Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 5, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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This newtpapw p. -iduced under division* A.-2 Ac A-5 Graphic ArU Cod*. atii Hope Star WEATHM •Uy uifht and VOLUME 35—NUMBER 304 HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1934 of iiopo founded 188J»t Hope Dally P*«*», 1MT» ./mnoftantnl «• Hope Star, Jfinnnrr »8 V lft», , .'•;•_ PRICE 5c 06: CARDINALS WIN THIRD i% -fa ft it ft ft & ^ >r , >r ^ >? K K T< Fordyce^edfcugs^n^JLocal Field 8 p. m. Friday _ , .rT, * T—. . -^ • . r- i ^N Trial for IWnrder *» -IWdlv Pnisnnmis vw- _ Tough Battle Is Coach's Forecast; Fordyce Heavier Dallas County's Crack Eleven Outweighs Locals by 10 Pounds 29 NEW BOX SEATS Greatest Crowd of Local Football History Is Expected Faced with the greatest trial of his short but brilliant football coaching career at Hope, Coach Foy H. Hnm- mons Friday hoped that his Bobcat team would be "able to win by one or two touchdowns" over the Fordyce Rodbuss here Friday night. "We're up against n tough outfit, and one that is especially dangerous on a dry field because of their deceptive plays," the coach said, "but Ihc Bobcats arc capable of winning provided they put out all that's in them," the coach declared. Fordyce Good Team "Fordyce has a better team than ^ most persons give them credit for. j From the information 1 have the vis-1 itors will pack their full strength Chicago Tourist Finds Our Double-DipJsJNo Ice-Cream Charles Reuss Gets Ugly Bump on Shining Bald Head —and Worries Over What His Wite Back Home Will Say Clnvles IleusH Chicago business man en route- to the Kio Grande Valley, cot whPt he called a "helluva impression" of Hope Friday. ..„,...,.,.. , ,,wi r,f service station to "cool off, Mr. lie will probably be reminded of the "impression" for several days, too. Bald-headed and wcigliinK approximately 225 pounds, Mr. Reuss was bounced from the rear of his swanky automobile when he passed over the danRcrous "double dip" in the pavement at Brookwood school. His head struck the top of the car with a bang, leaving a rosy-pink knot near the center of his bald cranium. "Alighting from his car at Sinclair Reuss was approached by a representative of The Slur. After the introduction, Mr. Reuss exhibited the injury and asked: "Now, how in the hell am 1 going to explain that to my wife?" Referring to Ihe dip in the pavement, Mr. Reuss called it a "disgrace and a menace; to the motoring public." With that statement he drove away, his head resembling that of "Happy Houlligan." against Hope. "1 predict the game will be a hard- fought battle from start to finish with the score hanging in balance until the final whistle blows. "Either team may win, it probably will be the one that sets the breaks. I figure the game will be harder • thtfu the • Cainttoa, and one that must be fought hnrd nil the wny to win, Hammoivs sold. The Hcdbugs will tulwcish Hope exactly 10 pounds to the man, according to figures released Friday. Indications from advance ticket sales pointed to the greatest crowd ever to attend a game 1 here. Tickets nrc on sale at four places in the downtown section. They may lye purchased at Morcland's drugs-tone, Hope Confectionery, Wabb's and Jack's news stands. New Box Seats Twenty-nine box seats have been erected in the new stadium, and may be purchased at ?1 a box with each capable of seating four persons. Five of the boxes have already been "sold out" for the balance of the season. , , . Gate offiicals urged that adults jmrchiuc their tickets Friday afternoon to eliminate much congestion at Judgment Is Awarded to Widow Jury Finds for Plaintiff in Hope Basket Company Accident A circuit court jury at Washington "Thursday awarded Carrie Young, negro woman, $500 judgment in the death of her husband which occurred several months ago while he was an employe of Hope Basket company. The negro was fatally injured when log rolled on him in the basket company yard.'' J. l\ Temple-ton of Hope, was given judgment of J93.76 in a civil suit brought agninst Mac Tharp While. A civil court jury Friday noon was deliberating the case of Stella Tom- (Continued on Page Three) I -•••-•• 2 Series Stars Got Start Fort Smith Rowc and Hallahan Originally Signed With Western Asa'n. lln VH. Hope Basket company. The plaintiff brought suit against the company for alleged injuries. No other cases have been tried. The criminal docket will be heard next week, with appeal cases from Hope Municipal court set for Monday. Alabama Reclaims Bribery Suspects Belgian Steamer Sinks, Many Lost S. S. Charles Jose Goes Down Near Dutch Lighthouse—One Saved AMSTERDAM, Holland-(/P)-Tlv Trial for Murder of Sweetheart to Reach Jury Friday Edwards Resumes Testimony in Real-Life 'American Tragedy' HE LOVED ANOTHER Wilkes-Barre (Pa.) Man Accused of Luring First, Girl to Death (Pictures on Page 5) WILKES-BARRE, Pa.