The Minneapolis Star from Minneapolis, Minnesota on August 9, 1943 · Page 15
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The Minneapolis Star from Minneapolis, Minnesota · Page 15

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Monday, August 9, 1943
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How Far Can I r , iUa WWjfatfWHWa Ml 1 In Regionals With 4-0 Win By JOE HEXDRICKSON How far can Richfield post of Minneapolis advance in the national American Legion junior baseball playoffs? That's a question that intrigues followers of the well balanced Mill City nine that rolled through the state tournament by scoring 37 runs to their opponents' one as three pitchers allowed only eight hits in three games. When Bob Danielson fanned 16 South . St. Paul batsmen before 2,998 fans yesterday (5,274 saw the whole tournament) to give Richfield a 4-0 victory, the Minneapolis team moved into regional tournament which will be played Friday and Saturday at Lexington park against champions from North and South Dakota and Iowa. And don't be surprised if Richfield rolls through for a spot in the sectional playoffs. Nobody knows the strength of Sioux Falls, the South Dakota champion; Fargo, North Dakota winner yesterday by a 9-2 count over Jamestown; or Bancroft, Iowa winner, 7-5, over Burlington. But it is difficult to imagine that these teams can have much more all around strength than Minneapolis showed in rolling through 19 consecutive victories without defeat this year.. Coach Fred Warburton's pitching is far above the American Legion average. Danielson'g speed Is exceptional while Barney Briggs, third sacker, and Red Mellom, first baseman, take their turns on the mound with nearly equal effectiveness. , . - Toss in plenty of power at the plate and a great shortstop in Roger Brown and second baseman in Jerry Smith and you have a ball team that may keep clicking. Certainly this is one of the best clubs the state has ever sent int, regional competition. Don Anderson of South St. Paul pitched well yesterday, but errors at the wrong time plus Richlield hits proved too much for him. The winner of this week's re gional tournament will play at Miles City, Mont., Aug. 21, 22, 23, in one of the nation's four sectional tournaments, others being at Charlotte, N. C, Hastings, Neb., and Denver, Colo. The four winners will meet in the "little, world series" at the city of one of the survivors, meaning it is possible for Minneapolis to get the classic if Richfield can keep going. Chick Zwelner, state adjutant, who will direct the regional, meet, said games would be played at 3 and 8:30 p.m. Friday with the finals, Saturday afternoon. The draw will be made Thursday when the teams arrive at the Xowry hotel headquarters. , The all state team selected 'in collaboration with Ted Peterson of the Morning Tribune: PITCHERS Bob Danielson and Red Mellom of Richfield; Fred Bacjewskt of St. Paul, Don Anderson, South St. Paul. CATCHERS Ken Staples, St. Paul; Harry Collins, Richfield. FIRST BASE Donnle Knudson, St. Paul. SECOND BASE Jerry Smith, Richfield. SHORTSTOP Roger Brown, Richfield. . ' THIRD BASE Bernie St. Peter, South St. Paul. UTILITY Jim Borgerson. Canny. OUTFIELD Don Corcoran, Dilworth; Butch Basch, South St. Paul: Bill Onu-schuk, South St. Paul; Red Malcolm, Fairmont. Baseball INTERNATIONAL Montreal 6, 2; Jersey City 4. 0. Syracuse 6, 3; Buffalo 3,2. Toronto 3, 10; Baltimore 1, 7. Mewark 8, 5; Rochester 2, 1. SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Nashville 7, 6; Atlanta 1, 5. Birmingham 4, 2: Memphis 2, 5. Knoxville 14, Montgomery 4. (second game postponed.) New Orleans 10, 1; Little Rock 8, 0. PACIFIC COAST Montreal 5, 2; Jersey City 4, 0. Syracuse 6, 3; Buffalo 3. 