Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey on July 18, 1932 · Page 10
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Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey · Page 10

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Asbury Park, New Jersey
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Monday, July 18, 1932
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Page 10
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' ASBURY PARK EVENING PRESS, MONDAY, JULY 18, 1932 Belmar Braves Beat Florida Giants; Neptune City Noses Out Feingolds 10 Score Three Runs In Sixth-Seventh; Kravitz Hits Homer Jack Clevenger Allows Eight Scattered Hits to Turn In 8-4 Victory Fans Eight Negroes, Comes Thru With Triple. The Belmar Braves returned to win win fnrm vesterdav at Belmar when they handed the Florida Colored Giants an 8-4 setback. Playing a nice brand of ball behind the air tight pitching of Jack Clevenger, the Braves scored runs m me uura, iith and seventh innings to be re turned the winners. Clevenger twirled nice game of ball allowing eight scattered hits and striking out no less then fight of the colored boys. He also ununited out a trlole in the sixth with two on. Frankie Frosch followed with another triple chasing Clevenger over the plate to give the Redskins the lead. Both clubs played heads-up baseball before a large gathering. Harry Sharky provided the fielding feature on a beautiful running catch in the first inning after the first batter had hit for the circuit and Glanls threatened Baseball Standings AMEKICAN I.KACilK Testeratay's Rosiills Mew Tork 4. Chicago 3 (1st). , (12 Innings.) New York 3. Chicago S (3d). Washington , St. Louis 3. Philadelphia 4, Detroit 3. Cleveland 6, Boston 4 (ll). Cleveland 8. Boston 6 (2d). (11 Innings.) Blinding at tlie Tea mi W. L. PC. New York S9 28 .678 Cleveland 51 37 .580 Philadelphia 51 SB .573 Washington .. 49 38 .563 Detroit .. 45 38 .542 St. Louis SB 45 .4(14 Chicago . 30 55 .333 Boeton 20 ' 5 .233 Where They Play Toilny Chicago at New York. Detroit at Washington (two). St. Louis at Philadelphia. Cleveland at Boston. NATIONAL ll.Ar.tr; Yesterday's Resulli Chicago 3, New York 1 (1st). Chicago 8, New York a (2d). St. Louis 9. Brooklyn 2 (1st). Brooklyn 8. St. Louis 5 (2d). Boston 6, Cincinnati S (1st). Boston 3. Cincinnati 1 (2d). Other clubs not scheduled. Standing of the Team W. L. Pittsburgh 48 33 Chicago , 47 37 Boston 48 42 Philadelphia 43 45 St. Louis t.. 41 43 Brooklyn 41 45 New York 37 44 Cincinnati 40 54 Where They Play Tftday New York at Chicago. Philadelphia at Pittsburgh. Other clubs not scheduled. PC .593 .580 .523 .489 .488 .477 .457 .426 INTERNATIONAL I.r.ACt Teslerriay'a Results Newark S, Rochester! 4. Buffalo 6, Baltimore 5 (first). Buffalo 8, Baltimore 2 (second). Reading at Montreal, first game postponed, wet grounds. Reading 4. Montreal 2 (second). Other clubs not scheduled. Standing of tbe Teams W. L. I'll Newark 59 Ss .821 Buffalo 55 40 .579 Baltimore 53 43 .552 Montreal 48 43 .537 Rochester 48 41 .500 Jersey City 44 54 .449 Reading 40 57 .412 Toronto ....S3 59 .359 Where They Play Tnday Newark at Rochester. Jersey City at Toronto. Baltimore at Buffalo. Reading at Montreal. AMERICAN' ASSOCIATION Yesterday's Retails Columbus 4, Kansas City 0 (1st). Columbus 4, Kansas City 1 (2d). Kansas City 3, Columbus t might tame Saturday). St. Paul 6. Louisville 4 (1st). Louisville 11. St. Paul 5 (2d). Milwaukee 20, Toledo 5 (1st), Milwaukee 8, Toledo 8 (2d), Indianapolis 22. Minneapolis 20 (1st). Second game called at end of third tuning. Standing of the Teams W. ,. PC Minneapolis 55 35 .811 Indianapolis 52 42 .553 Milwaukee 49 41 .544 Columbus 49 4 .516 Kansas City 48 47 .495 Toledo 47 50 .485 LouisvUle 37 51 .42w AH. Paul 34 57 .370 HOME-BI N HITTERS Ye(erdy't Homers Fox. Philadelphia Americas 2 Oehrig, New York American 1 i Phillips. New York Americans 1 Stone, Detroit 1 ' Harris. Washington 1 The Leaders American League Toxx, Philadelphia 38 Ruth, New York 2 Simmons, Philadelphia 24 Oehrig, New York 21 Averill, Cleveland 21 Oehringer. Detroit 16 Manush, Washington 12 Cochrane, Philadelphia 12 Jolley, Boston 12 Stone, Detroit , 12 National league Klein, Philadelphia 25 Ott, New York J6 Wi!on, Brooklyn 16 Oollins, St. Louis 16 Terry. New York 15 Hurst, Philadelpliio .'