ISP I BILL CORUM ira 0) ID BEATS mm Says Bridge of Thighs Way Connie Feels Cochrane' s Big Pain Guy Named York (Vv International News Service) NEW YORK, June 8. Connie Bennett and Willy Popany are gettinp: a lot of headaches and headlines on a story out of Hollywood about an oil painting that Willy did of Connie. Miss Bennett seems to feel that the artist made her thiphs too plump. As I read the story indeed, I gather that Miss Bennett is contending that the entire picture reminds her of the bridge of thighs. But never mind that. I always strive never to get too technical in these essays. I was simply thinking to myself that it was a pood thing that Willy didn't paint Tony Ga-lento. Or Rudy York. He would have needed such a broad canvas. Rudy York is a laige man on the roster of the Detroit Timers. A large man of many distinctions, among: them being that he is one part Indian. Take one part Indian, three parts slugger, a slice of lemon and a dash of bitters, shake well and you have Rudy York. Can't Play Sax York is one of the few persons at large named Rudy who can't play the saxophone. Mickey Cochrane, manager of the Tigers and an old saxophonist of the Rudy Weidoft lnw down, moaning school himself, is beginning to wonder just what York can play. Rudy is at his best with the wood Instruments, the bat and the bench. Rut he takes up so much room on the bench that Cochrane hasn't had a place to sit down since the Tigers came to the Yankee stadium. Let Rudy get spread out next the water-cooler and the only way the other players can get a drink is to pray for rain. Moreover, Mike can't let York bat all the time without upsetting the .rest of the Tigers. Take Hank Greenberg, for example. He likes to , walk back and forth between bench ;'nd plate. Hank comes from the Bronx and he loves that good old Bronx atmosphere. I know he loves It from the way he was waving at lit with his bat yesterday. DiMag's Bronx Joe DiMaggio is another chap who's wild about the Bronx and every time he gets a Bronx cheer, he gets a little wilder. Still, both DiMaggio and Green berg will do their share of hitting before the summer's over. I wish I was as sure of winning the next Irish sweepstakes as I am of that. So would York hit, if Cochrane could keep him in the game. The only trouble is that Mickey hasn't been able to find a position where he can play Rudy in a diving suit. I asked Cochrane after yester days game if he couldn't teach Rudy to play the saxophone. "Play the saxophone," snorted Mike, "I couldn't even teach him to catch." Did I mention that in his time Mister Cochrane also was a pretty good low down and moaning catcher? Well, he was. And what an asset me slugging ioi'k wouia De with a pair of Cochrane legs and a Cochrane head on his shoulders. For Rudolph really can lay into that potato. He's a real fence busier. Two ways hitting and runnins, The barriers that still are standing when he's through batting, he crashes into while patrolling the out Hold. Which Direction? RutlV wouldn't have n hit- nf trnn. hie in going and getting a fly ball If he could iust remember in whirh direction to start. If only there was some way he could be equipped wun a radio, he could play the out field by ear. As matters stand now, York is the tenth man of the Detroit nino He has poor Cochrane in the same situation that certain foolish men are said to be about women. He can't get along with him, and he can't get along without him. The truth is that as the Tigers looked yesterday, they're not going to get along very far this year, anyhow. Teams and individuals alike look bad when they are being beaten, and