2. , Toronto 3, 10; Baltimore 1, 7. Newark 8, 8; Rochester 2, 1. State Leagues EXHIBITION Detroit Lakes 4, Elbow Laka 0, Austin 2, Waseco 1 . Albert Lea 4, Austin 0. SOUTHEASTERN MIXNT Claremont 3, Dodge Center 1. Pine Island 4, Kenyon 3. CROW RIVER VALLEY Lester Prairie 5, Watertown 4. Plato 9. Victoria 1. Mayer 13. Waconla 4. Waconia 3, Young America 2. SOUTHERN MINNESOTA (Fourth Place riavoff) West Concord 3, Owatonna 0. Mankato 4, West Concord 3. 212 LEAGUE Hutchinson 8, Buffalo Lake 8. MINNESOTA VALLEY (Semi-Final Series) Bloomlngton 8. Jordan 0. Excelsior 8, Shakopee 6. (10 Innings.) WESTERN MINNESOTA Springfield 9, Gibbon 3. New Ulm 6, St. James 1. LAKEWOOn . (Fourth Plare riayoff ) Buelm 8, Sauk Rapids 7. (10 Innings.) (Postponed (lame) Bt, Stephen 8, Foley 3, GREAT SOO St. Cloud 4, Farming 2. Eden Valley 15, St. Joseph 9. Cold Spring 3, Avon 2. INDEPENDENT CENTRAL (Seml-Final Playoff) Nowthen 8, Orrock 3. St. Michael 16, Crown 2. ST. TAVL STBCRBAN West St, Paul 4, HantinBs 3. Hampton 3, St. Paul Park 2. Wilkinson Faurot's Aid on Seahawk Grid Staff Jpeclal to Star Journal Iowa City, Iowa Ensign Eud Wilkinson, Minnesota backfield coach last year, and Lt Lloyd Peterson, former Duluth Teachers college coach, today were named on the Iowa Pre-Flight coaching staff which will be headed by Lt. Don Faurot, formerly of Missouri. Other assistants will be Lt Larry (Moon) Mullins, Lt. Elmer Holm, Lt. (jg) James Tatum, Lt. (jg) Tom Heardon, and Lt. (jg) Doug. Kerr. . The Seahawks play Minnesota at Minneapolis Nov. 27. lrv:y r" X U - - , . x N " x " ki'y -cv --v r$--vo;.! "I GOTCHA" could easily have been the welcoming words of Norb Lang, South St. Paul catcher, as he puts the ball on Roger Brown of Richfield who tries to score from second on Jerry Col-lias single with bases full in the first inning of yesterday's Legion title game. Hero of the play was Butch Basch who threw a perfect strike from centerfield to the plate. (Star Journal photo by Russ Bull.) ; Legion Boxscore Richfield (4) AB. Mettler, If 4 Smith, 2b 5 Wheeler, of 4 Brown, as 2 Mellom, lb S Collins, c 4 Danielson, p 1 Briccn, 3b 2 Otness. rf 1 Bergstedt, rt 3 R. H. PO. A. E. Totals .31 4 5 27 5 3 So.8t.Paul (0) AB R. H. PO. A. K. St. Peter, is 4 0 0 4 2 1 Mohrbaeker, 2b ... 4 0 0 0 2 1 .1. Radalick. lb 3 0 1 8 0 0 Basch. cf 4 0 0 3 2 0 O'Brien, 3b 4 0 1 5 0 1 Onuschuk. If 4 0 0 0 0 0 Uzpen. rf 3 0 0 0 0 0 xKnoch 1 0 0 0 0 0 Lane, c 3 0 1 8 1 0 B. Badallck. c .... 0 0 0 0 1 0 Anderson, p 3 0 1 1 S 0 Totals 33 0 4 27 13 3 x Batted for Uzpen In ninth. Richfield 100 300 0004 South St. Paul ooo ono 000 o Runs batted in Bergstedt, Mettler 2. Stolen bases Wheeler 3, Briggs. Smith, Bergstedt. Sacrifice Briggs. Left on bases Richfield 10; South St. Paul 7. Bases on bails Anderson B. Strikeouts Anderson 5, Danielson 18. Wild pitches Anderson 3. Hit by pitcher Anderson (Wheeler and Danielson);. Danielson (F. Badallck). Umpires Divine and Mulcrone. Time 2:35. Local Recruits on Derby List Seven more Minneapolis youngsters were set to don roller derby spangles today after final qualifying time trials Sunday night in the Auditorium. Boys were Milton Glaub, Henry; Julian lilies and Bob Ward, Marshall. Girls selected were Laverne Emerson, Vera Mi-nenke, Alice Buchek and Joan 01-sen. Derby officials signed Mary Gardner of Knoxville, Tenn., sister of Helen Gardner of the Minneapolis team, and St. Paul took an option on Claire Richter, six foot, four inch Mill