The Kingston Daily Freeman from Kingston, New York on July 3, 1936 · Page 15
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Kingston Daily Freeman from Kingston, New York · Page 15

Publication:
Location:
Kingston, New York
Issue Date:
Friday, July 3, 1936
Page:
Page 15
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE KDfGSTQy DAILY FREEMAN, KINGSTON, N. T., FRIDAY EVENING, JULY 3, 1936. 15 Local Ball Clubs Scheduled For Holiday Week-End Games Local ball clubs will be busy over He Holiday week-end when practlcal- r every team in Kingston and vlcln- i r has booked games for Saturday "The schedule for July 4th: The Kingston Colonials will go up o iTtica to engage the Utica Pros a Saturday and Sunday. King :ong Shackett and Joe Hoffman rtll form the Kingston battery for he game tomorrow afternoon. The Schwenk's Bakers will Jour- «v to Mt. Marion where they will rflss bats with the local club at that Ilice. Bowser will probably start U- the Bakers with Bartroff reeelv- " Tbe Grunenwalds will travel up to boenicia to oppose a team repre- ·ntlng the mountain town. Bock nd Benjamin will form the battery 6r Phoenicia while Scherer or Mahar B Kelly will work for the Kings- Si outfit. · Rosendale Krlstlcs vs. Hedricks jrewers at Kristic Field 2:»0. Eateries- Van Buren and Yonnettl for iosendale; Joe Brown and Gardiner oV Hedricks. Huron Indians vs. Poughkeepsle ·ajestics at Fairvlew Park, Stone Udge, at 2.30. Batteries: Horniack and Cragan for Hurons; Rozelle nd Kochis for Majesties. -·Kaslich A. C. will play at Maple- re«t John Burgevin and Messing nil work for the A. C. Mackey and ultivan for Mapleerest. Locals neet at Nick's 12 noon sharp. Schedule for Sunday: -JThe Schwenk's Bakers will play he Ruby All Stars at Ruby. Bowser r JlcManus will toss them over for fle" Bakers with Bartroff receiving. The Grunenwalds will show a 1 Voodstock. School Boy Bush will iork for the bakers with Don Kelly ecelving. The artist battery has 101 been announced. Kingston Colonials vs. TJtica Pros it Utica Stadium. Johnny Cullen md Joe Hoffman for Colonials. i Kaslich A. C. vs. Rosendale Krls- les at Kristlc Field, 2:30. Batteries lot announced. Phoenicia vs. Glasco All Stars at 'koenicia. Bruno and J. Francello W Glasco. Phoenicia not announced Dirt Track Stars to , Meet Again in the Pine Plains Oval SLAWS Pine Plaine, July 3.---Snacameco 3 ost of the American Legion will Its next afternoon of automo- races at the new Legion EThefe" ifetic as the result of the success of lie first two programs, the Post iM nthusiaetically going ahead with its 'lane for future race events to be Uged on the fast dirt oval every ther Sunday throughout the sum- ier and fall. The race* have been ver thing the spectators could ask jr, being marked by keen competl- on. thrill* and spill* and sensatlon- 1 exhibition* of skillful and daring riving. 'On July 11. th* biggest Held of rivers to appear on the new half i?ls track since Ite openln; May «1 ill be on hand. Among them will » all of the favorites wbo have par- feipated In the first two show* as ell · several new driven who will 2 riding on the speedy rtucer for ie first time. The new talent will iclude Stan Boblnskl of Slcatsburg, . Y.. and Cliff Smullen of Bingbam- n, both of whom were unable to be ·esent June 28 although they had ·nt in their entries. The new speedway will be offlclal- fiedicated on Sunday. July 21, .ien State Legion Commander Ed* ard Schieberling and other Ameran Legion dignitaries will b« pre»- "t- A special 25-mile *weep*akea "1 be held on that daw. 