Casper Star-Tribune from Casper, Wyoming on July 14, 1935 · 12
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Casper Star-Tribune from Casper, Wyoming · 12

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Casper, Wyoming
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Sunday, July 14, 1935
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12
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CASPER. WYO. THTt CASPER TRIBUNE-HERALD WOMIKG TFIEST Su WORLD EVENTS BY LEASED WIRE LOCAL NEWS BY STAFF WRITERS UN OKI -YAMK sipyT Page Twelve BU , ' Jj U U Us-, U T& H-s I II " " IT 11 BUT SILL IHEAVY HITTING illS BUTTLE WITH ATHLETICS Philadelphia to Protest Second Game on : Interference ; PHILADELPHIA. July 13. (JP) ; The Detroit Tigers and the Athle tics split a wild and wooly double : header today, the A's taking the first 18 to 5 in a free-for-all hitting barrage, and dropping the second ; 6 to 3, after announcing they would protest tne oaiue. As a result of the even break, the ; Tigers climbed to within a game of the league-leading New York Yan-; kees. who were defeated by the ' White Sox today. Homers rumbled freely through leach game, among them the 26th ' circuit clout of Hank Greenberg, Detroit's major league leader. ' Roger Cramer, A's center fielder ' equalled the "modern" big league ' record by hitting safely six straight times at bat in the first game. The A's protest of the second game arose in the seventh, when Hlggins bumped Into Del Baker, Detroit coach, in fielding the throw-in of Hank Greenberg's double. Hig-gins claimed Baker left the coaching box, and that his position interfered with the fielding. Two Detroit runs came in on the play. Detroit 200 020 100 5 9 0 -r Philadelphia .251 521 20x 18 26 0 Auker. Hatter and Cochrane; - Marcum and Berry. Second game: Detroit ......201 00D 300 6 12 1 Philadelphia .010 002 000 3 10 1 Bridges and Cochrane; Mahaffey, - Benton and Richards. WHITE SOX RALLY TO BEAT YANKEES NEW YORK, July 13. UP) The Yankees wore themselves out today . overcoming the effect of one bad - inning and after they finally had - tied the score in the eighth they had nothing left to meet Chicago's ninth-inning spurt and the White - Sox won the series opener 8 to 7. The defeat reduced the Yankees' - lead to one game over the Detroit Tigers, who split a doubleheader with the Athletics. The Sox blasted Johnny Murphy - from the hill in the fourth inning, - batting clear around with five hits - and three walks to score seven runs. - Aided by Lou Gehrig's 13th home run of the season and Tony Laz-zeri's 11th. the Yanks kept picking - away at this lead until they finally drove sad Sam Jones to cover in the : eigth and tied the score. Pat Malone proved ineffective as . relief hurler in the ninth and gave up the winning run without a hit. - Chicago 000 700 001 S 8 1 New York 001 102 0307 12 1 Jones, Wyatt and Sewell; Murphy, " Deshong, Fisher, Malone and Dickey. CLEVELAND BUNCHES HITS IN SECOND - BOSTON, July 13. OP) Scoring all their runs in the second inning, the Cleveland Indians tripped the Red Sox today, 4 to 2, in the opening contest of their four-game bat-tie for a berth in the first division. -Willis Hudlin pitched masterfully :for the Clevelanders, holding the :;Sox to seven hits. Rube Walberg :' yielded nine in the seven innings :;he hoiled for Boston and was t; charged with the defeat. Cleveland 040 000 000 4 11 0 ;:Boston 011 000 0002 7 1 Judlin and Phillips; Walberg and R. Terrell. SENATORS TAKE TWIN BILL WASHINGTON, July 13. (TV-! The Senators won their first double-i header of the season here today de-I fcating St. Louis 11 to 7 and 10 to 4. ; Four-run splurges in the fifth and ; seventh inning and a three-run bar-; rage in the eigth gave Washington !a big lead as Buck Newsom won :over his former teammates after ; spotting them a three-run lead. ; Millard Hayes, Rockies hurler, ; was impressive In his debut holding ; the Browns to seven hits in the ; second game. ; 1st game: ;St. Louis Oil 100 004 7 7 0 Washington .