City skater. The final trials were held between halves of the regular Derby game, won by Minneapolis, 11-9. The victory made the total score Minneapolis 370, St. Paul 359. SEVEN UNDER PAR MIAMI, . FLA. (UB-Art Wall Jr,. Honesdale, Pa., golfer now a private in the army air forces at Miami Beach, Sunday turned in a seven-under-par 65 pver the Normandy Isle course to hold his commanding lead in the annual Pan American 72-hole tournament. Captain David C. Hanrahan, commanding officer of the school, said he had received word today that the Seahawk schedule has been approved by the navy department without change. Captain Hanrahan explained that the Pre-Flight school was regarded in the same status as that of the University of Iowa, on whose campus the naval station is located. The University of Iowa, although located in the fifth intercollegiate football district, has long been construed for competitive purposes, to be In the fourth district, allowing play with Big Ten opponents. Richfield Go?' Mlllll ... JJM ,1 MUlii Ml . I York Can Break One Homer Record; No Brown Assists NEW YORK UP) Rudy York, whose home run bat has revived unexpectedly, may set a major league record by hitting 19 or more roundtrippers this month. The husky Detroit first baseman socked three homers yesterday in leading the Tigers to double win over the Chicago White Sox. The circuit clouts gave him the major league leadership with 18, but, more important, they gave him a total of five for the first week of August. It was six years ago, in August, 1937, that York walloped 18 homers for a major league mark that still stands. If he continues to connect for five homers in each of the remaining three weeks of August he is certain to break his own record. York's booming bat, which whacked 21 homers last year and 27 in 1941, backed up superlative pitching from Virgil Trucks and Tommy Bridges as Detroit tied the White Sox for third place. Altogether York drove in five runs for the day and boosted his season RBI to 64, despite a humble .266 batting average. The first place New York Yankees and St. Louis Cardinals each swept a doublehead-ed to further Increase their leads In the American and National leagues. The fading Brooklyn Dodgers took it on the chin for the tenth straight time when Elmer Nie-man doubled Tommy Holmes home in the ninth inning to give the Boston Braves a 5 to 4 victory. Cleveland pulled to within half a game of Detroit and the White Sox by beating the St. Louis Browns twice, 6 to 5 in 14 innings and 5 to 2 behind Jim Bagby's five-hit pitching for his twelfth win of the year. The Phillies swept a four-game series from the New York Giants by winning both ends of a double-header, 5 to 1 and 8 to 2, thus regaining sixth place. Nelson Captures Alex Golf Title ALEXANDRIA, MINN. VP) Chet Nelson of Minneapolis today has the twenty-second annual Re-sorters golf tournament trophy tucked away, thanks to a 30-foot putt on the twentieth hole. Nelson, playing Bill Zieske, also of Minneapolis, sank the long putt yesterday for the title. Edith Dochterman of St. Paul successfully defended her women's title, defeating Kate Chap-pure of Faribault, one up. Betty Pettys, Faribault, won the first flight, and Jean Wussau, Alexandria, the second. H. O. Chrommie, Thief River Falls, took the men's senior flight, defeating A. Conley, Minneapolis, one up. The flight winners: Morr:e Simpson, Sioux City, Iowa, first flight; J. R. McCraisey, Minneapolis, second; Ted Anderson, Minneapolis, third; Martin Heishstad. Minneapolis, fourth; Don McLeary, Minneapolis, fifth: R. L. Byler, Little