'red Perry to Enter Forest Hills Classes Eng.. July J (0). -- r'-d Perrr. seeking today to become '" Brn all-England singlet cham- 1n ,l°, r tiree * u «»wive year* rince « 1310-13 reign of Anthony F. -.old the Associated Prew to leave for ' - UT! -] k immediately after par] 9 the DarU Cnp challenge smack at ." wad the *hn won the L*. that In You've got to take your hat off to Promoter Mike Jacobs. He' can handle Just about any situation. Mike had planned a little buffet luncheon for the genltemen of the press the day following the Lonls- Schmellng fight Naturally, the way things were planned,- Joe Louis was to be guest of honor. But when Max Schmeling ·tapped in arid ·polled what was to haw been tfee Bomber's party with "a few well-placed right- hand punches, he knocked Ixmta clear out of an invltatlm to, the luncheon. It is extremely doubtful if Joe would have beea In. the mood to accept had such an invitation been extended. Or that he could liave chewed much food with th« badly swollen jaw he sported after the battle. Schmeling appeared at the-festive board wearing a pair of smoked glasses to hide the souvenirs he collected 1 in the battle. Between sip* of ginger ale Max talked shop. "I knew I could beat him." Mid Schmeling. "You see, I canje over here for the Louls-Paullnb "bout and what I saw convinced m« that He could be beaten. I had Men the pictures of Louis' fight with Max Baer, and I had an idea that he etfuld be reached with a short right- "What I saw with my own eyes In the Paulino fight made me fael certain that I could beat him. "LouU has a way of stisklnfc; out his left so that he la an open target for a right-hand punch. I had him figured out exactly right. Maybe, now, you follows wni not 1dd me about being a movie fan. The movies helped me figure out "how to bomb the Bomber. Ixwto Hit? "Can Louis hit hard? Sure! .-Just take a look at this eye. L~bad to get in close to land the punch I wanted to get over, so I had to take some punishment. Bat that was all right --I had planned on that. It got the results. What was a black eye when It meant victory? "Your Mr. Louis la no 'dead-pan,' He flinched in the third round when I hit him on the cheek. 'That"was what you call the tlpoff. "Arid after the eighth I knew I bad. him. Be got tired when I was Just beginning to come on. When the other fellow gets tired that is my time. 'Louis naa never fought more than 10 rounds. Often I have-fought 15-rouaders." When someone commented' on the German fighter's courage in climbing into the ting and tossing right- handers at the supposedly invincible Louis, Max chuckled. "Why should I have beea Or why should any -profesaional lighter/be scared? A fighter -who gets scared should be in some other business--not fighting!" - · Heart Set on title The German has his heart .set on becoming the first heavyweight champion to regain the title. He Insist* the possibility of earning the title bout with Braddock and not the opportunity of picking up a fair- sized purse was bis motive for coming over and fighting LOul*. . ' "I have plenty of money--at least as much as I need to llv« In comfort." said Max. "It is because I am filled with the thought of being the first man to regain the championship In the heavyweight divfiion that I come back. That is wby I will mies the Olympic games to come back here and train for the. Braddock fight. And I think it will be all-right In the Braddock fight, too. -No? 4 ' ScbmeUog departed for.a theatre which WM ·bowing the picture of bis winning fight with Louis. · "I might learn something · from watching them, no?" ne aald, wlnk- -Olymplc Outlook Well - Balanced American Squads Monopolize Olympic Team Honors By AtAN GOULD Pl**« BporU Editor New York £")--America'! ability to develop specialists, If not world record-smashers. In every branch of track and Held competition Is the main reason why this country generally has monopolized Olympic tetm-scorlng honors. Rival natiOQi, by