The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on July 13, 1936 · Page 11
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 11

Cincinnati, Ohio
Issue Date:
Monday, July 13, 1936
Page 11
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PHILLIES I CINCINNATI 0 CINCINNATI I PHILLIES 3 CLASSIFIED ADS BASEBALL FINANCE is MONDAY MORNING, JULY 13, 1936 Redlegs Capture Final In Eleventh To Break Even MM CHAPPY'S HIT Puts Over Byrd CINCINNATI OWNED CAPITAL TEAM MICKEY ON WAY HOME I GINCINNATIANS Yesterday's Results With Deciding Tally Of 4-To-l Struggle. Bowman Pitches One-Hitter As Phils Take Opener Cuyler Triples. By LOU SMITH. After being blanked with one hit In the lid-lifter and calcimined for eight innings in the nightcap, the battling Reds staged an uprising ia-U the ninth to tie the score and then win out in the eleventh to split a double-header yesterday with the Phillies at Crosley Field. The Phils won the opener, 4 to 0, behind the brilliant pitching of Joe Bowman and Clyde Passeau, while the Reds smashed their six -game losing streak, and hung on tenaciously to their one-point lead over the Giants for fourth place by winning the final, 4 to 3. Young Calvin Chapman, was the man of the hour for the Dres-senites He kept them from tumbling In the cooler confines of the second division, by lacing a single in right center with the bases loaded and two gone in the eleventh, to send a disappointing crowd of 4,018 fans home to a cold dinner after four hours and h5 minutes of baseball, played in a Stirling heat. REDS GET GOING. It looked like the Phils were going to whitewash the Reds in both games. Orville Jorgsns and Euel Moore seemed well on their way to duplicate the one-nit performance of Bowman and Passeau in the opener, holding the Reds to one hit through the first eight innings. The Phils piled up three runs in six Innings off BUI Hallahan. But the Reds snapped out of their hitting slump in the eleventh hour to tie the score on four safeties and a hit batsman off Chief Moore and Syl Johnson in the ninth, and then win out at the expense of Passeau, behind the brilliant relief pitching of the portly Don Brennan. Oom Paul Derringer, who opposed Bowman in the opener, blew "hot and cold." The Phils scored three off the big Kentuckian in the fourth, featured by Camilli's tremendous homer over the center field wall with one on. Lee Stine allowed the Phils another in the ninth. CUYLER TRIPLES. The lone hit off Bowman was made by Kiki Cuyler, lead-off man on his first trip to the plate. He opened the attack on Joe vith a triple to right center, but was stranded. Four other Reds got on base during the course of the game, two on walks from Bowman and one on an error by Lou Chiozza and the other by forcing the last man to walk. Starting in the second and going through the eighth. Bowman retired 20 Reds in order, but did not finish the game, so cannot get official credit for a one-hit shutout, as the extreme heat sapped his strength so much that Manager Wilson replaced him with Passeau after Cuyler opened the ninth with a walk. Passeau got the next three men In order. Jorgens also was forced to retire In the sixth on account of the heat after holding the Reds hitless through the first five innings. He was relieved by Moore in the sixth after Cuyler walked and Chapman singled to left for the first Redleg hit. FIRST GAME. After Derringer mowed down the Phils in order in the opening stanza Cuyler opened the Redleg half with a lordly triple to deep right center. Ki was left stranded as Riggs rolled out, Herman fanned and Scarsella bounced out. Chiozza singled with two gone in the second, and promptly stole second, but Norris went down swinging. Hub Walker walked with