Steubenville Herald Star, October 7, 1933

Steubenville Herald Star

October 07, 1933

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Issue date: Saturday, October 7, 1933

Pages available: 12

Previous edition: Friday, October 6, 1933

Next edition: Monday, October 9, 1933 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Steubenville Herald Star

Location: Steubenville, Ohio

Pages available: 365,552

Years available: 1899 - 1977

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Steubenville Herald-Star (Newspaper) - October 7, 1933, Steubenville, Ohio  1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 1 ft H E N. Y. GIANTS 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 4 11 1 SENATORS 0 � 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 3 10 0 CLOUDV w i t h showers tonight and probably in north and east portions Sunday morning. STEUBENVILLE HERALD-STAR FINAL EDITION VOL. 87. NO. 162. The Amociuteil t'rena The International Ne\t� Service The United Press STEUBENVILLE, OHIO, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1933-TWELVE PAGES. TWO CENTS. GIANTS WIN CHAMPIONSHIP NEW YORKMooseheartBows To "BigRed"8-0 COPS FIFTH SAVE DAY FOR GIANTS RIESTILT GRIFFITH STADIUM, WASHINGTON, Oct. 7.-"The laurel crown of victory" today rested atop the head of the New York Giants baseball team. The National league champions wrested the World Championship from the Washington Senators in the Fifth game of the 1933 series today, after suffering one reverse, the opening game in the Senators Park on Thursday. The score: New York 4; Washington 3. The weather was clear and brisk for the renewal of the battle between the rampant New York Giants and the Washington Senators. Leading by three games to one today, the Giants relied on their brilliant righthander, Hal Schumacher, while the Senators nominated their veteran, General Al Crowder. (fc, Schumacher gained the decision over Crowder in the second '"' engagement last Wednesday. After a thorough investigation this morning, including interviews with the principals, Baseball Commissioner Landis indicated no further disciplinary action would be taken against Heinie Manush, Washington outfielder, who was banished by Umpire C]^l$gg||g$$aii in the fourth game of the World Series. At the sarne time it was understood the commissioner "regretted" the drastic action taken by Moran after the dispute at first base. AWARD BATES STATE HIGHWAY RELOCATION JOB Steubenville Firm to Improve Springfield-Amsterdam Stretch AOOLFO LUQUE MEL OTT ing low and inside. Manual! up: Strike one, called. Manush grounded to Jackson and Ooslln was forced at second. Jackson to Critz, but Manush beat the relay to first. Cronin up: Ball one, low. Cronin fouled out to Mancuso. No runs, no hits, no errors, one left. Bex Score New York AB. It. H. 0.4A. E. Fifth Inning First Inning GIANTS-Moore up: Moore cracked the first ball pitched past Bluege for a single. Critz up: Strike one, called. Critz filed to Cioelin. Terry up: Terry singled to center on the first ball pitched and Moore raced to third. Ott up: Foul, strike one, against the preuit box. Foul, strike two, into the dirt. Foul, along the third base line. It barely missed being an extra base hit. Ball one, high and outside. Ball two, high. Sewell trotted out for a talk with Crowder. Foul, behind the plate. Ott fanned, swinging, and missing a change of pace. Davis up: Davis grounded to Cronin and Terry was forced at second. Cronin to Myer. No runs, two hits, no errors, two left. SKNATOIIS-M y c r up: Hall one, outside. Ball two, outside. It had plenty of speed on it. Strike one, called. Strike two called, it was a sinker. Myer hoisted a high fly to Moore who backed up for the catch. Goslin up: Coslin hit the first pitch past Ryan lor a hot single. Manus'.i up: There was a big roar for the husky outfielder. S c h umacher tossed to first. Ball one, low. Ball two, it was a pitchout. Ball three, outside. Strike one. called. Manush lined out to Jackson and Goslin was doubled, Jackson to Terry, as the Senators failed to execute the hit and run play. No runs, one hit, no errors, none left. Second Inning Schulte up: Strike one, called. Ball one, high. Ball two, inside. Schulte grounded out, Critz to Terr}. Kuhel up: Strike one, called. Kuhel lofted to Moore who ran toward the foul line for the catch. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. Third Inning GIANTS-Terry up: Strike one, called. Strike two, called. Terry drove a single to right. He connected with a slow ball. Ott up: Strike one, called. Strike two, swinging. The bat flew out of Ott's hand. Ott struck, out for the second straight time, swinging at a curve ball. Davis up: Ball one, inside. Strike one, called Davis lifted a short fly to Cronin who backed up into short left field for the catch. Jackson up: Ball one. outside. Foul, strike one over the upper deck behind the plate. Foul, strike two, into the screen. Jackson fanned, swinging at a fast curve. No runs, one hit, no errors, one left. SENATORS: Bluege up: Bluege bounced out, Ryan to Terry. Sewell up: Strike one, called. Ball one, outside. Sewell also sent a hopper to Ryan and was thrown out at first. Crowder up: Foul, strike one, into the upper deck behind third base. Ball one, low. Crowder likewise grounded out by the Ryan to Terry route. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. GIANTS-Critz up: -OritjiyOI^ to Goslin who made a running catch in right center. Terry tip: Strike one, called. Ball one, inside. Ball two, inside. Foul, strike two, into the lower stands behind the plate. Terry lined out to Bluege. Ott up: Ball one, outside. Ott filed to Manunh. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. SENATORS-Schulte up: Strike one, swinging. Ball one, high. |->Strike two, swinging at a fast sinker. Schulte dribbled to Jackson and beat it out for a scratch hit on a close play. Jackson had to come in fast and make the throw from an awkward position Kuhel up: Ball one, low. Kuhel cracked a single to, left, Schulte stopping at second.' Bluege up: The Giants went into a huddle with Schumacher in the center of the diamond. Strike one, called. Ball one, outside. Strike two, called. Bluege bunted foul and was automatically out the ball rolling off the first base line. The play was scored as a strikeout with Mancuso getting the putout. Sewell up; Sewell lined out to Moore who jumped for "the catch. Crowder up: Hall one, low. Mancuso failed to hold the ball and Schulte ran to third. It was a wild pitch for Schumacher. Bali two, outside. Kuhel was still on first. Strike one. called. Crowder protested Moran's decision. Crowder grounded to Ryan and' wan thrown out at first. No runs, two hits, no errors, two left. Fourth Inning GIANTS-Jackson up: Jackson cracked the first ball to left for a single. .Mancuso up: Hnl-one, low. Strike one, swinging. Strike two, swinging. Hall two, outside. Foul, into the dirt. Hall three, low. Crowder tossed to first just for tin: exercise. Foul, behind the plate. Foul, into the screen. .Mancuso walked, the fourth pitch being; low and outside. It.van up: Hall one, it mils a pitchout. Ityau bunted to Crowder who threw to Myer for the putout at first base. Jackson went to third and .MnnriiMi to second on the sarritirc. Schumacher up: Foul, strike one, off the left field line. Strike two, suinging. Jackson and ManciiM) scored on Schumacher's short single over second base. Schulte did not have a chance ta cut off anybody at the plate. Moore up: Moore lined out to (Joslin. frit a: up: Foul, strike one, back of the plate. Ball one, outside. Critz filed out to (�o�-lin who came In fast for the catch. Two runs, two hits, no errors, one left. SENATORS Cronin up: Cronin 'lied out to Ott, who made a nice :unning catch behind second base. GIANTS-Mancuso up: Ball one, high. Ball two, high, outside. Strike one, called. Strike two, swinging. Mancuso's bat flew out of his hands behind the plate. He called for the rosin bag from bench. Ball three, low. Mancuso fouled out to Kuhel who took the ball near the first base coaching box. Ryan up: Ball one, outside. Strike one, called. Ball two, inside. Ball three, low. Ryan walked, the fourth ball being high and wide. Schumacher up: Foul, strike one, into the