choice or necessity, narrow the range of their athletic gum. The result is that the U. S. A. bump* Into one collection of specially developed athletes after another. Britain, disregarding the Held,events almost entirely, concentrates on the short or middle distance fo*t-races. Finland's distance running clac* is proverbial. Japan'* agilrty,in the Jumps Is paying dividends. The Scandinavian countries, as · group, have produced more and better' all-around performers than any other part of the world Most cosmopolitan ot all Olympic events Is tfie classic marathon. Seven nation* have shared the laurel wreath. France, the United States and'Finland have had the only repeater*. In the long distance face. Paavo NurmThad hopes of crowning hU glorious career with a triumph In the 193i' Olympic marathon, but Nurml wag barred from competition on the eve of the games. Now it appears Japan is- concentrating on a bid for the winner'* priie at Berlin, but, (or * the first time, the defending champion probably will set forth on the- long Jaunt -as favorite. Zab*l« May Repeat Juan Carlos Zabala, running for the Argentine, capitalized the results Of the most intensive kind of preparation four years ago at Los Angeles. Zabala 'came to the United States months ahead of time, /accompanied by a trainer, to become thoroughly acclimated. He has repeated the process thii ,year by- going to Germany "well lii advance of all other distance runners. This semi-professional procedure eyebrow lifting has In caused some International Ing his good eye. Mike Jacobi outsmarted himself when be sold the motion picture rights for leu than tSO.OO*. They are worth nearer to $100.000. Tb« pictures have turned out to be a gold mine for tne producer. Everybody want* to see bow Scbmtllng accomplished the impossible. (By To* Associated Prat) Cuadea. X. 1.--Ernie Duett. 134 Omaha, defeated Abe Colesoaa. Iti CMeago. amateur circles, but strong pressure likely will be brought to bear to prevent a recurrence of the Nurmi debacle; America - has already named its marathon trio, Ellison Brown, Bill McMahon and Johnny Kelley. They witt be newcomers to the Olympic nd, but they shape up as the best we can send in quest of the laurel wreath. Irish, hammer-throwers have dom- Inated%the Olympics with the exception of 19-2+, when big Fred Tootell. then a- Bowdoin College undergradu- U, Interrupted the dynasty founded by-John Flanagan and carried on by fcatt McGrath, Paddy Ryan and Pat O'Callaghan, winner of the last two Olympic titles. Tootell. now the track coach at Rhode Island State. has now founded a dynasty of his own. His pupils, among them Henry Dreyer. Irving Folwartshny and Bill Rowe,-are likely to dominate American tryouts as well as th? Olympics. Dreyer has surpassed the Olympic record of 179 feet McGrath in 1912. inches set by Rltt. McttAHOV Finland in Decathlon Unless the U. S. A. turns up another "Jarring Jim" Bausch in the decathlon, all-around honors likely will be out of this country's reach Finland's favorites, upset by flausch at Los Angeles, will make another strong bid. Germany has developed a world record performer since Ifl32 In Hans Sievert, but poor condition may keep him out of competition. Robert Clark of the Olympic Club. San Francisco, is American champion, but rhe best-looking prospect developed this year is Glen Morns of Denver. Clyde Coffrnan, a member of the ]932 team, is making a comeback. Chicago's all-America halfback. John Jacob Berwanger. has great potentialities in all-around competition, but lacks experience. JACK TORRANCE The hope* for a continuation of American supremacy In thg gentle art of heaving the 16-pound shot rest upon a comebac by Jack Torrance. 