Falls, sixth; J. Woods. SI. Paul, eventh- Dr. F. Larson, Mlnneapp-lls, eighth; Dr. P. Greenfield. Delano, ninth; Tom Bugler, Kansas City, Mo., tenth, J. B. Ferrln, Red Wing, eleventh, and Richard Pogue, Minneapolis, twelfth. CLEVELAND (T) The seventh place St. Louis Browns lout a doublcheader and set a new record yesterday, when they played the entire second KameHiN ithout an assist being; rcKistered on their hide, of th box score. George McQuiun, St Louis first bavnian, made "seven direct putouts, five of them on bounders easily within reach and two others on pop flies. Eight of the outs were long flies to the outfield and seven others wcrei strikeouts. Chicago Stays With Lee in Nova Bout Wagering By TOMMY DEVINE CHICAGO (U.P.) Lee Savold, the blond sock master from Pat-erson, N. J., who revived interest, in big-time here, seeks his fourth consecutive Chicago ring triumph tonight when he meets Lou Nova of Van Nuys, Calif., in a 10-round bout at Wrigley field. The bout is expected to draw a crowd of 20,000 and a gross gate of approximately $60,000. The battle is the first major test in Nova's comeback. After Savold scored a technical knockout over him in eight rounds at Washington last winter, Nova temporarily abandoned fighting. He returned to the ring a short time ago and has had three bouts on the Pacific coast. He won two by knockouts and went 10 rounds in the other to decision the veteran "Chuck" Crowell. Nova has abandoned his comic ring accessories such as Yogi-Ism and the "cosmic punch" that helped make him a "set up" for world champion Joe Louis. He appears deadly serious about an attempt to climb back into the big money circle of the mitt business. The betting has made Savold the 8-to-5 wagering choice. Host Mermen Win Rochester Meet ROCHESTER A well-balanced Rochester team won the annual American Legion junior swimming meet here yesterday, although out-scored in the matter of first places by both the Forest Gustafson and Nokomis clubs of Minneapolis. The Gustafson 200-yard relay team set a new meet record of 2:07.5. 100 meter Free Style won by Bill Mara, F. Gustafson Mere-men; second, Hamm, Rochester; third, J. , Ocken, Nokomis Time, 1:13.5. 50 meter Free Style won by Hamm, Rochester; second, Tom Knopke, F. Gustafson Mere-Men; third, J. Ocken, No- komos Time, ;31.4 100 meter Breast, stroke won bv Wales, Nokomis; second. Brown Rochester; third, Jacobson, F. Gustafson Mere-Men Time, 1:33.4 200 meter Free style won by Rod Ring-bloom. F. Gustafson Mere-Men! second. J. Holl. Nokomis; third, Adair, Rochester. Time. 2:47.1 100 meter Back stroke won by Mc-Kenkle, Rochester; second Rochester; third, Davt Seham, Nokomis. Time, 1:29 Boys 25 meter Back stroke won by Steve Kotenko, Nokomis. Diving won by Rollia Lefebvre, F. Gustafson Mere-Men 186.9, second, Robinson, Nokomis 175.7; Myro, Rochester, 175.4. 150 meter Medley Relay won by Rochester; second, itnkomis. 200 meter Free Style Relay won by F. Gustafson Mere-Men (Tom Knopke, Bob Jacobson, Bill Mara. Rod Rlngbloom): second, Nokomis; third, Rochester. Time 2:07.5 (new record). Falkenburg Cops National Crown KALAMAZOO, MICH. UP) Bob Falkenburg of Hollywood defeated James Brink of Seattle, 6-4, 7-5, 6-4, for the national junior tennis title. Herb Flam of Beverly Hills, Calif., trimmed Edwin Davis of Baton Rouge, La., 6-2, 4-6, 6-3 for boys' crown. MM imiiiii in mil mmi. iliiiiii1'x..:v 4- 'v Si s ,tti& . American Association w. Milwaukee W Columbus 57 Indlnnapolls 53 MINNEAPOLIS l2 Louisville 49 Toledo 4K 1'ct .Will .543 .53(1 .51111 .48 St. Paul 4 6S .442 .440 Kansas City 4t 50 RKKt MS YF.KTEIliM V Louisville 3, 3; M1NNKAPOL1H, 2, Toledo , 1; Kansas City, 3,' 3. Columbus 2. 