Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on June 5, 1933 · Page 13
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 13

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Monday, June 5, 1933
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isPOR T S j FINANCE 103rd Year. No. 32 Monday. June 5. 1933 Three Cents Foulis Finishes Five Under Par to Take St. Paul Open The SPORTLIGHT By Grantland Rice High Spots of Open -WIS NEXT OPEN GOI.F . ,,,nnshlp t North Shore, Chi-' champion1; Thursday, has E. MMlble high spots than any mor 1-.nt has known. ft-would be a dramatic episode nna Saiazen come stcam- .long the stretch again for a lidorv which would give him three l , row, checking back .nrl Fresh Meadow; to ganoww" - 'ToeMacdonald Smith lead-.. , Held and then sinking the Inning pun ICT" For more than .not of tne one or ma ww hum mil finest stylists ha hooting in vain at this will-,r. I ta,-jpt ow. passim: ' MacPonald Smith ' ne with all his old bril-: rlaing wiin , n.-r m tne im,,.- ' uave the gate open i The return and triumph of Walter Hagen. who won his ls,t (J S, title 14 years ago at Rraeburn. would ne uouw The main mp laiiuiioi , . ,n of them all could provide ft story to tell, well worth the telling. Thrie would ne anomer sur- - document to file in case Joe j the Australian trick shot : ., winning touch. And ; i i good enough to win. 1 Been concentrating on this ; hunptonihlp for more than six i n.v Armour, winner of g and British Opens, is ntry who may hit: ak ana ming dstk of iron play. "he Main Battle 0K OF THE MAIN features of hli nexl Open over North Shore's I onl battle ftont will be the war he- aeon experience and younger stars. rsi group you have Hagen, Smith. Sarazen, the Dutras, rwrell Golden, Diegel, Crulck-! ihank Vnn Elm, Burke, Klrkwood ind others. In the second you nave craig food, 1'ennv Shute, Paul Runyan, i t Dudley, Horton Smith and Phil prions, with a group of amateurs. irliidmg Johnny Goodman and : i tt'nod Shute and Runyan domi- Bated fhe greater part of the win-ttr and iprlng tournament seasons. They collected most of the swag from coast to coast with a high I (literal average of play. It remains to be seen how they will meet the test of the Open against more seasoned campaigners who have been around from 10 to 20 years. And there Is always the chance thai i mf outsider will slip through - u Sarazen did In 1922 -as Han-cook almost, did In 1028. The pressure of the Open is continuous Md heavy. It never lifts from the first drive to the final putt. In 1(29 at Winged Foot, Bobby Jones was leading the field six urokej with only six holes left. et what looked to he a runaway ei led i 1. foot putt for a tie on ml t:een. I They can all break under the j Irain of this three-day battle I rtlnit nature and nerves. At least j all have broken at one time I r another. These Open champion-1 1 f'ii' . uch enduring con- Mi t only a few have the In 1,1, o,',t the ioh . fear i nd worry creep in. i overlook the fact that oncentratlon on the main details ! a hit; part of this 72-hole match. The First Ten ONI MIGHT THINK that It I t'ould he easy enough to Include III winner with 10 names to bank Tel Walker u-nc ,it nnmn.l In nnt 10 of 1924 and neither WW Willie MaeFarlane In 1925 No one last siiminei' had in- Crulcklhink and i Phil Fri'kins amoncr thA ten 10 nt tttih Meadow, yet they lied for j and only Saiazen s whirlwind fi.i dropped them from the lead. ihouM he ,hc top 10 this The list might well in-eludi Oene Sarazen, Olin Mac Smith, Joe Klrkwood, Craig Wood, Paul Run-van. Denny Shute. Leo Diegel, Von Kim and Tommy Armour Yet such stare as -d Dudlev Bill Rurke, Walter ilaren, Harry Cooper, John polden, Morton Smith and at 10 of 12 others might 'asilv upset the most logical oothtaylng one could devise. different game. A had n" "i a hunker one or two missed ! Wtt a bad kick a tough