300-pound p i o d u c t of Louisiana State University. Jack's world record toss of 57 feet 1 Inch put him in a class by himself two years ago. He ha* not corn? close to that mark since, but he is still the No. 1 man, providing he gets Into condition. John Lyman. the Stanford shotput- ter who rivalled Torrance for a time and has exceeded 54 feet. Is not available. T*o other Stanford men. Slinger D u n n and Dob Reynolds, can do around 51 feet, as can "Dlmmy" Zaltz of Boston College, but this won't be enough to win at Berlin, even If It suffices to make the American team. Olympic Champions Shot put 1896 Garrett, U S A . 36:02 1900 Sheldon, U.S.A. 46:03^4 1904 Rose. U.S.A. 4S'0" 1906 Sheridan. U.S.A. 40:04 4-5 190 Kose, U.S.A. 4S;07£ 3912 McDonald, U.S A. 50:04 1920 Porhola, Fin. 48:07}* 1924 Houser. U.S.A. 4 9 : 0 2 % 1928 Kuck. U.S.'A. - 52'00?i 1932 Sexton, U.S.A. 52.063-16' AlarmJion Loues, Greece Teato. France Hick*. U.S.A. Sherrlng, Canada Hayes. U S A. McArthur. S. Af. Klahmainen,* Fin. Stenroos, Fin. El Ouafi, Trance Zabala, Arg. 2-55.2 2:59 3 -28.53 2.51 23 3-5 2.55.18 2:3fi.54 4-5 2:32.35 4-5 2 - 4 1 22 3-5 2-32.57 2.31.36** *0!ympic record; world record by Jack Torrance, U.S.A., 57:01, 1934. *'Olympic /ecord. Tagging Major League Bases (Bv The Associated Pr«s) Bruce Campbell, on* of the grander buy* In t h i n baseball business, is another a t h l e t e who's fooling the expert* In a sports year already disty with *urh coln«s-on. Thrice stricken with spinal meningitis, aril ratfd through as a oa.ll- player IPS than two months ago because of the dread dlseme, the Cleveland I n d i a n outfielder I* making hli t h i r d comohsck from the Illness one of hi* most Impressive. \Vhon he w»j brought down by the last, In early May. physicians for hi* life. Then, when he XaUonal St. LouU 44 Chicago 4! Pittsburgh 39 New York 3S Cincinnati 36 Woo Lost Pet 25 25 J2 32 33 Philadelphia 24 Brooklyn 2S 4« 4S American Le*|ru* Won Lost York 49 22 Detroit Wathlnfton Cleveland . Boston . .. CMc*|o 38 39 38 38 31 showed !cn. of recovering, the dla- Philadelphia ..... 24 " "exports ' befcan singing his as ft player. mond swan So Bruce rime buck, and proceeded to show (hem. from his hospital bed only about thr«?p week*, he already has hoo?t»d hi* batting mark coniidera- blv. despite hi* long absence. He Is among thp fir«t 20 hltt«r» In the American League, and Is giving Indications of making this season one of the best of his career If there was any lingering doubt about his recovery, he took It ap»rt jesterday. He teed off agalnit St Louis Brown pitching for s*v»n straight hits. AS the Tribe came through In both ends of a doubleheader. 14-fi and 4-Z. Campbell hammered out a double and five »ln- Kles In the openor, then added another single his first time up In the nightcap, after which he was removed "for a rest " The twin win pulled the tribe up to fourth place in the league stand- ngs, as the s i n k i n g Boston Red Sox sank out of the first division Into fifth place by losing their fourth straight to the Yankees, 8-7, for their seventh setback In a row. The Tigers, mcaiHlme, held onto second place by belting the White Sox 7-1 aehind Schoolbow Howe's seven-hit pitching, and the Senators took over sole possession of third place with a 4-3 edge over the Athletics. In the National League, the Card- nals hPld onto their slim half-game 1rst-place edge by nosing out the Pirates 4 2, with the Ganhouse Gang's virtual one-man pitching staff, Dizzy Dean, chalked up his 14th win of the season, while the second-place Cubs were outlasting the Cincinnati Reds 8-6 in 13 Innings. Tbe Giants climbed back In:o the first dMslon through the Reds' setback and their own close finish. 