. 12 Herman. Cincinnati 12 Le, Philadelphia , 11 Frederick, Brooklyn 0 Lombardt, Cincinnati 9 Leagae Totals American League AM National League 357 TetsU ............. ,M ' to make a runaway of the game. The game got under way after considerable delay due to the late appearance of the Floridianns. Brooks, visiting catcher, opened hostilities by driving the first ball thrown by Clevenger, far and wide for a homer. The next man up drove a long fly to deep right field, which Sharky gathered In after a hard run. Clevenger settled down at this point and fanned two in succession. The Belmarites held off on their run making until the third. Sammle KraviU lined one over the right fielder's head for a home run to score Belmar's first marker, It was Kravits hit Saturday that saved the locals from being shutout by the Cubans. Clevenger grounded out and Frosch singled. Sharky and Kraemer followed suit to send Frankie home with the second run, Radlce was robbed of a hit by Spearman In center field who made a remarkable catch and "Rags" Rafferty grounded out to end the Inning. No further scoring was done until the sixth. This canto saw the visitors score once and the Redskins three times. Two hits and a fielder's choice were responsible for the colored team's score. Belmar made two for extra bases coupled with a brace of base on balls to produce their three runs. j This Saturday at Belmar, the Brook lyn Royal Giants will make their initial appearance. Sunday afternoon Belmar faces the Bronx All Stars. Belmar Braves AB R H C E Frosch, 2b 5 1 2 10 0 Sharky, rf 4 0 1 1 0 Kraemer, If, , ,...5 12 10 Radlce, c 3 0 0 8 0 Rafferty, ss, , 3 0 0 8 0 Brltton, cf, 4 2 1 o 0 Stillwagon, lb 3 2 1 9 1 Kravitz, 3b 4 1 2 1 0 Clevenger, p ,...4 1 1 2 0 35 8 10 40 1 Florida Colored Giants AB RXH C K Brooks, c 4 1 3 S 0 Dugan, as , 4 0 0 5 1 Milton, 3b, 4 1 1 2 0 Spearman, cf, 3 0 1 8 0 Brown, 2b 4 0 0 4 1 Bowlegs, lb, 4 1 1 8 0 Carrlngton, If, 4 0 1 1 0 Ounn, rf, ,.j 1 1 2 n Marsh, p 4 0 0 3 0 34 4 8 35 2 Score by innUigs: Giants 100 012 0004 Braves 002 003 30x 8 Two base hit Brltton. Three base hits Frosch, Stillwagon, Clevenger. Home runs Kravits, Brooks. Stolen bases Frosch. Struck out By Clevenger 8, by Marsh 5. Bases on balls Off Clevenger 2, off Marsh 4. Umpires F Bader and H. Thorn. SUN REGULARS DEFEATAVON A. C. MANASQUAN. Julv 18 Th squan Regulars took over the snappy von . v. ounaay by a 8 to 5 score. Up to the fifth lnnlna- Avnn was In th. lead by 2 to 0. The Regulars collected vnree runs in tne nrtr from Bliss, who was then relieved bv Snerrv star speed-ball arUst. This however, aia noi stop ssquans rally, and Sperry was also taken from the mound In the last half of the seventh, after being hit for three hits and three runs. Avon then finished the game with Reld, their southpaw twirler. - Clerplk pitched the entire game for 'Squan allowing only six hit and striking out six men. Avon started a rally in the ninth with one out, scoring two runs on errors and making the score 5 to . Clerplk then pitched himself out of a tight spot by striking out the next man up and forcing the last man to hit to first to end the game. Manasquan Regulars A B. R, H. P.O. A. F. Raffetto, If .... 5 1 1 2 1 J. Helm, ss 3 0 0 2 2 R. Woolley. 2b .... 4 0 1 0 4 C. Helm, 3b 3 0 0 3 4 A. Clerplk, p 4 0 0 1 1 C. Withrow, lb ... 4 0 1 10 0 n. Nelson, c 4 1 1 0 0 J. Brown, rf 4 2 1 1 0 H. Stern, cf ...... J 2 1 3 0 33 6 6 22 11 Avon A. C. A B. R. H. P.O. A. Lee, If s 0 0 1 j Devroux. cf 5 0 0 2 0 Trotter, 2b 5 1 0 0 2 Bliss, p 3 1 0 0 0 Monroe, at 4 3 3 1 1 L. Sperry, 3b-p-cf . 