break am the whole man mav he 1 for nnv nno roan. TI Ct a two on the ninth." arazt n '....i ,u i i. ,n B. This was last June when sinklnur fast. His 20-foot PUtl brought the two and the up-;n needed t0 0llrn up tne courge -o-mot putta are not always fasilv railed. Rob Jones was 40 yards from on one hole at Hoylake in ui. 11 and ,hen took a seven without actually missing a shot, ne merely mlshidged a short pitch 11 men a chip shot, hitting both Intended; to 'lit them. tar X nV'Ucr t mental attitude i OI mental ntt tilde I is n hie- nail f ni) I ,,.,,., nneuni no one can !l anvance. since so much There on,EM ln th subconscious. mhlt A" ,lav" wnm the best know do It L , want to do d how to their reflexes won't oper- timUM, remaps " ou torus Ae,l here .L. e re -hoee daye a sha , milts won t drop om.ii 'hat throws the :ht. 188 'Neil to Lead Irish 'air r 1 . " nA"D Ind . June 4 -I A. . "ll ' V. r ,,, r,n. .11 iaiouny, is. I., I34 ? 'Ct8d captain of the . ri lie t-i- . .. . Y 11 " ealehi. lmseoau learn. , MeOcati, "l?h?ri ?Jceto James Of the jri 'h"u,rr fielder, as captain Tigers Lose First Game to Indians) 2-1, but Win Second, 4-3 Brown Beats Carl Fischer m wit . rv l m if louna uuei MnrUprrv '"arerry Registers Eighth Victory in Nightcap CLEVELAND, June 4 Making their nine hits count In the pinches, the Tigcis won the second game of tnelr double-header today and K n even break with the Indians, gtnvj off ,ut ditrn f . , l'ribe in the seventh and eichth in .h .... h -:u.u innings, the Bengals nosed out the enemy, 4 to 3, after losing the opener, 2 to 1. The Tigers got great pitching from Call Fischer in the first game, but the old mastery that Clint Brown, the Indians' sinker-ball artist has wielded over the Bengals for four years, continued yesterday for his third straicht victory of the season over Detroit. Firpo Mnrbcrry blanked the Indians in the second game for six innings but two double plays helped him out of tight spots and when the Tribe loaded the bases on him In the seventh, Elon Hngsett went to the mound and quelled the uprising. The Tigers turned in a third double play in this round to end the inning and keep the Redskins' run column clean. Indiana Rally in Klghth The Indians were not so easily disposed of in the eighth, bunching four hits for their trio of runs, but the rally started after two were out and when Hngsett pitched a third strike past Dick Porter, the Indians' offensive was washed up for the afternoon. The hard sticking of Joyner White and a pitching miscue by the veteran Willis Hudlin were the prime factors in the Tiger vie- tory. White opened the game with a long smash to left. Vosmik drew an error after holding the ball momentarily after a long run, but White pulled up at third and scored on an out. minim manned me ugers in tne second but White cracked open the third with another drive over Vosmik's head for an unquestioned triple. Another out scored him. A pass to Stone to open the sixth and Walker's double down the third I base line added the Bengals' third j run while Walker, after reaching third on Grcenberg's long fly to j Averill. was motioned In from third when Hudlin committed a balk. George Connally held the Tigers j at bay until he went out for pinch j bitter and tnoiign vvnne ann uwsn singled off Belve Rean with two out in the ninth, and Gchringri walked, stone lifted a foul to Kamm Pytlalf (rentes Damage Mowing the Indians down with double plays, the Tigers held the enemy scoreless uinu we eiKnui when Boss. Kamm and Pinch Hitter Morgan singled, the latter's hit bringing in Frank Pytlak, the Tribe's midget catcher, who had tripled. This was the Indians' only tra base hit in the two games, Fischer carried the Indians to ..nuii nimnK ... ui i.e. before losing. Then Vosmik's: single. Boss sacrifice, and In ten-! single produced the winning tally, j The Indians scored first, singles; by