The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 10, 1934 · Page 15
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
May 10, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 15

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 10, 1934
Page:
Page 15
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 15 article text (OCR)

SOFTBALL May 10 is deadline for entries in Mason City Softball leagues; league play tentatively scheduled to begin May 21. THURSDAY, MAY 10, 1934 BASEBALL Corwith baseball club will come lo Mason City for next contest of Coca-Cola Cubs. Game on Sunday list. i Out of the PRESSBOX -- Bj AL MITCHELL' About Face A couple of days ago there were some lamentations poured forth here concerning Walley Gaddis (It's Walley, instead of Wally, now, at his request) of Dunkerton, and his apparent interest in professional sport, or semipro baseball, rather than in college or other amateur competition. * l|! * He's not going to play any semipro baseball after all. Presumably he's thinking about going to college now, and the old question of ineligibility might prove bothersome, should there be a semipro rec- ·ord in his athletic past when he steps into varsity competition. * * * His case is like many other high school athletes who graduate and can find no other method to continue their athletic careers than through the semlprofessional sport. But it wasn't the fact that he might be branded "professional athlete" and lose a chance at college competition that caused my lamentations. a * * The average high school graduate Isn't husky enough to go into class D baseball, the semiprofessional, small leagues, and stand the phy- f}, sical gaff. Of course there are S'l husky, rawboned kids who go up to SAjithe major leagues in their 'teens, -but they are not the average 17 or § as year old boy, graduating from high school. 1 * * * : Not having the stamina to "lay he milk on the porch" as "Roundy" Coughlin, Wisconsin sports comen- liator, would put it ... "stand the strain" is synonymous . . . . the ft * youngsters bum out quickly in the ' 1 semipro game. A few stick, some go s higher, but they are exceptional, not average. Maybe Gaddis would 'be exceptional. But it's hardly [worth the experiment. He'll gain if he wants to be a professional athlete, by working in a ool- ,1 lege physical education course, play- jing college ball, and building him|, ! | self into a man before he tackles : i'j the pro game. Ij * * * t Like These Ideas? Two teams of 12 men each played a football game In an , eastern college, Colgate, last Saturday. They played by an odd set of rules. The extra man I was a field general, who called plays but took no part in them; I five downs were allowed instead ' of four; there was freedom to pass from any point back of the line of scrimmage, and every first down scored a point for the team. * * * Next fall's varsity outfit defeated an all-star team 16 to 5, although the score would have been 6 to 0 under ordinary rules, the same team being on the tall end of the count. * # * 1 "They certainly speed up the game," and "they equalize defense and offense and give speed a break ['.with brawn," were some of the typical comments of the players on the code revisions. * * * jNo Difference It's to be presumed that the Colgate practice game referred to in the foregoing paragraphs was played with the new streamlined pigskin scheduled to go into use next fall. A football of smaller central diameter, tapered down for better pass- Ing, will be put into play then. * * * Not that it makes much differ- |\ence, at least to lowans. "The ball I/is a little smaller around the center I'jnd will pro'-ibly make for a little Ijbetter passing, but the fellows hard|by noticed it," said Ossie Solera of Iftha University of Iowa, after toss- l : ing one of the new bails into jj spring practice session. ('Grafton Defeats Joice, * Loses to Nora Springs GRAFTON, May 10.