Portsmouth Daily Times from Portsmouth, Ohio on April 20, 1936 · Page 6
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Portsmouth Daily Times from Portsmouth, Ohio · Page 6

Portsmouth, Ohio
Issue Date:
Monday, April 20, 1936
Page 6
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jlOX DAY, APBIL THE PORTSMOUTH TIMKS, PORTSMOUTH. OHIO INDIANS AND RED SOX SHOW TOTAL DISREGARD FOR EXPERTS' FORECASTS Detroit Tigers Face Task Of Cutting Down Two Formidable Foes In American Race; Giants Off To Flying Start In National And Remain Undefeated ' By ANDY CLARKE Associated Press Sports Writer Thc Cleveland Indians and the Boston Red Sox are showing a total disregard for the prediction of experts that Detroit is destined to repeat its triumphant march of last year. Six days along the way, each with four games won and on= lost, these teams are providing definite grounds lor the contention that a rocky road beckons the Mighty Men of Cochrane. The Red Sox haven't had to use a relief, hurler yet and Bob Grove and Wes Terrell have started off in a manner to make rival managers wrinkle their brows. The Indians haven't needed good Bitching thus far, lor the batsmen have settled issues on pure offensive power. The speedy progress of these* -- L t»-o teams in the American league and the Giants in the National yesterday awoke the respective champions to their responsibilities. Detroit barged into the win column w i t h Schoolboy Rowe pitching a 5 to 0 shutout over the Chicago White Sox while the Cubs, with Chuck Klein belting out a brace of homers* collected 16 hits for a 16 to 6 victory over the Cincinnati Reds. Rowe Scores Shutout Rowe alldwed the White Sox only five hits as he scored his second shutout of the season. Goose Goslin .parked the ball in the upper deck of the right field stands for a homer while Al Simmons made a bid toward justifying his purchase by collecting a pair of hits. B i l l y Herman, 'who led "the league in two-baggers last sea- on. hit his sixth double in as many games this year as the Cubs came to life after taking two "lickings from the Reds.. Billy got his double in the seventh to depopulate the loaded sacks, after singling twice earlier in the game. The Athletics made a surprising stand against the Red Sox -even though they did go down, 2 to 1, for their fifth straight de- ieat. It was a pitching duel in \vliich Fcrrell, backed by errorless ball, emerged victorious over Dusty Rhodes, a former Red Sox Uvirlcr. Each pitcher allowed five singles. The Indians continued t h e i r slaughter of pitchers by sending' the St. Louis Browns to " their fifth straight defeat, 13 to 6. The Browns got 12. hits off Mel Harder who went the · route f o r Cleveland but t h e y couldn't match the stream of runs the Indians sent across ihe-Tlate. ; Giants Make It Five H a 1 Schumacher, w h o w a s yanked in the . opening g a m e against the Dodgers, found the victory trail against the. Boston Bees as the Giants notched their fifth straight win, 4 to 1. He held the Bees to four hits, two of which came in the last''frame. Tlic St. Louis Cards defeated the Pirates, 7 to 3, as a pair of favorites made dismal showings. ky Vaughan, last year's league batting champion, failed to get a hit in four trips to the plate, letting the crowd down when he rolled out a weak grounder with I'.'.'o men on base and two out. Bud Hafcy, whose hitting has brought shades of his famous Untie Chick, allowed three Cardinal luns when he dropped one fly and misjudged another in the ieruml inning. Bill Dickey paced the Yanks to ' !