one away in the Red second, stole second and went to third when Chiozza juggled Myers's hopper for an error. But Bowman bore down to get both Kampy and Derringer on strikes. Sulik singled off Derringer's glove with two dead in the third. The Reds went out in order, Herman fanning for the second time. The Phils broke the ice in the fourth, getting the first two in a hurry, on a single to right by Klein and a tremendous homer over the center-field fence by Dolph Camilli. Grace filed to Walker, but Chioz-ra's second straight hit almost took Derringer's left arm off. CHIOZZA SCORES RUN. Norris fanned, but Gomez weighed in with a single to center, Chiozza legging it to third and then coring on Bowman's infield hit toward second. Bowman set down the Reds In order in the fourth. Moore was safe on Kampy'a error in the fifth but got no further. It was same old story nothing across, for the Reds In their half. Fast running and a long slide gave Chiozza a double when he led off In the sixth with a hit to right. Lou went to third on Norrls's long fly to Cuyler, but was out at the plate, trying to score on Gomez's tap to Riggs. After Herman fanned for the third straight time In the Reds' sixth, Sullk opened the seventh by beating out a slow roller towards second. 'Moore sacrificed. But on Klein's tap to Derringer, Sullk was ruled out by Umpire Continued On Next Page, NATIONAL LEAGUE. (First Game.) Philadelphia 4, Cincinnati 0. (Second Game.) Cincinnati 4, Philadelphia S. (11 Innings) (First Game.) Chicago 4, New York 2. (Second Game.) New York 8, Chicago 6. (First Game.) Brooklyn 6, St. Louis S, (Second Gamp.) Brooklyn 11, St. Louis 4. Boston 6, Pittsburgh 2. (10 Innings) AMERICAN LEAGUE. Cleveland 5, Boston 2. Detroit 7, Philadelphia 2. St. Louis 4, Washington 3. (First Game). Chicago 5, New York 0. (Second Game). New York 5, Chicago 4. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. (First Game.) Columbus 13, Minneapolis 7. (Second Game.) Minneapolis ft, Columbus 4. (First Game.) Milwaukee 5, Toledo 4. (Second Game.) Toledo 7, Milwaukee 4. (First Game,) Kansas City 2, Louisville 1. (10 Innings) (Second Game.) Kansas City 1, Louisville 1. (Seven Innings; Train Time.) (First Game.) St. Paul 5, Indianapolis 1. (Second Game.) St. Paul 16, Indianapolis S NATIONAL LEAGUE. t'lnbu. Woo. I Prt. ST. I.OI IK 4 M .; CHICAtlO 47 IS .SIS PITTSBURGH .......... 4 J5 ilMl CINCINNATI 3 .11 .13 NEW VORK 40 3S .l; BOSTON 3S 41 .4KI PHILADELPHIA J 4S .S77 HROOKI.VN J7 S3 .337 AMERICAN LEAGUE. Clubi. Won. Lout. Prt. NEW YORK 63 2 .871 DETROIT ...... 43 3 .51(1 BOSTON 43 37 .3H WASHINGTON 42 37 .63 CLEVELAND it 3S .826 CHICAGO 3g 40 .487 PHILADELPHIA 27 49 .366 ST. LOIIS 24 60 .324 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Clubi. Won. Lint. Pet. .680 .6S'J .61 .611 60S .477 .4411 ..Hfi MILWAUKEE 61 3B ST. PAltl 53 3 COLI'MBl'S 47 44 MINNEAPOLIS 4 44 KANSAS CITV 46 44 INDIANAPOLIS 42 4 TOLEDO 40 SI I.OrlSMI.I.R 36 ft Games Today j NATIONAL LEAGUE. PHILADELPHIA t CINCINNATI. NEW YORK at CHICAGO. BROOKLYN t ST. LOUIS. BOSTON at PITTSBURGH. AMERICAN LEAGUE. CLEVELAND t BOSTON. CHICAGO t NEW YORK. DETROIT at PHILADELPHIA. ST. LOUIS at WASHINGTON. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. TOLEDO at ST. PAUL. COLUMBUS at MILWAUKEB LOUISVILLE at MINNEAPOLIS. INDINA N APOLIS at KANSAS CITY (two games). Five Records Set By British Driver In Tests In Utah Bonneville Salt Flats, Utah, July 12 (AP) World automobile speed records fell like ten-pins tonight before the thunderous attack of Captain George Eyston at the wheel of his two-ton "Speed of the Winds." At least five marks had been unofficially bettered as the tall English driver completed the first 10 hours of a gruelling grind that may run 48 hours. Captain Eyston did the first 500 kilometers in a reported 153.302 miles per hour, bettering the record, 151.32 miles per hour, of his countryman, John Cobb. He traveled the first 500 miles at 152.343. Cobb's official record is 147.66. Then he went on to cover 600 miles in 152 miles per hour, against Cobbs' unofficial mark, 144.64; 1,000 kilometers in approximately 152 miles per hour against the old record of 145.01; the 1,000 miles in approximately 151 against the old 144.93. Eyston's big red Rolls-Royce speedster is powered by a 12-cylin-der, 45 horsepower airplane motor. Distinguishing features are its shark-nosed hood, its rear stabilizing fin. The driver sits low behind the wheel under a sliding top, peers through slits at tha chalk-white course. v ) K it I 1 General Douglas, 2:01 '4, with Tallman driving, is the star of the stable of the Cincinnati breeder and owner, Harry Crawford. General Douglas was the fastest trotting gelding of 1935, and is one of the top race candidates that will show at the night horse race meeting at Hamilton, July 18 to August I, first night horse racing ever to be staged in Southern Ohio. Six Killed, Score Injured When Woman's Car Crashes In Brazil's Grand Prix Race Rao Paulo, Brazil, July 12 fUP) Six spectators were killed, four gravely Injured, and 15 less seriously hurt today when the car of Helle Nice, famous French womin racing driver, crashed into the stands during the Grand Prix race. Miss Nice wag believed to be dying. In the confusion of the accident, which occurred 50 meters fiom the finish line, only two drivers finished the race. , The Italian, Carlos Pintacuda, won the event, with FIRST GAME. PHILADELPHIA. AB. R. Sullk. cf i o J. Moore, If 4 0 Klein, rf 4 1 Camllll, lb 4 1 Grace, c 4 0 Chiozza, 3b 4 1 Norris, bb. 4 1 Onmez, 2b 3 0 Bowman, p 4 0 Passeau, p....,.,,, 0 0 H. PO. A. 2 2 0 2 1 II ft 1 1 2 0 1 Totals 3d 4 11 27 CINCINNATI AB R. H. PO. Cuyler, rf .... 3 Kings, 3b 4 Heiman. If 4 Scarsella. lh 4 !,nmhardi, c 3 Walker, tf 2 Mvers, ss. 2 tByrrl Thevenow. ss 0 Kampourls, 2b 2 Chapman, 2b 1 Derringer, p 2 4(loodman ........ 1 Sllne, p 0 Toials 29 1 27 14 1 Batted for Myers In eighth. IBatted for Derringer In eighth. Innings ,.1234B78 Philadelphia 00030000 14 Cincinnati ...0 00000 00 0 0 Runs Batted In Camllll 2, Bowman 2. Two-Bise Hits Chiozza, Norris. Three-Bs Hit Clyder. Home Run Camllll. Stolen Bases Chiozza. Walker. Sacrifices J. Moore, Gomez. Double Play Derringer V, Mvers. Left On Bajes Philadelphia, 7; Cincinnati, 4. Base On Balls Bowman, 2. Strike Outs Bowman, 8; Derringer, 3. Hits Off Bowman 1 in 8 innings; Passeau none In 1 inning: Derringer 9 la 8 Innings; Btlne 2 in 1 Inning. Passed Balls Lombardl. Winning Pitcher Bowman. Losing Pitcher Derringer. t'mplres Barr, Quigley, and Moran. Time 1:58. SECOND GAME. ' PHILADELPHIA. AB. R. IB. PO Sullk, cf 4 J. Moore, If S Klein, rf S Camllll, lb ft Atwood, c 5 Chiozza, 3b 3 Norris, as 4 Gomez. 2b 4 Jorgenj p 1 E. Moore, p 1 Johnson p 0 Paaseau, p 0 Totals 37 9 32 13 3 Two out when winning run scored. CINCINNATI. AB. R. IB. PO. A. E. Chapnan, lf-2b. ... (1 2 4 2 n Rlg;s, 3b 6 0 a 1 0 0 Walker, rf 2 0 0 1 fl (1 Stine. p o 0 0 fl 0 0 Lombardl, c 2 1 1 1 1 0 Scarsella, lb 9 1 1 10 1 0 Byrd, cf 6 1 1 8 1 0 Camhell, c 2 0 0 2 3 0 tSchott 0 1 0 0 0 0 Brennan, p 0 0 0 fl 0 0 Myers, as 3 0 0 A 1 0 jooodman 1 no o o o Thevenow, ss 1 0 0 0 1 0 Kampourls, 2b 3 0 0 1 A ft Herman. :f 2 0 1 0 0 0 Hallahan, p 1 0 0 0 1 0 Cuyler, rf 2 0 1 0 0 0 Totals 39 4 7 33 17 "o tRan for Campbell In ninth. tBatted for Myera In ninth. Innings 123459789 10 11 Philadelphia. ... 