--The Grafton Jihigh school boys' baseball team de|! feated Joice 9 to 2 in a game fjThursday afternoon. In a second I/game of the afternon Nora Springs it defeated' Grafton 4 to 2. LOCAL BALL CLUBS PLAN FOR PLAY CUBS, PREP TEAM TO TAKE DIAMOND FOR TWO BATTLES Corwhh, Goodell Indie and High School Nines Come Here for Contests. By STAFF WRITER Dividing time between the two baseball centers in Mason City--the North Iowa fairgrounds, home of the Coca-Cola Cubs, and the Roosevelt stadium, where the Mason City high school Mohawks have their residence in the spring, the baseball scribe has uncovered a lot of shop talk about the diamond sport. First, a pair of contests arc scheduled for Mason City this weekend. Friday afternoon at 4 o'clock will see Goodell high school invading the Roosevelt grounds to battle the Mohawk .nine. Now, until a tournament defeat last week, the Goodell batters had not Ibst a single game out of 25 or more, but had been tied once. There's power evident in that record. Use Kunnerup Nine. Mason City will of course send out the club that went to the district tournament final at Elma last Saturday only to fall before Farmersburg's nine by 2 to 0. That slim margin sent the Farmersburg boys to Manson Thursday to play in the state championship tournament, opposing Bristow, another North Iowa town and winner at the Radcliffe district meeting. Then, Sunday will see the Coca- Cola Cubs in action again, planning to put up another ball game as good as the one they played last Sunday to defeat the Texas Black Spiders 11 to 1 behind the pitching of Vic Polansky. Corwith will be the opposition at the fairgrounds, and ladies' day prices will be in vogue for the contest, which starts at 3:15 o'clock. Dearmin Grieves. Secretary Harry Dearmin of the Cubs feels that he has a grievance. After dealing with Manager Harold Erelan of the Des Moines Western league club for Pitcher Ludsick, who set back his mates in great style in the second game that Des Moines played here, the local base (Turn to Market Page) North lowans Given Athletic Awards at University of Iowa Six North Iowa freshmen at the University of Iowa were the possessors of "37" athletic sweaters Thursday, with the announcement of awards for winter sports and spring football. The list was as follows: Basketball, Robert Santee, Iowa Falls; Louis Shine, Spencer, and John Terhune, Fenton. Swimming, Jack Shea, Clear Lake. Wrestling, William Coppin, Elma. Spring football, Merle Robb, Estherville. Curtis, Rockwood of Renwick earned a major "I" in gymnastics. District Prelims Listed for 9:30 Saturday Morning Geneva Splits Pair of Softball Tilts at Home GENEVA, May 10.--Geneva lost one game and won another in a softball doubleheader on the home grounds last night. Geneva first team won from Hampton Coast to Coast stores 3 to 0. Hansell won 10 to 8 from Geneva second team. The first league game will be played here May 14. Directory of North Iowa Ball Clubs BASEBALL Kock Falls Brice Brown, manager; Jerome Wilkinson, secretary. Teams desiring- games may write to the secretary of the club. JIMMY GOLFS, TOO Jimmy McLarnin, world welterweight champion, is pictured on the golf links of his home town, Vancouver, British Columbia, where he is getting into ' shape for his title bout with Barney Koss, world lightweight champion, in New York, May 28. TOMPKINS WILL DEFEND GROWN Fort Dodge to Be Scene of Battle on Memorial Day for Mason City Boy. Because Fort Dodge boxing interests felt that Freddie Torapkins of Mason City fared poorly at the hands of the fight judges who awarded a decision to Kid Lehr of Waterloo as the battlers met in a 6 round bout at Expo park last Friday night, a hubbub has been raised in the gypsum city that may result in a rematch for the fighters. j 'though his opponent was not yet announced, Tompkins has booked two more fight dates in Fort Dodge, as well as a third at Winona, Minn. The list of bouts will be headed by a defense of his Iowa lightweight and welterweight titles, scheduled for Memorial day