· to 1 victory over the Wash- [! htin Senators, getting a homer, a double aad two walks. Roy Johnson rapped a homer in the Brooklyn Dodgers, With r 'ifiy Van Mungo pitching six-hit I'iili, chalked up their second win "f the season over the Phillies, 2 In 1. It was a pitching duel in v.hirh misplays figured in the winning run,' scored on Curt Davis, who allowed but seven bin- gles. Millers On Uampa(e The champion Minneapolis Millers, even this early in the season, loomed today as the "club to beat" in this year's American association race. Minneapolis swept a doubleheader yesterday with the Red Birds at Columbus, taking the opener, 5 to 2, and the nightcap 9 to 8, before 4,232 fans. The manner in which the Millers won indicated they were prepared to battle efficiently this summer with any club seeking t h e i r crown.. Home runs by Holland, Gaffke and Hauser off Bob Klinger accounted for all of Minneapolis' runs in the first game. Belve Bean held the Red Birds to eight scattered hits. In the second game the champions came from behind to tie the score with a five-run rally in the sixth and scored the winning run the next frame. Milwaukee beat Indianapolis, 5 to 3, in the .first game of their double bill, then battled to n 1 to 1 tie in the second contest, called after nine innings because of the Indianapolis 6 o'clock law. Home runs by Detore, York and Storti enabled the Brewers to win the opener. The Toledo Mudhens broke into the win column, trimming SL Paul, 5 to 4, in 10 innings. First Baseman Davis' homer broke up the battle. In the nightcap the Saints pounded out a 14 to 4 victory, in which the Saints got a homer and six doubles. Kansas City and Louisville also split their 4oubleheader, the Indians taking the first game, 9 to ), and the Blues the second, 5 to 0, behind six-hit pitching by John Niggeling. The Louisville victory was featured by a 12-hit attack, one a.homer by Brack. Clncln'U. A B R H I Chicago. A B R H -uyler.cf. _ 4 0 IjGalan.cf.. 5 2 2 KampoiTs.Z 4 0 (llw.Hcrman.Z 5 2 3 Jolmson.p. 0 0, o|Klcln.r_ 4 3 2 aChapman. I l l " F'.Herman.l 5 n 1 Lombard! ,c, 4 2 2 RlRBs.3 4 1 2|Hack',3 , . * Gootlman.r. 4 1 l|jurgcs,s 4 2 1 McQuinn.l.. 4 0 OILce.p 4 0 0 Mycrs.s 3 0 01 Scliott.p . 2 0 1J Hllcher.p.-. 0 0 0 Handlcy,2._ 1 1 0 Hartnett.c-- 5 1 2 Dcmaree.L- 5.1 2 Cavarctta.K. 5 3 2 4 2 2 NEW TIRE SAVES LIVES Gives months of extra mileage, too . AJOST motorista -would no more 1 * Sambls on tires they knew to be ; ns; 'f', than a card gambler would "r»ri Mind" in a big poker game. And hen., why. Today's high »peeds gen- Totals-.. 3G e 9| Totals.__ 411616 aBatted for Johnson In 9*.h inning. Cincinnati 020 000 022-- 6 Chicago _._ 003 216 50*--18 Two-base hits--Lombard!, W. Herman, Hartnett, Jurges. Thrcfi-base hits--Galnn, Hack. Home runs--Lombard!, Rlggs, Goodman, Klein 2, Clevel'd. A B R H j St. Louis, AB RI! Knlck'cr.5- 5 1 l|Lary,s ______ 4 1 1 Hughes/!... 4 1 OjWcst.cf _ _ _ _ 5 2 2 Avcrfll.ct.- 3 2 IjSoltcr's.l _ _ _ 4 0 2 Vosmik.l ____ 5 3 2| Bottom T y,l 2 1 1 Troaky.t... 5- 1 2|Bcll,r ______ 5 1 1 Hnle.3 ...... 5 3 3 Cllft.3 ______ 5 0 3 . ...... Campbell.r. 5 1 2 . ______ Carey.2 _ _ _ _ _ 4 1 0 . . . Pytlak.c ____ 1 0 l|Hemsley,c. aSulllvan... 2 1 2IAndrcws,p. 2 0 0 Harder,p_... 4 0 OIKnott.p _ _ _ _ _ 0 0 0 jbColernan- 1 0 0 JcBurns _ _ _ _ _ _ 1 0 0 Totals... 39 13 HI Totals. _ _ 37 612 aBattcd for Andrews in 6th. bBattcd for Andrews In 6th, cBatted for Knott in Dili. Cleveland ............. 211 000 063--13 St. Louis _______________ 100001004--6 Two-base hits -- SoUcrs, Hemsley, Bell. Three-base hit-- Avcrill. Home run-- Hale. Mlnne'i. A B R H i Column's. A B R H Cohcn.2--. 4 0 0|Hasslcr.3.-._ i 0 1 H»rrls.r--. 3 1 l|Ful!(s.cf ... 3 0 0 Hauser.l__. 4 1 I!W!n»ett.l 4 1 2 Brown*,!.. 3 1 2.Cu!lop,r._ 4 0 1 Holland.. 1 ! 