-000 040 43x 11 10 3 - Van Atta, Knott, Walkup and Hemsley; Newson and Holbrook. Second game: St. Louis 001 000 111 4 7 5 : Washington .400 006 OOx 10 17 1 Coffman, Walkup and Hemsley; Hayes and Bolton. mm: NATIONAL LEAGUE .Club , Won Lest Pet. ;New York 51 21 .708 St. Louis . 44 29 .603 Chicago 44 32 .579 Pittsburgh . 41 27 .603 Brooklyn . 33 40 .452 Cincinnati . .34 42 .447 -Philadelphia 31 42 .425 Boston 21 56 .273 AMERICAN LEAGUE Club Won Lest Pet. New York . 47 27 .635 Detroit . 49 31 .613 Chicago 41 31 .559 Cleveland - 39 35 . .527 Boston 40 38 .513 Philadelphia 32 ' 42 .432 Washington 33 44 .429 St. Louis 21 54 .230 uv, HERE'S HOME RUN b-? - p'' W- The reason Hank Greenburg, Detroit Tiger star, is 1 eading the American league in home runs so far this season is Indicated in this strip of action pictures as he demonstrates how he does it. Greenberg's total is 25, eight more than his nearest competitor, and he's hoping to knock out nine mere this month to keep up with Babe Ruth's all-time record of 60, set in 1927. RECORD TURNOUT OF CASPER FANS FORECAST AS MERCHANTS GO AGAINST DETROIT GIANTS Twin Bill to Hold Forth at Burlington Park Today Between They're here, the renowned De troit Giants. This I am ens colored baseball team, a "hot shot," s:oring outfit if there ever was one, is going up against some tough competition at the Burlington park this afternoon the Casper Merchants. The Merchants have been looking forward to this day. They played the Giants last year, and learned thtn how fast and hard-hitting were the Detroiters. The colored boys are reputed to be in even bet ter form this season. The Mer chants are "on" this summer, too. and are cenfident of slapping that apple so hard and so cften the Giants will feel like midgets hunting for some quiet nook. What's more, the Giants and the Merchants will play not only one but two history-making games this Standard Shuts Out Palms, Oilers Beat Yesness CluB Friday Night Games Hold Stellar Performance as Softball Players Shine SOFTBALL LEAGUE STANDING. Wen Lost Pet. Wyoming Stationery- 6 0 1.000 Texas Ath. Ass'n. 4 2 .667 Palms 600 4 2 .667 Troy Laundry 4 2 .667 Yesness Clothiers 3 3 .500 Standard Ath. club 1 5 .167 Chamberlin Purn. ... 1 5 .167 Sinclair-Wyo. Oils 1 5 .167 By J. V. CARSON. Another week of softball has gone by the board with each team having won at least one game but it took some cf the teams three long weeks to break into the win column. In the best game of the season thus far the Standard Athletic club defeated the Palms 600 team, 1 to 0, Friday night, registering the first shut-out. It was a pitchers' battle between Preacher Neal and Crooner Holland with Neal having the best of it. Neal registered five, strikeouts and permitted only two hits, while He-Hand got four strikeouts and gave up only four hits. Both hits off Neal were two-baggers but they came in separate innings so there was no danger. The lone run of the game was made by the Standard in the opening inning, otherwlss the game might still be gcing on. Joyce, sec-end up, doubled to left and went to third on a passed ball. Smith was out at first unassisted. Joyce holding third. Redburn hit a high fly to right field which should have teen an easy out and retired the side scoreless but the fielder