in the second paced the Reds to a 7-3 win. After Harry Gumbert had pitched the St. Louis Cards to a 4.2 victory over Philadelphia in the opener, Veteran Bill Lee held the National league champions to two hits in the second game, and shut them out, 1-0. The St. Louis Browns retained their first place lead in the Ameri. can by winning the second game 4-3 after the Philadelphia Athletics had won the opener by the same score. Jack Kramer, Brownie ace, won his own game by singling in Mark Christman with the winning run in the 10th inning. The Pittsburgh Pirates won both games from the New York Giants, 9.4; and 7-4. before 30,659. Fritz :Osterrnueller, making his first start for the Pirates was the win- ner in the first. Two homers each by Babe Dahlgren and Jim Russell and one by Vince Di Maggio made it easy for him. KYF Softball League Besats of Final Games June 3 Cobras 10. Independent Roofer 3. Black Devils 6. ChOcolate Sho i. Blltzes 7 Lucky Stars S. Mustangs beat Flyin Tiers B on protest. Rams A beat Heinies A on forfeit. Wildcats B 8. Tiers 2. Hawks beat Heinies B on forfeit. COme 8.  2. South Bend ..... 500 fJl x---6 9 1 Thompson, Prince and Maguire and Stevenson; Armstron and Baker. Second Game Milwaukee 010 000 200--3 8 South Bend 000 300 10x----4 3 4 Kabick and Maguire; Berger and Baker Saturda NiKht's Game Milwaukee ......... 4 8 $ Blue Sex . 3 11 5 Thompson and MaEulz; Bennett aJad Baker. 2,500 See Rockford Fall in Two Games Rockford, Ill. (Special) --Minne- apolis Milleretts won a double head- er from Rockford Peaches here Sunday night before 2,500 fans. taking the first game 3-2 in 11 innings and the second 2-1. First game was a pitcher's battle between Audrey Haine of the Mil- lers and Carolyn Morris of the Peaches. Two hits and an error gave the Millers a run in the first inning of the first game with the Peaches tying it up in the second on a single and Terrie Davis' double. Dancer's single, a wild pitch and an error gave the Millers a run in the first of the ninth. Davis walked for the Peaches in the last of the ninth, stole second and third and then tied the score by stealing home. In the eleventh, Dancer was hit by a pitched ball, stole second and scored the winning run on an error. Two hits and two stolen bases gave the Peaches a run in the first inning of the second game. Marge Peters held the Millerettes hatless until the fifth. Minneapolis won the game in the eighth without the aid of a hit, the Peaches making three errors and two runs scored. First Game Mi .... poli 100 000 001 001--3 S Rockford 010 000 001 00x--2 1 S Haine and Hera. Morris. Applegren i0) and Green. Second Game MirmeaDolis 0 000 0'20---2 3 43 ROckford 100 000 000---1 Wiltsu and Borg ,4,. Peter. Apple- gren 9 and Grten, Win for Rockford Rockford outlasted Minneapolis 13-10, Saturday night in a wild game that saw runs scored by prac- tically every conceivable method, including wild pitches, a balk and a pair of home runs. Milly Warwick of Rockford hit the first four bagger in the sixth inning to score Bea Chester and Dotty Kamenshek ahead of her, and in the next in- ning, Pitcher Fay Dancer of Min- nea_volis blasted out a round tripper of her own to bring in Audrey Kis- sel and Judy Dusanko Rockford opened the scoring in the first inning with four hases on balls, a sacrifice, two wild pitches and a single accounting for three runs. Minneapolis tied it in the second with three runs on a single, three walks, a fielder's choice and an infield