0; Milwaukee 1. 1. Indianapolis 4, 5; St. Paul 0, 9. ;ami;s tonkjht Milwaukee (CaldwelU at (Wllks) 5 p.m Only game scheduled. Columbus American League W. L. fll 37 55 48 50 4X 50 4S 4U 4H 48 51 43 54 40 61 Pet ,W. New York . Washington Chicago ... net rolt ..(! ..ill.") Cleveland ... Boston Ht. Louis ... Philadelphia .4H,i .44:1 RIWr.TS VKNTKRDA V Washington 4, 3; Boston 3, 4. Detroit S. 3; Chicago 2, 0. New York 7, 8; Philadelphia 1, 4. Cleveland 6, 6; St. Louis 5, 2. GAMES TOMORROW NEW VOHK AT KT. MjllS (Only Game. Scheduled' National League w. 1 Pet. At. J,oul .673 .640 .535 .5111 ,4H.'i Pittsburgh 54 1H Cincinnati 54 47 Brooklyn 52 50 40 53 47 56 43 52 37 63 Chicago Philadelphia ,4.H Boston .. .. .4,i3 New York , .3711 RESULTS TESTER DA V St. Louis 8, 6; Pittsburgh 6, 2. Phllsdelphla 8, 8: New York 1, 2 Chicago 4, 7; Cincinnati 3T 1. Boston 5, Brooklyn 4. GAMES TOMORROW (Open Ilat) Pacific Coast W. L. ! 85 30 Hollywood 72 42'Rsn Diego 58 56 Oakland 67 67 Sacramento W. 5.1 60 49 35 Los Angeles San Franc. Seattle Portland Eastern League W. L. 1 64 31 IBInghnmton 53 43 Hartford 62 45 Springfield 62 45iUtica W. 53 48 35 24 Scrantnn Albany Wllkes-Barra Elmlra Southern Association v.. New Orleans 22 Knoxville 20 Montgomery 23 Nashville 17 W. L. 19 20 19 22 18 21 13 22 13 Little Rock 15 Memphis 21 'Atlanta 17, Birmingham International League W. L. 75 43 Syracuse 62 50 Buffalo 62 65 Baltimore 55 87 Jersey City W. Ij. M 58 52 f!2 Toronto Newark Montreal Rochester 45 68 ALSAB READY PAWTUCKET, R. I. UP) Al- sab, wonder juvenile ot 1941, arrived at Narragansett park and Is scheduled to make his first start of 1943 today. Blues Set Mark: Pyle Hurls Third Win By 1IALSEY HALL Thanks to Ewald Pyle, the deliberate smoothie from the Washington Senators, Minneapolis gained an even break in Louisville yesterday as the league sat down for s comparative open date today to marvel at Kansas City pitching. Louisville won the first one, 3-2, but Minneapolis took the second, 5-3, as Tyle granted only three hits. So we come to some real group hurling. The Kansas City Blue, putting with Toledo yesterday, have now seen their atarting liurler go the route In IS of the past 18 games. This lowers the figures set. last year by Indianapolis, although the Indians still hold the greatest sustained stretch run 14 contests without a change of twirlers. The league stood still over the Sahbath as everyone split even and possibly a highlight was the success of Jim Trexler of Indianapolis in finally gaining his four teenth triumph. Old Jim has been working a long time for that one and he. really took charge, with a 4 0 shutout of St. Taul, after which the Saints came hark to win, D-5. The old adage "Don't throw left hander ngnlust Milwaukee" was pretty well exploded. It "Imply should he "Don't throw an ordinary ttouthpaw against 'em." Trexler hns been good against Ihe right-handed Brews, so has VIc Johnson of Louisville and yesterday Columbus put TWO In there readier Ko it ml George Docklus, Kesult! Hoe heat loe Berry, M and Doclilus lost, 1 II. So Ihe lineup that is riddled willi power such as generated by Bill Norman, 'Ted Norhert, Grey Clarke, Heinz Becker, llerschcl Martin and others, got two runs for a whole afternoon nnd can consider Itself fortunate to split even. The Kaysee continuers of the si real; yesterday were Clem Hans-man and Al Lyons, the former losing, fi-3 and tho erstwhile outfielder winning, 3-1. The Miller could have won both yesterday without stretching their rnnsclences. (hvnie