dropped the ball, permitting the score. It W83 Redburn who saved the night for the Standard. In the last inning Rock wes safe on an overthrow at first, going to tecond. Ku-kura popped out to the pitcher. Rock went to third on a passed ball. Wor-den hit a liner toward center which looked like it was tagged for extra bases and Rock started for home with the tying score, but Redburn leaped high into the air to spear the ball for a putout and almost caught Rock before he could return to third. A pln:h hitter fouled out to th'rd to end the thrilling ball game. Support by both teams was very good fs well as the pitching as is indicated by the fact that only one runner for the Palms team got beyond second base and -after the Standard's score, none of their team got beyond second, and only one reached that bag the rest of the game. Another game in which there was exceptional performance was the Sinclair-Wyoming Cil . versus Yesness, which the Oilers won 7 to 3 for thsir initial victory. This game developed the best pitching performance cf the season as young Anderson. Sinclair hurler, struck out 10 mm and allowed but cne hit, that in the list inr.icg after two were out when. George Cook,.spoiled KING AS HE SWATS 4NXXX!. Fast Ball Clubs afternoon. It's a doubleheader, starting at 2 o'clock. Record attendance for the season is expected. Another attractive feature of today's diamond bill of fare for the fans is that they are being offered a twin bill for the price of one. The customary admission charge for single games applies tcday to the double-header. The probable Merchant lineup for the starting game: G. Huey, R. Huey, D. Bryden, Smith and Cox. infislders; P. Bryden, Gilardi and Kush, outfielders: Stoutenberg and Goad, battery. The Giant lineup: A. J. Smith, first; Andy Childs, second: M. Saunders, third; Pistol Pete Moore, shortstop; A. Parks, left field; Andy Love, right field; Big Bill Smith, heme run king, center field; Dizzy Dean Thomas, star pitcher; Walden and Burke, utility. his perfect game by cracking the first pitch through short for a single. Making several changes during the past four weeks. Manager Paine now believes he has a lineup that will stand up against any competition. The new battery of Anderson and Rolitto, new infielders Morrison and McGonegal and an old veteran of the diamond, Joe Rust, in left field seems to te the answer for a winner. The Sinclair boys will go places frcm now on out. In their game Friday night, E. Caldwell fattened his batting average considerably by getting four hits in four trips having a perfect eve at bat while Joe Rust also hit two for two, each of them having cne two-tagger. As the season progresses the games are becoming a great deal more Interesting, the scores are closer, pitching better and all around play greatly improved. Keen rivalry is shown between all teams which have now been built up to their limit of new players and the remaining games of the season should be more like those of Friday night. According to regulations of the league each team manager must turn in his list of players, totalling not more than 15 players each, tomorrow night. After that date no players may be exchanged between teams under any circumstances and new players msy bo added only to fill out the rcster to keep each team up to 15 men. Such games of the Irst week end are deserving of more support. While attendance has thown an increase it has net been up to expectations. The admission is only 10 cents a night to see two and three games and that is certainly the cheapest amusement In these parts. Monday night Chamberlin Furniture plays Sinclair-Wyoming Oils in the first league-game with Yesness Clothisrs and Texas Athletic association playing the nightcap. The first two have wen one each while the ether two teams are in second snd third place respectively. FIGHT BRIEFS By the Associated Press LONG BRANCH, N. J. Roger Bernard, 130, Flint. Mich., and Georgia Levy, 134 Trenton, N. J., drew. HO). LITTLE ROCK Ark. Tommy Freeman. 