twice in the same spot in the same afternoon makes them look doubly so. Still, aside from Greenberg and Gehringer, the old gliding gray ghost at second base (what a bail player! what a hall player!), this Tiger troupe looks like a gang that just dropped into Detroit to spend the summer. f Pitching Dubious .;. The pitching is dubious and so is the infielding and the outfielding. And the tip-off on the catching is that Ray Hayworth, who got to be a iccond string catcher about the time Landis was elected baseball czar, was behind the plate in part of both games yesterday. Lynwood (Schoolboy) Rowe has gone back to Beaumont, in the Texas league, from whence he came. The chances arc that he is following the dismal trail down which iTaul Dean, his brilliant young rival t (Continued on Page Sixteen) (By Associated Press) NEW YORK, June 3. Picking up where they left off in triumph three years ago, Southern California's mighty Trojans put on a preview of their track and field prowess today to emphasize the prospect they will romp off easily with the Eastern Intercollegiate A.A.A.A. team title tomorrow, for the eighth time. The Pacific Coast conference champions, pacing the first Far Western invasion of the eastern old guard's bailiwick since 1935, dominated the qualifying trials conducted in 11 of the 15 cham BRITISH NAE LEAP W WMMER EVENT ENGLISH SOLVE GREEN SECRET Combination of Yates, Billows Brings Only Victory to American Forces By SCOTTY RESTON (Associated Tress Sports Writer) ST. ANDREWS, Scotland, June 3. Great Britain's Walker cup golfers solved the secret of the lightning-fast greens of old St. Andrews with greater consistency today than their United States rivals. As a result, the end of the opening day's Scotch foursomes matches found Britain leading the trophy defenders, 2 to 1, and looking for-word with fresh confidence to its first victory in the international series. YATES IN FORM Of the four American combinations, only British Amateur Champ-inn Charley Yates of Atlanta and Ray Billows of Poughkeepsie, N. Y., came through. And even they had to hang on for dear life to beat Charles Stowe and Alex Kyle, 3 and 2, after being 7 up with nine to go and then dormie six. The all-Scottish combination of Hector Thomson and Gordon Peters, used to the tricky greens and the alternate-stroke Scotch foursome technique, turned back U. S. Amateur Champion Johnny Good man and Marvin (Bud) Ward of Olympia, Wash., 4 and 2, and the all-England duo of Leonard Crawley and Frank Pennink triumphed at 2 and 1 over slim Fred Haas Jr., of New Orleans and stocky Reynolds Smith of Dallas, who were completely baffled by the mirror-slick, freshly-mowed greens. FINISH EVEN In the other match, the U. S. No. 1 pair of Johnny Fischer of Cincinnati and Charles (Chuck) Kocsis of Detroit finished all square at the end of 36 holes with Jim Bruen, 18-year-old Irish sensation, and Harry Bentley, after the Americans had been throe up at 18 holes and two up at 27. Yates and Bruen will lead off the singles tomorrow. Behind them, at 10-minute intervals, will come Goodman vs. Thomson, Fischer vs. Crawley, Kocsis vs. Stowe, Ward vs. Pennink, Billows vs. Cecil Ewing, Smith vs. Peters and Haas vs. Kyle. TORONTO Reciprocal restrictions, such as imposed on Canadian riders in America, may bar American jockeys from accepting mounts in Canada, unless they have long-term contracts Montague fo See but Not Play in Tourney HOLLYWOOD, June 3. John Montague, Hollywood's supposed "wizard"- golfer, left here tonight by train for Denver, Colo., to attend the National Open championship. Montague's appearance at Denver