000102000 0 03 Cincinnati 000000003 0 1 I Runa Batted In J. Moore, Camilli 2, Chapman, Scarsella, Cuyler 2. Two-Base Hit? Scarsella, Lombardl. Thi-ee-Base Hits Klein, Camllll. Sacrifices Sullk, Brennan, Double Plays Camllll to Norris to Camllll; Byrd to Kampourls to Campbell to Myers; Chapman to Scarsella. Left on Bases Philadelphia, 5; Cincinnati, 10. Bases on Balls Off Jorgens, 3: off Passeau, 2; off Hallahan, 2; off Brennan, 1. Strike Outs By Jorgens, 2; by E. Moore, 1; by Hallahan, 1; by Brennan, 1. Hits Off Jorgens, 1 In 6 Innings; off E. jvfoore, I In Innings none out In ninth); off Johnson, 2 In 2 Innings; off Passeau, 2 In 1 Innings; off Hallahan, I In I Innings: off Stine, 1 in 3 Innings; off Brennan, 3 in 2 Innings. Hit by Pitcher By Johnson, Campbell. Winning Pitcher Brennan. loosing Pitchtcr Passeau. Umpires Quigley, Moran, and Barr. Times 2:10,. Reds' Box Scores m -aw m -'V. ft '4 Shxir aitMWa his compatriot, Marlon!, other finisher. the only Miss Nice, only woman entrant, i . . ... - .'. J,t ,.,.. ... ,T , .... highest scorer of the Mt. Washing-was driving closely behind Ihe , . om ... . . .r. Brazilian driver Manoel De Tcffe in a battle for third placp, when the Frenchwoman attempted to pass. The front wheel of her qar, close to the outside rail, struck a bale of hay, catapulting her mi-chine into the crowd. Miss Nloe was thrown 20 feet into the timekeeper's stand. In addition to the two spectators killed, several others were badly maimed. Little hope was held for them. Several persons had arms or legs severed. Spectators rushed out onto the track after the accident, and a dozen other drivers were forced to skid off the track at a sharp curve. Miss Nice, well known on the Riveria for her daredevil driving and one of the few women raje drivers to enter the world's most hazardous races on a par with men, has been barnstorming in South America for several months. She placed fourth in the Rio de Janeiro Grand Prix up the slooes of Gavea Mountain and aronud the hay last month. She also has driven in th? Monte Carlo road race. Marlon, Ohio, July 12 - AP) Vernon McCombs, 41-year-old automobile racer from Austin, Texas, was injured seriously today when he was blinded by a cloud of dust and lost control of his car in the second race here today. Gall Lankert of Carey, Ohio, won the five-mile race. Gordon Chard of Dallas, Texas, won the first and Lankert won the third. The 15-mile final was called off when the drivers reported the promoter could not be found and that they had no apparent prospects of collecting purses. Washington, Pa., July 12-(AP Racing automobiles piled up on the Arden Downs track, injuring four drivers, two seriously. "Wild Bill" Cassldy of Oakdale, Pa., was hurled high in the air by the collision of his racer and a car driven by Al Musik of Meadow-lands, Pa. The car driven by John Wahlfiel of Detroit crashed into Cassidy's machine and overturned in the center of the track. Theatrical League Starts Play At Midnight; Ball Games Contested Three Nights A Week Plenty of midnight oil, or electricity, is burned when the Tne-atrical League plays its games at Deer Creek No. 6 Monday, Wednesday and Friday nights. The Theatrical unit does not start play until the stroke of midnight, and, contrary to reports, the games are not cil'ed on account of daybreak. The league, the first of its kind, gives the follow In show business a break. Previous to the formation of the "midnight circuit" movia operators and employees seldom had a chance to play, as a majority of them work in the afternoons and evenings. With Deer Creek Commons equipped for night baseball, and the Public Recreation Commission cooperating in the formation of the "midnight league," the show-folk now havo an opportunity to demonstrate their ability at the national pastime. The league in preliminary