— (IP) —Pale and scowling, Robert Allen Edwards went back on the witness stand for further cross-examination in his trial for murdur of Freda McKenchic, his sweetheart, whose body was found in Harvey's Lake near here August 31 The 21-year-old mine surveyor showed the strain of his four and a half hours on the stand Thursday when the <statc introduced many t o the 110 letters written by Edwards.to the girl. The state contends the surveyor killed the girl, who was an cxpectan mother, so he could marry Margare' Crain, n music teacher. The defense rested at noon after calling a procession of character wit- Slugger •Topper" Martin Red Strike Ties Up Entire Spain Business Paralyzed by Forerunner of Promised Revolution west of Haaks lighthouse during the night while a severe storm was raging. The Wildcnfcls picked up one lifeboat containing n single member of the crow. No other survivors were found. : Democratic Revolt Looms in Georgia Gov. Talmadge Supported by Clark Howell in Administration Attack MACON, Ga.—(/P)—The Talmadge- controlled Georgia Democratic convention Thursday criticized some of the policies of the national administration and atctmptcd to oust Maj. Scottaboro Case Men Rush-John a cje*.. —,!—|ed Over Line From Tennessee FORT SMITH, Ark.-(/P)-H bore is a house divided within itsell thc.^o days. .. . When "Schoolboy" Rowc smd Wild Rill" Hallahan took the mound Thursday lit Detroit in the second world scries encounter, two former members of the Fort Smith Western Association flub were squaring off against each other. Rowe signed his first organized baseball contract for Fort Smith but never reported here. Hallahan first gained recognition when he niincarcd in the uniform of the old "Twins here, when the Cardinals operated the club as its first farm. Further, the now-defunct Twins have operated under the banner of both the Detroit Tigers and Ihc fat. Louis Cardinals. Among those once in uniform here were Pepper Martin of the Cards, and JoJo White, Gerald (Hubby) Walker and Luke Hamlin, members of the Tigers. Deans Were Born in Lucas, Arkansas Their Father Settles Nativity of Famous Ball Players i'-rillNGFIKLD, Mo. -(/!')— Those i'.imous Dean boys, Dizzy and Paul, were born in Lucas, Ark., their father, Albert Monroe Dcun, told u tjp'imeficld baseball enthusiast Thursday, .settling the question of which of three status in the South ,rw claim credit for thorn. The tanned, blue-eyed ex-planter from Houston, Texas, who looks barc- Jy two-thirds his 62 years, was on his way l.o St. Louis by bus to see his boy. Paul, pitch iu the World Series Friday. NASHVILLE, Tcnn. — (/P) — Rushed away from the Davidson county jail a few minutes after Governor McAlister honored requisitions for them, two men charged with attempting to bril>c Victoria Price, a principal wit- iH's.-i in Ihe Scottsboro case, Thursday nifihl were cnroulc to Hunls- villo, Ala., in custody of officers. The men—Daniel Swift and S. " )th of New York, had applications ..«• writs of habeas corpus'pending in criminal court here when they were whisked into a waiting automobile. Charles Norman brother of u lawyer employed by the men, jumped on he running board of the car as it .inllod away, but dropped off shortly. Besides the prisoners, Sheriff Ben F. liles of Madison county, Ala., and t. S. Miller, his chief deputy, rode n the automobile. Norman said he was assisting a deputy sheriff to servo notices of the applications on the Alabama officers. Jack Norman, attorney for the men asserted the hasty departure "was m effect of a kidnaping." He said that "we are planning our next move.* In another ear, Mrs. Price and other Alabama officers rode ahead. wruld not surrender his commission. Major Cohen, vice chairman of the National Committee, had the quick support of Emil Hurja, executive director of the National Committee, who said he would serve until 1936 when the next convention meets. The state convention, made up of a record-breaking 1,800 de-legates, more than half of whom were named personally b.V Gn-^enior Talmadgc who was: renominatcd. attacked certain policies of the national administration and called for n "cossaluw of this orgy of money sounding." After commending the "efforts and accumpliMuiKMits of officials and leaders of our nation in bclialf of our people in a period of cmcrgc-ncy," the convention said "the period of experimentation in national govern mental affairs fhould be brought t' n .speedy termination and that the government ".should have its policies dircetcd toward a more definite ant clearly defined purpose. "We condemn any policy of the government which dominates and competes with private business. We believe control cf business by Rovef mental bureaus acting in manageria capacities should be brought to end. MAPPER FANNY SAYS REO. O. S. PAT. OFF. 