will be as a spectator only. He did not play in the sectional qualifying rounds for the open, and thus is not eligible for competition. His partner in a forthcoming exhibition barnstorming series, George Von Elm, left two days ago. Von Elm is one of the 13 qualified Southern California golfers. HISTORIC By ORLO ROBERTSON (Associated Press Sports Writer) NEW YORK, June 3. The Belmont stakes, oldest of the Ameri-can turf's spring classics for three-year olds, will be run for the seventieth time at Belmont park tomorrow with William Du-Pont Jr.'s Dauber standing out above five mediocre rivals. J 42 DISPLAY TIH AC It pionship events at Randall's island stadium and marked by unexpectedly high-grade performances. Southern California collected 13 places in eight events. Only one of Dean Cromwell's pupils failed to qualify and that was by a narrow margin. Reed Trusel, Trojan javelin tos-ser, was just outside the qualifying grade in seventh place. Otherwise the display of all-around strength by U.S.C., notably in the sprints and hurdles, was such as to forecast a lop-sided team triumph tomorrow when the Tro One of the greatest exhibitions of Hammering Henry Armstrong, administering a terrific drubbing to 15 rounds at Madison Square Garden's Long Island bowl. Ross is shown trying to cover up in the tenth round from the furious advance of Armstrong, who kept up a never-ending onslaught during the entire fight. Central Press. PRT rtr&m BrntarMiifl (EMU mymyci jvi UtUi SATURDAY, JUNE 4, Cleveland Rallies in Late nnings for Victory (By Associated Press) PHILADELPHIA, June 3. For the second straight day the Cleveland Indians went on a batting spree in the late innings to score an uphill 10 to 5 victory over the Athletics today. - Chiefly by virtue of home runs by Rookie Sam Chapman and Frankie Hayes the A's were ahead when Pitcher Bud Thomas wilted in thp eighth. CLEVELAND PHILADELPHIA AB R H PO A AB R H PO A 2 Moses, rf Campbell, rf 4 n sirlnTt.lh 4 Wtrhcr.rib A Haycs.c (1 Johnson, cf d Chapman. If 2 l.oriiriani.llb 1 AniMer.ss 1 Thomas, p l'otter.p Williams.p Halr.2b Heath. If Averill.cf TrnOiy.ln Krltnor.",b I'vtlflk.a Allen, p Totals 40 1H IS 27 10 Totals 35 5 11 27 1 0 SCORE BY INNINGS riwiani o n n (i (1 3 n o t in Philadelphia. 0 0 113 0 0 0 05 Summary: Kirors: None; run batted in: Sie-bort 2. Chapman. Ilayns 2. Ayerill 4. Troky 2. Ki'ltni-r 2. Campbell 2: two bae hits: Ambler, Uriiltiaiii. Heath. Troikv. Moses 2. Campbell; tlnco bae hits: Chapman. Averill. Troskv; home runs: Chapman, Hayes. Keltner; sacrifice: Thomas double plan: W rber, ldiatani and Siplwrt, AmblT and Sicbert, Urv. Hale- and Tiwky: left en haw?: Ucrrland 7. Philadelphia, 7; hasp on balN: Thomas 3, Allen 3. Williams 1; strikeouts: Thomas 3. Allen 6; hits off Thomas S In 7 Innings inone nut in eishthl. I'ottrr 2 tn 1. (pitched tn two hattersl. Williams 5 In 5; losing piteher: I'ottpr. fmplrps: Rue, Basil and (leisel. Time 2:20. Attendance 5.000. BELMONT Dauber's easy triumph in the muddy Preakness, and his fast closing second back of Lawrin in the Kentucky Derby and Stagehand in the Santa Anita Derby indicates the chestnut son of Pennant should have little trouble winning tomorrow's rich mile and a half race. Neither Lawrin nor Stagehand are eligible for the stake, which jans will call up the rest of the favorites, including potential victors in the high jump and pole vault. It may be 1-2 again for the Pacific Coast, for the University of California looked to have at least an even chance of outscoring the East's leading teams in a brisk contest for the runner-up spot. Cornell, team winner in 1936, showed sufficient strength in the track events to qualify nine men, giving the Ithacans second place honors in today's trials, but it was doubtful whether the Ithacans carried any more threat than of continuous punching power and stamina ever seen in the ring was that Negro featherweight champion of the Barney Ross, winning the Chicagoan s welterweight championship in mi Vcu CotttQr., 1938 PAGE 15 ALICE MARBLE ENTERS FINALS WEYBRIDGE, Eng., June 3.