rounds produced some closely contested game, and two of the games almost ended in a riot, but from Is Winner In Shoot To Take Possession Of The Knqtiirer Skeel Trophy. Winning Score 453 Mount Washington Second And Paradise Club Of Mount. Healthy Is Third. Breaking 453 plates out of a possible 500, the Columbus (Ohio) Gun Club out-shot the gunmen of the Mount Washington Gun Club and the Sportsmen's Paradise Gun Club, Mount Healthy, yesterday at the Mount Washington cluh, to take possession of The Enquirer skeet trophy for the coming year. Second place went to the Mount Washington club, whose gunners broke 442 plates. The Paradise gunners broke 375 targets to finish third. The Dayton team, one of tha four chosen during the past six weeks in telegraphic skeet shoots to participate in the finals, lost by forfeit. Individual honors went to Van Smith, President and crack shot of the Columbus team, who broke 96 targets out of 100. He cracked one more plate than his teammate, H. Hessier. John Geiger led the Mount Washington gunners by breaking 94 plates, and Dr. Fred Schuster, with 86, was best of the Paradise team. TROPHY TO COLUMBUS The match was fired over the regulation akeet shooting layout with gunners firing from various posts. By posting the winning score the Columbus team took possession of The Enquirer trophy which must be won three times to obtain permanent possession. Ray Abbott, until recently holder of the state high run record with 143 consecutive breaks, was second was considered exceedingly Impressive as he fired a 20-gauge gun while those who finished ahead or him in the shoot used smaller gauge guns. Individual scores out of a possible 100 follow:, Columbus L. Sweenpy 8', H. Hessier 95, Van Smith 6, W. Monk 87, and I. J. Schroeder 90. GEIGER'S SCORE IS 91. Mount Washington John Geiger 94' Ray Abbott 81, Ray Wlesner 87, Sid Whelen 85, and John White E6. Sportrnens Paradise Club Dr. Fred Schustrr 86, Walter Fehrman 79, Wendel Thomson 73, Ohmer Gettle 71, r.nd Lou Boehmer 66. Shooting in conducted at the Mount Washington Club every Tuesday and Friday nights 'rom 8 to 11:30 o'clock. The skeet shooters had intended to contest ths final shtot when Dave Roberts, Enquirer ilod and Gun columnist could be present, but dee'det io old the shoot yesterday, due to the approaching utate skeet championship at Columbia.", July -:5 'nd 26. Steele New Middie Champion; Luis Firpo Is Knocked Out Seattle, Wash., July 12 (AP) Freddie Steele of Tacoma Wash., won the world's middleweight championship here last night with a decisive 15-round decision over Eddie "Babe" Risko of Syracuse, N. Y. The Tacoma boy scored the fight's only knockdown In the first round when he put Risko on the floor for a six-count. The Tacoma boy scored his knockdown with a vicious right to the champion's Jaw just a few seconds before the end of the round. Midway through the fight he opened a cut over one of Risko's eyes, and a couple of rounds later similarly damaged the other eye. now on a pair of "coppers" will be at every contest. With preliminary contests off the books, the league will get down to a schedule, with six teams definitely entered and the Film CenUjr assuring league officials that it will be represented after this week. The game tonight will be between the Movie Operators No. 327 and Lyric Theater, two of the strongest teams, on paper, in the circuit. J. E. Jones, manager of the Lyric team, has lined up a team that Is second to none in hitting ability in the circuit. Cy Dabbelt, stocky outfielder, is expected to provide much of the punch for the Lyrlcmen tonight. Dabbelt is one of the best Softball batters in the league. Jack Blcekman, a well-known Softball hurler, will be the Lyric pitcher. He