dirt. Strike two, called. Foul, into the dirt. Ball one, it was a wide pitch and Ryan ran to second. Foul, along the third base line. Foul, Into the screen. Schumacher fanned swinging hard at a fast ball. Moore up: Moore grounded out, Crowder to Kuhel. No runs, no hits, no errors, one left. SENATORS-Myer up: Strike one, called. Strike two, swinging at a change of pace. Ball one, Inside and Myer ducked out of the way. Ball two, outside. Myer dropped a short hit in front of the plate and was thrown out. Manc;:so to Terry. Goslin up: Ball one, outside. Foul, strike one, into the screen. Ball two, outsK". Foul, stril:t* two, behlnu the plate. Ball three, outside. Goslin walked the fourth ball be- Moore, rf .... S 0 1 3 0 0 Critz, 2b ..... !> 0 0 2 t 0 5 0 2 13 1 0 Ott, rf ....... 5 1 1 1 I) 0 Dovis, cf ..... . 5 1 o 1 t) 0 Jackson, 3b .. 3 1 1 2 1 1 Mancuso, c . ;* 1 1 7 L L& Ryan, rs ..... . 3 K ,i H. sWjUWtWchcr, p 2 "0 1 0 0 0 ' Luque, p ..... . 1 (i i 1 0 0 Total ...... 37 4 n 30 ir> i SENATORS- AB K H 1*0 A E Myer, 2b..... . 5 0 0 3 1 0 Goslin, rf .... . 4 (1 1 1 I 0 Manush, If ... . 5 1 1 3 0 0 Cronin, ss . 5 1 3 3 3 0 Schulte, cf ... . 4 1 2 0 0 0 Kuhel, lb . , . 5 0 2 7 0 0 Bleugc, 3b ... . 1 0 1 1 1 0 Sewell, c ..... . 1 0 0 8 0 0 Crowder, p ... . 2 0 0 0 2 0 , 1 0 0 1 1 0 xKer ........ 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals ..... 31) 3 10 30 9 0 BID OF $126,707.10 Employment Registration Starts; Project on State Program xKan for Schulte in tenth. Two base hits-Davis, Mancuso. Home runs-Schulte, Ott Sacrifices-Ryan, Jackson Double play-Cronin to Kuhel Struck out, by Crowder 4, Russell 3, by Schumacher 2, by Luque 5 Base on balls by Crowder 1, by Schumacher 2, by Luque 2. Contract for the relocation of slate route 43, between Amsterdam and East Springfield was awarded to Harry M. Bates of Steubenville by the state highway department, on a bid of ? 126,-707.10, according to an Associated Press dispatch today from Columbus. Calling for the paving of a 3.142 mile stretch of the Canton-Steuhenvllla road with concrete, ilMl.Jiroj.ect- Js a part of Ohio's highway construction pro grain which today opened new road* {or unemployed In the march toward recovery. One was for primary artery building, expected to bring hundreds of the slate's Jobless Into activity within a few weeks as an approved |1,341,!)!)7 schedule was shaped. Another was for secondary road Improvement at an unestimated figure, slated to begin next week. Sixteen counties, including Jefferson, figured In awards of contracts by the highway department and four more will bo taken care of In a letting schedule for next week. Workers on the now highways will be drawn from the lists of government re-employment agencies and will be paid by NRA funds. Force accounts will be employed and labor will be rushed to the task, chiefly of whipping school Sixth Inning GIANTS-Davis up: Hall one, Inside, Foul, strike one, over the press box. Davis lashed a hit down the third base foul line for a double. Jackson up: Jackson bunted and the ball rolled off the third base line. Jackson bunted and was thrown out, Hluege to Kuhel, sending Davis to third on the sacrifice. .Mancuso no: Foul, strike one, into the third base coaching box. Mancuso drove a long hit to left center for a double, scoring Davis. Schulte got his gloved hand barely on the ball but could not hold it. Crowder was taken out of the box. Jack Russell, the right handed relief man, was summoned to the rescue. Itjan up: Strike one, called. Strike two, swinging at a wide, curve. Ityan fanned on tJie third straight strike, missing a fast ball. Schumacher up: Strike one, called. Strike two, swinging. Hall one, outside. Schumacher fanned, swinging at a curve. One run, two hits, no errors, one left. SENATORS-.Myer up: Strike one, swinging. Ball one, low. Myer raised a high fly to Jackson. Goslin up: Hall one, outside Ball two, high. Strike one, called. Goslin grounded out, Critz to Terrf. Manush up: Foul, strike one, into the Kerv-n. Fin-!, strike two. against the lower left field stand*. Hall one, outside. Ball two, inside. F'oul, over the roof of the press