out." Rockford regained the lead with a five run uprising in the sixth sparked by Warwick's homer and held it the rest of the way, though Pitcher Irene Applegren had to be relieved after seven and one third innings. With only one away in the eighth and two runners on bse, Carolyn Morris retired the side and fanned three btters in the ninth inning after a single and an: error had put her in trouble. Dancer gave up ten walks, four wild pitches and a balk. Score by Innings Minneapolis 030 020 320--10 15 5 Rockford - 30@ 015 22x13 II - Dancer and Borg; Ap, Morris and Green. Chet Clemens, Boston Braves' rookie outfielder, can go fast and fa/- to get those long flies. At San The United Aut o Workers' dropped a 3 to 1 decision to the Belle City Mallealles of Racine .at Lincoln park Sunday, before a large crowd. It was the second straight defeat in the Inter-City league for the defending champ- ions. Faulty base running in the first inning cut the Auto Workers' scor- ing to one run. Rockwood's two- base blow and Quinn's single sent the first marker home, third base- man Welsh fumbled Baas' grounder sending Quinn to third with none out. H. CruShers grounded sharply to Welsh who tagged Quinn and threw to first in time to retire Cruthers. McNeil was out, catcher to first. Three in Fourth Belle City's three runs were scored in the fourth. Norwood singled but was forced third to second, by Miller. Peters walked. Quick threw wild to third trying to get Mirler who scored, on a fielder's choice. Peters was out pitcher to short. Fawlk doubled followed by Horvath's single sent across two more runs. Westmore popped out to third. Vincavich, pitching for Belle City. gave up four hits, and fine support from his mates enabled him to best Peterman pitching for the Auto Workers' who also al- lowed four hits, and struck out eight. The Auto Workers' meet the Zion Merchants in a twilight game Tuesday at Lincoln Park. Belle City U.A.W. " Norwood.m 1 ROckw d.cf S 1 Mfller,cf 4 1 01Qudnn,r 4 0 I Peters.c 4 0 1 I Baas.3b 3 0 0 Welch.3b 44  0Cruth's,2b 4 o o Fowlks.2b 1 !McNeil.lb 3 0 Horvath,lf 3 0 1 'Madison,if 3 0 0 Westmore,lb 3 0 0 Goreckis$ 3 0 0 Fine.rf 2 0 01Quick.e 2 0 0 Vincavich.p 3 0 0Peterman.p 3 0 0 Bassing.rf 1 0 0'Bellaver,lf 0 0 0 IP.Cruth's.u I 0 0 l Zvodu,3b 1 0 0 Langnes,c 0 0 0 --[ Totals 3O 3 4I Totals 32 1 4 Belle City ...... 000 300 U.A.W. Local 72 .... 100 000 000--1 Summary -- Two-base hits: Fowlks, Rockwood. McNeil. Struck out: Vinea- rich, 3; Peterman, 3 Walked: Vincavich, 8; Peterman, 3. Hit by pitcher: Vinc- each. I. SetSeven New Marks for KYF Track Classic BOW THaV FINISMki| Team Points Out t No. S ..... iS WIJ0at ............... mS Cobras .............. S; Outpost No. I .............. 20 Outpost No. 4 ................ S Outpost No. S s Avensers ................ a Flylns Tlsees ............ S In perfect weather Saturday afternoon, upwards of 65 boys participated in the fifth annual track and field meet sponsored by the Kenosha Youth Foundation at Lake Front stadium. Indlvidu. ally, seven new records featured, while In the team champlonship, Outpost No. 2 annexed the title; Outpost No. 3 seeking to retain the crown, finished in sixth place tie. Record achievements indicate the rapid improvement being made the cinder hopeful here, mainly high students, portending ;client material for future high school teams. Marks Take Tumble OUT ON A DOUBLE PLAY Shortstop Skecter Webb of the Chicago White Sex is out at sec- ond on a double play in the third inning of the first game of a dou- bleheader with the Washington Senators at Chicago Sunday. Mak- ing the putout ts Stwrtsop Johnny Sullivan. 