4 1 JtWelnlraub.I 4 1 1 Gaffke.ct-- 4 1 3!Dcl!tcr.s 4 0 1 Gcorne.c 4 0 llCucclnello.2 4 0 1 'fiynn.s 4 0 0;Chervlnko.c. 4 0 8 Bean.p 3 0 0;K!lngcr.p. . 2 0 1 . . . | a Anderson. (ShcrrilLp.. Totals.. 33 5 H; '" K ' ns Totals.-. Ih. V NT/ PANTHERS OPEN WORKOUTS AT RIVERSIDE PARK Approximately 25 Player Report To Manager Kenna For First Drill Approximately 25 candidates for positions on tlie Portsmouth Panthers' baseball club reported to Manager Eddie Kenna at Riverside park this morning for the initial practice of the season. Right out in front, rarin' to go, were three veterans of last season's club, Outfielder, Hank Lehman, who spent the winter in Portsmouth, Third Baseman Mickey Noonan, to be converted into an outfielder, and Pitcher Bill Trotter, who has become a bridegroom since he took his departure when the swallows flew south in the fall. President Alex Pisula and Manager Kenna were among the early birds at the park this rnorn-^ ing, preparing the club house far the horde of Panthers expected to swoop down on the park during the day. Two Drills Per Day First drill opened at 10 o'clock. The warmup lasted two hours. Another was .scheduled to be held this,afternoon at 2. Two practices will be held daily, one at 10 a. m. and one at 2 p. m. Fans are invited to watch the Panthers work out, but are asked to remain in the seats in he stands and not get on the !ield and not to damage the stands. Players First To Report Among the players reporting to Manager Kenna this morning were Wally Bishop, infielder, of Chicago; George Noxon, infielder, of St. Louis;-John Hawkins, nfielder, of Larksville.'Pa.; W. Robinson, pitcher, of Hartford, ~onn. James Nolder. outfielder, of Grampian, Pa.; Mike Mostowy, nfielder, of Chicago; Vic George, nfielder, of Pampa Tex.; Leo and Louis Goslick, the former an infielder and the la'tter a pitcher, of Streator, 111.; Matt ~.ynch, infielder, of Bloomfield, N. J. L. Posluczny, infielder o f Chicago Heights; Babe.Landry, outfielder, of River Forest, 111., 3111 Jones, pitcher, of Hutchison, Kans.; Joe Romano, first baseman, of Nutley, N. J. BILL M'GEE ON CARD SQUAD THREE FORMER GREYS RETURN TO ZANESVILLE Stancue, Hvisdos And Sodd Sent Back By New Orleans ZANESVILLE, A p r i l 20-- 3 itchers Stancue and Hvidos and Outfielder Bill Sodd, who were sent to the New Orleans, club, have been returned to the Greys and will again perform for Manager Wolgamot, who has 40 players in training here. Wolgamot announced today lhat he had signed Outfielder 3us Koch from the Minneapolis .earn and Infielder Jim Shilling of New Orleans. Two teams )layed a regular game on Armco 'ield Sunday. HUNTINGTON BASEBALL CANDIDATES REPORT Benny Borgmann's Big Job Is To Select Best Players HUNTINGTON, A p r i l 20-lore than 200 youthful diamond aspirants were expected to regis- er today at the Red Birds baseball school, which opened in cnargc of Manager Benny Borg- rnann. It will be by far the largest squad to report in any town n the Mid-Atlantic loop. Two iractice sessions will be held daily in League park. The only requirements of the )oys are that they furnish their ,hocs, uniforms and gloves, pay ,heir transportation to Hunting- on and their living expenses while there. Those who make Major league clubs, poking into the green pasture "farms" of the Texas league, have come off with another flock of prize rookies. Among them is Bill McGee, pitcher, who won 15 and lost 13. He joined the Cards. TEAM GETS 3,112 TO WIN TOURNEY Elks' Pin Competition Is Brought To Close And Officers Elected By T|ie Associated Press CINCINNATI, A p r i l 20 -- A sharp-eyed, hard-hitting quintet from Indianapolis held to top position among five-man teams in the Elks' national bowling tournament