box. .Manush drove a line single to right for his first hit of the, gnme. Cronin up: Cronin dropped a single out Ryan's head and Manush beat the throw In a fast dash to third base. Cronin halted at first. Jt was the hit and run play. Schulte up: Schulte drove u home run Into the left field pavilion, scoring .Mamisli and Cronin, ahead of him, and tying the score. Moore backed up against the short fence but the ball sailed several feet over his head Into the crowd. Kuhel up: Kuhel shot a single timing!) Crit/.' legs. It was a terrific smash and much too hot for Hiighie to hold. Bluege up: Strike one, called. Hall one, Inside. Hluege grounded to Jackson, who made a sensational stop as he fell to the ground, but made a poor throw to Terry. Hluege was safe at first and Kuhel reached third, it was a hit for Hluege and an error for Jackson, due to the extra base gained by Kuhel. Schumacher was taken out of the box and Adolfo I/iiqiie, the Cuban vet right bander was called to pitch for the Giants. The Senators had connected for five straight lilts against Schumacher after being|held to three blows In the first five innings. Sewell up: Mancuso walked out for a visit with Ijuqoe. Luque threw to first. Hall one, low. It gol away from .Mancuso but he re-recovered In lime to prevent any damage. There was another big conference in front of the plato among the Giants Inner works. Hall two, low. It was apparently decided to pus� Hew- (Continued On 1'ago 10) SETTLEMENT OF DISPUTES AIM OF MEET RAMBLERS FALL BEFORE STUBS' POWER ATTACK Steel; Coal Leaders Called To Capital By Roosevelt MEMORIAL CEREMONY Hy Tht! Ausoc luted Pi'obh WASHINGTON, Oct. 7-President Roosevelt, .steel manufacturers operating coal mines, and NRA executives went into u conference at the White House today to seek a settlement of the western Pennsylvania coal strike. The issue, which has suspended operations in the steel companies' "captive" mines for several weeks and caused the President some concern, was complete recognition of the union by the operators. Besides Hugh S. Johnson, administrator, and Donald Richborg, general counsel, of NRA, fiv$, steel manufacturers participated in the conference. Thfy ^)re.-JiTigeno Q. I I I ft r s, referee; Parks, umpire; Katon, head linesman. Central High Leads Youngstown 6 to 0 BULLETIN Catholic Central it as leading Yuungstown L'rsiline Academy 6 to 0 at the half mark in the first major test for the "Fighting Irish," this afternoon at the Harding Stadium. The Centrals registered their touchdown in the second quarter when Huff one ran 23 yards to the goal. Kick fur the extra point failed. Two Men and Woman Convicted of Murder Hy The Anaoclalrd I'mm CROSSVILLE, Tenn., Oct. 7-Two men and a woman were convicted of first degree murder today for the slaying of James Copeland, It), of Canton, Ohio, whose death in 1 Si28 was kept secret, until this summer. Ninety nine year sentences were imposed on William (Ruck) Wilder, 47-year old Tennessee mountaineer, and William M. Rurgess, .'SO, who has lived in Cusllnford, Idaho, since shortly after young Copeland's death. Wilder'* ,'i'0-year old second wife, Lavada, received a sentence of U0 years and one day, the minimum for first degree murder. AUTOMOBILE STOLEN While his car was parked on North Sixth street Friday night, it was stolen by thieves. L. C. Veils, of Shirley Circle, told police this morning. The machine, a Buick coupe, carries license 89-680. Employes of the Steubenville (I'ope) plant of the Weirton Steel company will moat Monday at 7 p.m. at the common pleas courtroom for a vote to decide whether they remain on "holiday" or return to work. Announcement of the moating was made by a committee of hoi mill men who arranged for tb meeting this morning, tho county commissioners granting use of the courtroom for the purpose. Members of the committee Bald they were desirous of getting thu true sentiment of tho Steubenville employes of the Weirton Steel company in regard to tho strike now in progress at tho local mill and are content to allow majority vote of the workers rule their future course. Minor Outbreaks Whilo the demand made