162, Hot Springs, Ark., defeated Eddie Gree, 160. Bridgeport, Conn. Technical knockout in fourth. WALNUT BEACH, Conn. Bud Mignault. 172, Brockton, Mass., defeated Fanis Tzanatoupolous, 17?, Lynn. Mass., decision. (8); Cocoa Kid. 145. New Haven. Conn defeated Paul Canermare. 143. Long Island Citft Hi X &cjsipn, (8 ONE OVER FENCE v , -w VXX- GIRL NET STAR DEFEATS AGE BROOKLINE. Mass., July 13. (JP) Helen Pederson. 18-year-old Stamford. Conn., holder of last year's national girls' tennis title, today stamped herself as the cut-standing "find" of the 1935 season by defeating: Mrs. Sarah Palfrey Fabyan of Brcokline, who ranks second nationally, in straight sets, 6-3, 6-4, in the semi-final round of the Longwood Bowl tennis tournament. Miss Pedersc-n, who was unseeded in the starting field that Included nine of the first 15 ranking women's players, will meet Mrs. Marjorie Gladman Van Ryn of Philadelphia, in tomorrow's final round. Mrs. Van Ryn gained the last bracket by coming from behind to capture a three-setter from Gracyn Wheeler of Santa Monica, Calif., 4-6, 6-2, 6-3. Yesterday's Results (By The Associated Press.) AMERICAN LEAGUE. St. Louis 7-4; Washington 11-10. Detroit 5-6; Philadelphia 18-3. Chicago 8; -New York 7. Cleveland 4; Boston 2. NATIONAL LEAGUE. New York 7; Pittsburgh 6. Brooklyn 2; Cincinnati 5. Boston 2-1; Chicago 10-3. Philadelphia 0; St. Louis 4. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Milwaukee 5; Toledo 7. Minneapolis 9; Louisville 7 (10 innings). Kansas City 1; Cdumbus 6. St. Paul 1; Inclarapolls 6 SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION. Atlanta 5; Knoxville 4 (12 innings). Birmingham 5; New Orleans 6 (11 innings). Memphis 4; Little Rock 9. COAST LEAGUE. Seattle 3; Oakland 9. Portland 12; Sacramento 1. Missions 10: L03 Angeles 7. Hollywood 8; San Francisco 7. INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE. Toronto 8-6; Newark 1-3. Syracuse 7-5; Rochester 2-7-. Montreal -5; Albany 4. Ealtimore 1; Buffalo 12. (Friday) Bv the Associated Pre"3 NATIONAL LEAGUE Philadelphia at St. Louis, postponed, rain. Only game. AMERICAN LEAGUE Detroit 2, Washington 1. St. Louis 0. Philadelphia 9. Cleveland 2, New York 5. Chicago 13. Eoston 2. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Kansas City 4, Columbus 6. Nieht games: Milwaukee 4, Toledo 0. St. Paul 3. Indianapolis 2. , Minneapolis 2, Louisville 3 SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Chattanooga 2. Knoxville 1. Little Rock 4. New Orleans 3. Memphis 2, Birmingham 7. Atlanta 4, Nashville 6 (night game). WESTERN LEAGUE St. Joseph 3, Davenport 6. Des Moines 12, Keokuk 2. Cedar Rapids 4. Sioux City 1. Rock Island 6. Council Bluffs 21. TEXAS LEAGUE Dallas 4-3, Beaumont 9-10. Night games: Fort Worth 1. San Antonio 2. Tulsa 10, Galveston 7. Oklahoma City 2, Houston 1. COAST LEAGUE Portland 1, Sacramento 10. Hollywood 4. San Francisco 5. Missions 4, Los Angeles 3. Seattle 2, Oakland 3. INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Syracuse 8, Rochester 6. Night games: r Baltimore 3. Buffalo 8. Albany 3. Montreal 11. Newark 0, Toronto 1, HEAVYWEIGHTS ARE MATCHED Louis and Schmeling to Meet Sept. 18 BY ALAN GOULD NEW YORK, July 13. (Disclosing a shift in heavyweight fight plans which apparently eliminates Max Baer