120 low hurdles. Robert MacLean.s= of Outpost No. 2and the Wildcat[Ills. pVee- team, lowered the record from 19.0[IWH III set in 1942 and 43 to 18.2. In the I v vu prep high jump, Richard Cross oft Outpost No. 4 jumped4 ft. 8IT Unlicked inches to better the mark of 4 ft.llm 4 inches in 1943. /I%UI I IJ The new record in the junior high jump set by Dick Bauman of 5 ft. 5 inches breaks his last year's best of 5 ft. 3 inches. Jerry Pfarr of the Cobras team placed second and also broke last year's record with a leap of 5 ft. 4 inches. Paul Ferraro of the Outpost No. 2 and Wildcat team broke the prep baseball throw standard set last year by Gil Krumm, of 158 ft. 8 inches, with a toss of 175 ft. and 6 inches. In the junior baseball throw event. Tom Schilling of the Cobras bettered last year's top by Joe Pawloski, of 203 ft. to a record of 219 ft. Ernle Pascueei and Ron. aid Keek also broke the 1943 mark on throws of 217 ft. and 215 ft. respectively. The Avengers team broke the 440 yd. relay record of 1.06.5, in 1.01.1. Members are: Bob Stoebe, Don Smith, Pat Shelley, Bob Smith. The time of 1.54.7 sets a new record for the junior 880 yd. relay set by the Cobras team: Tom Jackson. James Gerlach. Keith Werner. and Warren Spaulding. MacLean High Scorer Robert MacLean of the Outpost No. 2 and Wildcat team was high scorer of the meet with two first places for 10 points. George Limpert, of the KYF. director of the track meet, n- nounced that medals will be given this week to the winners and all i boys who finished second or third will be given ribbons The officials of the meet were: Starter.  Knal: timer. Marvin Setter; high Jumv Jud. Buck Zvoda: broad Jump Judges, Bob Young and Yurlk ]Boris; baseball throw judges. Bob Youl and Yurik Boris; finish luda. Richard Kava and Bob Gurske. In charge of Oupost teams: Out- No. I. Ted Topolovec: Outpt.o.  No. 2, Ernte Pacucci Outpost No. , Harold Mardolan; Outpost No. 4. William Greco. Summaries of Meet The events and records are: 200 yard dash, Juniors--First. Bob Radykowski. Outpost No. t and Cobras time 24.7; second, Harry Dawson; third, Jerry Pfarr. Outpost No. 1 and Cobras. 100 yard da. Junlor---First. Harry DawSon, time 11.4: second. Bill Sobol. Outpost No. g; hird, Thomas Biseizlia, Outpost No. 3 and Wildcats. 50 yard dash. prelFlret. Robert Mac- Lean. Outpost No. 2 and Wildcats. time 7.S; second. Paul Ferraro. No 3 and Wildcat; third. Ror Baum Outpost No. 1. Prep high jump--Filt. Richard Cross. Outvost No. 4. 4 ft. 8 Ineh@s Inew record), (CenUnued on Page Nine) Brewers Widen Newest Home Streak to Seven Rout Indians by 20-3, 4-2 Sunday; Six Game Margin hits in six trips to the plate in the opener and one for three in the nightcap. Bill Nagel, coming up with a rush in recent games, con- nected or two home runs in each game. In the opener the Brewers racked up 18 runs in the lt four innings to make things easy for Julio Aces- ta, winner of his sixth game against two defeats. The Indians helped hy committing six errors. The second tilt was mound duel bctween Charley Sproull of the Brews and Johnny Hutcbings of the Tribe until Herschel Martin and Ngel collected homers on suc- cessive pitches in the sixth. It was Sproull's sixth win of the season without defeat The Louisville Colonels spent an enJoyble afternoon at the expense of the Kansas City Blues as they won the first game 11-4 and took the second 11-2. In'the Marthen struggle at St. Pul, Othc Nitcholas pitched the full 17" innings for the Saints and allowed only eight hits up to the time the game was called off. His opponent, Francis (Red) Barrett allowed only six hit in the 15 in- nings he pitched. Wes Cunningham followed, flowing one hit in two innings. Minneapolis trounced Toledo 16. 