in the Fort Dodge ring. The challenger has not been named as yet. CRESCO WINS AT COUNTY MEETING BY GOOD MARGIN Tate of Elma Stars as 25 Points Are Credited to Him in Meet. Preliminaries for Saturday's dis- rict track and field meet are scheduled for 9:30 o'clock at Roosevelt stadium, according to announcements made by meet officials Thursday. After the preliminary events lave been held, those athletes who have qualified for the finals will compete in the afternoon. Finals in the field events are set :or 1:30, with the pole vaule being he first event on the program. Following this are the shot put, discus throw, high jump, broad jump and javelin throws. Final running events will start at 2 o'clock. Medals will be given ath- etes who finish in the first five )laces in each event. Officials include Don Gilbert, lead timer; Willis Patton, finish judge; Evron Karges, clerk of course; Superintendent Shepard of Albert City, starter; Volney Hansen .and Earl Gerard, field event judges; and Harrison Kohl, announcer. Cresco Outscores Trio of Opposing Schools CRESCO, Kay 10.--Cresco won :he annual Howard county track meet held on the Legion field Wednesday with 49 points. Elma was second with 37 and Lime Springs was third with 33. Chester trailed wtih only 2 markers to its credit. Tate of Elma was individual star scoring a total of 25% points for team by taking four firsts, one second and one third. He was also a member'of the half mile relay team which placed second. Kapler and Y. Herold starred for Cresco. Price and W. Jones won firsts for Lime Springs. Summary 120 yard low hurdles--Tate, Elma: noyclles, Cresco: U'. Jones, Lime Springs; Hastings, Chester. Time, 44:4. Mile rim--Price, JJmc Springs; Moen, Cresco; Larson, Lime Springs; Cnehalc, Cresco. Time. B:20. 100 yard dash--Schmeiler, Elma; Herold Cresco: Nichols, Lime Springs; Hllke, Cresco, 880 yard dash--Herold, Cresco: Woorlch, Cresco; n. Huehes, Lime Springs; Thomas, Cresco. Time, 2:15.5. 220 yard dash--W. Jones, TJme Springs; E. Jones, Lime Springs; Tate, Klma; De- noyellcs, Crcsco. Time, 25.7. Shot put--Tat*, Elma; Tnrek, Cresco; Schrocder, Elma; Munkel, Xbne Springs. Distance, 39 feet, 1 Inch. Discus---Kvam, Crerco: Tate, Elrrm; Turck, Cresco; Bnrr, Cresco. JDlstance, feet, IVj Inch. High jump--Tate, Elma; Hayes, Cresco; Nichols, Xlme Springs; Denoyelles, Cresc Distance, 18 feet, 5 Inches. 880 yard relay--Fllrst, Cresco; second, Elma; third, Lime Springs; fourth, Chester. Time. 1:12.4. 440 yard grade school relay--First, Cresco: second, Chester. Time, 55.5. Team points--Cresco, 59; Elma, 3"; Lime Springs, 33; Chester 2. The Day's Stars By Assncljitcd Tress Rollle Hemsley, Browns: Wad perfect batting- day apnlnst Yankees with five hits, Including double and triple. Curt Davis, Phillies: Limited Pirates to seven hits for C-2 triumph. Bob Kline, Athlefics: JLlm!t«c! Indians to two hits In last three Innings for fifth mound victory. Hal Ie, Braves: Clouted Homer, double and tiro singles against Reds. Fritz Ostermaeller, Red SOT : Granted Tigers only one hit Jn three innings of relief hurling. Chnck Klein, Cabs; L«d attack Dodcers with triple, double and single. Evar Swanson, WUlte Sox: Made three hits und two sacrifices for perfect day against Senators. _ MASON CITY BOTTLING CO. is now the distributor for HAMM'S BEER A combination of this city's favorite beer and its popular distributor has been made. Hamm's Beer is DOW distributed in this territory by the Mason City Bottling Company. Just phone 85 when you want a supply of Hamm's Preferred Stock ... Old Lager ... or Hi-^o. THEO. HAMM BREWING COMPANY ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA DRAWING PUTS AGES IN GAME Walker Cup Top Rankers in Feature Matches When Play Gets Started. ST. ANDREWS, Scotland, May 10. (.T)--The draw today for the opening Scotch foursome matches tomorrow ia Walker Cup competition paired the leading teams of the United States and Great Britain against each other in the feature