4 0 2 0 1 Maglll, lb 4 0 1 8 0 Irons, e 4 0 0 0 0 Hanson, rf 2 0 0 1 0 Reid, cf-p 2 0 0 0 0 MundJon, rf 2 0 0 1 0 Dlsbrow, 3b 2 0 0 0 0 40 5 6 14 5 Score by, innings: Rqusn 000 030 3006 vn 010 100 1025 SPONGE IS THROWN UP BY EASTERN LEAGUE NEW YORK,"july 18 (y-Old man' depression has reached out and wiped one more baseball circuit off the faU- cmndllng minor league list. The Kmern league, a class A outfit organlied 16 years ago, threw up the sponge yesterday after the New York Giants and Brooklyn Dodgers had elected to surrender the Bridge-port and Hartford franchises respectively. When the two parent major league clubs withdrew their support, directors of the league quickly decided they could not continue and wound up the season wnn yesterday's games. . OTHER SPORTS FOUlfD On Page Fifteen M GRAW TURNS HIS GROVER QUALIFIES L Feels 15 Years Younger Than He Bid Six Wesks Ago. Drops Cares, Worries. By BRWARD J. NEIL NEW YORK, July 18. Wj John Mc-Graw sat comfortably at his desk In the business office of the New York Giants, the wrinkle of a smile around his eyes, his face tanned and carefree, his whole attitude one of ease and contentment. "I wouldn't manage another ball club," he said, "If you gave me the Empire State building. I haven't seen the Giants play since I resigned June 3. I haven't been inside the ball park. "1 made up my mind to step out and that's exactly what I've done. Right now I feel 15 years younger than I did six weeks ago. You can't imagine the worries, and the cares and annoyances I've dropped in that short time." You'd scarcely recognize in the Mc-Graw of the business office the sick, weary veteran of 42 baseball years who turned his back so suddenly on the club he had piloted to 10 National league pennants and three world championships, leaving the reins of leadership in the hands of his young first baseman, Bill Terry. The sinus trouble that forced one of the most colorful of all baseball's characters to the sidelines has disappeared. He p!ay3 golf to keep his weight down. He has all the time he wants for his principal diversion, watching the ponies gallop AVer the metropolitan tracks. BACK BASEBAL MAIN BATTLE NOW LOOMS FOR THE U. S. OLYMPIC TRACK TEAM Despite Utter Abandon With Which Best Athletes Per-formed In Trials, Cracking Open Four World Records, Lawson Expects Keen Competition at Los Angeles. By ALAN GOULD PALO ALtO, Cal., July 18. (IP) The main battle now looms ahead for the American Olympic track and field team, emerging today after the record-smashing final tryouls. Despite the utter abandon with which Uncle Sam's best athletes performed, cracking open four world records, equalling two others and surpassing the best Olympic records in 10 out of 18 final events, Head Coach Lawson Robertson and his assistants expressed the belief they will be hard-pressed In the international competition at Los Angeles. The standouts among the 68 athletes who have gained places on the track and field squad Include: 1. Ralph Metcalfe, Marquette university Negro sprinter, who led horns his Olympic mates," Eddie Tolan and George Simpson, at both 100 and 200 meters, as the coast favorites, Bob Klcsel, Frank Wykoff and Hec Dyer, were eliminated and relegated to the 400-meter relay team, along with Em-mett Toppino, southern star. 3. Bill Can of Pennsylvania and Ben Eastman of Stanford, arch rivals at 400 meters, both world record breakers, and either capable, If In top form, of running the Olympics field dizzy. J. Norwood Penrose Hallowell of Harvard, in the 1,500 meters, which he won ln:the American record time of 3.52.7, surpassing the Olympic mark, in a race that saw t'he elimination of Gene Venzke, world Indoor mile record-holder. 4. Jack Killer, George Baling and Percy Beard, a trio of record-breaking high hurdlers, who finished in that order as Keller tied the world mark of 14 4 seconds for the 110 meters. 