will be opposed by Eddie Tahn, captain of the Operators. Players and teams follow: Lyric Theater: Joe Hansbcrry, Charles CIcary, Ed Anthony, Frank Goodman, Jack Blcekman, Phil Gottlieb, Hogan Miers, J. E. Jones Cy Dabbelt, Marvin Schnebelt, Bill Mickfy Cochrane shed mask and mitt for sombrero and i Imps during a Wyoming ranch vacation. He showed his skill in the saddle by winning a "dudes" horse race at the annual Cody cowboy "stampede." Cochrane, center, is shown accepting congratulations from Fred Morris, race director. At Cochrane's left are Mux Wilde, his ranch host, and Meyer Rankin, Cody County attorney. Mickey is on h"s way home. Schott To Take Hill Today ; Walter May Hurl For Phils It will be Cincinnati's own Gone Schott and In all probability Bucky Walter on the firing line at Crosley Field this afternoon In tha third heat of a four-game series. Schott has pitched brilliantly his last four times out, and la confident he will be able to keep the Reds In fourth place at the expense of the Phils. There was little for the sweltering fans to get enthused over Unlll the Reds' ninth inning uprising In the nightcap. Then there was excitement galore. Manager Jimmy Wilson and Coach Hans Lobert were chased In this stanza by Umpire Charley Moran when they continued to give "Uncle Charley" the bird from the dugout for calling Ollly Campbell safe at second on Herman's scratch hit off Syl Johnson's glove with two on and two ouls. Derringer was charged with his tenth loss of the season in the lid-lifter against eleven wins. Big Joe Bowman received credit for the Fhil win, although he had to be relieved by Clyde Passeau after holding the Reds to one hit in the ninth. The three umpires took Immediate advantage of President Ford Frlck's decision, allowing them to shed their hot-looking blue coats for the duration of the hot spell. General Manager Larry MacPhall announced yesterday that In appreciation of the fine patronage at the first four night games, A crowd estimated at 25,000 persons saw the title change hands. The judges' decision was uhanF mous. The Associated Press score card gave Risko the third, seventh, and thirteenth rounds. The fifth and ninth were called even. Buenos Aires, July 12 (AP) Luis Angel Firpo, erstwhile "Wild Bull of the Pampas," saw his hopes of a fistic comeback shattered tonight when he took a terrific beating at the hands of Arturo Godoy, young Chilean heavyweight. Firpo, floored many times in the second and third rounds by Go-doy's smashing attack, was unable to come out for the fourth round. Schneider, Jim Nelson, Jack Thclm, and Ray Dabbelt. Stage Employees Local No. B: Jack Ruth, Clyde Davis, John Marahon, Ed Diehl, Jack Hauer, Red O'Conner, Joe Buck, Ed Vig-nale, Ed Pitcher, C. Zimmerman, C. Wortman, and E. Kelly. Forest-Strand: Manny Anrams, Ted Lehmeier, Marty Shear, Emmett Lyons, Tommy Levin, Eli Naperstek, Charles Naperstek, Charles Relsenbeck, Stanley Swope, Bob Owens, Mel Greenenbaum, Carl Morehouse, Charles Enncking. R.K.O. Peebles Corner: N.Brown, Pat Dovovan, S. Lee, R. Nolan, R. Kloenee, J. Kilgariff, J. Kinsley, W. Roush, D. Weggy, D. Linz, M. Zaretsky, Ed. Barone, P. Dunn. Operators No. 327: Tom Moran, Harry Harper, George Grebs, Eddie Hahn, Leo Shear, Lee Tendig, Art Fine, Gene Fine, Joe Freeman, Dale Leftwick, Eddie Altlvator. R. K. O. Sparks: Manny Shure, Joe Alexander, William Dodds, James Grldlcy, E. V. Dinerman, Joe Goetz. Sol Worthington, Bob Kinsley, Earl Jones, Wm. T. Hastings, Charles Murray, Fred Peterson, and Jim PendcrgasC Associated t'rena. women will be admitted frea to the night gamo Wednesday with the Brooklyn Dodgers. Tickets will not be required. The service charge for women's admission to the grandstand will be