match. Johnny Goodman, United States open titleholder, and Lawson Little, the Californian, who had defeated the other three American combinations in practice rounds were drawn against Cyril Tolley and Roger Wethered, leading twosome of the British side. The ohter pairs were: Capt. Francis Ouimet and George T. Dunlap, Jr., United States, versus Jack McLean and Eric McRuvie, Great Britain; Gus Moreland and Jack Westland, tUnited States, versus Harry Bentley and Eric Fiddian, Great Britain; and Max Marston and Chandler Egan, United States* versus Captain the Hon. Michael Skott and Sam McKinlay, Johnny Fischer, the Cincinnati youngster, is the spare on the American side and Leonard Crawley and Tony Torrance on the British. College Sports BASEBALL Town Slate Trachprs 8; Upper IOHH 1. St. Thomas 12; Hamllnc 3. Michigan state S; 'ntre Dame J. TENNIS St. Thomas 2; Gustavus Adolphos 2, «EW YORK--fl All II TO A . M'orc II 3 II c I rltj. 2b t 0 3 3 Terry Ih 4 1 Ht ct i 0 :ez 3b 3 I) Vntklns rf 4 I Ryan s s 3 1 ICII.HO e 3 1 3 Salvcson p i l l !Tman [ 0 0 1 Smith p 0 0 \Lclber 1 0 0 0 eel 1 0 II 0 xxxGr'ham II » ! 0 uxO'Doul 1 0 0 II Totals 32 5 24 13 NATIONAL LEAGUE BOX SCORES WEDNESDAY'S GAMES (1 4 4 0 1 I 3 0 2 2 0 1 0 0 1 ST. LOL'IS--t All II I'O A Martin 3b 4 1 1 Uothr'k rf 4 2 4 Frlsch 2b 3 0 M'wlck If 4 Collins Ib 4 V. Davis c 4 Orsnttl cf 3 DVher ss 4 J. Dean p 1 1 3 2 3 0 3 3 1 0 8 0 1 3 0 Totals 3 1 1 0 2 7 0 xBatted for Salveson In fifth. xxltatted for Castletnan In seventh. xxxllatted for Vergcz In ninth. xxxxBatted for Ryan In nlntli. New York 000 000 OftO--0 St. Louis '.'.. 121 000 OOx--1 Error, Frlsch; runs batted In, Medwlck, Martin, Kothroek, V. Davis; two liasc hits. Jtothreck, Martin, Collins, Watklns; stolen mses, OrsattI, Kothrock; sacrifice. .1. Dean; double plays, Critz to Kyan to Terry: Frlsch o Durocher to Collins: Left on buses, New rk 7. St. Louis 7; base on balls, Sal- n-non 2, Smith 1, J. Dean 2: struck out, by Salvcrson 1, Castlcman 2, J. Dean 7; ilts off, Snlverson 8 In 4, Castleman 2 In 2, Smith (I In 2; wild pitch, Castlcman, oslnic pitcher, Salvcrson. Umpires, ytewart, Klcni and Beardon. Time 1:51), BROOKLYN--9 Ali II I'O A Boyle! rl 8 2 2 0 Frcy 3 b 5 1 2 0 Taylor cf 3 3 IVIIson If 4 Leslie Ih 3 C'c'cllo 2b 5 0 1 Scrrcs c xxFrcd'Ick lordan is Beck p ·erklns p Lucas p xBucher Munns p 1 1 1 1 3 1 3 0 1 0 3 1 1 0 0 0 4 1 1 4 0 1 II 1 0 (I n o l l o o o o o Totals 40 1.1 24 CHICAGO--10 AB H I'O A Hack 3b ft 3 1 3 W. H'n Klein If a Cuylcr cf 4 F. H'an rf K Camilll Ib 5 Jurges ss 0 Hartnett Bush p Root p 2 0 2 1 1 » 3 2 H 3 10 1 1 0 Totals 44 20 27 11 xBatted for Lucas In eighth, xxR'ltted for Berres In ninth. Brooklyn 104 002 020-- II Chicago 033 040 OOx--10 Errors, Frey, Jordan, Lucas, Hack; rois batted In, Boyle 2. Taylor 2, Wilson 2. Leslie, cucclnello 2, Hack, W. Herman, Klein, Oiunllll 2, Jurges, Hartnett 2, Root 2; two base hits, Boylg, Frcy, Taj-lot, Klein, Uartnett; three baw hit*, KleJo,..fDqrlers homerncs, Boyle, Wilson, Taylor. Cncclnel lo, Camilll, Jnrees. Root; stolen bates, Hack 2; double plays, Lucas to Berrcs to Cocel- nello, W. Herman to Jurges to Camllll; left on bases, Brooklyn 7, Chicago 11; base .... balls, off Perkins 1, Bush 1, Root 2; struck out, by Beck 1, Perkins 2, Munns 3, Tiush 1, Hoot 8: hits, off Beck 7 In 2 2-3, Perkins 1 In 2, Locos 4 In 2 1-3, Munns 1 In 1, Bush 6 In 2 2-3, Root 9 In 0 1-3: passed ball, HartncK: winning pitcher, Root: losing pitcher, Perkins. Umpires, Mnr- an and Qulgley. Time, 2:33. PHILA'PHIA--0 AB II I"0 A Bart ell ss 5 4 3 3 Chlot7.a 3b 5 2 0 2 Allen cf 5 Z 3 0 ll'drlck rf 4 0 2 0 Hurst Ib 4 0 12 0 Todd c 4 0 5 1 Ruble I f 4 2 0 0 leffrlcs 2b 4 1 1 3 Davis p 2 0 1 4 Totals 37 11 27 13 PITTSBURGH--2 AB H PO A .Icnsen c f 4 0 4 0 P. Wer rf 4 1 4 0 L'd'rom If 4 1 V'ghan ss 4 Suhr Ib 4 Th'now 3b 4 Grace I'addcn c 4 Young 2b 3 1 1 4 Lucas p 3 1 0 0 Totals 34 7 27 8 3 7 2 0 0 0 4 Philadelphia Pittsburgh 002 010 201--« 000 000 200--2 