'Particularly do we, through this deplore the results of that nt culled the 'processing tax which hiis been levied on Ihe agricultural products of our country. Chairman Huyh Howell read a letter to the convention from Clark Unwell, c-ditor und president of the Atl-mta Cunstitulion in which he. said friends had asked him to slant for election as national committeeman fvnm Oors'ia if '» vacancy bccur- reil. FhcuUl there IK; a vacancy, he ;iildecl. 'there is one man in Gcorgi; i.rc-rmiiH-nlly qualified to fill llu place. That man is Ryburn G. Clay.' Clay i.s a close friend of Govcmo: court displayed a boy's "puppy love affair." . The case may go to the jury late Friday afternoon or night. He Goes on Stand j.,, WHJCES-BARRE, Fa.-</P)-Tfie first witness in his own defense, Robert Allen Edwards late Thursday denied he had slain Freda McKcchme, his neighborhood sweetheart, arid contended that she was killed accidentally by falling against a boat. Question by Frank McGuigan, chief defense attorney, he told of the swimming party at Harvey's Lake where, the state charges, the 21-year : old mine surveyor killed Freds so that he might marry another girl. "She climbed into a boat and I saw her fall," Edwards testiifed. "I ran to her. There wasn't any heart beat. I realized Freda was dead. "I don't know how to explain it. I was in a panic, in fright. I didn't know what, to do. Struck on Head "I went to Sandy Beach hotel porch. There were some people there. I don't know whether I suid anything to them. I got back into the car and thought of the blackjack. I thought if there were some marks on her I would not be likely to bo blamed. "I went back, lifted her body out of the boat. The body bent forward and I struck it on the head with the blackjack." The commonwealth has contended that Edwards struck the McKcchnie girl wilh the blackjack as they were swimming . Instructed to continue his account of what happened after he left the 'American Tragedy" victim's body in he lake, Edwards said: Clothes Hidden "I went back to my car and fiot Iressed. Something, I don't know that, drew my attention to Freda's clothes in the car. So I stopped and lut them under a tree. "I don't know what road I took Home but 1 somehow remembered to ,*et mother some candy. I took it home went to mother's room, gave her the candy and went to my own room. But I could not sleep; I squirmed and wriggled, then I got up and turned on the light." Edwards began his testimony by telling about his early life. Then the scene was MADRID, Spain— (/P)— A radica strike with the overthrow of the government as its announced aim swep' Spain Friday, and by noon nine per- s ons we 'V gc A rkTeEIOiNE EETT sons were killed and an undetermined number wounded. ; Three civil guards and two ;othcrs were killed in Asturias when strikers assaulted a guard detachment near the Sclegucra mines. Commerce and industry were com plctely closed and only a few strce cars, operated by.soldiers, were.run nine here.' . .... . ' '•; Tlie new cabinet, headed by Premie: Alexandro Lerroux, met in specia session. . Police and civil guards formed fly ing squadrons to keep the capita free from gatherings. It. was reported that the attacker" Friday wore red socialist' armband and used army-type guns. Telephone communication to the in terior was almost impossible on ac count of the heavy .load of govern ment calls. Ten postoffice officials were ar rested for agitating postal employe to strike. One other person was killed..late In the day and the extremists caplur cd Eibar, Spain's arms-manufacturing center. , - , '':.:• The. munitions center-later was. re occupied by a detachment'of the'.rcg ular-army. . ," High sacialists 'were informed'- the extremists' revolutionary 'com miUec had announced that Friday disorders were merely preliminary t "the real revolution" Friday night.' Storm Is Bearing Down From Gulf -10-Mile Gale Reported us It Strikes Alabama Coast NEW ORLEANS. La.—(/!