9 in the opener. The second game was called oH on account of rain. By Associated Prm The homelike atmosphere of Borchert Field has inspired the Milwaukee Brewers to embark on a new winning streak which has! enabled them to recover some of' the grovnd they lost on their re- cent disastrous-road trip. A double win over the indianap. olis Indians yesterday, 20-3 nd 4.2, ran the Brewers' current victory: string to seven straight' and with Columbus unable to gain a deci-i stun over Toledo in 18 innings of play, the Milwaukceans are six games in front fo the Red Birds at this w=iting. The ColumbusSt. Paul game was called in the 13th inning on account of rain with the teams tiers at 1-1. The rain also put an end to plans for the second contest of the afternoon. YesterdaY's twin triumph gave the Brewers 21 wins in 23 starts at home. Peck Keeps Hitting The final standings released tc day show that only two teams out of 24 in the KYF softball league maintained undefeated records. They are: Rams in the A division, and the Journal Greens, C division The B division is divided into twc sectons: the north and south. There ara two teams tied in each of the sections. Cobras and the Corets in the north, and the Hawks and the Wildeis B in the south There will be a playoff for all four teams on Wednesday evening, the site to be announced later The two win- ning teams will play-off for the B division championship Saturday, June 10. George Limpert, director of the league, announced that the "most outstanding players" in each of the three divisions have been selected as follows: C division, Bob Orth of the Journal Greens, pitcher; B division. Vincent Bonofiglio of he Wildcat B, also a pitcher, and in the A divison, Harold Kreuser. Honorable mention went to Wilfred Hoff of the Hienies B, Tom Schill- ing of Cobras, Frank Tomsczak of the Journal Greens, and Don Mc- Phaul of the Rams A. The standings: A Division W. L. Pet` Rams ................ 6 0 1.0O Black Devils ............. 3 ,.s., .600 Heinies A . 1 4' .200 ChocOlate Shop .......... 0 5 .000 B Division North W. L. PeA *Cobras S 1 .833 *Comet S 1 .33 Independent Reefers ...... 3 3 . Blitzes'. ................. 4 2 666 Royals ................ 2 4 .333 Blue Jays ................ 1 S .168 Lucky Stars ............ I 5 . I B Division South W L Pet. "Hawks ................ s I .833 *Wildcats B .............. 5 1 .833 Mustana ............... 3 666 Tigers ............... 2 4 .&IL3 Hienies B 2 4 .333 Cougars ............. 1 4 200 Flying Tiger// B ......... I 4 C Division W. L. Pet. Journal Greens .......... S 0 1.000 Wlldcnts C .............. 4 1 .800 Wolves ............... 3 2 . Flying Tiaers C ... ....... :2 3 .400 Black Aces ............ I 4 200 Red Devils .............. 0 5 .000 "Note---Teams to play off Wed. June 7. How They Stand By Aesocinted Press National League W L Pet` St. Louis ............. 29 14 .874 P/ttsburgh .............. 23 18 Cincinnati .............. 24 18 .STI New York .............. 20 Boston .................. 21 25 .457 Brooklyn ............... la 23 .452 Philadelphia ............ 