Errors, Allen, Jeffries, Davis: runs batted In, Bartell, Chloiza, Allen 3, I'ming 2: two base lilts, P. Waner, Fadden, Chlozza; three base hit, Chlorza; sacrifice. Davis: double play. Young to VanKhan to Suhr: left on bases. Philadelphia 7, Pittsburgh fi: base on balls, off Lucas 2: struck out, by Davis 2; wild pitch, Davis. Umpires, Mat crkurth, Barr and rtlrman. Time, 1:48. BOSTON--10 AB H PO A Urb'skl us 6 2 1 C Th'pson rf 4 Berger cf W'tncy 3b 0 Jordan Ib fi McM's 2b Lee If Spohrer c Brandt p H 2 4 2 4 IS 0 3 0 1 2 8 0 P. 3 3 0 Totals 44- 18 27 12 CINCINNATI--3 AB H PO A Adams 3b S 2 1 2 Shiver rf H 3 1 Bofley 11 0 2 11 0 Hafer c f 4 1 5 0 K'lg ss-21 4 1 3 L'mbardi c 4 1 1 Plet 2 b 0 0 0 SInde s s 4 1 1 Bl'keley If 4 0 4 Kolp p 0 0 0 (1 aCom'osky 1 0 0 0 Syl J'on p 1 0 0 0 Benton bFJowers cRobello 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 I-lndsey p 0 0 0 I Shaute p 0 0 0 1 Totals 39 12 27 10 aBatted for Kolp In second. bBatted for Benton in seventh. cBatted for Llndsey In eighth. Score by Innings: Boston 210 030 112--10 Cincinnati 010 010 100-- 3 Summary--Errors, Koenlc, Slade, Mc- .lanus 2, Jordan; runs batted In, Urbanski, Whitney, Jordan 3, McManus, Lee 3 Shiver, Hafey, Slade; two base hits, Thompson, Lee, Elude, Bottontiey; three base hit, Jordan; homcruns, Whitney, Lee: sacrifice. Thompson; double plays, Urbanskl to McManus to Jordan 3, Adams to Bottomley Koenlir to Bottomley: bases on balls, ofl Brandt 1; struck ont, by Brandt 2: hits, off Kolp 7 In 2 Innings, Syl Johnson fl In 2 2-3. Benton 3 In 2 1-3, Llndsey 1 In 1. Shaute 2 In 1; losing pitcher, Kolp. Umpires, Bisler and Stark. Time. 2:10. League Results NATIONAL LEAGUE New York o; St. Louis 4. Brooklyn fl: Chicago 10. BoMon ]«; Cincinnati 3. I'hlladelphla 6: Plttsbnrch 2. TIIURDAY GAMES Phll'hla at Pltts'ch. Boston nt Cln'nnll. Bro'ktyn at Chicago. ', York nt St. Louis. AMERICAN LEAGUE Chicago 8; Washington 1* St. Louis 9: Now York 8. Bttrolt 4; Boston H. THl'RDAY GAMES St. Ixmls at Wash'n. Detroit at FhirhJa. ChlcnRO at N. York. Cleveland at Boston, AMERICAN' ASSOCIATION fvnnta* City S; Ixinhville 4. Minneapolis 9; Toledo R. Columbus g; fcl. I'niil 2. Milwaukee S; Indianapolis 4. THimiMY GAMES MIn'polls at Tdleilo. St. I'aul nt Col'bus. MllH'kec at Ind'olls. Kan. City at Lou'lle. Wells p xxBejmn Knntt p axxOrubc Klaeh'r p DyJtes 31) Hayes 2b Km'l c Gaston p HAMMOND IS TOP MOGUL AGAIN AT MADISON SQUARE Garden Looks Like Self as West Pointer Steps in to Take Control. By EDWARD J. NEIL. NEW YORK. May 10. UP)--The tall, white-haired West Pointer, Col. John S. Hammond, is back in Tex Rickard's old quarters and Madison Square Garden looks more like its former self than at any time since the death ot the great promoter over five years ago. Hammond, who led a syndicate that bought control last week or the $7,000,000 structure he helped Rickard build nine years ago, moved into the very office on the third floor where Tex planned his greatest achievements. The only thing missing was Rickard's old bronze desk, once the workbench of President McKinley. "Find That Right Away." "Find that right away," ordered the colonel. "It's around the building somewhere. It's going right back to its old place there by the windows." As different as two men could be in appearance, tastes and interests, Hammond still was Rickard's disciple. They met iirst in South America, when Hammond was an American attache in the upper Chaco and Rickard was buying cattle land in 1911. Hammond helped Rickard organize the financial structure of the garden, and was the first to bring professional hockey into New York. He was president of the rangers until 1923. "I Was Fired." "I was..forced to. resign .then, fired actually," he said, "but I swore I'd be back. I haven't stepped into the garden from then until today. In the meantime I had lots pf leisure to think. And the more I thought of Rickard, the things I saw' him do and helped him do, the more I realized his genius. AH I can do is try to do