Cissell and Burnett and a fly i by Averill producing a run in the j first inning. The Tigers tied It up in the sec-and on a fielder's choice and Dcs-autels single. Walker opened the Inning with a triple hut when Hogcll rolled to Brown, Walker was tun down. In the meantime, i Rogell continued to second and ; I""-" nunwii in rwn iu bcuic on Desautels' hit. A Tiger rally was cut short In ,hc seventh when Porter doubled; Jiopin on nisi, liner caicning uns- antels' liner and a fancy double1 play started by White saved the day for Fischer in the sixth. With! PtetMt Turn In Pig: 14 Column 6 Four Year Contract Signed for 'Keed' MABDID, June 4 iA. H.) Luis Gutierrez, manager of Kid Choco late, announced today he hail signed four-year contract with Joaquin Gnsa, well-known Spanish promoter who manages the Olvmpla Club nt Barcelona and holds options on all Spanish bullrings. Gutierrez said the agreement provided for bouts throughout Europe for Chocolate who Is recounizerl as world's featherwelcht champion bv the New York Slate Athletic Commission. Baer Ends Drill with By Westbrook Pegler ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., June 4 Max Baer ended his training today for his prizefight with Max Schmcllng with three rounds of boxing, five minutes of rope-skip n nr. one law sun ror uiai nor ', v.i . ,.. . V s nt.rar I loic, now uau i.irevci, ami a lore, now ann rorcver, ano a aoi- emn reiteration of his Jewlsnness issue, ny ms manager, i ne mos , heantirul physique ever witnessed in up siion Miisiness si'i'incu nnwii- ...I m (bo no.ea wllh nerfer l bei.llh . i ... K ...... ...... '; K.h f k. ..rrm-, ln partners wno toiieo wun mm ancaciy pun s. ......... ... -i . .. , i ,i ,.. i i T'cJX"XUVZZ Z the Carpentier Incident, found his chin almost unavoidable. i The lawsuit was reminiscent of Dempsey s' other training camp In Atlantic City in 19JI. wheen a stall of four eitv detcrtives borrowed lli.II. mr (,.,...,- vi.-tc. .,t..,.r n Chicago and New York sat guard- i, ..... 1 from the police depai tments of ing nlH ' . . ' playing the Prisoners Song n theii I nH nmin tn hrnvP suhnona 8Crv-l Mllllr' WIIINIP, 1ill II" -dUi-"'1 SLSSS ttkMiiS WU practically nothing bttt Heilmann's ". Ml mm 9l yMum1kmSTH Will 'itjfil Taking His Turn in Practice Helen Jacobs Is Eliminated American Bows French Tennis in AUTEIJIL, Erance. June 4 (A. P.) Helen Jacobs, American title-holder, was eliminated in the seml- Anal round of the French hard court tennis championships today by Mme. Rene Mathieu, first rank ing French player, 8-fi, 6-3. Miss Jacobs was playing In her best form as the mntcb opened quickly ran Into a 5-1 lead and ap parently had the first set stowed ; aw-ay- Then she weakened suddenly ; and Mme Mathieu rallied to square ; the count at 5-5. Miss Jacobs ! kept pace through the next two Rames, but Mme. Matnieu orone t brooch the Califoi nian's service : for a 7-6 advantage and then ran j through her own to win the set ' at 8-6. I In the second set games went j with service to 3-3 when the French j star again broke through and then ran out the set at 6-3, largely! through costly errors by the Amcr - (can champion. ers over the rail o f the Dorch. To- ' day's suit against Baer was filed j bv one Lorimer who claims ro own . one-half of one-third of him. Although Dempsey was sensitive ahout such matters in his time, Baer seemed not at all interested. ; iD inn vonnp- :,nd dunih 1 ' "' ? " -. .' ' 7.1 U uirrPanil wnorraj Liraipsrj uj : s'"-lthat time had held tne cnampion- (n , timp i,..rl he d the champion- pn for veral years and had been , to diltraction. - liacr'.s manager. Ancil Hoffman, ; i..ii !,... Unv wua nil on inio "I" ..... i.. v. ,m many line nieces auennj muQn T'"" can't cut hamburger inio any ann little pieces. ,. ,. . wn,,reS, In Call-I fnrn.awho is suiitg him for $250,000 rnrnia wno is , .. ... ...i """"" for not marrying