5. Bill Graber of Southern California, with an amazing world record vault of 14 feet, 4"i inches, mRde as he broke a deadlock with Bill Mlllrr of Stanford at 14 feet, li Inches, which also tops the best previous record. 0. Leo Sexton, whose 53 feet 8 Inches In the shot put. and John Anderson, whose 165.54 feet with the discus, surpassed the listed world records. There are at least a half doren other possible Olympic winners in the American ranks, including Joe McCluskry in the steeplechase, Ken Churchill or Malcolm Metcalf in the Javelin, Dick Barber In the broad Jump and George Spits, and Bob Van Osde!, high Jumpers. Most observers feel the team would be better balanced If Ben Eastman had been shifted to the 800 to support Eddie Genung. slim Washington A. C. champion, Charles Hornbostel of Indiana and the Michigan collegian, Edwin Turner. Genung, none too powerful, will carry the mnin burden in his event, where Eastman has proved himself the fastest in the world. Many critics feel that Eastman, In a sense, was sacrificed on the altar of inlorsectlonal rivalry. He was thus pointed for the Olympic 400, at least partially, because of the desire to match strides with his college conqueror, BUI Carr. Altho he came back with a magnificent rally Saturdny, Eastman lost his second straight duel wtlh Carr, in the world record tlms of 46 9 seconds. Thereby Uncle Sam has his two fastest middle distance runners In one event, where, divided, they might contribute two Olympic triumphs. Genung, in the 800, scored the far west's only track victory in the final trials as the speed merchants of the east and mlddlewest "cleaned up." Of the 68 athletes picked for the team, altogether, the east contributed 25, the tar west 31, the mlddlewest 18, Including the sprint trio that doubled up, and the south 4. For intercity honors, New York led Los Angeles, 13 to 13. The Oljnjjic committee made several changes in ine lineup alter the tryouts. Bob Klesel and Hec Dyer, defeated 300-meter runners, were named for the 400-mtter relay, in addition to Wykoff and Toppino. This involved the elimination of James Johnson of Illinois State Normal, in the hop, step and Jump, for reasons that officially remained mysterious, the committee substituted Sol Furth of the New York A. C, for Levi Casey, Los Angeles veteran who was second In the 1928 Olympics. Altho not affecting the Olympic team selections, three final winners were deprived of national championship recognition by the A. A. U., due to conflict In Jurisdiction. Thus, Olen Hardin of Louisiana, 400-meter hurdles winner, was disqualified for croiTwig over into Morgan Taylor's lane. The aLa. U. also refused to KcofniM the exlVnskm of FOR YACHT TEST Will. Represent Barnegat Bay In International Star Class Races. SEASIDE PARK, July 18. Altho placing third with Spray In yesterday's race for International Star class sloops, held off the Seaside Park Yacht club, Cliff Grover clinched the right to represent the Barnegat bay fleet in the International championships at South-port in September. , . " Runner-up in the elimination series was F. Slade Dale with Vixen. Dais had won this honor for the past three years. In the class E sloops, sailing a Sunday race of the Barnegat Bay Yacht Racing association, N. Duval's Scamp had little difficulty In beating B. How-ley's Witch and R. W. Seabury's Shadow. TIM HUMMARIKS INTERNATIONAL BTAR CLASS Start, 10.43. Course, a Miles. Boat and Skipper. Finish. Vixen, r. B Dal 12:07:43 Arran, O. O. Dais 13:09:1 Spray, C. E. Grovtr 11:09:31 CuHfW, H. A. Lldk 13:09:84 Nlcltnack, C. E. Luck, jr 13:13:37 SEVENTEEN-FOOT CAT BOATS Start, 11:06:30. Course, 6 Miles. Petrel. R. Price 13:33:19 Duckling. H. Ebert 12:23:53 Rwtunp Angel, C. Price.. 12:26:40 Band Flea, J. Vatle 13:29 S3 Gusto, W. Spaeth 13:30:30 V and I, A. Dim 13 31:10 Beasprlte, J. Musser D.N.F. OLASH I HIXJOPS s Start. 