things as I think he would have done them. "I'm going to devote myself to hockey, a game I love, and I contemplate no changes in any departments, regardless of rumors that Jack Dempsey or former Mayor Jimmy Walker are coming in here. We'll see how things go this way for a while. I feel in a way as though Rickard were back again.'' HAWKS AT TOP OF STATE LIST Iowa Track Stars to Meet in Oldest Contest of Middlewest Area. GRINNELL, May 10. (.T)--Thirteen Iowa schools will compete in the thirty-ninth annual state collegiate track and field meet, the oldest of its kind in the middlewest, at Ward field here Saturday. The entry list is the largest in recent years with eight more institutions competing than last year. Following are the teams entered and the number in their squads: St. Ambrose 3; Central 7; Coe 2S; Cornell 4; Drake 25; Estherville Junior college 1; Grinnell 21; Iowa State 25; Iowa State Teachers 1(5; Iowa Wesleyan 7; Penn 3; Simpson 6; and the University of Iowa 34. Although the state university finished fourth last year, Coach George Bresnahan's team is the favorite to displace Drake as state champion. The Hawkeyes have better team balance than the other schools, and have several potential first place winners. Iowa State, Grinnell and Drake, with their large squads, figure to push the HaTkeyes the hardest. The so-called Big Four schools have been the outstanding teams in the classic since its inception in 1890. Iowa has won the title 16 times, Grinnell 11 and Drake and Iowa State 5 each. Probably the most outstanding record that has been established in the meet is the time of :49 for the 440 yard run, made the first year by Whitly of Grinnell. The mark has withstood the challenge of Iowa's best quarter milers for 40 years. The oldest record, however, may fall this year under the flying feet of a stellar list of runners. Wessling of Iowa State ran a :49 quarter against Missouri last week and Captain Sidney Dean of Iowa has turned in :49.3 this spring. Barnes of Grinnell and Custer ot Drake are , other good runners who may push I {'""J.'ilj, 1 " Wessling and Dean to a new record. I K. tiu AMERICAN LEAGUE BOX SCORES WEDNESDAY'S GAMES ST. LOUIS--9 AB 11 I'O A (·lift 3 b 3 1 1 1 Clark If 5 urns 10 * ei'per cf a Cwmp'11 rf 4 Mrllllo Sb 5 Kcmslfy c 0 aiten stt ft IVeaver p 1 x\Vest 1 1 1 I It 3 li 3 B 5 2 1 I 0 0 0 0 0 II 0 n 0 0 0 0 Tnlals 39 14 27 10 NEW IOKK-8 All 11 TO A Croseltl M 3 ilValker 1 Combs cf 4 Kiilli rf 3 llynl rf l Uchrlg Ib 3 Ch'man If 2 Liuzcrl 3b 0 Dickey e 4 lleffm-r 2b 4 I'lm Atta p 3 title p 0 Totals 33 7 27 12 JtBatted for Weaver In fourth. xxButtrd lor \Vclls In seventh. xxxliattiMl for Knott In nlnlh. 7-Uatled for Crosettl In ninth. St. Louis 110 000 20fi--9 New Vork 0 0 4 4 0 0 0 0 0 -- 8 Errors, cllft, Campbell, Mellllo, Criiscttl: runs batted In, Weaver, Dickey. Kuth 3. Heffner, Crohettl 2, Combs, CHH 2, Pepper. Melllln 2, Hemsley 2; ttvo base hits, Crosettl, Hemnley: three base hits, Hums. Hcmsley; homerlms, lUCltcy, Kulh, (lllft; sacrifices, Vim Atta, Combs; ilonble plnys. Crosettl to Heffner to Gchrljc 3, Stnince to Mellllo to Bums: left on base, IS'eiv York 7, St. Louis H: base on balls, off Weaver 3, Vnn Attn n. Wells 2. nlaehnlner 2; struck out, hy Weaver 2, Vnn Attu 4, Wells 2, Klaeholiler 1; lilts, off Weaver 3 In 3, Wells 3 In n. Knott 1 In 2. Klueholder 0 In 1, Van Atta 12 In 8 2-3, Vhle 2 In winning pitcher, Knott; losing pitcher, Ulilc. Umpires, Kolls, Ormsby and Hllilebrand. Time, 3:39. CHICAGO--« Alt II I'O A Bonl'ay If fi 2 2 0 Haas c f 2 1 3 I I Swnnsnn rf 3 3 Ilonura Ib I 2 13 Apnllnc SB « 1 0 li I 2 2 WASHINGTON--1 AB II 1-0 A Kuhel Ib 4 1 !l 0 Slyer n 3 0 2 4 Manusli If 3 1 3 0 Cronln ss 3 0 4 3 Schulte cf 3 0 2 II Slonc rf :t I) n II HokCrt 3b 3 0 Jl 2 Kllllnpp Knrke p I'rlm p I.lnk.. p 3 0 I 1 II 0 0 0 1 II 0 0 0 0 0 2 Totals 35 13 27 17 0 (I 0 0 Totals 27 3 2 7 11 zllnttrd for I'rlm lo sixth. zzMutted for Llnke In ninth, ChlcuKo . . . . . . . . . . . . . .002 