-Alice Marble, former American title-holder, and Mrs. Heine Miller of South Africa won their semi-final round matches in the St. George's Hill tennis tournament today. With all her shots under control, Miss Marble easily whipped Jad-wiga Jedizejowska of Poland, 6-2, 6-3. Mrs. Miller engineered a big surprise by eliminating Ruth Mary Hardwick of England, 6-4, 7-5. Miss Hardwick had put out Helen Wills Moody in the quarter-finals yesterday. Miss Marble also paired with Mrs. Sarah Palfrey Fabyan of Boston to gain the finals of the women's doubles. They defeated Mrs. Miller and Miss M. Morphew of South Africa, 6-3, 6-1. STAKES SET TODAY will gross close to $46,500 if all the overnight entries parade post-ward. A victory would give Dauber two of the three stakes comprising the "triple crown." The distance is made to order for DuPont's stretch runner. Belmont's home stretch is a quarter-mile long and that's where Dauber does most of his running. Dauber figures to be a 3 to 5 POWER L By ALAN GOULD- California, Pittsburgh and Yale, each of which placed eight athletes in the trials. Columbia's six qualifiers included the defending sprint champion, Ben Johnson, and the Light Blue was not without its hopes of taking part in the consolation scramble. Michigan State, with five qualifiers, led the challenge of the Mid-West, which also will be represented in the finals by Marquette. Long John Woodruff, dusky foot-racing star of Pittsburgh's title defending team flashed BARNEY TRIES TO COVER UP FROM BLOWS world who won his second title by BILL LEE NEAR MOUND RECORD (By Associated Press) CHICAGO, June. 3. Bill Lee the Chicago Cubs' tall right band er, pitched his way within one game of the National league record for consecutive shutouts today by blanking the Boston Bees 4 to 0 on three hits. It was his third straight shutout and his fourth in five games. Ed Reulbach another Cub hurler, established the record of four back in 1908 and it was equaled by Grover Cleveland Alexander of the Philadelphia Phils in 1911. BOSTON CHICAGO AB R H PO A AB R H PO A FlelellPr.lh I'o'iney.lf ;;:irms.:Ui M"tM('.rf l ilcinrlo. 2b Mueller, e Pi.MMKio.pf War-ll' r,ss rVltc.ji KllilWl.X Krriek-on.p :i n ii 1!) 0 llaek,",h 3 1 1 1 1 2 2 6 0 2 0 2 1 1 1 12 4 0 0 0 0 Human. 2h II 1 1 II Cillan.ir 0 0 0 0 IVmarccrf 0 0 14 llartnctl.c 11 0 1 II Reynolds,! 0 12 0 l-i.lllns.lll 10 7 .hlniesss 1 0 0 0 0," Ut',11 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 I) (I Totals 30 0 3 24 111 Totals 29 1 8 27 U X- llatlpd for Fe'te in eiL'hth, SCORE BY INNINGS Hilton ii ii ii o n n n o o n I'hnaso 0 0 0 3 0 0 1 n J Siiuimnry: Krrois; None: tuns hatted in: Itrvn old, rollim, .Iiiriirs, (ialan: two hasp hit Rryn' old.; three liasi hit: llalan; stolen ba-e.: .luii1 Collins; saerifiee: Heiman: double play: Warstler to t'lieeinello to Fletcher: left on bases: llotnn 1'liioaffo u; ba-ps on halls: Fptte 4. I.ee 2; strike- nnl: Kette 1. I,ee 2: hits olf Kelte S in i ninus. F.rrifknn 0 in 1 : losinu piteher: Kette. rinpiirs: Stewart. Staik and llirr. Time 1 Attendance. 