thirty-five cents, Including all taxes. Larry Benton, former Giant and Redleg pitching star and his charming wife witnessed the games from tha upper grandstand. Iarry recently was released by Laltimore- of the International League as a couple of pesky ligaments In his fontimit'd On Next I'nge, DIZ PROTESTS, But Keeps To His Bed As Mrs. Dean Guards Door Against Visitors. Pitcher Nursing Egg - Shaped Bump On Side Of Head May Return To Club In Week. St. Louis, July 12 (AP) The mighly Jerome Hermann Dean is laid up for a week. Under protest, tha Cardinals' star pitcher remained abed today nursing an egg-size bump raised on the side of his head when he was knocked unconscious yesterday by a line drive from the bat of Burgess Whitehead, Giant second baseman. "DIz Is all right today," said Mrs. Dean after persuading her husband ha could not see today's double- header with the Dodgers. 'He still has that bump, but his head doesn't ache until he tries getting up." Dr. Robert Hyland, club physician, left Mrs. Dean guarding the door against visitors and told DIz to stay in bed for a day or two. Hyland said he could not say immediately how long Dean would be out. He Indicated Diz might resume mound duties in a week. Mrs. Dean put her foot down on Dizzy's Idea of seeing at least part of the afternoon double-header. Her firmness came after Dr. Hyland had demurred unsuccessfully. Cardinal officials arranged to furnish Diz the score by InningB. Dr. Hyland studied further X-riy pictures and repeated that Dean did not suffer a skull fracture. Hs said absence of headaches also indicated no serious injury. "It's the first time I ever got hit hard enough to see stars," said Diz, as he regained consciousness slowly In the Cardinal clubhouse. He heard mates discu. ing the possibility of a fracture. "Say, Doc, If I got a fractured skull I still can pitch, can't I?" "Sure, Diz," said Hyland. I lay was held up several minutes as mates refused to leave Dean's side until he had agreed to dress quietly and be driven to a hospital for a thorough examination instead of watching the remainder of the game from the bench. "Say, don't you know we got a ball game here?" yelled Manager Frankle Frisch at Pepper Martin. "Yeah, and dont you know we got an injured man here?" countered the galloping Cardinal outfielder. TURFMAN'S WIDOW DIES. Louisville, Ky., July 12 (AP)-Mis. Nellie Hogadon Long, 77 years old, widow of George L, Long, turfman and Iron manufacturer, died at her home, Bashford Manor, here last night. The Baan-ford Manor Stakes, run annually at Churchill Downs, was named after the home. Mrs. Long was a native of New Orleans. A son and daughter survive. On Olympic Teams. Lenoie Kislit Wingaiil And Sloller To Make Trip. Former On Swimming Squad-Sprinter Named Among Eli-, gibles For Relay Team. New York, July 12 (UP) Tha line-up for Uncle Sam's women's swimming team, which will seek to continue American supremacy next month in the Olympla Games at Berlin, was completed tonight When six speedsters earned places in the last two qualifying events of the tryouts In Astoria Pool. Dorothy Schiller of Chicago, a newcomer to international competition, and Mrs. Lenore Klght Wln-gard of Cincinnati, won tha last two tryouts tha :!00-meter breast stroke and 400-meter free style, respectively. The others who earned places in the last two events were: 400-meter free style, Mary Lou Petty, Seattle, and Katherlne Rawls, Miami Beach. The 300 -meter breast stroke, Anne Govednik, Chlnholm, Minn, and Iris Ctimmlngs, Los Angeles. Miss Bonnier won the final try. out of the two-day competition by five yards over Miss Govednik, member of the 1932 team. The winner covered the course in 3:01.9, far slower than the Olympic