11:20:20. Course, t Miles. Sramp, N. Duval ...13:66 00 Witch, B Howley 13 4S 56 Shadow. R. W. Seabury 13:60:10 the qualifying limit from five to eight, so that two victorious beneficiaries of tlis ruling, Ken Churchill in the Javelin and Dick Barber, In the broad Jump, did not receive title awards. The second place men, In each of these Instances, technically became national titleholaers. They were: Malcolm Metcalf of Dartmouth in the Javelin, Ed Gordon of Iowa In the broad jump and Joe Hcaley of the New York A. C. In the 400-meter hurdles. The other combined tryout and cham pionship winners with their marks were : 100 and 200 meter dashes Ralph Metcalf, Marquette, 10 6 and 21.5. 400 meter run BUI Carr, Pennsylvania, 46.9. 800 meter run Eddie Genung, Washington A. C, 1.52.6. 1500 meter run N. P. Hallowell, Harvard, 3.52.7. 5000 meter run Ralph Hill, Olympic club, San Francisco, 14.65.7. 10,000 meter run Thomas Ottey, Michigan State, 32.18.2. 110 meter high hurdles Jack Keller, Ohio State, 14.4. 3000 meter steeplechase Joe Mc-Cluskey, Fordham, 9.14.6. Discus John Anderson, New York A. C, 165.54 feet. Hammer threw Frank Conner, New York A. C, 170.90 feet. Shotput Leo Sexton, New York A. C, 62 feet, 8 Inches. Hop, step and Jump Sidney Bowman. Louisiana State, 48 feet, 11 '4 inches. High Jump Bob Van Osdcl, Southern California; George Spits, New York A. C and Cornelius Johnson, Los Angeles high, all 6 ft. 6 Inches. Pole vault Bill Brager, Southern California, 14 feet 4, Inches. Recreation Pin Notes George Penterman, the state league bowler from Keyport and Russell Vara one of Asbury's star bowlers hooked up recently in another endurance contest, this time It was duck pins they rolled, starting in at 1 p. m. they lolled until 6.30 p. m. and when the smoUe cleared away they had rolled 96 games with Vara coming out the winner of games and prizes. Th Recreation has announced a duck pin awerpstakes for Sunday evening Aug. 7 at 8.13 p. m. Five games to be rolled, total pins of the four best games to decide the winner, (25 Is guaranteed the winner with three other money prizes added. Entry fee Including games Is $3. RumcH Vara shot a duck pin score of 217 during his match with Penterman. This is the highest duck plr. game rolled at the Recreation to date. Lou Edwards In a barrel pin match with Fred Mastasio and Lou Aqulllno iliot a high score of 110. Joe McGrath of Lakewood, member of the Toms River team which rolls In the Summer league, won the hat for rolling the highest score for the past week. Joe shot a 279. Art Hurley won the O. K. machine prize and Freddy Maslaslo the agate golf prise for weekly high score. Bill Nolen rolling some high duck pin scores took George Penterman over Saturday afternoon. Nolen had on high game of 316. Bowling fans in Monmouth will be treated to one of the most hotly contested matches Ihey will ever see, when Allenhurst Garage team meets the Allcnhurst Barbers In a league match tomorrow. This contest will about determine who will win the Summer lrague title and prize. The weekly high score prlsa which the high men for the week has been given a hat will be discontinued after the last week in July. Tha duck pin sweepstakes annuur.ed last week to be run on Aug. 7 has been well received. The management has received 11 entries. V The Recreation Center will announce this week the formation of two leagues, known as House leagues A and B to consist of eight teams eaeh which will loll at the Recreation thta coming fall and winter. ADVERTISE IX TBE SUNDAY SCORE SIX RUNS IN OPENER OFF LEFT HANDED TWIRLER Boro Batsmen Are Able to Secure Leone Tally Off Harvey's Successor, "Hoggy" Taylor- Schnebel Holds Branchers to Six Hits Score 7-6. Neptune City was extremely fortunate to eke out a win over the Finegold Specials yesterday by a 7-6 score. The Finegolds made the mistake of starting a