17 22 Chicago ................ 13 25 .342 American egoe W L PcL St. Louis ............... 27 0 .574 New York ............... 22 18 .SO Detroit ................. 24 22 .522 Chicago ................. 20 ,21 .4 ]aoton .................. 21 23 .477 Philadelphia ........... 0 22 .478 Clevelnnd .............. 21 2.5 .457 Washinson ............. 20 241 4S5 American Association W L Pet. Milwaukee .............. 32 I 1 744 Columbtm .............. 25 IS .610 St. Paul ................ IS 14 " .576 Louisville ............... 23 18 .I Toledo ................ 19 21 478 Minneapolis ............. 18 23 .410 Kansas City ...... ; ...... 13  .333 Indlanapol ............ 12 30 .286 YESTERDAY'S R$ULTS. American League Detroit 2-1; Boston 1-5. Philadelphia 4-3; St. Louis New York 8-3; Cleveland 4-4 {-st gme 11 innings. Chicago 6.; Washington 5-1 ('st game 10 innings L NaUenal Lasue Cincinnati 1-7; Boston 0-3. St. Louis 4-0; Philadelphia 2-I. Ch/caEo 64; Brooklyn  INcond Eame called aft&- 10 Inning, dark- Ptttbm'Sh 9-T; New York 4-4. : American Association Mflwauk 20-4; Indianapolis 3-2. Lou/vflle 11-11; Kn Cty 4-2. MlpoIis 16; Toledo 9 (second Same potponedl. Columhtm 1; St. Paul 1 (18 ); (second same lstponed. TOMORBOW'S SCHEDULE ! NaUonal League Philadelphia at rooklyn Iniht). Cincinnati at Pittsburgh (night). American Lt&|ue No games scheduled. Amereinn Assecistlun Louiaville at Milwaukee. Toledo at St. Paul. Indianapolis at Kansas CI#4F, o|tmbtm at Mlnmmull Fernando Cal.) High, he set al Hal Peck, the Association's lead- new state scholastic record for the ing hitter, extended his consecutivi 100-yard dash. game hitting strea to 17, with five AnnexeST-3, 9-I to Split ; Ready for 'Ladies Night LEAGUE STANDINGS W L South Ben ............ 9 3 Minneapolis ............ 7 5 Rulne .............. S Kenosha ............... S 7 Milwaukee ............ 5 7 Aockford ............ 4 S SATURDAY'S SCORES Kenoqha l; Racine 0. Roekford 13: Minneapolis 10. Milwaukee 4; South Bend 8. SUNDAY'S SCORES Racine 7; Kenashu 3. Racine 9; Kenosha I. Minneapolis 3; Rckford 2 (ll). Minneapolis ; Rockford I. South Bend ; Milwaukee 0. South Bend 4; Milwaukee 3. TONIGBT'S OAMES Raektord at Kenosha d o'clock). Minneapolis at South Rend. Racine. open. Milwaukee, open. Fct. .5o .583 .41 .17 .S3 By EDDIE McKENNA Kenosha News Sports Editor After sparklng with a 3 to shutout win Friday. and then add- ing a 1 to 0 whitewash victory Saturday, Kenosha Comets went into a total eclipse and floundered around feebly as Racine's Belles swept a double.decker triumph be- fore 1,979 fans Sunday evening in Lake Front stadium. Scores Were 7 to 3 in the seven inning opener and 9 to 1 in the nine frame night. cap. Comets in Eclipse IATt'RDAY'S GAME Comets l) AB R H PO A ] Jameson. cf ...... 4 0 0 3 0 0 Ganote. lb ...... 4 0 2 8 0 0 Pirok. ss ". ...... 4 0 0 4 0 0 Harnett. ,b ..... 4 0 0 1 3 I Koehn. 2b-lf ..... 3 0 0 3 2 0 O'Hara. lf-rf .... 3 0 0 3 0 0 Colacito. c ....... 2 1 0 0 O !Folder, rf ........ 3 0 2 0 0 0 Meyer, 2b 0 0 0 0 0 0 Haxney, p ........ 2 0 0 1 2 0 ToIs ........ 29 1 4  7 I Racln 0 AB R H PO A E English 3b ...... 0 0 1 7 2 SchiUace, cf ...... 3 0 0 1 0 0 Hickson. c .... ... 0 0 1 O Kurys. 2b ........ 4 0 1 3 0 0 Perhck. If ........ 4 0 ] 5 0 0 Dapkus. rf ....... 3 0 0 0 0 0 Wind, ss ....... 3 0 I 0 2 I Danhauser. lb ... ] 0 0 12 1 1 Ortman, p ...... 3 0 0 1 0 "Nesbitt .......... 1 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 30 0 3 4 15 "Batted for Dapkus in ninth. Racine .... 