record of 8:06.3, set in 1932 by Claire Dennis of Australia. CHANCES ARE LIGHT. The poor time for the breast stroke left little hope for America finally capturing an Olympic title the only women's swimming championship this country never has taken since its mermaids began competing In 1920. Iris Cummins of Los Angeles, national champion, barely made the team, as she touched the finish board only a foot in front of Elsie Petrio of New York and Crystal Dlete of Chicago, who tied for fourth. In all, a total nf lg swimmers and divers qunllfled for tha team which will aall aboard tha Manhattan Wednesday. Two of them-Katherlne Rawls, of Miami Beach, a "one-woman swimming team," and Mrs. Dorothy Poynton Hill of Los Angeles will compcto in more than one event Miss Rawls won the 100-meter free style and springboard diving trials yesterday and took third in the 400-meter test tonight. Mrs. Hill, who earned a place on her third straight team, finished flr3t in the platform diving today and third in the springboard yesterday. SIX MAKE TEAM. Six of eight mermaids who competed for the United States In 1932 made the team, while two fell by the wayside. Those who failed were Morene Forbes of Santa Monica, Calif., a free-style swimmer four years ago, and Anna Mae Gorman of Chisholm, Minn., free-style alternate in 1932. Miss Forbes failed in the 400-meter test tonight while Miss Gorman was unable to get under th wire in either the 100-meter back' stroke or 100-meter free-style. Miss Rawls, Mrs. HI!, Mrs. Elea. nore Holm Jarrett of New York, who won the back-stroke trial; Mr Klght Wlngard, Miss Govednik, and Dorothea Dickinson of New York; who qualified In the 100-meters free-style, were the veterans wh repeated. Three of the national champion! who won their titles last month failed to make the team. Thej were Ruth Jump of Los Angeles, platform-diving title holder, wha finished fourth In that test thll afternoon; Olomay (Tonl) Refern, 16-year-old national 100-meter tltU holder, who didn't even reach th4 finals of the Olympio trials yesten day, and Claudia Eckert of Chicago) outdoor springboard champion, whfl failed to gain a post despite th fact that she competed in threi events springboard diving, 100" meter free-style, and 200-metei breaststroke. New York, July 12 (AP) The Olympic Track and Field Committee, at a meeting tonight, officially altered two of the finishes in todays' final tryouts, added seven athletes to the list of qualifiers fo relay purposes, and put its stamp of approval on a full squad for al) Olympic events, comprising 66 men. DEAD HEAT RESULTS. William J. Bingham of Harvard, Chairman of the committee and dl rector of today's meet, said motion pictures disclosed Don Lash of Indiana and Louis Zamperini o( Torrance, Calif., ran a dead heat in the 5,000 meters. Lash was given the verdict by the finish judges. The pictures also revealed change in the placing of the 20 finalists. The order of the first three, with Jesse Owens the winner, was verified, but Roy Draper o) Southern California, on the recount was awarded fourth place, tni Ralph Metcalfe of Marquette, thi national champion, fifth. Originalll Metcalfe was placed fourth and Draper fifth. All seven finalists in the 10 meters, together with Georgia'l Bobby Packard, who finished thirt) In the 200, were named as eligible! for the 400-meter relay team. This meant trips to Berlin foj Foy Draper, Marty Glickman ol Syracuse University and 3 awl Stoller of Michigan and Cincinnati who ran fourth, fifth, and sixth 1 the century. Jack Robinson, Pasai dena, Calif., Negro, was seventh II the 100, but he already had clinched a berth by finishing second in thl 200 this afCinoon,

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