today, but all but lost to Clevelanders w h o took second and third rank among leaders. The Cook's Goldblume shot into the lead with a spectacular 3,112, to be followed yesterday by the Cleveland High Proofs, scoring 3,109. The Waldorf Golden Bocks w e n t i n t o third place with 3,063, forcing the Hollenbach Ice Creams of Louisville--four weeks list-leaders--into fourth position. Tourney sponsors chose Kalamazoo, Mich., as the 1937 contest site. . .The association will be directed by Dave Wells of Louisville, as newly elected president. Vice presidents named were: S. A. Hanson of Oak Park, 111., P h i l Birkcnhauer of Toledo, Robert E. Rice of Cincinnati, Joseph F. Krizek of Cicero, 111., Charles K. Surnmcrsby of St. Louis and E. W. Linsz of Cleveland. John J. Gray of Milwaukee was returned as secretary-treasurer. Billy Sixty and Hank Marino of Milwaukee topped the two- man standings with 1383, far ahead of Fehr and Pritchett of Indianapolis, in second position with 1,271. Cottrell and Kline of Terre Haute, Ind., held, third with 1,249. Marino also ranked the all-events, hitting for 1,951. Singles leaders were H. Howarth of Beaver Falls, Pa., 694; M. Mlngo of Lansing, Mich., 677, and J. Kindelberger of Wheeling, W. Va., 672. HOLMES RECEIVES $250; FINE IS NOT REMITTED Dayton Manager Tries To Full 'Fast* One On League DAYTON, April 20--There are few more colorful figures in baseball than Howard E. (Ducky? Holmes, former American league umpire and now president and manager of the Dayton entrant in the Mid-Atlantic league. Holmes, a fiery leader, was fined $900 at the close of the 1935 season for use of an ineligible player in 18 games. During the winter Holmes did considerable missionary work in ctoteftr I Columbus ...V.'.'.VV.." oio MI (loo-- 2 I refunded, '·· A blister forma and grows bigger \ Two-base hit--George. Three-base 1 -'inGEB until--Kwner or liter-- ;ood will have their expenses | an effort to line up a city to re- SPORT GOSSIP By PETE HINEliO fpHIS was Reporting day in the camp of the Panthers. It was the day long looked forward to by local fandom. With Manager Kenna on the job, and a lot of new faces on the roster, the bugs are confident that the Panthers will go places. Kenna will have his work cut out for him picking tr ; wheat from the chaff. He has had a world of experience and should do a good job of it. We know the followers of the game will be more than willing to abide by his judgment. Opening of the training grind always brings a flock of youthful diamond aspirants to. the city--kids dreaming of the days when they will make good in the big top. Too bad all of them can't stick. But that is impossible. It will be the age old survival of the fittest. As George and Bill Zottman and Tink Nodler were ambling down Fifth street in Cincinnati, on opening day they stopped when some one wrapped his arms a r o u n d them. He was none other than Paul Esselborn, former head of the Portsmouth Brewing Ice Co. They chatted quite a bit about the old town . . . Dr. H. A. Greene says he believed he was at the opener in Cincinnati. His s e a t was e x a c t l y 475 feet and eight inches from the home plate'and when the g a m e was.over he bought a newspaper to find out the score. The genial doctor says he heard Cincinnati was outplayed. Every once in a while he saw the ball. In the American loop seven clubs are battling against Tom Yawkey's purse. If the Mid-Atlantic grabs off another team or two in the Buckeye state it will be almost an all-Ohio loop. Canton should be a real acquisition. It is a bustling city of about 125,000 and should be a natural rival to the Akron Yankees .. . . Isn't it enough that the Boston fans are embarrassed