Seheetz nnd Boogie Sclinpp were looked at 11, with the Kels finally taking a 21 lead In the first one as llama missed Dill's fly for three bases hiuI KolaiHlNon's nulscored him. Tim Colonels tied In the eolith, however, oil singles by Harath and 1'opowNki and won in the ninth when Hogsett relieved Selinctx and, after fanning Doyle with the saelts stiff, granted a single to ISenjiiniiti A double and two walks off Ewald gave Louisville two in the first Inning, of the second and Ba- ral.h'a homer completed the scor ing. The Kels picked one In the second, then won the battle with four in the sixth. Corriggio erred on Clifton's grounder, Pofnhl doubled, Vosmik singled, Itolandson singled and Dill batted for Blazn as Bowman relieved Johnson to triple off the right field wail. It's an off day today and the cia uiuvu lu iuiniu HIJIlurTUW, Barons to Play Foe Here Again Reese Goose Talum hit. four for four in the first game and poled a long homer in the second besides wowing the ffins with every move he made as the Birmingham Barons and Cincinnati Clowns divided a twin hill at Nicollet park yesterday, each game 10-7. The teams met again Thursday night. Gomez Stars in . Semi-Pro Debut NKW YORK m Vernon 'Lefty) Gomez, outstanding American league southpaw pitcher for almost a decade, made his debut with the Brooklyn Bushwicks, a semipro nine, Sunday and helped hurl Ihe club to a 9 to 2 verdict over the New York Black Yankees. Gomez pitched four innings and gave up one hit and got a triple himself. St. Paul Girl Tied for Western Lead EVANSTON, ILL. Ruth Seegar of St. Paul is one of four tied at 8fi for an early lead in the forty-third annual Women's Western amateur golf tournament which opened here this morning. The low 32 will qualify for match play. Defending champion Betty Jameson is not entered. Haegg's NEW YORK UP) Gunder Haegg's sugges-tion that United Stales milers would show a distinct improvement if they adopted his informal, rustic style of training already has brought results. Bill Hulse, whose 4:06 mile at Cleveland 10 days ago wiped the names of Cunningham, Bonthron, Venzke and MacMitchell off American record books, spent his recent two-week vaca-tion romping over the hills and dales near his home in Passaic, N. J. That's what changed him from a so-so' runner to an oh-oh star, says the 22-year-old research chemist who spent most of his collegiate career as MacMitchell's shadow at New York university. Even now that he Is back at work, Hulse gets up every morning at five for a sprint through the park before reporting for duty. I Loop Pitching Millers Get Split MINNEAPOLIS Monday, August 9, 1943 Wood Suggests All Star Golf Show; Cooper Loses DETROIT (.I1) As captain of the American Ryder cuppers, who now hold a 3 to 1 series edge over domestic challengers, national Twice-a-Day Star Drills , EVANSTON, ILL UT -Beef, the football variety, Is plentiful and unrationed hero as North-western's Pycho stadium, the proving grounds of the all-star squad, and tho coaches are exuding confidence after gnndering at the passers and thunderous fullbacks they have in the midst. Workers at a twicc-a-day clip will continue until the force of some 65 players is sharpened into a unit of precision for the tenth annual all-star game with tho Washington Redskins, National Pro champions, Aug. 25. The group Is made up of top performers from 30 different schools in all parts of the coun- lrv Tonka Takes Four Awards Ily JIM IIVRNK Minnctonka boats took home four out, of seven trophies sailed for during the Aquntennlnl Regatta for .sailors at: Lake Calhoun during the