left-hander, Harvey by rfame, and before they could get another pitcher warmed up the Neptune City lads had dented the platter six times, and the entire team had batted. "Hoggy" Taylor went in the box for the Negro boys to start the second inning, and the slim Negro had the horns team eating out of his hand for the rest of the game. Bub Schnebel was in the gunplt for Neptune City, and the chunky thrower hurled a right good ball game, holding the hard hitting visitors to six hits. He was constantly in hot water, however, as his teammates gave him miserable support, committing no less than nine atrocites on batted balls in the field, and playing more like the old ladies' home checker team than a baseball club. Schnebel proved that he could take it, however, and was very effective thruout. The visiting team were booked at the last minute after the Norfolk Colored Giants cancelled due to a change In their traveling itlnery,. and they played headsup ball thruout. Bus Keyes distinguished himself in the field accepting 16 straight chances. He made one error on his last chance on the easiest grounder that came his way all day. Charley Clayton accepted 10 opportunities for the home team without a mlscue. Neptuno City grabbed six runs in the first frame before the Feingolds knew the game had started. Holloway grabbed himself a single, and Al Timber-man drew a walk. Therenpon Trucx, Egbert and Clayton knocked out one-bagger, but in the interim, A. Timber-man was caught in a pickle between second and third and run down. V. Tlmberman grounded to B. Keyes, but Hewitson lined a single over second, which scored Egbert and Clayton. Sim-mell got on when Ludlow mussed up his grounder, and Schnebel drove a liner to left center to score Hewitson and Eimmell. Holloway, up for the second time, forced Schnebel at second, finally retiring the side. Clayton scor- E FREEHOLD, July 18. The Freehold town team had a close shave at the Lincoln Place grounds yesterday when they nosed out the American-Italian A. C. of Newark by the score of 7 to 6. Freddy Quinn was on the mound for Freehold and allowed the visitors seven hits while the home team secured 10 hits off Swayse and Johnson. Van-derveer and Hayes contributed home runs, while Vanderveer, Saker and Johnson got doubles. Wednesday evening the Freehold club will entertain the Belmar Braves on the local diamond at 6 p. m. Freehold A B. R. H. P.O. A. Madge, 2b 3 1 0 4 3 Snively, cf 4 0 1 1 0 McCullen, If 4 0 0 2 0 Vanderveer, lb .... 4 3 4 8 0 Haye3, c 4 1 1 8 3 Saker. rf 4 12 0 0 VanCleaf, 3b 3 1 1 4 0 Petty, es 3 0 1 o 3 Quinn, p 3 0 0 0 3 33 7 10 27 11 Ameriean-Italian A. C, A B. R. H. P.O. A.' Connell, rf 2 1 2 3 1 Mullins, 2b 4 1 0 3 3 Garles, rf 4 1 1 2 0 White, lb 4 1 0 8 0 T. Swayse, e .4 0 2 4 1 Ladorski, If 3 2 0 0 0 B. Swayse, p 4 0 1 0 1 Johnson, p 1 0 1 0 0 Morgras, 3b 4 0 0 4 0 Oustley, ss 4 0 0 1 2 33 7 34 8 Score by innings: Freehold 000 051 Otx 7 Italian-American A. C. 113 000 0306 Summary: Errors Gustley, Vanderveer, Petty (3). Homo runs Vanderveer, Hayes. Two base hits Vanderveer, Saker, Johnson, hits off Quinn 7 In 9 innings. Swayse 6 In 6 innings, Johnson 4 in 2 innings. Struck out by Quinn 4, by Swayse 1. by Johnson 1. Bases on balls off Quinn 7, off Swayse 3, off Johnson 3. Umpires Carey and Daley. YESTERDAY'S STARS n Associated Prist) Danny Taylor, Dodgers Pounded Cardinal pitching for three doubles and three singles in double-header, Horace Ford, Braves Led Braves to double victory over Reds, driving In five runs with triple and four singles. Pat Malone and Charlie Root, Cubs-Held Giants to 14 hits In two games. Babe Ruth and Charlie Ruffing. Yankees Former's single won first game in the 12 inning: latter won second with bases tilled In eighth. Joe Vosmlk. Indians His batting In second game beat Red Sox. Jimmy Foxx, Athletics Clouted 37th and 38lh homers against Tigers. Buddy Myer, Senator Solved