041 010--H Washington HOU 000 100--1 Error, Cnmln; runs batted In, Bomira 2, Appllng 2, Dykes, Hayes, Gnston. Cronln, Swanson; two bane hlta, Swanson, Haas; three bane bits, Bomira; stolen bases, Borda- Karay; sacrifices; Swanion 2, Gaston, itnel, Haas; double plays, Hayes to Bonura, Dykes to Hayes to Bonuni. AppllnR to Bonura; lefl on banes, ch.lc.aeo fc. Washing-ton 1; base on balls, off Gaston 2, Burke 3: struck out, by Print 1; hits, off Burke t) In 4 (none out In f i f t h ) , I'rlm 2 In 2. Llnkc 2 In 3; wln- Illnc pitcher, Gnston; losing pitcher, Burite. UmpJn-s, Gelsel and Morlnrty. Time, 1 :BO. DETROIT -- t AH II PO A White cf 3 1 0 II Goslln r f 4 1 4 0 Cochrane c 3 1 5 0 Gehr'er 2 b 5 1 2 2 Grcetl'K Ib fi 0 10 I) Walker If -I 0 1 0 4 4 1 2 4 0 1 2 1 1 0 0 2 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 ogscit p o n o l Totals 36 S 24 a ss Owen 3b Larkln p Sorrell p HOSTO.V-- (i AI! H I'O A Bishop 211 3 1 3 8 Werber 3b 4 1 0 1 t.'ooke If 3 .1 1 0 lleyn'ds c f 4 1 1 0 Solters r f 3 0 2 0 Morgan Ib 3 0 11 1 Clsse]! s s 4 2 2 6 Lcsctt c Hlnkle c Ithodos O'm'ler 0 0 0 0 3 1 6 0 2 0 0 2 Totals 3(1 xBatted for gorrell la eighth. Detroit 022 0(1(1 000--I Boston 040 010 OOx--5 Errors, Goslln 2, Walker, Owen. Werber, .Morgan, clssell: runs bntted in, Gehrincer, Greenberc, Owen, Werbcr 2. Clssell, Illnkle: two base hits, Larkln, Werbcr. Illakle; three bnrie hit. C!ss.-ll; stolen bases, Itogell. Lnrkln; double plays, Ilogell to Grpenberu, Gchrlnger to C.reenberg, olssell to Bishop to Morgan 2; left on liases. Detroit 10. Boston 7: bases on balls, off [.arkln 2. Sorrcll 3, Rhodes 4, Ostermueller 1: struck out, hy Lnrkln 1. Sorrcll 2, IloRsett 1. Rhodes I. Ostcrmueller 4: hits, off Larkln 4 In 1 2-3, Sorrcll 3 In 5 1-3, Hngselt 0 In 1. Rhodes 8 In fi, Ostermueller 1 In 3: lilt by pitcher, hy Sorrell (Sollers): winning pitcher, Rhodes: losing pitcher. Sorrcll. I'mnlres, Summers and Dlnncen, Time. 2:32. CLEVELAND--1 AB H PO A Porter r f 4 1 2 0 Bllrn't 3b 5 bl'ytlak Kamr 0 0 0 0 3f 0 0 0 1 Averlll cf 3 1 0 0 Vosmlk If 4 1 3 0 Tros'y Ib 5 Hale 2b Knlck'r ss 5 1 7 3 r, 2 1 .Myntf c I'carson ItRIri 5 0 4 1 (i 0 p 2 0 1 1 1 0 II 0 C. llro'ii p 2 0 0 (I Harder p 0 0 0 0 Totals 4I)12«2S11 1'HILADEI.riHA-- 5 Ar- H ro A Wars'r 2h 4 0 4 0 Cramrr rf fi McNnlr ss 5 Foxx Ih 4 Cole'n rf 0 John'n If 4 3b DYKES FILLS BILL FOR SOX AS NAT CLUB DROPS TILT Chicago Still in Cellar as Browns Turn on Yanks to Blast Out Victory. By ASSOCIATED PKESS- Judging by the very first result, it appears possible that Jimmy Dykes, whose name seldom is mentioned without the adjective "peppery" being attached, is just what the doctor ordered for the Chicago White Sox. The Chicago lineup has had a somewhat dangerous look all season with such clouters as Ai Simmons. Mule Haiis, Luke Appling and the flashy rookie, Zeke Bonura, but it was not until the first game after Lew Fonscca was ousted and Dykes installed as manager that the Sox turned In a really high class performance. Smack 13 Drives. With Simmons still on the sidelines, they broke out with a 13 hit attack on three Washington pitchers while the ancient Milt Gaston hurled three hit ball and defeated the league champions S to 1. The triumph didn't even come near to hoisting Chicago out of the league cellar as the St. Louis Browns, after losing five in a row. turned on the league leading Yankees and blasted out a 9 to 8 triumph with a five run rally in the ninth. Even Babe Ruth's seventh homer of the season didn't halt thu belting Browns. Philadelphia and Boston, still tied, moved up a notch to make third ·)lace the subject of their argument as they defeated Cleveland and Detroit respectively. The A's had to go 10 innings for a 5 to 4. decision after O'Dcll Hale had clouted two homcruns for the Indians. Red Sox Win. The Red Sox won in regu^u? time when Rookie Fritz Ostermueller' turned in a great relief pitching job after taking the hill in the seventh with the bases loaded and one out. Chicago's