past three days. Yankee, soiled by Jim McKennd, was the surprise of the Calhoun K fleet as it wound up with the (second placo cup. It took a first and a pair of seconds by Minnctonka's John Hunt In Lending Lady to beat out tho Yankee. Lending Lady won the morning E race yesterday. REGATTA HANGOVERS: Nat Stevens' Marchioness X captured the class C award on a first, sec ond, and fourth In three starts . . . Nat was mighty happy over it too, as this was Nat's first regatta award . . . Hunt nnd Stevens received silver pitchers . . , Gull Flight by Preston JIaglln from 'Tonka won the morning cat boat race. It gave his boat, Recond place In the regatta . . . Rainbow sailed by Bill Husklns, Jr. from CYC won the afternoon race. What a knockout piece of racing ho turned In to do It! . . . O King with King ston Fletcher was forced to ipilt the morning cat boat race, but In the afternoon It was Just tho winning boat , . . Tip Top by Jim Morgan, Debutante by Louis Hunt, and Megohm by Col Marrlnmn finished one, two, three in the cub finals figured on two races . . . Leading Lady nnd Yankeo were tied before tho last race. At Harriet Ted Mnlmberg, Ralph Tyler, and Roseon Webb wero win ners of the first place General Reeve awards . . . Webb won all three races. BERMANS TAKE JUNIOR CROWN The Al Bermans, behind the two-hit pitching of John Drake, yesterday defeated tho Mil by Sat hers, 4-1, for Ihe city junior baseball championship. Drako whiffed 10 at the Parade grounds, and had a no-hitter until the seventh. Then the Sathers collected two hits. Miller iinsr r.AMK MPLS, A P., Ullflon, 3b .t Pofnhl, 2I 4 linnncder, 1b VaiiKhn, 1b 1 Wilnlit, If a Dill, cf 3 i'lhnsnn. cf 0 Holandson, 0 4 Vosmik, rf 4 Trechock, ss 1 HKIarlnny, ss 2 Mrhrelz, p 2 lillcCnrlo 1 H'iisll, p 0 It. TO. A, E. Totsls 31 2 5 x25 13 a-Bntled for 1)111 In ninth, -One out when winning run scored. Umlsvllle - AB. R. H. PO. A Pnpnwskl, 2b 4 O Benjamin, rt 4 0 Browne, Jb ....... 4 1 rjurrlson, If ...... 3 0 Mama, cf 4 1 linyle, c 4 0 Kiiralh, 3b 4 1 CorrlKKlo, Si 2 0 Hrhupp, p 2 0 xxltowman 1 O flohb, p 0 0 Brown, p 0 0 12 0 4 Totals 32 9 27 12 xx -Hatted for Bchupp In eictitii. MINNKAI'OUb O0 100 1002 Louisville . . 010 OUO 0113 Runs hatted In Wright. Rolandson, Pop-owski, Harath. Two base hits Browne. Three bass hits Barna. Potato. Sacrifices Clifton, Hchpetz, CorrlKlo. Double nlavs Clifton, Pnfahl and Dan-and Pnfahl. neker: Hkladany and Pofahl Left on bases Minneapolis 6, Louis- villa A. Basis on balls Cobb 1. Scheeti 1. Htrlkeouts-tRchiipp 5, Hogsett, 1. Hits off Hchupp 4 In S, Cobb none In 1-3, Browne 1 In 2-3, Seheetz 8 In S (Ditched to 2 In ninth). Hogsett 1 In 1-3, Winning pitcher Browne. Losing pitcher Sch'etz. Umpires Welthe, Murray Kraf. Time 2:07. and iteen- Rules Improve Hulse STAR JOI RNAL Page 15 Open Champion Craig Wood thinks golf should have an annual all-star show even after international matches with the British are r sumed. "There's no reason why we can't have two captains and two all-star squads for a big match each year,' declared Wood after he had led his cup squad yesterday to an 8H to 3'4 triumph over Walter Hagen's challengers. "Then every seconcf year we could send the best against the British In Ryder play." That Detroit likes the all-star series Idea was further shown yesterday by the 10,000 gallery at the Plum Hollow course that poured $35,000 Into Red Cross coffers. Wood personally accounted for one victory by heating off a late) chnllenge by Const Guardsman Jimmy Thomson, 2 and 1. Other cup victories were contributed by Byron Nelson, Harold (Jug) Mo Spnden, Sgt. Vic