from the picture, Promoter Mike Jacobs today closed negotiations for a 15-round match between Joe Louis and Max Schmeling. to be held Sept. 18, at the polo Grounds. - -The winner, according to Jacobs, will likely be matched with James J. Braddock for the world's championship in 1936. "Braddock Is now under contract to make his first title defense for the Madison Square Garden corporation, but Jacobs, head of the 20th Century Sporting club, does not consider this a barrier to his projected plans to promote a championship fight next year. NEW YORK, July 15. (Arrangements have been definitely completed for a 15-round heavyweight match between Joe Louis, Detroit Negro sensation, and Max Schmeling of Germany, former champion, at the Polo grounds, Sept. 18. Promoter Mike Jacobs of the 20th Century club announced today. Jacobs already has Louis signed for the match and came to terms with. Schmeling and the German's manager, Joe Jacobs, by cable to-"day. The promoter said he agreed to an Increase in Schmeling's end of the purse, amounting to about three per cent, to clinch the bout. Mike Jacobs declared he would seek to match the Louis-Schmeling winner with James J. Braddock for the championship next year. Louis must beat King Levinsky Aug. 7 at Chicago before tackling Schmeling but the "brown bomber" will be a heavy favorite to dispose ofthe veteran fish peddler. Promoter Jacobs figures the Louis-Schmeling match will go well beyond the half-million mark in gate receipts and perhaps touch $750,000. This would be the biggest "gate" for a non-title bout since Jack Dempsey knocked out Jack Sharkey in 1927. TEXAWS REACH TENNIS FINALS OMAHA. Neb.. July 13. m Two Texans smashed their W'ay to upset victories and the finals of the Midwest tennis tournament here today. Gordon pease of San Antonio, and Karl Kamrath of Austin, will meet for the title tomorrow. Pease came from behind a two-to-one set lead by his fellow townsman, George Dullnig. to pull a 2-6, 6-4, 4-6, 6-3, 6-2, match out of the fire. Robert Underwood of Los Angeles, bowed : to Kamrath in the other match, 6-2, 6-4. 5-7, 6-0. This encounter, incidentally, counted as semi-final play in both the senior and junior divisions. The results gave Kamrath a chance to capture the honors in both classes. He has a date with Don McNeil of Oklahoma City, to decide the junior title. The women's play also moved toward a windup as Alice Poye of Omaha, advanced to the finals with a 6-2, 6-3, defeat of Laura Gibbs cf California. Betty Butler of Des Moines, is the other finalist. No doubles matches were run off today. The finals will see Dullnig and Robert Smalley of San Antonio, clash with Underwood and Lawrence Nelson, also of Lcs Angeles and last year's singles winner in the tournament. Irish Whipper fJ4 x x. XxxWX, m ill 4f x- x DANNO OTVIAHONEY Climaxing a string of 50 consecutive victories since he came to this country last December, Danno O'-Mahbney's smashing victory over Jim Londos before 30,000 wrestling fans "in Boston has given the exponent of the "Irish Whip" strong claim to recognition as champion of all heavyweight wrestlers. Londos had been recognized as king in 38 states, and hadn't lost a clear-cut decision in six years. Danno weighs 220. VAULT TO "DOUBLE-DOUBLE" .... i'.y'j x v zk - xxxjic- ft vht WKBflBBMMiWii!wl-Mi.i-ii--i--ii---i-ii-i-t--i---i--i- " For consistent excellence the sophomore pole vaulting pair from the University of Southern California, Bill Sef ton (left) and Earle Meadows, has set a lofty standard. The boys are 1935 co-champions and co-record holders at 11 feet 1! inches of the National Collegiate A. A., and co-champions at 