Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on May 22, 1936 · Page 20
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 20

Detroit, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, May 22, 1936
Page 20
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- afl THE DETROIT FREE PRESS FRIDAY, MAY 22, 1938 miii I " Detroit Pairings Announced for National Open Tournament at Baltusrol Tigers Win to Capture Third Place Continued from First Sport Pace After the damage -was done Selkirk ended the inning by popping vp to Owen. Sharp singles by Gehringer and Goelin were the signals for the counter drive the Tigers launched in the home third. The Goose's hit moved Charley to third from where he scored on Owen's single to right after Simmons popped to Gehrig. After Burns singled, scoring Goslln, Gomez was given the signal to depart. Murphy replacing him on the mound. Cochrane went In to bat for Hay-worth and drew a pass filling the liases. Cochrane then ordered White to bat for Sorrell and Rogell for Clifton. But the Tigah Man truck out and Bill ended the Inning by hitting an easy grounder to Gehrig. The fifth was another nightmare for the home rooters, the Yankees scoring four more rune while attending to the business of routing Sullivan. DiMagglo led off with a single past the ear of Sullivan and went to third when Gehrig doubled over first base. Dickey scored him and Gehrig with a single to center sifter which Sullivan was dismissed and Crowder called In to pitch for the Tigsrs. The Gen. took quite a while to get started but when he finally made up his mind to pitch, he induced Selkirk to ground to Rogell, forcing Dickey, and Chapman to Gehringer, forcing Selkirk. She Tigers missed double plays by a narrow margin on both of these putouts, and that counted against them when Laerl went to bat. Crowder made one too good for Tony and he lifted it Into Cherry St. and trotted around the bases after Chapman. The Gen. then ended the inning by getting Hadley to fly to Goslln in short left. The Tigers made a bit of noise in the home fifth, but all they got out of It was a run and another change of pitchers. Owen singled after one ws out and moved to third when Hadley walked Burns and Cochrane. With the bases loaded Mickey told Rowe to bat for Crowder, and the Schoolboy beat out a slow roller down the third-base line, scoring Owen, Rogell and Walker couldn't keep the procession moving, however. Bill grounded to Crossettl who threw Burns out at the plate. Then Walker bounced to Rolfe who stepped on third base, retltring Rowe on a force play. The Tigers kept whittling away at the Yankees' lead and in the sixth reduced it to three runs by scoring another tally. Gehringer was the lad who crossed the rubber. He singled to center, went to third on Simmons' single over sec ond and scored when Owen forced D. S. A. Results Rln.Me Bar... 90 ft I 0 I OO 0 4 Old Bra 0 0 0 O O 0 1 4 tt Batterle raloway mni ladwls Trom-blrr an ttmlth. KT riub .... Hill 0 0 1 S 1 0 NnntlK I'nd 0 0 O 0 1 0 0 t B Halterlei I) Aiiwtlno nd T. Mrhraka: Jeake and i'atalano. Old Bra 04104010 fl 3 14 Hayl'a f I 1 :t IM VI 4 llattrrlea Turner and Wolf; Miller and Mailor. PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE Mhnlom 00000 00 1 0 t I 'J Oakland 01000 00 'J 0 W, Berk and C. Bark, Sprim; Ludolph and Hrrthbargrr. Portland 10 0 4 0 0 4 0 111 1.1 1 Ban KranrUro OH 100 1 1 fl 8 FItiid and Cronlni htuli. M Ilia and Monan. Two Right games. Simmons. Marvin got down to second on a passed ball but was left when Burns was called out on strikes. The Champs wer far from through, however, and they rallied for three runs In the eighth to tie the Bcore, driving Hadley to cover In tha process. Gehringer, the official rally starter Thursday, opened the drive with a single to center. Goslin followed with a one-baser to right that moved Charley to third, and Simmons scored him with a grounder to Lazzerl. Tony claimed that he