22,l!'5 (l.VJ'iO ladies' da.D. Frick Orders Card, Red Game Replayed (By Associated Press) NEW YORK, June 3. Ford Frick, president of the National league, today ordered a re-play of the disputed Cincinnati-St. Loui game of May 11. The game will be re-played as part of a doublcheadcr at St. Louis Aug. 20. The game has been in the books as a 7 to 6 victory in 10 innings for St. Louis, but Frick has been study ing a Cincinnati protest, and de- cided in favor of the Reds. shot o er a fast track. If it should come mud then the odds on the Dupont horse will drop still lower. His chief rival shapes up as Townsend B. Martin's Carvat Completing the field are, Mrs. W, P. Stewart's Pasteurized, Mrs. W M. Jefford's Jolly Tar, Ogden Phipps' Magic Hour and John Hay Whitney's Gentle Sav I. C. I-A enough of his speed in the trials to warrant the prediction he will repeat last year's conquests in the 440 and 880 yard races. The lanky Negro won his quarter-mile test in 47.9 seconds, then came back an hour later to breeze the half in 1.55.8. He hung up the fastest qualifying times for each event. Michigan State's Wilbur Greer emerged as one of the leading challengers for Johnson, the sprint king, by dashing 100 yards in 9.7 seconds. Greer was among the qualifiers in both dashes, negotiating the 220 in 21.6 seconds. Other double STAR' FAVORITE'S $15,000 EVENT ON TAP TODAY re-Race Workouts Tab Baroni Horse as One to Beat in Marchbank Handicap (By Associated Press) SAN FRANCISCO, June , Star Shadow, 6-year-old elding: owned by Bert Baroni of Reno, loomed today as the likely favorite when le field goes postward to morrow in the $15,000 add ed Marchbank handicap. he mile and an eighth race will feature the final day of the spring meeting at Tan- bran track. Star Shadow's pre-race workouts stamped him as the horse to beat. Willie Robertson will be up at 117 pounds. Basil James, leading rider of the meeting, will stirrup Whichcee, running with Indian Broom ag an entry of the A. C. T. stock farm. High weight of 121 pounds will be carried by Sweepalot, owned by Harry Curland of Los Angeles. He will be ridden by Noel Richardson 4 Two Athletes Get Award at Stanford (By Associated Press) PALO ALTO, June 3. Hank Lui- setti and Jack Calderwood of Stanford university's coast championship basketball team today received the Jacob Gimbel gold medal for excellence of mental attitude" in athletics. Dr. Thomas A. Storey, Dean George B. Culver and Professor W. B. Owens of the Stanford faculty nominated Luisetti and Calderwood for the medal, usually awarded to one. 4 TANFORAN RESULTS (By United Press) TANFORAN RACE TRACK, June 3. Results of today's races follow: FIRST Easter Doll. 4W, J.uu, $2.80, Guaranty, $3.40, $3.00, Gretna, $4.80. SECOND Audacious Lady, $4.20, $2.80, $2.40, Decima, $4.00, $3.20, Kov- no, $3.20. THIRD Count Pan, $2.60, $2.40, $2.20, Howdy Andy, $4.40, $2.20, Bache lor's Bower, 53.00. FOURTH Step By, $2.60, $2.60, $2.20, Hollofol, 8.60, $2.80, Raceme, $2.20. FIFTH Hassan, $3.80, $2.40, out. My Debut, $3.20, out, Sweet Betty, out. SIXTH Air Chute, $3.80, $2.40, $2.20, Happy Bolivar, $2.80, $2.40, Monsweep, $4.80. SEVENTH Gaul. $17.00. $6.80. $3.40. Battling Knight, $4.00, $2.40, Swivel Neck, $2.60. EIGHTH Dark Conquest. $8.00, $4.40, $2.60. O'Riley, $5.20, $2.80, BoU- moia, $z.zu. Lawrin in Top Shape After Train Trip From East (By Associated Tips?) INGLEWOOD, June 3.