7-6, over the Boston Bees, while the Phillies finally got some pitching--Buck Waller turning In a four-hit performance -- and shut out the Dodgers 5-0. Hyatt Wins Skeet Championship For July With Net Score of 44 Field Day Slated for Fiirview Park July 4 I Joe Hyatt won the *keet championship for the month of July with a score of 44. Nine shooters shot at S25 target* at the Ulster County Gun Club skeet field Thursday. The scores are improving for all of the shooters." . The fieid has been In operation · Besides the attraction of the Huron-Majestic ball game at Fair- Tie* Park, Stone Ridge, on July 4. there will be an open Field Day. Race* hate been arranged for young! 00 * Ior 14 months and still a per- and old. There will -be a pl« eating fect score ° r 25 h as not been made. contest, ball tossing, married wom-! but with the improvement being ·a'a race, egg race and other attrac- i 8B °wa °£ 'ate. especially by the new ' shooter*. It Is expected the prize for the first 25 will soon be won. Thursdays scores: Hyatt 23 + 21=44 Bruck 2 1 + 2 2 = 4 3 20-f2l=41 Golden Glovers Will Battle T o n i g h t in Woodcliff Park UOM. Tttere will be prize; for winnei*.' Free candy, soda and 1 loons will be given to the children. There win toe no admission and the races win *tart at l p. jn. sharp. The ball tame will get und*r way at ~ o'clock. Toronto--Dave Levin. 1ST. Knaust 20-^-39--39 Longendyke It-"-19=3 _ . _ = . »,_». York, defeated Howard Contonwine. Skinner" " . " I7-M9=3« "" »--·'--' Ore, two straight!Cole* ."".."! !;-;-]3=35 19-h 15=34 230. Portland, falls St. IvwiJ*-- rat O'Shoeltcr. 2S«, Salt Lake Cl»y. iron decision nv«r Milo Steinborn. 22$. Germany. IS: 10 en Steinbont «m* injured in fa]! from fine. O'Sfeocker refused to Morris Shatters World Decathlon Record in Final Olympic Tryouts SCHMELING RETURNS IN GLORY The Hudson Valley Golden Glove tournament will stage a. gala boxing show tonipht at WoodcIIff Park. Poughkeepsie. featurlnc hcavweight boxers and a. special wrestling match for the benefit of a holiday crowd. The feature match Is between Harry Porter of Mlllbrook. who is picked to stop the wild punching welterweight. Eddie Stecle. of Pougbkeepsie. Fteele has floored every opponent In action with him. and Porter will gl\-e a true line as to how far St«l« win po with one as rough a« he is. There will be the following heavyweight matches- Pflte fiuccellnto. CCC Camp. v» Charles Baldwin. M3ddV-town. Steve Chum. NewburRh. vs. Butch Uhle. Hopewell Junction. Walter Becker, CCC Camp. vs. Jerry Baliey. Middletovn. There win be a return match b»- tween Sally Brown and Sammy Genaro. flyweight*, who .« the flrst show and may -i"n Paul Pul«ch»ne of (By The Associated Press) Bucky Walter. Phillies -- Pitched four-hit ball for 5-0 win over Dodgers. Augfe Galan, Cubs -- Doubled in winning rally against Reds. Cliff Bolton, Senators -- His two- bagger drove In w i n n i n g run against Athletics. Al Simmons. .«27 .549 .543 .537 .458 .343 .314 Pet. «90 .549 .542 535 52S .456 .353 .333 Pet. .640 .610 .692 .58$ .4(12 .400 .114 .338 .V*w York 7. Boston «. Philadelphia S. Brooklyn 0. St. Louis 4, P I t U b u r f h 2. Chicago I. Cincinnati 8 (18 Inning*). American T/e«iru« Washington 4. Philadelphia t. New York I. Boston 7. Cleveland 14. St LouU 6 (1st). Cleveland 4, St. Lou H 2 '2nd). Montreal «, Rochester 3. IntrnwtJonal lx*£\i* . . Albany 10. Baltimore t. Newark 3. Syracuse 2. Buffalo 11. Toronto 8. Detroit 7, Chicago 1. GAMES TODAY 9t. Loul* 22 IntentMloniU Won 41 44 45 41 38 30 1* 24 Rochester Buffalo . Baltimore Montreal Toronto . Albany . Syracuse . 