tagged Goslln as he passed him and before h threw to first, but Umpire Dineen refused to sea the play as a twin killing. That permitted the Goose to score when Owen singled to right Burns sent Owen across with a single to right and continued on to Bccond when Selkirk let the drive get through his legs. He was left, however, for after Klcinhans relieved Hadley and walked Cochrane purposely, Klmsey grounded to Crossettl for the final out. Then cam the ninth and victory. Gehringer and Goslln were the most successful Tigers during the hit harvest, each of them getting four safeties. But Marvin Owen and Jack Burns also did some busy clubbing, Owen making three hits In four times at bat and Burns two hits in three official trips. All of the Tigers' hits were singles. Realizing that a victory would be very important for either team, Joe McCarthy and Cochrane didn't hesitate to rush reserves into the fray. The Tigers used 1 men during the game and the Yankees 12. Immediately after the game the Tigers left for Cleveland where they are to pfay the Indians .Friday, Saturday and Sunday. They return to Navin Field next week for a series with the White Sox and the Browns. - : i ; -I '-I r. K. ,.u t MEN ' yea ott DO for NOW-and all Summer; JO ... t: a .m. A. ' 55 ' '- "Vtc.7 4"yO mS crfs .4 ' K V S fit T If you're still in dark suits, don't hesitate about White Shoes! They look crisp and business-like and proqressivel FYFE'S America's larqest shoe-store is the natural headquarters for Men's shoes! You'll 'find hiqh quality and almost endless variety at prices from $3.95 to $13.50. Select NOW while stocks are fresh! Main Floor m. J " Ml w-iir'Tri iiirhiyi"" a ' laa'l JP"f vm a i ,.lrri f - 6 Sketched (fromlvp to bottom) Top! "Ventilated" all-white (or brown) calf. (2) White bmk with brown call or all-white buck. (3) White buck "Spineless" oxfqrd also in brown- and white. (4) White buck with leather sole. (5) White buck "Clubman" with black calf trim; (also in all-while, brown, or grey). (6) The "Exeter." of genuine white Mountain-buck. MEN'S SOCKS Light, cool backgrounds with fine stripes, clocks, checks and pla'ds, 50c a pair. Others, 35c up. Slain Flour x v. 4 n il it J ,j - - i ; '" ' Hagen Draws Joe Turnesa Kocsis to Play with James Martucci NEW YORK, May 21 (A. P.) The honor of blazing the trail for the fortieth United States Open golf championship at the Baltus rol (N. J.) Golf Club, June 4-6, has fallen to the lot of a young amateur-pro combination from the Southwest, newest proving ground for some of the game's finest young stars. 'jack Munger, Pallas amateur, and Zell Eaton, from Oklahoma City, a recent recruit Into tha salaried ranks, will tee off at 7:15 a. m. (E. S. T.) and start the ball rolling in what appears will be one of the "widest-open" Opens Jn the history of the fixture. Starting at five minute Intervals, they will be followed by 84 other pairs, comprising a record starting field of 170 ten more than last year at Oakmont. Thirty-three, of the starters are amateurs, the remainder pros, including two Japanese, Toichiro (Torchy) Toda and Sesul (Chick) Chin. Parks with Revolt Sam Parks, Jr., of Pittsburgh, a 50-to-l shot who staggered the "Old Guard" by grinding out a 299 to capture the battle of furrowed traps and close-cropped, slippery greens at Oakmont last year, and Johnny Revolta, the American professional ruler, will start their title claims at 10:15 a. m. Unimpressed either by Parks' 1935 triumph, which many veter ans still hold was "all a mistake," or his mediocre performances dur ing the winter and spring nation wide barnstorming campaign, the Pittsburgh pro once again finds himself no better than a 50-to-l shot. The betting fraternity's apathy toward Parks Is not based alone on his lack-luster record. Since the championship was inaugurated in 1894 only three defending cham pions successfully have fought off challengers. The Chosen Trio Willie Anderson held it for three years, 1903-05: J. J. McDermott was king in 1911 ana i. ana bod Jones repeated in 1930, when he hauled in the third trick of his famous grand slam. The 9-to-l pre-tournament betting choice at this time, Henry Plcard. of Hershey, Pa., will get away at 7:50 in company with Herman Barron, of White Plains. N. Y, Picard was one of tha front-run ning favorites at Oakmont, but he let his supporters down by finish Ing in a tie with Horton Smith for sixth Dlace. Pairlnfi ot Detroit District playtri lor the Ilral two rounds: 10 a. m.