Cubs went back into the National league lead when they came through with a 10 to 9 victory over Brooklyn while St. Louis handed the Giants a 4 to 0 blanking. Dizzy Dean .was responsible for New York's first whitewashing of the season, holding the world champions to 5 hits and fanning 7. The Cubs and Dodgers loosed a blast of home- runs, seven in all, with Chicago piling up a big early lead on a 20 hit attack. Streak . Is Broken. Pittsburgh's five game winning stieak carae to a sudden cod when Young Curt Davis of the Phillies pitched his team to a 6 to 2 triumph. Davis stopped Gus Suhr's hitting streak after it had reached games to duplicate one by Carl Reynolds of the Red Sox which ended Tuesday. Paul Waner, however, managed to keep going- through his sixteenth straight game. The Boston Braves had a hitting field day at the expense of Cincinnati pitching, all of them but Pitcher Ed Brandt figuring in the IS hit assault which brought a 10 to 3 victory. 0 2 3 0 0 2 3 I I I 1 1 1 II 1 3 0 Bprrv cMlller (I Marcum 11 :i IJfcirloli I 0 Kline p 1 (IFlnney 1 4 I 4 2 2 0 0 1 (I 1 « 0 I) 0 0 0 0 0 (I Totals 40 9 30 13 *0np out M'lien ivlnnlnR run scored. .'tltattcd for I'earwm In seventh. bRiin for IJurndt lit ninth. cRan for Berry In tenth. dUttttcd for Kline In tenth. Score by Innlnjjs: Cleveland . . . . ' . . . . . .(100 100 11] I)--4 Philadelphia . .111 000 010 1--?, ACES OF MILE PLAN Bonthron, Cunningham and Venzke Will Race in June Classic. PRINCETON, N. J., May 10. (,T --A track meet which, if it develops the way it has started, may smash all records for good competition in a small space, has been scheduled to take place in Palmer stadium here, June 16, and it already has had one repercussion that will carry clear across the contin- Sunimnry--Errors, Trosky, Knickerbocker, HaroVr, Iterry; runs batted In, Ilnle 2. I Averlll, Foxx, Mnrcuiu. Colcnuin, Johnson: I two base hits, Vosmlk, Cramer, HlEKlns; ! , three base hits. Trosky, I'orter: homeruas, | enc. Hale 2. Johnson: stolen base, Hale: saeri-1 The first event arranged for tile meet, intended to secure funds to send the Princeton-Cornell team to England this summer to compete against Oxford-Cambridge, is to bring together America's greatest O*M: I flee, Vosmlk: double play. Ill^rrins to F bases on balls, off I'carscm 2. C. Ilrown '.'.. Marcuni 4; strurk out, hy I'carson 2, *'. Brown I, .Marcuni 1: hits, off I'earsctn 6 In r, Innings, C. Ilroivn 3 In 3 1-3. Harder 0 In (I. Marcuni 9 In 7 (none out In e i g h t h ) , Deltrleh 1 In I) (none out In eighth), Kline 2 In 3: winning plteher, Kline; losing pitcher. (". Hrown. Umpires. Owens, IJonnelly and -McGowan. Time, 2:41. League Standings Chicago NATIONAL LEAGUE \V. I,. I'rt.: W. L. I'd. 14 1 .067, Bunion 10 3 .521! New Vorlt 13 1 .030; Brooklyn 7 12 rittsbunh 12 ^ .itfZi I'hlla'phla 6 13 .316 St. Louis 12 » .BOO Clnelnnatl 4 IH .111 AMERICAN LEAGUE w. L. ret.i w. i.. Pet. New York 13 6 .681! lldrolt 9 li ..WO Wash'Kton 11 !l .550:rlevrlnnd H K ..100 Boston 10 9 .f»2fi, St. tanls fi I I .:!."·:( [·hlla'phlu 10 fl .52fiirhlrftso .', 11 .313 A M K I t H A N A S S O C I A T I O N W, I.. I V t . i \\. I.. Pet. Mln'polls 14 ft .73"iInrp«Hj II ft a .026IS1. I'iiu! O 13 .441 .:iH!t trio of mUers. Princeton's Bill Bonthron, Glenn Cunningham, the Great Kansan, and Gene Venzke of Pennsylvania, already have agreed to race. Invitations "also have been sent to Jack Lovelock of Oxford, whom Bonthron carried to a 4:07.6 world mile record last summer, and Luigi Eeccali of Italy, Olympic champion at 1500 meters. Even if these two do not accept, and it seems unlikely that Lovelock will, there is every indication of a great meet. Plans so far call for only about a half dozen events, inchidinp quarter mile, half mile purl two mile races, and Asa Bufh- noil, Princeton's graduate manager of athletics said yesterday that there had not been enough progres- made to announce the field?

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page