Browns' pitching for triple, double and single. Are You Economizing? If so you will be surprised at the quality and economy of our 27 .SO Pure worsted suits with extra trousers Ira A. Stricklin 7M Ckwaa Are. Aatxiry Park FREEHOLD VICTOR OVER NEWARK ed the final run in the third virtually single-handed. He singled to left, went to second on a balk, advanced to third on V. Tlmberman's Infield out and scored after Hewitson had been thrown out at first. The visitors grabbed their first run in the sixth. W. Brown singled and stole second. Tayor was walked but W. Brown scored when V.' Tlmberman threw wild to Clayton In an attempt to catch Taylor off first. In the seventh the entire team batted, and three runs resulted. B. Keyes got a life when Hewitson fumbled his grounder, and Staten singled. Ludlow was safe when A. Tlmberman booted his bid for a bit and the hassocks were loaded. Thereupon W. Brown laced one out to deep left field and all three runners counted when Holloway misjudged the fly. In the eighth the Negro boys picked up one more when B. Keyes singled and stole second. Staten filed out, but Keyes advanced when Al Tlmberman booted Ludlow's bounder. Thereupon Keyes and Ludlow successfully worked a double steal, Keyes scoring. In the last chukker, the last run was added when K. Brown reached first on Hewitson' serror and continued on to second on the bad peg. He advanced to third while Slmmell tossed out Meade, and scored while Clayton played safe and threw out Rogers, The fielding gem of the game was turned In by Meade when he ran far to right center to grab Schnebel s line drive. The hit seemed labelled for extra bases, but Meade grabbed the ball at his shoe tops. Tom Hewitson also turned in a nice catch when he snagged Snay Keyes' looper In the seventh. Next Sunday Neptune City will cross bats with the Bacharach Giants. The score: , Felngold Specials AB R H PO A K. Brown, 3b ..4 1 0 1 3 Meade, cf 5 0 0 3 0 Rogers. 2b 5 0 1 2 3 B. Keyes, ss 5 2 3 6 10 Staten, If 4 1 1 1 0 Ludlow, lb 4 1 oil 0 S. Keyes, rf 4 0 1 0 0 W. Brswn c 4 1 1 1 0 Harvey, p 0 0 0 0 0 Taylor, p..., 2 0 0 0 1 I Total 37 6 6 24 16 Neptune City A. A. AB R H PO A Holloway, If 4 1 2 1 0 A. Timberman, 2b-lb ...3 0 0 B 5 Truex, rf 1 1 1 n Egbert, cf 4 1210 Clayton, lb-2b 3 2 1 9 1 V. Timberman, c 4 0 0 6 1 Hewltion, ss 4 t 1 2 2 Slmmell. 3b 3 1 0 1 2 Schnebel, p 3 0 j 0 3 Total 32 7 8 27 14 8core by innings: Felngold Specials ....000 001 3116 Nentune City 601 000 OOx 7 Summary: Errors: B. Keyes, Ludlow, Holloway, A. Timberman 3, V. Timberman 3. Hewitson 2; Slmmell; sacrifice hits: K. Brown; stolen bases: B. Keyes 2; W. Brown, Ludlow: hits off: Schnebel 6 In 9 innings, Harvey 5 in 1 innings, Taylor 3 in 7 lnnig; struck out: by Schenbel4,byHarvey 0, byTay-lor 1; bases on balls: off Schnebel 2, off Harvey 2, off Taylor 0; double plays: Schnebel to A. Tlmberman to Clayton; umpires: Martin and L'Hommedleu, QUALITY tells the story KEAIL e5jo,vmeht Kf" Our one claim for El Producto is QUALITY in the tobaccos, in the blending, in workmanship. . And Quality will tell you its own story with the first puff far better than an encyclopedia of claims from us. Ask for "El Producto" and learn just how much real enjoyment Quality can give. Many sixes 10c to 25c WHAT SIZE PLEASE! el rewucro O. H. f. Cigar CO. int.. tm. DUNDEE-TERRY 10 CLASHJONIGHT Belleville Battler Favored Over Trentonian In Major Scrap of Year. NEWARK, July 18. VP) Vinee Dun-dec, of Belleville, and Young Terry, of Trenton, both high In the national middleweight ranking, will clash in Dreamland park's main bout tonight in what promises to be one of the major scraps of the year for New Jersey. Dundee, who has never lost a fight in a Newark arena, was expected to enter the ring a favorite to win from Terry, a hard hitter and terrific body puncher. On the other hand Terry has defeated Jackie Fields, the world's welter weight