>)—Storm warnings were hoisted Friday as a Gulf disturbance headed for the Ala- j switched to the campus of Mansfield Teachers College, where he met Margaret L. Grain, the "other girl" in the triangle, now a music teacher at East Aurora, N. Y. He denied having been engaged to Miss McKechnie but declared that, when he was informed she would become a mother, he agreed to marry her August 1. She was allegedly flam the night of July 30. Secretary Perkins Urges 'No Strikes' Plea to A. F. of L. Convention Eliminates Government Force A girl would rather have a perfect jewel than be called one. Mobile reported u 40-mile wind but uo sericuii damage so far. SAN FRANCISCO, Calif.-(/l'l—A plea for industrial peace through ^arbitration was voiced at the American Federation of Labor convention Friday by Miss Frances Perkins, Secrc- tary of the Department of Labor. Making it plain that the government would not coerce either side in the eupital-labor dispute she asked for the voluntary use of tht mediation machinery which the Roosevelt administration has sut up. No Governor for State Week-End Futrell and Cazort Have Both Gone to See World Series LITTLE ROCK—Arkansas will plod along without a governor until Tues- Governor Futrell left Thursday for St. Louis to attend the world series games, and Lieut. Gov. Lee Cazort caught a train Thursday night for the same destination and for the same purpose. However, Mr. Cazort said that before he decided to leave the state, he conferred with H. K. Toney of Pine Bluff, speaker of the House, and Senator W. F. Norrell of Monticello, president pro-tern of the Senate, and obtained their promises that they would not attempt to serve as governor. Last year when Governor Futrell was absent from the state and Mr. Cazort planned to leave at the same time, both the speaker and the president protein wanted to be governor )eadly Poisonous Coral Snake Put on Display Here Dr. P. B. Carrigan Discusses. Find of Ben Burns of Patmos T BEATS RATTLER Rare Tropical Killer in This County—Second Specimen This Year i ' By 0r. P. B. Carrigan Tuesday a very fine specimen oi coral snake was brought in to me by Sen Bums from Patmos, which is now on display in the window of McRae hardware company. This is the most poisonous reptile of North America, and it is a verj rare snake in our county, as we have only recently found it this far north We have never had a report on this species north of Hope. There are two species of the cora snakes in the United States—the Harlequin and the Sonoran. The Harlequin is found from South Car- olhia, West to Mississippi, and southward to the Gulf, and we have discovered it in southern Arkansas, The Sonoran variety is found only in th southern portion of New Mexico and Arizona. The venom of these serpents is of a neurotoxic variety, as it affects the nervous system of the victim. Boys should be very careful in handling this particular snake for it has as deadly poison as the cobra of India. , •-Mr. Butler -of Spring Hill brought a cotal snake .to me several weeks ago and this is the third one found in this vicinity, since I advertised for this particular reptile. It has been demonstrated that we have three general classes of venomous snakes of North Amerca in our county. All boy scouts should see this coral snake, now on display in Hope, as it will be sent to the Zoological gardens in St. Louis within the next few days. Hound Is Bitten Some time ago, the Hope Hunt took out the hounds for a race in Bodcaw Bottoms. There are about 12 young hounds in the pack, being trained in order to select two or three for the National Hunt, which will meet Ihe last week in October at Jackson, Ohio. The dogs jumped a fox .and.while they were in full cry, they ran close to one of the hunters,' who heard one of them give a distress cry, as the rest of the pack swept by. . He thought the dog was caught in a steel trap, but when he got within a few feet of the dog, he heard a , rattle snake and saw the dog rolling i on the ground in pain. He was afraid to get too close, as he could not locate the snake. He called the dog but he did not come out, so he supposed he was dead, and waited until daylight and went back to investigate. The dog was a still alive but had not moved far from where he had been bitten. The rattle snake was about 10 feet away, coiled up under a bush, waiting to Vnul.Uctin Hauptmann Alibi Ruined by Letters (Continued on Page Three) Rev, James Royal Is Rotary Speaker Bronx County Officials Reveal Damning Secret Documents NEW YORK— (#>)— Possession by Bronx county authorities of 13 letters writetn in German, which 'Dr. Samuel Lubliner, supreme court .interpreter, declared refute the alibi dates and places given by Bruno Richard Hauptmann, was disclosed Friday^ One was written by Fritz ! Hauptmann, tailor-brother of the prisoner, from Dresden and asked if Isador Fisch, from -whom Hauptmann claimed to have received the Lindbergh