13 feet 10? inches of the National A.A.U. In other words, they couldn't beat each other, but they could beat everybody else in two of the greatest groups of athletes the track and field world has known. Giants Hold to Winning : Pace by Nosing Out Bucs In Game on Pirate Field PITTSBURGH, July 13. The Pirates and the league-leading New York Giants put on a weird exhibition cf the ups and downs of baseball today and when it ended the Giants were cn the long end of a 7 to 6 score and thier hold cn first place was just as firm as ever. It was the third straight triumph for the Giants here and Pittsburgh's fifth loss in succession and eleventh in, 15 games. Manager Pie Traynor made a desperate effort to break the losing streak when he benched Lloyd Waner and out young Bud Hafey in to hit against Carl Hub bell. Hafey got only one blow but the revamped lineup turned out 13 hits and slammed Hubbell for five runs in the fourth only to give way at the end. R.H.E. New York 040 202 1007 15 2 Pittsburgh 000 500 1006. 13 3 Hubbell and Mancuso; Bush. Hoyt, Swift and Padden. ROOKIE TAKES MOUND BATTLE. CINCINNATI, July 13. (JP) A pitchers' battle between George Earnshaw, veteran Brooklyn righthander, and Al Hollingsworth, Cincinnati's rookie southpaw, terminated disastrously for the former today when the Reds put over three runs in the eighth to gain their third straight victory, 5 to 2. The triumph left the Reds only a half game behind the fifth-place Brooklyn club. RUE Brooklyn 200 000 0002 6 3 Cincinnati 020 000 0035 7 1 Earnshaw and Lopez; Hollingsworth and Lomtardi, Campbell. CUBS MAKE IT SIX STRAIGHT. CHICAGO. July 13. (JP) The Chicago Cuts ran a winning streak to six games today by turning back the Bcston Braves, 10 to 2 and 3 to 1, in both ends of a double-header before 11.500 hree. The twin wins extended their season's record over the Braves to 12 cut of 14. Charley Rco"s effective relief pitching, after starter Roy Henshaw lost control in the third, and a 13-hit attack against Danny Mac-Fayden and Bob Brown gave the Cubs the opener, while Bill Lee turned in his ninth victory in the nightcap by allowing only three Braves to reach second and himself batting in the winning, margin by doubling after Prank Demaree and Chuck Klein had singled in the fourth. H IL E. Boston ....010 000 010 2 11 3 Chicago . .220 012 03x 10 13 1 MacPaydeh, Brown and Hogan, Mueller; Henshaw, Boot and Hart-nett. - i Second game: R.H.E. Boston . 000 010 0001 7 1 Chicago - COO 200 1 Ox 3 12 1 R. Smith and Spohrer; Lee and CDea. HALLAHAN HURLS TWO-HIT GAME. ST. LOUIS, July 13. WP) "Wild Bill" Hallahan, celebrating the return to his old-time hurling form, held the Philadelphia Phillies to two hits today as the world champion Cardinals won their eighth consecutive victory, 4 to 0. The triumph, Hallahan's third straight in two weeks, still left the Cardinals s?ven ar.d a half games behind the league-leading New York Giants. R H E. Philadelphia 000 000 000 0 2 0 St. Lcuis 020 000 02x 4 9 1 Davis and J. Wilson; Hallahan and Delancfiy. MORE MONEY PUT UP FOR RACING AT SANTA ANITA LOS ANGELES, July 13. (JP) Over one hundred thousand dollars more in purse mcney will be at stake at Santa Anita park here for the second winter meeting than was available during the successful inaugural year. The Los Angeles Turf club announcing its program of stake events during the 58-day meeting which opens Dec. 25, said the Santa Anita handicap, to be held Feb. 22, will again be worth $100,003 added money. In addition $10,000 will be paid trainers of winning and second place thoroughbreds and $2,500 to the first two Jockeys in the race. Santa Anita's derby takes place Feb. 15, with the added money increased frcm $20,000 to $25,000. CARIDEO WILL HELP SASSE IN GRID COACHING ATLANTA, July . 