yester day by city and county officials for peace in the vicinity of the Steubenville plant of the Weirton Steel corporation bore fruit today, other outbursts of violence credited to strikers or sympathizers occurred outside the mill area, At the plant gates this morning pickets were not as numerous as on other days and spectators were kept away from the entry and pro-hiited from stopping in the district while workers were escorted Into the plant. Officials estimated H50 employes were on the job today. Disorders occurred in three sections of the city this morning and as a result, charges have been filed in municipal court against four of the principals, Girl Attacked Miss Mary Soltis, 10, of Her-mania avenue, who has been working regularly at the l'ope plant since the "holiday" started last week was beaten while enroute to the mill this morning. Along Prospect avenue three women strikers hit her with club anil tore of her clothing, Miss Soltis charges. She filed rioting and assault affidavits against Miss Josephine Henry, Angeline Pucci and Lottie Skovronski. The last name defendant was arrested and released on bond, and the other two were to be taken in custody this afternoon. Charges of rioting and assault were also filed against Jamas Holiday and two unknown individu als, accused of beating James | (Continued On Page 10) ily DICK SHKLTON, HeriUd.Htar Sports Writer Under the sweeping charge ot Steuben villo high's "Big Red" another major scholastic football team was trampled in defeat at Harding stadium Friday night.. Out of tho west .from- the stata : of Illinois carao the heralded � Moosehoart high RainblerB to gut* (ar^an 8 to a> reivers* in ona ot at�*t; wUtbUlonB of furidM ley fans 'h^^hid' the pleasure" ot-witnoHHlug. From tho spectators' standpoint there httVo boon moro spectacular battles, more thrilling, heart stopping exhibitions than tho scrimmage betweon the Mooso and the "Dig Red", but none of them, with all their , drama, and fireworks could touch last night's demonstration In tho basic Ingredients of the pigskin pastime. Somowhoi'o in tho neighborhood of 9,000 persons stormed their way Into Harding stadium to watch the argument between the Cartlodgemon and the Illinois Invaders, The colorful throng ;ln-eluded funs from all parts of the valley, and several delegations o� Loyal Order of Mooso front Ohio, Pennsylvania and West Virginia, who came to got a peek at their much, talked about Mooseheart home cloven. After tho scrimmaging was over and the fans had slipped away from tho stadium, leaving it bathed In a mist of fog Ceasat'S Immortal legend "Venl, Vldl, Vlcl" was still a legond to tho boys from MooBeheart. They came, saw and were conquered, but only after giving a grand defensive exhibition, tho like of Which few SteubonvlHe teamB have ever had to contend with. Offensively tho Mooso could do little. Their own attack was but putty lu the hands of tho Stubber trench stalwarts. Tho shifting maneuvers, line stabs, and aerial (Continued on I'age 0) socIetyTdTtor awarded prize Mary Berger, of Herald-Star, Wins Honors at Convention Ur Ta* AwoeUtnl Pnu AKRON, 0., Oct.. 7.-,Ruth Mc-Kennoy of the Akron Beacon Journal took top honors with three awards, prize winners in the annual contest of the Ohio Newspaper Women's association anr nounced here today. Miss McKcnney was awarded the $25 prize given by Amelia Earharl for the best story dealing with some pljasu of aviation, f 15 for the most original treatment of routine story, and the $15 for the best news feature story by or.<. association member appearing In '�'.-newspaper of 25,000 circulation ox-over. '< i, Winners of two awards included' Jane Williams of the Mansfield Journal - News, Lola Hill of the Piqua Call, and Arietta "Weimer of the Akron Beacon-Journal. Miss Williams won the $10 for the best story about a mother appearing in Ohio newspapers .re� gardless of she and $10 for tho best story dealing with some phane of science. ' i The Alice VanSickle memorial prize of $20 for the best society page in a newspaper pf less than 25,000 circulation went to Mary I Berger of the Steubenville Herald-i Star. . ' ;