her Mr. Hoffman said. "Can you heat that for erve? If even- woman he doesn't marry gei. o, . . . . . . looks like everybody wants to get mnrrleri 10 mm. 1 in... 1 .'m.1.0 inc.. n,ri. - . . .' of course, when they get a look at i,,i, hn( do thev th nk he . Kln' Solomon or something? is n,r " - ' "Now It Is an aetrCBS liom HHW New Public Overflows Northwestern Former Tiger Slugger King of Sandlots for Day at Least Twenty Thousand See Tool Shop Take Lead Before Rain Halts Play By Tod Rockwell I WM unprecedented In Federation ,, . I history. Bobby Vcach, another old- Harry Heilmann owned North- ,ime xlgeri formerly played with western Held Sunday. tne Regai Finance team, but com- More than 20,000 baseball fans, nurativoiv ntti inteiw wn nt- the largest sandlot crowd of the tached to his starting game. LatT season, packed 40 deep around j Veach became one of the most poo-Diamond No. 3 and most of them ; ular members of the sandlot ranks, came to see the former Tiger slug- Deadlocked at Belle Isle ger and outfielder play his ft rsi ueanim Ken at neue iMe Detroit sandlot game. While rain halted Triple A games Playing right field for the Tool at the Colt field, darkness inter-Shop nine against the undefeated veneri at Belle Isle to stop the 'Skrzyckl learn, Heilmann didn't Plymouth Motor-American Boy : disappoint his friends -but a thun- gime in the eleventh inning. The dcrstnrm did. i score was deadlocked at nine-all A downfall of rain in the second when Umpire Gutschaw called the inning made a lake of the playing game. field and ended the contest. Thou- j 11 w a free-hitting contest in , sands were drenched before thev ' which four pitchers were reached could reach shelter. But the 3S- ; for a total of 29 hits. The Amcri-ounce bat of Heilmann had al- '-'ase Turn to Page 15 Column 4 1 ready given Tool Shop a one-run wi urn wj iiipic cnamps or the Detroit Baseball Federation In the first Inning Harry drove a hard grounder to Reinhnlz. Skrzycki second baseman and scored Girard, who had singled ; ahead of him. It appeared as' though Tool Shop, holding the eel-' lar position in the league might be on Its way to its first victory. ' But the rain ended the Tool Shop' nopes. Harry Shows Some Speed Heilmann showed that he still can chase flies in the second frame when a great hurst of speed put him under Maikell's long fly near the baseline. It was a big league catch and the fans gave the big fellow hearty annlanse. Previous to the game a half- hundred youngsters, most of whom were wearing less than pinafores when Harry was in his big league; .. ,Mia ,i th rfreoino ; room waiting to catch a glimpse of the slugger. With difllculty police j escorted Heilmann to the diamond I and when he appeared thousands crowded on the field. Four mounted policemen and a W the Yankee victories. Johnny dozen other bluecoats. aided by a I Allen held the A I to one lone single hose in the hands of Department : in the second game after Russell of Recreation workmen, finally ! Van Atta had pitched six hit ball In cleared the field for practice after ( the opening duel with Merrit a 15 minute delay. (Sugar) Cain. Heilmann's first lime at the j Ed Coleman got the Philadelphia plate was Impressive. He was given nit In the first Inning of the ser-an ovation as lusty as the heartiest ; oncj game after Rob Johnson had he ever received at Navin Field. . walked. They were the only Ath- I'nderwelght but Still Big M cs to get on Mjjlk MM ; Wruc" Girard was on third and Headlee'out 11 hatters, fanning Jimmie ; on second. As Roy Moore. Skrzycki i hurler, wound up for his first pitch I . . ,m Kirr feiinw n hush fell over ,h. snPetators. ! Roy whipped his fast ball dead! through the center, shoulder high, j Heilmann pivoted to meet the ball and missed it completely. He cut j just as hard at the next one, a curve outsiiie. our iouiea n. mvuu of encouracement came from tne bleachers. Moore's next pitch was wide and Harry connected with the next one to score the only run of the two innings. Harry Is 30 pound under his big league playing weight, but he still hits 'em hard, According to George J. (Shorty) Moran. Federation president, the in- terest In Heilmann's sandlot debut Lawsuit York. I tell him not to write any letters or he should let Mike Cant-1 wen wrue rncm mr nun. um jig biu down ano. WIIICM liioh hihio.,,. ' ,,fiiriK, iirzen 1, nun. iiiiuru u, ie . , ..... i i .,t.ri ii.