-r.'l!) u. m. Chris Brinke. Billr Burn f Cleveland . 1(1:45 a. my! 20 p. m. Billy Taylor, Robert Barnet Wanhilifton. P. C). 10:50 a. m.-2:25 p. m. Stan Hancock, John Basa (Baltimore). 11:30 a. m.-.'CDS p. tn. Walter Haen. Joe Turnesa (Nw York city I. n:o a. m.-H: a. m. untie cnia-neua. In 3. Walner ( unattached I . 11:65 a. m.-3:25 p. M. Bob Gray, Ed wiinama (i nicairoj, vi uoonx:.iu a. m. jk j aisezxe, ai Nelson (Hopewell, N. J.I. 1'2:65 P. m.-8:25 a. m. Al Watroua. Barrett Melvin (Reno. Pa l. i!:iir n. m. -10 a. m. Mortis Dulra. rrancia uajieu t.niwauKeei. :t 15 p. m.-l 1:4.1 a. m Chuck Kocaia, Jamea Martucci (New Jeracy). Officer Shoots and Bags Nice Hole-in-One DISNEY STRAW HATS AND PANAMA HATS DETROIT'S SOLE DISTRIBUTORS 2Cf GRATIOT 145 MICHIGAN OETROtTSIXCUSlVErWTTM l. 1883 n :-.':.:irr' Lieut Willard Brown, of the Detroit Police Department, bounced Into his precinct station a happy and successful man. "After four years I got it!" he exclaimed. "I got it at last." "What have you got?" a policeman asked, "the solution to the Benny Evangellata voodoo murders?" No, a hole in one," the lieuten ant shouted. "For four years I've been running down one of those things and I finally landed It today at that 190-yard third bole at Beverly Hills. 'What did you use?" the sub ordinate pursued. I brought It down with a 38- calibre I mean a No. 4 Iron." Dan Labadie, V. H. DeBaeke and Fred Oeschger were released as material witnesses after their testimony bad been taken. Discovery Given 132 for Suburban NEW YORK, May 21 Alfred G. Vauilerbilt's Discovery still is rated king of the handicap horses by Handicapper J. B. Campbell, who has assigned the golden son of Display 132 pounds for the Suburban, at a mile and a quarter, set for Belmont on Memorial Day. Discovery, however, seems a doubtful starter, as does Cavalcade, which gets 127, and Top Row, given 124 pounds. Rosemont comes next at 12 pounds, while Whopper is In at 119, four less than he carried when he finished second to Good Harvest in the Metropolitan. oake Carter SAYS 4( I know why the vast majority of men insist on Gillette when they buy razor blades 7 Gillette Blades 5-25''10Sr49e Reputable merchants give you what you ask for. In store! where substitution is practised, insist on Gillette Blades m X 1 17- 1 iBliiV4iy!wUnl FM - , y ' v - ii, . I .41: , Is "' vmimmw ts fi p , y !V t J r A I 1 "A ft- " I .if j THROUGH THE COURTESY of Station WXYZ, Harry Heilmann, popular sports commentator of the Michigan Radio Network, will broadcast the play-by-play description of the out-of-town Tiger games over Station CKLW. Here's a baseball broadcast at its best . . . brought to you by an "insider" of baseball, a man with an intimate knowledge of every play and player. Twelve years one of the most feared sluggers on the Tiger roster . . . four times batting champion of the American League . . . Heilmann knows baseball and how to describe what's happening so that you feel "you're there". For the COMPLETE GAME from start to finish IN C S( L W THE SIGN OF TUNE 1030 KILOCYCLES Boston . . . 1:55 P. M. Philadelphia . . . 2:10 P. M. Cleveland . 2:55 P. M. Chicago 2:55 P. M. St. Louis . . 2:55 P. M. Detroit fans who enjoy the real inside story of the game will welcome this new "Friendly Service". ?! i n l a u I W -2 . ill S , ' !) I ti V .( 1 h'tlW J i i I : i I i ' 'fit: - i

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