13. (JP) Ma Ralph Sasse. former head coach of army football teams who will assume a similar post -at Mississippi State college this fall, said here today Frank Carideo, erstwhile Notre Dame star, will help coach the kickers at the Mississippi school when practice begins. Major Sasse said Carideo has not been named a regular member of the coaching staff and would be at Mississippi State only for a few days-. Elks Hall, Tuesday light, July 16 MAIN EVENT 2 Falls Out of 3 To a Finish BARON VON GINSBERG vs. WALTER SAR0IS New York. 215 lbs. Canada, 212 lbs. Semi-Final One Fall to a Finish Bill Hanson vs. Jack Washburn Salt Lake City, 212 lbs. Boston, 255 H OPENING EVENT 1 Fall Time Limit, 30 Minntes ED HELWIG vs. EDDIE LEWIS Texas, 210 lbs. . Chicago, 200 lbs. SPECIAL FOR LADIES rF U'lth each ringside seat purchased, one lady will receive FBt- Ringside Seat, Ladies' general admission, 25c RINGSIDE SEATS ON SALE OILERS FORGE AHEAD II If Lead Schulte CluWi-Amateur League ' 1 The Standard 0;!pvs the lead cf the Caspar 7z': bail league this week t'-tV" club lost two games a-- into second place las: 7eet p ' Echulte club has led te 'e--- its beginning in the latVn, i May. The Oilers have wo c nine games. " a- League standings: Standard 9 tr- Schulte I 7 I 5 Oantt I . a .4c; s wigwam 4 Seme cf the largest crcwe "Z ' history of the league are tr tertained by the close ar.d t? games. The public is in-.l'eip? ' joy these free league gar4 . Standard park. " Schedule for the co's vk-Monday, Gantt vs. Standard- tu day. Wigwam vs. Schulre- we-- day, Gantt vs. Wigwam- pv tSandard vs. Schulte. ' " - Last wesk's games: s.anda- 0 J Wigwam 4; Schulte 6, V:gaafi ociiuiis u, jantt 4; Statca Gantt 5. s. TIGERS RULE FAUORITES III s BETTING ODDS 1 NEW YORK, July 13.-troit's champion Tigers, clue to the? sensational pull-up, are s:& favor ia the American league perjr race over the New Ycrk Yaks' according to ths midsummer cjur--tiens issued today by Jack Dr., Broadway commissioner. The Tigers are 4 to 5 to iris Doyle's bcok ith the Yarj.55 quoted at 7 to 5. The price or. tt Chicago Whits Sex has drcf from 1C0 to 1 to 6 to 1. nl the National leagu". hc Gisr; are 1 to 3 and out, so far as Do: is concerned. This is one of shortest prices ever quctrd b ir;.-season on a league leader, the rsr'd champion St. Louis Carding it rated a 4-to-l shot, wherra rip were 8 to 5 favorites st the rxr.i the seascn. Games Today NATIONAL LEAGUE. New York at Pittsburgh. Brooklyn at Cincinnati 2. Bcstcn at Chicago. Fhlladelph'a at St. Louis-" AMERICAN LEAGUE. St. Louis at Washington. Chicago at New York 2. Cleveland at Boston 2. Dstrcit at Philadelphia. n 11 ase mi TODAY DOUBLE-HEADER FIRST GAME AT 2 P.M. The Crack Nationally Known DETROIT COLORED GIANTS vs. Casper Merchants AT BURLINGTON PARK No Raise in the Price of Admission Adults 50c, plus tax; Kids 25c, no tax. AT RIALTO CIGAR STORE 1 Cot. gro , diU :dty 4 Jul: K : el i : redi Con ent; noa Plas shoi com -- T will "the ifine x ton the 1 of win fen . biti G ; not evei . ,, . Be yes . trc ; , wi; : he th! Ge wi: wr. a 1 ge' lev Ph ' . Bo I on Jo .ha; 1 .. ba, ' Blu ' WE . hit . rir - N - G. 1 the eigh mile '-ban four ing : A. j Row Kin , won c: You Of c - sie year ling Van witt four r Don long victi Jc G: Fc Fc Gi La J. Tt Gj Ot Jo J. Ce Be Be Le Ar Na To Re LC all-A tet t rec:T ern 1 Los 1 time comp ' minu x Th Medi - Florl Jimn ern off made jac, 1 cil 212. ; jo S: Mont ed D Ala.. DE 220. baldi Brow Geor

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