by the Bees? The Hub has Jack Sharkey essaying a comeback. Funny how they all return to the gloves when they go broke. FIVE TEAMS ARRANGE FOR SERIES OF GAMES ! A blow-out! If you could only i ' the damage that one blow-out cause, you'd sUrt lighten to- hits--Weinlraub, Kllngcr. Gaffke. Home runs--Holland. Gaffke, llauser, ! Wlnsett. i Yesterday's Stars Portsmouth Club To Join Tri- State Baseball Group Managers of baseball teams in Portsmouth, Ironton, Ashland, Charleston and Huntington, met n the latter city Sunday night to discuss the formation of a loop or home-and-home arrangement between the clubs. Parkersburg was not represent. , ,, , , . -, . - i, i ed, as that city's playing field place Bcckley. At the recent Cor.- j was submergcd by thc llood 8nd ton meeting he asked to be re- was damafjed bad i y . imbursed for the money he spent. According to Harvey Gordley, Without inquiring the amount a , who represente( j tne Vulcan Corp. CHUCK KLEIN IN BATTING STRIDE ON CHICAGO CLUB Brilliant Comeback Predict' ed For Cubs' Outfielder This Season By The Associated Press CHICAGO, April 20-The Chicago chapter of baseball's "I Told You So" club gave three rousing cheers today for Charles H. (Chuck) Klein, about whom the game's trade winds whistled all last winter yet failed to blow out of the Chicago Cubs' outfield. The cheers were for Klein's performance Sunday against the Cincinnati Reds, when he belted two home runs, making three for the season. Predict Comeback The result was that the "I told you so-ers" contended today: 1.--That Klein is far from being past his peak as a National league fence buster. 2.--That he will make a brilliant comeback after falling below t" : .300 mark last year. 3.--That he will prove to all and sundry that he still can be considered well worth the 565,000 and three players Chicago gave the Phillies for him three years ago. All last winter the Hot Stove league buzzed about the "impending" deal which would send Klein back to the Phillies in exchange for Curt Davis, pitcher, plu; other valuable considerations by the Cubs. The "deal" bobbed up regularly; the only thing wrong with it was that it didn't go through. Quits Worrying "I decided the thing to do was quit reading the stories about my trade," laughed Klein last night before he departed on the Cub train for Pittsburgh. " E v e r y lime I picked up a paper I saw I was, going to be traded. So I quit worrying about it and concentrated on making good this season. "What did I do to get into such good condition last winter? Not a thing except bowl a little, fish tor two week's and quit worry- ng." WIGHTMAN SQUAD FOR I), SELECTED Helen Wills Moody Not Placed On Tennis Group By The Associated Press NEW YORK, April 20-The United Stales Lawn Tennis association omitted today the name of Mrs. Helen Wills Moody from the Wighlman cup team which Will defend the women's international tennis trophy at Wimbledon, Eng., June 12-13. Plans were laid, however, to make a place, for the "comeback queen" of the courts if she is available. The announced team is composed of Helen Jacobs of Berkeley, Calif.. America's top-ranking player; Mrs, Sarah Palfrey Fabyan of Cambridge, Mass.; Carolin Babcock of Los Angc-les and Mrs. Marjorie GJadman Van Ryn of Philadelphia. Mrs. Moody has given no indication whether she will be available for the team, but she ias. hinted she will take part in the Wimbledon championships ;oon after the Wightman cup matches as well as the United States championships at Forrest. Jills and thus may be on hand ; r or the international competi- ion. NATIONAL LEAGUE Teams. W New York 5 Cincinnati 3 Chicago 3 Philadelphia 3 SI. Louis 1 Plttsbureli 2 Brooklyn 2 Boston 