-Lavrin, of recent Kentucky Derby fame, proved he was a good traveler today when he arrived at the Hollywood Turf club stables in fine shape after a three day trip across continent. Trainer Ben Jones said the famous 3-year-old that turned in a surprise victory in the Derby, completed the journey in top condition. Ten other thoroughbreds from the stable of Herbert M. Woolf, Kansas City, also were quartered at the track, but another, Escohigh, 4-year-old filly, was unloaded at Albuquerque, N. M., in serious condition with train fever. Lawrin, making his initial appearance in the Far West, will get a second chance to meet Dauber, the colt he beat in the Derby, and Jones wptrnmna trio nnnnrtunilv which ' comes up In the special $30,000 3- PULL qualifiers included such speed merchants as Adrian Talley of Southern California, Marty Glick-man, Syracuse's Olympian and Arnold Nutting of California. Talley hung up the fastest furlong, 21.4 seconds. Johnson, back in competition after a layoff with measles, was clocked in 9.8 and 21.6 for his trial heals. Nutting emerged as the only triple qualifier. The sturdy California n won his sprint heats in 9.8 and 21.5, besides registering the second best broad jump with a leap of 24 feet, Vz inch. Rex Heap of California failed to SHADOW W BOB KLINCER IN FORM AS BUCS TRIUMPH Giants' Hitting Collapses as Club Drops Fourth League Game in Succession (By Associated Press) PITTSBURGH, June 3. The New York Giants added a pitching collapse to their hitting slump today and lost a 6 to 5 decision to the Pirates. The defeat, fourth in a rowv shaved the New Yorkers' lead to a game and a half over the Chi cago Cubs. The victory boosted the Pirates to fourth place. Rookie Bob Klingcr, up from Sacramento, stopped Bill Terry's troupe with eight hits in going the route for the first time this season and posting his second victory. He was handicapped by four errors by his mates, but pulled out of the tight spots effectively. NEW YORK PITTSBURGH AB R H PO A AB R H PO A Moorp.lf Rartcll.n Hippie. rf Lltt..ih ibpr.tf lr'rtv.lb OanninR.r rhioa,2b jumhrrt.p i.nhrman.p Herupr.x Brfmn.p Lpilip.xt Uaslin.xxx 0 0 II Handltv.3h 1 T. Wanpr.rf (I P.Wsinpr.rf 1 Yaticliaii.sS I) Suhr.lh 1 Traid.c 1 .Ipnsrn.lf 3 ynnnir.li 0 Klingpr.i) 2 0 (1 (1 0 2 1 1 3 S 1 S 5 1 11 1 1 2 0 n 1 0 1 1 1 2 l n n o n o 1 3 II II o n ii n n o (1 o n n o o 1 n o o o Total 3H 5 8 21 in Tnlals 35 6 12 27 10 x Ratlprt for Iihrman in puhih. xx Kaltrd fnr Brown In ninth, xxx Kan for 1.pIIp in 'nin'h. SCORE BY INNINGS Nw Tork 0 1 0 0 (I I) 1 ! 15 l'm-hursh oeonnnno x e Summary: Krrors: Hanrlley 2, YonnB. Suhr: runs hattprl tn: lianninz 2. Klinepr. Hanrllpy 2, I,. Wanrr, I'. Wancr, Suhr, Ripple 2. !.plie; two has hit": Todil, Dannina. Bartpll. Ttipplp; atolpn hasp: Vauahan: dmihlp. plays: Vauphan to Suhr, Suhr to VaiiKhan: left on baps: Npw York 5. Pitt-nureh l'l; haps on halls: Oumhprt 4. Klins-rr 1, LohrmHn 1; strikrouts: KhnittT 3, Brown 1; hits off (irnnhort 4 in 11-3 Inninra, l-ohr-man 8 in .12-3. Brown 0 in 1; losina pitehpr: (lumhort. Vnipirps: Manrrkurth. Parkpr and Moran. Timo '!:n8. Attendance 6,513 and ladies. 2,'H'O Prink Callison Arrested for Drunk Driving (By Associated Press) REDWOOD CITY, Cal., June 3. Prince G. "Prink" Callison, 38, identified by Policeman Cole Stafford as a former football coach at the University of Oregon, was arrested here early today on a charge of driving while intoxicated. Officer Stafford said Callison told him he was a former coach. He said Callison was "very much a gentleman" when he was taken into custody. Stafford said Callison was alone in his automobile and "driving in an irregular manner" on a main street. He said Callison declined to say where he had been, but stated he was on his way to his home in San Francisco. year-old American championship race here June 29. Asked if he thought Lawrin could repeat over Dauber, Trainer Jones said: "That's what we came out here for." San