32 3} .14 »7 4 4 4 4 Lost 27 27 32 33 42 45 4$ 47 Tigera-- Hit two doubles and a single in victory Ove: White Sox. Dizzy Dean. Cardinals-- Held PI rales to seven hit« for 4-2 win. Mel Ott. Giants -- Drove in winning run against Bees with ninth inning double. A r n d t Jorcens. Yanks-- His pinch tingle in ninth sent winning run across to beat Red Sox. Rrucp Campbell and Johnny Allen. Indians -- Former's six hltji led attack In opener of doubleheader with Browns, and Allen's fi\e-hll pitching took nightcap. A. A. A. SOFTBALL LEAGUE Fall*, who Is woj] known in Hud.-on Valley fans, -rill return u» ?h- ring Yenlcnlay's Resulu M' 'Icfeated th« Royal Ar- canums at th» Pair Grounds by th« score of 18-15 Conlon featured with a home run f«r the CanAeld t'sam Holoea and Townfend did the pitching Tb« Hoard of Public Works stag *d a. last Innlns drive to edge cut the Tel«jhon« !ioy* at Hasbrourk Park by a f.-5 court. Tom I-wl» Mnacked, in th" n i n n i n c run with a nir* two bacs*r. Nor'on and Pieper w^r* op- po;:n^ mound^men. Lcwig and Lueait *ach to lo»«J the win- Open date. American Boaton at New York. Detroit at St Louis. Cleveland at Chicago. Washington -at Philadelphia, IntertiAtlonaJ L«*gu« Albany at Baltimore. Syracuse at Newark. Toronto at Buffalo. Rochester at Montreal. HOME RUN HITTERS. YeMerday'a Homers. Tro»ky. Cleveland .............. l Knickerbocker. Cleveland ... ..... 1 Hale, Cleveland ............... l Belma, St Louto AmerlcaflA ..... 1 Cllft. St. LouU American* ....... l Werber, Boston Americana ____ . . .1 The Leaden American Lf«|(ae. Foxi. Boston ................ 22 Trosky, Cleveland ..... . ....... 20 Gehrig. New York ............ 20 Dickey. New York .......... 15 Averlll, Cleveland ........... 12 Johwion. Philadelphia ......... 12 Doslln, Detroit ......... . ..... 11 Crosetti, S Y ................. 10 DlMagglo, .V. Y ............... 10 National Le*fue. Ott. New Vijrk ............... 14 Camill!. Philadelphia ....... ....11 Goodman. Cincinnati .......... .10 Collins. St. Loui* ............. 10 Berger. Boston ............... 10 Klein, Philadelphia 10 I/«ague Totals American Leajrue 272 National League x n o Total NATIO.V4L LtAGCE o. AB. R. n. 4t TJ It ?« 4? 107 t i f t h . TJ ITS j 1 , $« ·asiltlli. Tbll . tO Ug 60 50 AMBIUCAX LEAGUE /. Mnor*. Phil SI 103 ». Murtln. St. L. 80 2U (oril»n. Boston . . ?« 100 "5nhr. Plrt!nir»h. TJ ITS 872 Trt. .14? -J45 .357 .34S 343 hit thr" 1 no}-^ at bat. hits for 1h» B.3-.1V. FI.«h»r io»rn»r«vl thr»» T"3ms. Scor- by Ir.nings: fl 2 0 2 0 1 0--5 12 1 3 0 0 0 * 2 1-- * 14 1 has put in oa»r far hi^ * from va3T uf f*w of W-alQwva arid Th»-r* 3J«l"fl V-- JllT*T«nt wj]] IT* Ja ·mat rh ·*·- snlKtit j The- rnli»r*aJj« Jc:«*i«4 t}3» Mend- ·juan*T« Haf*jy l-. th* H^avy by KJdertan fc»r» WAS a in ih* AAA t" Arra»jr *vl«««3 hy AAA that fl*3(3 1 1 !* i »"»« 1*0 diatnondii ai *Ut uprm »JTJ»- In- Kritttc B a c i o b Elects Officen ncms UST JHCHT *t iCTST TJUI Xwixatia, tnaflAca.!- i. tMMwroTer, sjnfl Jf/Tin F'«».-X j TO f^^^l 3 *" Jt -- Frttt ». TO, mi lit Krtatfc fllatnwifl T, PJ-B] Qtmgt FTii*«1k3k* «afl iWRy, tat; Bauinf--G*hrlg. Yankees. .33!» RadclliT. White Sox. .359. Runs--Gehrlic. Yankees. 90: Gtb- rlng«r. Tiger*. 74. Runs batt*l la--Foti. Red Sox. "J: Trotky. Indian*. 51. Hlt»--J*hrlg. Yankees. 110: Gefc- iMubies -- Rolf* and DIMaggio. ank»*«. 2?. TrlpJc*--Gehrlnger. Tigers. 9: Cilft. Browns. I. Home runt--Foxx. Rod Sox |J; ihrlt. Yankees, aad Trorty. Indian*. 20. Stolen bam--Powell. Taakce*. J3: W«rber. Red So*, aad Pl«t. wait* sox. 1J. PlTcihJtis:--Malosic. Yank***. J-2; P«arM»a. Yaak«e*. ll-J. Car- R«TJ*--J Va-atftan. -- J«rdaa. B*w. a»d 5 S*. «·)«, *I 4 Ott, Hit*-- Tlran*, 100. lenil;lfii--- S««L. , 24, C-ut*. 3J; ran* -- 'Cnt, 'Glanl*, Jl; Ca- alBt PbKK**. 31, 8a»w -- S WartJa, CarflJn: J. Martin, CarflltMUn. 13. -- Lt)C*«, -2 t*fl J, Dean. S f. W. KDfl t^TS BftW'9in*' t»n*e at »»5a.t*«a tarn* at n»t figt.ffry- ^Jtm. «irTn ibe i '«·«!»-« i

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free