1 1. PC o i.ooo J .500 a .300 3 .500 2 .500 f ,SOO 4 .3X1 4 .200 AMERICAN LEAGUE TeamK. . W Cleveland 4 Boston 4 Chicago 3 Washington 4 ' New York 3 Detroit : 2 St. Louis · 0 Philadelphia 0 Pet .900 .800 .750 .687 .500 .500 .000 ,000 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Teams. W Minneapolis 4 Kansas City 4 St. Paul 5 Louisville, » .,,,, 4 Milwaukee ' 2 Toledo _-l : J Columbus 1 Endianapolis. o Pet 1.000 .800 .714 ,SI1 ..400 .200 .1«7 .00(1 YESTERDAY'S RESULTS National League Chicago 16, Cincinnati 6. (See box .score). R H E St. Louis 030 020 002-- 7 12 1 Pittsburgh 110 100 000-- 3 11 1 Hallahan and Davis: Lucas, Hoyt and Paddon, Todd. New York no 010 001-- 4 10 1 Boston 000 000 001--i 4 1 Schumacher and MancUBO; Kacfay- dcn, Cantwell and Lopez. Philadelphia 010 000 000-- 1 6 2 Brooklyn :oo 010 00*-- 2 7 1 Davis and Wilson; Mungo and Phelps. Bcrres. American League Cleveland 13, St. Louis 6. (See box score). Boston ..: 000 000 2(10-- 2 » 2 Philadelphia 000 010 000-- 1 8 0 W. Ferrell and n. Fcrrell; Rhodes and Hayes. Washington 001 000 000-- 1 7 0 New York 220 031 10'-- 8 13 l' Whltehlll. Weaver and Boltori Pear- ion and Dickey. Chlcaso 000 000 000-- 0 5 0 Detroit 000 021 11*--5 S I Stratton, Brown and Sewell; Rowe and Cochrane. American Association Minneapolis 5-9, Columbus 2-8. (Sec box score). . . B Toledo 5-4, St: Paul 14-4. Louisville 9-0, Kansas Clt" 3-5, Milwaukee 6-1, -Indianapolis 3-1. ' "" M at """' In " ln8£ ' GAMES, TODAY National League Cincinnati at St. Louis. Chicago at Pittsburgh. Philadelphia at New York. Boston at Brooklyn. American League Cleveland at Chicago. St. Louis at Detroit. Washington at Boston. New York at Phllndclpliln. American Association Minneapolis at Columbus, St. Paul at Toledo. Kansas at Louisville. Milwaukee at Indianapolis. GOLFERS WORK OUT ON PORTSMOUTH GREENS Brih,A,.oci,.,dp,«« I motion was made, seconded and gt , he mceting , the p i on is for to ride around «,-G«xWa ; C «J»J^ «jf ? JTM'' *??". ; school "'"^cr^anked I passed "»» Holme, be given his j ^ iTM,"^'e. to play each other iian-K.r . . . s i n cGuttcr ec 3 o o o wh ,te Sox with live Int.- and fanned . expenses. The amount was then f.,.. (vmtecMiive weeks and then " " 5 1 1 ' MX ft.r second straicht hhutout. asked , ,1. t-t.i. I 4 2 4 ; CHUCK Klein, cubs-Walloped sec-. ', ' : book another team on the f i f t h I l o o 0 ,,d and third homer, of season to ' Nine hundred dollars. Holmes ' s. jr . da v ! J ? 11 ro ft l ci B Aht.da and w« rerr.il. T. f a ; 0: " w "« i - ; Hofsiutz of the International] 3 : Soa-Aimad.'. nir.th-innme Mn,ie , The motion was withdrawn Nickol p!ale plllnt negr Hunting- i r " quickly. Holme,, however, re- i , is cnc ,,, thc primc boosters Players Trek To Country Club And Raven Rock Courses Portsmouth golfers trekcd to the Country club and Raven Rock courses Sunday and many took .heir first crack at the elusive rill. The Country club is in the jest condition in years, according o those who played on it yesterday. Hughie Ruel is having drift- ivood removed from the Raven Rock course and it will be in tiptop condition in a few days. It was not damaged seriously by the inundation. TONIGHT Fredrlc March Merle Oberon Herbert Marshall THE DARK ANGEL By Samuel Coldwyn '·:··? Became Silvcrtomu are the ' ·· built with the Life-SavCT '' p 'y, a special l«yM of full- '· cnrda »tientifici!ly treated te -"mal tire km. Thm the fly keepi blislra from form- you from time ducer- ' Wow-out*. No extra cott " :r car »ith the tafMl, itnft- '·Mowing tire thit mcn«y ran ·"· u« mbout » jet of thne '·· Golden Ply Silvenowm. R'- ' J - T -'icrd tint! WV GOLDEN PLY , . , , 3 0 fl Brovn-.r.l . , 5 0 f t Win-eft.! Holland.3... 