Diego Turns on Early Attack to Defeat Sacs (By Associated Press) SAN DIEGO, June 3. San Diego clubbed lefty Jimmy Hayes for three runs in the first inning and big Bill Schmidt for four in the third to score a 7 to 4 victory over the Coast league pace-setting Sacramento Solons here today. It evened the seven-game series at two apiece. j AMIES qualify in the broad jump. Trials in the hurdles forecast an intersectional scramble. Jim Humphrey, Southern California's favorite in the 120-yard high hurdles, clicked off the fastest heat, 14.7. Michigan State's Harvey Woodstra, a threat in both timber topping events, was timed In 14.8 over the high stocks and registered the fastest trial in the 220-yard low hurdles, 23.6 seconds. Hamilton Hucker, Cornell cap tain, record-holder and defending champion in the low hurdles, ran third in a 24-second trial heat, won by Al Hessberg, Yale footballer. SPOT Ho, Hum! James Boots n Five More SAN FRANCISCO, June 3. Basil James, champion American Jockey in 1936, continued his sensational riding performances today at Tanforan track by bringing Air Chute home for an easy win in the feature race. The time for the six furlongs was 1:11 3-5. It was the fifth victory of the day for the Sunnyside, Wash., youth. Previously he brought in Easter Doll, Count Pan, Step by and Hassan. He rode five winners yesterday. The winner paid $3.80, $2.40 and $2.20, Happy Boliver returned backers $2.80 and $2.40 and Monsweep, $4.80. RUFFING HURLS YANK TRIUMPH NEW YORK, June 3 Red Ruffing carved himself another pitching masterpiece today, posting his seventh win of the year in hurling the Yankees to a 5 to 1 victory over ths Detroit Tigers. He had some timely hitting help from Joe DiMaggio, who snapped out of his slump with a single and his seventh homer of the year; Tommy Henrich, who drove in two runs, and Bill Dickey who batted in another. The victory was the third straight for the Yankees over the Tigers in the four-pame scries. DETROIT NEW YORK AB H PO A AB H PO A llnavll, Walker.rf ;ehrincer.2b Greenberg, lb l.aabn.lf Fnl.rf Tehberts.a rict.Hb 11:11. 1) Whire.x Coffman.p 4 2 2 7 rmeltl. 3 12 1 4 110 Rnlfe.Jb 4 1 1 4 0 13 Di.Maaaln.cf 4 13 4 1H OOehrin.lb J 4 3 3 0 llirkev.o 3 3 II 3 0 -Inraen.fl 1 3 II 4 0 Henrich, rf 3 3 (1 0 0 Hiiaa.lf 3 1 (I II 2 Knic kerhkr.Sb 1 1 I I I Rii'tini.p 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 I 0 1 1 3 1 4 n 3 0 Totals 32 T 24 12 Totals 20 1 2T I I Batted for Oil in eUh'h. SCORE BY INNINGS Detroit Oil II 1 0 0 f) 0 0 t .New Tort 0 0040001 I-S Summary: Runs halted In: Gehrinaer, P1Mf ain 2. Dicker. Hennch 2: two base hita: CrnseMt, Oickey; home run: DiMaaoio; sarriflr: Knickerbocker: double plays: (iehril to Koaell In Green-hern 2. Crnsettl to Knickerbocker to Ghrif; left on bas: NVw York 3. Detroit 5: bafe on ball-: (Jill 2. Ruffing 1: strikeouts: Ruffing S: ni-i off Gill 7 in 7 innina. t'offman 1 in 1: losing pitcher: Gill. T'moires: MrUowan. Ttnmmell and Hub-hard. Time 1:2S. Attendance Paul O.-'l. Badgro Will Coach At Ventura High VENTURA, June 3. Morris (Red) Badgro, former star University of Southern California football end and for several years player In the major leagues and coast baseball, was signed today as head football coach of Ventura senior high school for next season. He also was a star pro gridster. Dick Ward, veteran right-hind-er who has been having trouble regaining his 1937 form, went the route to register hit third 1931 win. nut Sacramento ..101 000 2004 10 0 San Diego . . .304 000 OOx 7 11 1 Hayes, Schmidt (1) and Grubti Ward and Hogin.
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