000 000 000--0 Kenosha 000 000 10x--I Struck out: Harney. 2. Walked: Hare hey, 2; Ortman, 1. Hit by pitcher Dan- houser, Harney. Double play: Harneyo Ganote. Stolen bases: Pirok, Colacito. Hickson. Kurys. Perlick, Wind. Sacrificu hit: Barney Left on base: Kenosha. 6; Racine, 6, Umpires: Rice, Gambler, SUNDAY'S FIEST GAME Comets (3) AB R H PO A ] I Thus, with an even split " ,Jameson cf in the_ , ..... 3 1 o 1 o o -- . . anote lb ., .;, 1 0 8 0 0 four-game series with the aezeno-iKoehn .' 2b .:,. lng champions, the Comets tonight Harnett. 3b ......  0 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 3 t turn their concern to a single issue !Colaclto. c ....... 2 1 2 0 e  Pirok. ss ........ 3 0 0 1 1 0 with Rockford's Peaches at  O'Har, If 0 0 4 0 O o'clock in the stadium. It will be Glaser. rf 3 0 0 0 0 0 "ladies night," and the femine fans Nicol. p " , ........ o o o 0 o -.  Harney p ........ 2 0 0 0 4 0 will be admitted free -- neealng ' _ only a 15 cent federal tax at the Totals ........ 24 3 2 21 S S gate. iRacine (7) AB R H PO A I-. t. ,4 'r  English. 3b Another game is ooe ues-lschil I ..... f':::: o 0 0 o 1 1 0 0 0 day with Rockford, and then the Hickson, c ....... 0 0 3 0 1 1 1 1 2 o da Kur s 2b Comets appear Wednes y and " ........ 4 o  o 0 r v I Perlick If Thu sday at South Bend be,ore Nesbitt' - coming back to launch a four Dapkus'. f ....... ] 21 22 00 07 0a game series with Milwaukee Fri-i wind. ss ...... 3 1 o 1  o day. Danhauser, lb .... 1 2 IS Pitchers are Ailing Totals .......... 31 "7 9  I"2 Racine .................... 210 031 0---7 In sunday's starter, HeleniKensha ........... 200 100 0--3 , Home run: Colacito. Two-base hit: Nicol, Kenosha's mound ace. Nesbitt. Walked: Nlcol, 2; Harney..4. turned up with a sore arm. She Nesb/tt, 2. Struck out: Nesbitt. 3: Hat- gave four hits and two runs in ney, 1. Stolen bases: Schillace. Nesbitt. Jameson Colacito. Scrtflce hits: Schfl- the first inning, and after atrolling lace, Wtnd. Burro batted in: Schlllac the first two batters in the second, Kurys, Nesb/tt. Dupk1. Danhu/r. she wa, derricked in favor of Lee Colucito 2. Earned runs= BacOns. ; Kt nosha, 1. Left on base: Racine. 10; K- Harris), who won a 1 to 0 decision no, ha, 2. Umpire: Gembler, Rice. Saturday night. A wild pitch per- mitred a run before she retired SUNDAY'S SECOND GAME the side. Lucille Colacito's homer comets (1) AB R H POA ] in the fourth tied it, and then, Jameson, cf ...... o 0 S 0 0 Ganote, lb ....... 4 0 0 13 1 1 when Racine counted three runs Kohn. If . 0 1 2 0 0 in the fifth and one in the sixth, Harnett, 3b ....... O 0 2  S O'Hara. rf ....... 0 0 1 0 @ Harney was charged with the de- Pirok. ss ......... 1 2 I 1 feat She has a lame back. Folder p ......... 2 0 1 0 1 Kenosha was able to collar but Cook, p ..........  0 0 0 2 0 two hits off Mary Nesbitt, Racine's Heim. e , 3 0 I 3 1 0 Meyers, 2b ":::::: 0 0 = = 0 top slabster, who invariably is a nemesis to Kenosha batters. Both Totals ........  S rZ IV S hits were by Colacito---the homer Rucine (7) AB R H POA and a single. English, 3b ...... 5 1 1 1 5 1 Schillace, cf ...... S 1 S 1 0 0 Fall All Apart Wind. u ......... 3 2 0 2 4 0 Kurys, 2b ........ 1 1 S 3 0 In contrast to the Friday and Perlick, If ........ 5 1 1 0 0 0 Dapkus. rf ........ S 1 3 3 0 0 Saturday games in which they Hickson. c ...... 1 1 0 0 1 0 played headsup ball and showed Hutchinson. .... 2 0 0 0 0 1 lots of hustle and fire, the Comets Danhauser. lh ... 