ransom money, had any assets. The content^ of 7-the 1 - Ipther ( letters were not disclosed. •**••-& fey* Will Aid New Jersey NEW YORK-(/P)-Difitrij?t Ajtor- ney Samuel J. Foley said Friday that; should New Jersey ask additional time for a grand jury to consider kidnaping or murder charges against Bruno Richard Hauptmann, he would ask the Bronx county court to adjourn its extortion case here against Hauptmann. •'. Paul Deans Holds Tigers to 8 ffits as Mates Get 9 Bridges, Starting Pitcher,'! for Detroit, Retires ,f ' in Fifth ' -^ MARTIN IS A STAR "Pepper" .Gets Double andE| Triple on St. Louis Attack Paul (Dqffy) Dean, younger broth-ffl er of the great Jerome "Dizzy" DeanAa set the Detroit Tigers down -with eight '4| hits Friday to win the third game of ,;| the world series, 4 ;to 1. ,; Dean, although frequently in bad holes, held Detroit scoreless until the final inning when Greenberg, Tiger:.,, first baseman, tripled to right cen> terfield, scoring White who had sin- >l gled. ,,' „' Ppppcr Martin was the batting hero '?] for the Cardinals with a double andf triple in four trips to the plate. Jack , Rothrock, St. Louis right fielder, also SJ got a triple and made several nice" running catches. The Cardinals scored one run In the* To Elevate Roads for Speed^Toiiring Surface Traffic Will Be Slowed Down for Pedestrian .Safety first inning, adding another in second and then pushed across a ] in the fifth inning, knocking Tommy . Bridges from the box. Hogstelt, a'}J young 'left hander relieved him ia,j§| the box. . 't The game was played in St. Louis. ^ It was the second victory for Cards, "Dizzy" Dean winning opener at Detroit, 8 to 3. The score by innings: Detroit . - ..0000000 0 St, Louis ... . 1100200 0 First Inning. DetroJt—White flics to Medwick left field. Cochrane goes down swing' ing for second out- Gehringer singles to left center for first hit gf, the game.*# , -* 1 -iO catcher. No ruriftS one"hit, no eTrorsff St. Louis—Pepper Margin slams out-I triple to right field. Rothrock tiles '-J to deep center field. Rothrock flies ,1 easily after the catch. Frisch singles f I to right field on first pitch. Medwick/" 1 strikes out, Frisch being thrown out on atempted steal. One run, two hits, no errors. Second Inning Detroit—GosUn singles to right field, Rothrock fumbling, first error. R6gell flies out. Owen hit by pitched ball. Fox lines to Martin at third base for second out. Bridges called out on strikes. No runs one hit, one error. St. Louis—Collins singles to right i| field.. DeLancey doubles against right centcrficld screen, sending Collins to third base. Orsatti hit by pitched ball. Durocher fouls out to Green- ] j berg at first. Paul Dean singles, scoring Collins. Martin flies out. One run, two hits, no errors. Third Inning CLEVELAND, Ohio-Elevated lugh- Detroit-White Hies out to Roth- bite anything that came its way. The hunters got a gun and killed the snake. The dog was in such agony, he was immediately taken to the car and brought back to the Kennel in Hope. She was bitten about three o'clock in the morning and it was 11 o'clock before the Kennel physician was called to give her treatment. Upon examination he found she had been bitten under the shoulder and that the right leg was badly swollen and was par- alysed, as the dog had no use of it. She was so exhausted and weak she was too far gone for any medical aid. She had severe hemorrhages from the kidneys and also bowels, and a sanguineous fluid was running from the open place, where she had been bitten. The dog did not lick the wound at any time, as they usually do, when they have some cut or injury on the skin. She seemed to have a wonderful instinct not to get her mouth near this snake wound. The hound died about an hour after reaching the kennel from exhaustion, due to the loss of blood, as the rattle snake venom produces a hemotoxic effect, which dcstroyes the red corpuscles and also destroys the blood vessels. Important _, , ri T> i. Jnii ' AjHlv«niii imjwii»"i Eureka Springs Kotanan- iniis was a vcrv high bred fox- Makes Address at Hope Luncheon The x,,,: Rev. James Royal, Baptist pastor of Eureka Springs, Ark., wno is associated with a local church meeting, was the speaker at Hopes Rotary club luncheon Friday noon in Hotel Barlow. , The Rev. Mr. Royal, president of the Eureka Springs RoUry club, spoKe on a Rotary inspirational theme. Other guests Friday were: Omar Tlirogmwton, L't'l 1 -' KCK.K, Hurry Waxwell, Nashville, Ark; and Carroll Morrow and Stanley E. White, HOP" hound and this experience demonstrates how dangerous it is to both humans and animals to come in contact with poisonous snakes. It is very