5 2 5 riAr.rJpnwr ; a f f k c - e f . 4 I 2 cullop.r . MrKa n.p . I ft n rhervinko.e I 1 J ftou'.p i o noi* p . .. .p 0 0 0 hDtflker S! 9!l Total' . !OT W. R ? * n m fiUi 1 «!h clUn for I S 0 0 drov* m lypm* 4 1 2 beat Athletic* 3 1 1 0 0 ft ro o ft 0 0 39 1)3 Van and p»t.td . Muneo. Xtodgcr*-- Struck out r.d held Phil* lo ?ix hit* (or 2-1 victory. Bad Nrw.- Hale. Indians-- Led attack 0:1 Brow,TM u i l h hcmer and lv., iinglfs,, .-tonne Hirer rims and b a i t i n g :."» three. Whitehcad anrt Ha! S*hu- 8lli. made fo B*t» to fo' .^mV.j-. 104 2)0 CO-- 8 Tw«-baf-e t.iT',-- Culk-p. FullK. Wtn- - r t t 7. WrinUa-jb, Chfriinkfi. Cutct- iwll'r. !MlAnd. Oaf!**. Thrr-r-bisc Mt TRAINER TASSES AWAY LEXINGTON. April 20-Ross .itns. 43. v.iricly-»vr.mvn as a «.-.,TM $250 for^his expenses. ,,,, the new lM)n COLUMBUS. April 20 '_ Th( . Corp. altfnded the Zcppeli,, club of Akron carried : rtlports *" mana B" s d'spl»yms | horn, today the governor's tro- : mur -' 1 enthusiasm in the plans, j phy, tmbiemalic of thr feature , "' WM to hl " wl( ' twjs y W l t h Vui " ] msu-h victory at ti;p Ohio rifle i C8ri ""icials »s *» *h* P art tn(1 : team shoot here Saturday ».nd ! lo«' pla"t will take in the pro-! Sunday. Toledo was second and '' posed loop. | nd'?ed Tufco and Urirhsville third. ! ·- ---- ! » ; COfTMAN MAKING GOOD HAL CHASE HIT BY At TO i BEAUMONT, Tfx., Apn! 20-OAKLAND. C.i'nf., April 20-- Slit! Coffman. who pitched for CHICAGO. April 10--Gf-ne ' Hal Chtsc. f r u m c r hi* league Iim I ho Charleston Senators in the | Ford, young right-handed pitcher. . Kiwmw. suffered scvr-re injuries Mid-Atlantic limp lart y e a r , is macl.rj. GUr.ss-- ' hita. Sci.xmicher in 4-1 triumph. B;!l IJifrVey. YanWe-v-- Knocferd in *'.iui rur.« ajamt Ser.atr.r* w l l h homtt and double lore. Curomals--Hi 1 in mm broke tic ry ovei- Pirate* Terry tlh tne 7-3 vi CI.'BS RELEASE FORD Al'TuWtfiTtu* .noiv rn · tiaincr TM the DIVI«II« farms nc«r forrt. young njht-h«nd«d pitc:i«. . Jutrmw. suffered wvcri! injuriw Mid-Atl»ntic limp la« y e a r , is j ·UKIIUIVE BUFPLY CO.. t, tfei (jiy,) Sunday of a «rcbr«l »'«' unconditionally reletMd by i yettcrday when itruck by an »u- i mukinf «ood here. Hf won his, ll! ' «n,i (,» r SUl n^^vdjntmorrhai* i tht Chicijo Cub* todty. I tomobil*. | lint two funci. J MERCHANTS GIVE YOU WHAT YOU ASK FQR-IN HORES WHERE SUBSTITUTION WESTLAND TODAY RICHARD AELEK in "The Calling Of Dan Matthews" A Smashing; Story Of A Smashing Hero Also Selected Shorts AT ALL TIMES ADULTS _15c KIDDIES lOe TODAY THRU TUES, 2 ACE FEATURES 2 HIT NO. I CANTON CLUB.OWNERS BUY NEW BALL.PARK Will Instill I.ifhtlnf System For M(ht G«m« CANTON* April 20--Th« Cm- ton Amusement Co. announced today purch"»s» of the Meyers lake baseball layout ss the home field for its' Mid-Atlantic b»M- ball league entry. Club officials announced that a lighting plant would be installed. The tract consists of approximately 11 acres. All games will be played at night except the rriday, May 8, opener and Sunday contests. DOUBLE FEATURE TODAY and TUESDAY Warner Baxter In 1 "UKDZE THE 'PAMPAS MOON" ·AND .. · -; 2 JANE WITHERS in · "QINOEK" NOW America's Sweetheart C e 1 ebrates Her 7th Birthday This Week-- ·as t h e . . . LittieMy ·T TIM UCKTHWI MARCH OF TIME CARTOON -- NEWS TODAY AND TUESDAY 6 UNIT SHOW Sunday's enthusiastic audiences acclaimed thii the finest stage show ever in Portsmouth. (2) ON SCREEN * i MM turn MM « UK-m m (3) Musicomedy "College Duds" (4) News (5) Fathe Topics LYRIC ~ "TODAY" 2 Big Feature* (1) "Miss Pacific .Fleet" W Colorado" Tues. -- Wed. -- Ttiun. Ul THI ACTION YOU CIXMCY WHIN mtSPtMOf HOt JlAtt MUtlMO IOVE WTTM AVtAtlOMI

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