champion, who has beaten Dundee, the master boxer, four times. Terry and Dundee weigh in at 3 o'clock today in the city hall offices of the city sealer of weights and measure. In the preliminary bouts on the card tonight Ralph Aquino meets Lud Abella in an eight round setto; George Levy will go six rounds with Nick Coccuzza; and Jake Finklestein, and Lou Spataro will box the opening four round bout. The semi-final, eight round bout, will see Sylvan Bats matched against Jack Rellly. CHOCOLATE-BERG MEET, CANZONERI SEEKS TITLE NEW YORK, July 18. (P While Tony Canzonerl is seeking the Junior welterweight championship at Philadelphia tonight two of the foremost challengers for his lightweight title. Kid Chocolate and Jack (Kid) Berg will meet over the 15-round route in Madison Square Garden bowl. Canzonerl's foe In a 10-rounder In Philadelphia will be the home-town speedster, Johnny Jadlck, who won the 140-pound title from Tony a few weeks ago. Canzoneri'3 lightweight championship will not be at stake. Chocolate rules a slight favorite over Berg altho the British windmill earned a 12-round decision over the Cuban in their first meeting. RIVIERA SPENDERS FEW Where are the spenders of yesteryear, asks the Riviera mournfully? Shops and hotels have been making heroic efforts to lure coins from the one-way pockets of this season's visitors. Gala dinners and innumerable attractions advertised have failed to tempt the visitors. , SUMMER RESIDENTS! Let Us Simoniz Your Car to Protect It Against Corrosion of Salt Air and Sun. Our Prices Are Very Reasonable and Our Work of the Best. A S&RTireCo. .OttoLoewy," ROMS OF GOODRICH TIRES I Ml Main St. Tsl. 1SSS Sibsry Park Puritono 'V I Fino 2 ft 7S i) Bouquet 1 10c LINCROFT TRAP RESULTS UNCROFT, July IS. Mrs Joseph Murphy scored 70 out of 75 while Mrs. Wesley Stillwagon of Trenton had 51 In the first shoot of a special match between the pair held at the Langendorf traps here yesterday. Next Sunday they will shoot the second string of 75 and the following Sunday a string of 50 tor a prize award of $20. In the 50 bird event yesterday, score were as follows: A. Hearn, Highlands 49; K. Hower, Headdon's Corners, 41; Harry Langendorf, 47; Wesley Stillwagon, Trenton, 47; B. Foreman, Highstown, 46; Joseph Carr, Freehold, 41; C. Stillwagon, Trenton, 45; Dr. Crawley, Highlands, 44; Wesley Stillwagon, jr., Trenton, 43 and A. Rubley, Highlands, 41. Mrs. Murphy and Mrs. Stillwagon both tied at 45 In a shoot for ladies with Mrs. H. Bloodgood, Trenton, 43; Miss Muriel Reld, Freehold, 40 and Miss Helen Kelly, Everett, 39. NEW GLIDER RECORD POSTED ELM IRA, N. Y., July 18. W-A new record of 65 miles for glider flying had been poster today for the entrants in the annual national gliding meet here to fly at. With nothing but the wind to propel him, Pilot Martin Schempp of Pittsburgh, Pa., took ofT in his motorless glider yesterday and flew to Gellatt, Pa., 65 miles away. The farthest an American glider had ever been flown before was 17.6 miles. ADVERTISE IN THE SUNDAY PRESS AUTOMOBILE DIRECTORY Sales. Service anil Supplies UICK 4t8 Main St Aa. Park H. R. INGALLS CADILLAC V-8, V-12, V-18 and L A SALLE 1932 V-8 Models H. R. INGALLS 42S Main St. Tel. 6(8 Asbnry Park c HECKER ST O R E 8 1H Mai StrMt A? Fart ketone "Courier" TIRES 29x4.40 $3. 1 0 each 05.98 per pair CAR WASHING 95c Firestone Service Storts Incorporated IM Akbury Ave.. Asburjr Park Phone A. P. 870 Ko Charge to Call for and De.'iver Cars c MC Trucks Now 9595 H. L. Zobel Co. JOE LEVY 111! Main St. Tel. 8798 Brad. Beaeh Alan Main St Tel. 171 FreebtM Storage Batteries 13 Plate $3.95 15 Plate $5 Q Gaar. 1 Tear. WtV Price With Tour Old Battery LAZAROW: Formerly Snyder Robins a 588 MAIN STREET Abory Park j , ' Tel. 3781 PACKARD, DE SOTO A PLYMOUTH CARS SALES AND SERVICE P. W. Sherman Motor Co. 781 Main St. Arbwry Park Tal. 3111 B

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