3 1 1 Id I 0 appeared slow in the discharge of Ortman, p ....... s o 1 1  their mechanical efforts, making Totals ......... 39 9 10 27 17 several errors besides being dull Racine .......... 210 140 Ol0---O Kencha 000 010 0001 mentally for numerous slip-ups, Three-base- hit: Pirok. Walked: OrS- particularly in the second contest, man. 1; Folder. 4: Cook. 2. Stru'ck out, .... Folder 2 Stolen bases" English 3. Wind, Five errors were cnargea against, K - 5 urys. Perlick and Danhauser 2: Schil- the Comets in the second game lace. Hickson Helm, Meyers. Sacrific Rose Folder worked five inninslhit Wind. Earned runs Racine 7 K- durine' which hp vio|d,d iahflnosha. 1. Runs batted n: Racine--Dap- = / -- /'e--  ....  ''--'Ikus: Ortman 2; Wind. Perlick, Danhaus- runs ana nee nls. t.mra took fin-ler; Kenosha--Heim. Left on bases: Keo ished, permitting five hits and one nosha. 4; Racine, 12. Double plays: Wind. run Meanwhile Doroth rrt,o, IKurys-Danhauser; Kurys-Wlnd. UmpLre '  ....... r Rice, Gambler. who was shaded I-0 Saturday, re- , turned to the mound and held the Whistling Taboo for Gobs Comets to five hits; she gave four the previous evening. Pirok's triple No whistling is permitted aboard and single marked her emergence Navy ships in order to avoid con- from a slump, fusion with the boatswain mate'e Racine started with a pair of pipe. blown to attract attention and tallies in the first and had a big silence before making announce. (Continue on Page Nine) ments or giving orders. Buddy Young Points for Nationals at Marquette Aims at Three Firsts Saturday In Cinder Test Chicago -- t/p) -- Next stop for "Buddy" Young, Illinois' freshman star will be the national collegiate In the 3-C meet. Young won the ]00 in 9.8. the 220 in 21.3, and the broad jump with a leap of 22 feet 10 inches. He did not enter the hurdles. Illinois -- with Young gaining his three firsts. Bob Kelley win. ning the 440, its mile relay crew taking a victory with Young and Kelley running the last two legs, track and field championships at and Bob Phelps sharing the pole Milwaukee Saturday, and he willlvault title -- accumulated 57 attempt to become the second ath. points to annex the 3 C tea " m lete in the hstory of the gameslchampiorLshi p for the second to win four events. I straight year. It was the greatest Young, who took three titles initally since 1930 when Notre Dame the western conference meet and won with a record of 69 points. three more in the central collegi- Other top five teams were Great Lakes with 46 points: Notre Dem ate contests at Great Lakes Satur- day, said he would try for firsts in the 100 and 220-yard dashes, the broad jump and the low hur- dles at the NCAA. Such a sweep would equal the feat of Jesse Owens, former Ohio State world record breaker, who was a four-time winner in the 1935 NCAA at the University of California, Berkeley Ready for Dra/t In normal times, the 28.year. old Illinois pro-medical student, who has been notified by his Chi- cago draft board to expect a pre- induction notice later this month, perhaps would find it difficult to win even one event in the NCAA. The stubby runner is not equipped physically to be a great hurdler. but his blazing speed has carried him to victory more than once. 25; Purdue, 14: and Marq1ette, 13 %. Michigan, the Big Ten champion, was represented by its "'Dead Heat Kids." Bob and Ross Hume, who for the eighth time this season tied for first in the mile run. Their time of 4:14.6 was the best of thole careers. ADAM00