Ghezzl, Lloyd Mnmgrum nnd Al Watrous. Trivale Mclvin (Chick) Ilarbert was six under par for the 33 holes it took him to heat the home pro, dapper Jimmy Demaret, 4 and 3, and Lt. Lawson Little was four under while handing Gene Sarazen his fourth defeat, 6 and 4. McSparlon heat his Chicago Tarn O'Shantrr playoff rival, O'Nell (Buck) White and Watrous whipped wee Bobby Crulckshank, both 9 and 8. Nelson wns six under par while) beating Willie Goggln, 4 and 3. In the closest match Ghezzl handed Llghthorso Harry Cooper of Minneapolis his first setback of the) series, 1 up, and Mangrum squeezed out a 2 and i edge over Sam Byrd. Roby Annexes Arrowhead Title DULUTH, MINN. (JV) - In a hnttln of missed putts on the) eighteenth green, Virgil Roby of Minneapolis outlasted Bob Clark of Keller In St. Taul to win the Arrowhead amateur title yesterday, 1 up. Coming Into the eighteenth 1 up, Roby missed a four-foot putt for a cinch half. Clark retaliated with a missed 14-Inch putt, falling to send the matches Into extra holes. Both then putted the final hole. It was the second straight year that Clark finished In the runner-up spot. Roby reached the finals with a 4 and 3 win over Howard Pouselle of Keller and Clark edged out Ray Bellsle of Superior, 1 up. Ceremony Attends Whirly Retirement LEXINGTON, KY.(U,D Whirl-away, tho little long-tall who be- camo tho top money winner lij American horse-raelng, was officially retired from the turf San-day. In ceremonies attended by thousands of horse-lovers from all over the United States, owner Warren Wright closed Whirl-away's competitive career and retired tho champion to stud. - Diller BECOND CAHE MPLJJ. AB, Clifton, 3h 4 Pnfahl, 21 4 Vaughn, 1b .3 Danneker, lb O Wright, If 3 ftolanrlson. cf, e... 3 Vosmik, rf 3 Hlnzo, IJ 2 DIM, cf 1 Hkladany, ss 3 Pyle, p 3 Totsls 29 Louisville- AB. Pnpownkl, 2b 2 Hcn!nmln, rf 2 Browne, Jb 2 flarrlsun. If 2 Barna, cf 2 Millies, e 3 Bnrnh, 3b 3 Corriggio, ss 3 Johnson, p 2 Bowman, p 0 xBrown 1 H. PO. A. B. S 21 7 H. PO. A. 0 0 3 2 11 0 1 2 1 2 2 0 0 Totsls 22 3 3 21 13 1 x - Batted for Bowman In seventh. MINNKAP0LI8 OIO 004 0 Louisville 210 000 04 Runs hRtted In Garrison 2. Bkladany, Barath, Pofahl, Rolandson, DIM 2. Two base hits Garrison, Pofahl, Three hasa hits Dill. Home runs Barath. Sacrifices Brown. Dntibls plavs Ponowskl, Corriggio and Browne; Pofahl and Vaughn. Left on bases MINNEAPOLIS 3, Loulf vllle 4. Bases on balls Pyle S. Ptrlkeouts Pyle 3, Bowman 1. Hits off Johnson 7 In 6 2-3, Bowmaa 1 1" 1 1-3. Ixislng pitcher Johnson. Umpires Murray, Steengraf and Wsltha. ZIVIO 21 FAVORITE PITTSBURGH (INS) Fritzle) Zivic reigned a 2-to-l favorite today to take tonight's 10-round battle with Young Kid McCoy. That's to keep him in shape for Haegg's farewell appearance Wednesday evening at Randall's Island. Having chased both Haegg and MacMitchell across numerous finishing lines, Hulse rates the Swede as the better of the two. Only Mao-Mitchell's final kick is superior to anything Haegg has shown, he says. The young chemist probably Is the tallest man to have made the select circle of milers, towering 6 feet, 2Vi inches high. He lopes through his stints with a stride that measures eight feet, in contrast to the eight-foot, six-inch step of Haegg. The latter is five-eleven. Hulse came to New York university as a high jumper but swung to the middle distances under the guidance of coach Emil Von Elling. He still was good enough to clear six feet in a dual meet his final semester In college although concentrating on running.

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