important that anli\cnin should be available at sonic local drug store in our town for treatment of snake bites. When Lent'/, and Perkins of the Forest Park Zoo in St. Louis were in this section making u survey for collection of reptiles for the 2oo last spring, they both carried antivcnin and a suction pump in their kits, and always stayed within hollering distance of each other to {jive aid, if necessary. The following is the prop- vCoatiaued ou Page Three) ways' are recommended by Harold G. Hoffman, New Jersey commissioner of motor vehicles, as fitting projects for> federal public works expenditures. He took time from his campaign as Republican candidate for governor of New Jersey to attend the annual conference of the National Safety Council here this week where 3,000 delegates from all parts of the country arc evolving measures to check the country's rising toll of automobile fatalities. The safety experts in the four days they have been in session, have agreed that speed limits must be reduced on the conventional one-level streets with cross traffic and with pavements used by pedestrians as well as vehicles. Motor deaths this year will probably reach 35,000 compared with 31,000 in 1933. Reduction of speed limits on conventional pavements will increase the need for facities for more rapid travel with safety, Mr. Hoffman said. He knows about elevated highways from traveling Manhattan's West Side trestle and from the operation of the $21,000,000 "skyway" on the route between the Newark, N. J., airport and the Holland tunnel under the Hudson river. The United States Bureau of Public roads, in a survey of traffic on the Jersey structure, found that the saving of motorists' time and operation costs far more than compensated for the investment of 56,164,000 per mile. "As a citizen and a taxpayer, I can urge the federal government to invent in elevated highways where needed in large metropolitan areas rather than spending millions upon millions for dams to increase the nation's surplus of farm land arid electric power and more millions for post- offices," said Mr. Hoffman. "The improved traffic facilities arc economically sound as public works projects, creating jobs where unemployment is wost acute, enhancing the" value of automobile ownership over wide areas, advancing commercial welfare through improved motor transportation, and reducing losse* from surface street accidents." A rainbow trout caught at Porl Washington, Mich., was tagged and thrown back into the lake. Sever duys later it was caught again at Grand Haven, Mich., on the opposite shoi'e of the lake. rock. Cochrane walks. . Gehringer doubles,' sending Cochrane to third uasc. Greenberg pops out. Goslin is purposely passed. With the bases [oadcd, Rogell flies out to Orsatti in ceutcrficld. No runs, one hit, no errors • St, Louis—Rothrock lifts to white in centerficld. Frisch flies to Cochrane at home plate., Medwick singles to center. Collins out on fly to left. No runs, one hit, no errors. Fourth Inning ; Detroit—Owen grounds out, Durocher to Collins. Fox singles past Martin at third. Bridges walks. White pops to DeLancey at the plate. Cochrane' I walks, loading the bases. Gehringer grounds to Frisch and is tossed out at first. No runs, one hit, no errors, St. Louis—DeLancey strikes out. Orsatti walks. Dorocher pops out to Rogel at short. Paul Dean strikes out. No runs, no hits, no errors. Fifth Inning Detroit—Greenberg walks. Goslin lifts to Mcdwick in left: Rogell • singles to center, advancing Greenberg to third. Owen strikes out. Fox strikes out. No runs, one hit, no er- irs. St. Louis—Martin doubles. Rothrock triples along left field foul line, scoring Martin. Frisch singles to right field, scoring Rothrock, Hog- stctt relieves Bridges. Mcdwick hits into double play. Collins safe OH Rogell's low tlirow to first base. Collins thrown out ou attempted steal.' Two runs, three hits, one error. Sixth Inning Detroit-Hogstett strikes out, White singles to center. Cochrane hnes out to Rothrock in right. Gehringer flies to Rothrock. No runs, one hit, no errors. St. Louis—DeLancey fouls out to Greenberg. Orsatti strikes out. Du- rochcr flies out to White. No hits, no runs, no errors, , Seventh Inning Dctroit-Greenbcrg bounds to Martin at third and is thrown out. Goslin strikes out. Rogell pops to Durochcr at short. No runs, no hits, 110 errors. . St Louis-Paul Dean grounds out. Martin -walks. Rothrock safe on Rogell's eiTor. Martin thrown out oai attempted steal, Rothrock going to second. Frisch grounds out. No runs, no hits, one error - •• rock in Detroit—Owe (Coulinu

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