-i. iiM...n. . tn.L... 'r.,-n. !, mere is no leiiing ""i".!' in mem wnen no geis """Illume run Wllliiim.. Htnlen bane Oehrla. sits down to write. lie na.- rnancu alio m-iiu.-u uuw.. ,i u r,nr.e,l . what he mi, u.ue .. ."' i'" r uacu iu k, ?' usen to oe, air. nuiunaii 'Like netorc me ncnaai i.gi.i wi n ne n - steam pipe In the dress ing rnom to h'u.'h ii n- ',l o""i . ......... . him He doesn't do that anv more. '""L -J SffigS0. ' ... ..7. . t- J I iim for some Italian singing les- - - . 00 -r r.. EST " al IuZ.".. vi. W ilson s so they would neveiop nis ""u" ... fi. (bo (hie, I... Kdded he was, he loudest ! son ne (leciue.i aw ' , . slnRCr In the wo. Id and dldn t need any more lessons. And then he found out that the diaphgram was ,V," A ',n) tri that 'What do I want to develop that for That is what I want to take off. Bi "But no exaggeration, I am tell- Ing you nobody can out-sing him ,2 " Fnr mUalfl mavhe. hut ri t . n- 1 i a- r, . 1 I FtVWII iutn iv t aye j Yankees Beat Macks Twice Record Crowd Sees Hard Battles NEW YORK. June 4 (A. P.) The largest crowd of the year and one of the largest on record, 65,099 fans, turned out today to see the Yankees win two games from the Philade)phia Athletics, 3 to 2 and ' . 6 to 0. In 1928. the same clubs drew i more than 85.000 for a Sunday I double-header to set the attendance ; record. Brilliant pitching by two young Imoundsmen played the leading roles ;roxx mree rimes in a row. ; Cain's wildness contributed to the first Ynnttee victnrv He u. sued 10 bases on balls, two of which gave the Yanks two of their three runs. Tony Lazzeri's fly drove in the other. A single by Frank Hlg- gins followed by Pib Williams' homer in the fourth accounted for itic r-niiaocipnia tames nitt 0AM K ATRLKTICN NEW MniK Ml 11 o Ml II O nUhnp. I a a I .. ("ml,, m :i a a l'rr, m :t I O SeeH. 3 4 11 J.i.oi,. i l in Knlh. rf a I ' I nlr'nn. r a n o II l.ehrle. I I '! H -M.ull'kl I ii ii n Cbas'a, I 3 I 3 Finney, r l O O 0 l.nz'ri. 1 o I Kim, Ih :i O O Plrkrv. r .1 1 In ror'ne. el fl ii ii flan il a n Ilirci'M. .11 I I 1 Jorc'nv. r O O O W.I-..,. 1 3 a Irn.'ll. .1 I 3 i nln. ii : u a V'Atta, n i n t Miller toon Totalu 194 ii Toini :o a it Bnlled fr loteman In rlghtl!, lltfi.,l tnr lulu In ninth. n tllan for Dlrkry In rlthtll gj JJ rhllKlelnMa II I. II : II II II n ii : ii l i o ii i o ii n KaiwHlnlni. William- - I nmt. ffMBS, "jSlV iK Willi,,,,,, I Saerlflrr Cramer. Donhlr ol iya I aln. WII- - """am., ni.ii.iu am ri.v in. oi. n...i- I laay 1 nrk yt. riuianr pniii .. nnr. on H.i.e. on . ..V"?"i'' .. i,.: iV.. ,. oni.- anana ... ...... . ,.;,,-, ,,, 'V..n,Man. Tlmr Ritt, ' . . "f01 V ATIII.KTK S M Ml il o I i If I (i n I Ml II l ni.iinp. i n n 3 i 'mh. Cra'er, aa.,4 8 8twall Jo . on. If II II (I Knlh. (olr'an. r 3 I I II H.nl i,,,,. 11. a nu o (irh.it. I I a o I han n. 13 1 : nir, :( a o I a Laarrl. 'J 4 i o l 1 K1 12 :.' ; T - J , aorc n.. r .i : i : ii I roa ll. a 3 I I 3 Pinnrr I 0 n 0 Allen, p : (I 0 I ; -7,- T1. r.Z Total. I ;i I Total. .11 11 -'. .. lUMl 8 . ,-4 Kin. Ruth, i.ehrit. ( hanman. Uaaarl, ,,.,; .ai nicnin. Run. i.aiie.i in 4 1. jn.frn.. i rowiu 1 onil,.. Tno-ha.r lilt nrrPil8. .rlir.C. VSSS-S" ,",1 TaVeVlNew rk n, philnilrinhhi a, Ba.e. nn halu Off Am 1. w.u.er, . s.n.ek oni-By tirii II. " "'. k ,,. rfUn, Hilrlf lrnd And 0..rn. Time I :Z j3o". Field to See His Sandlot Debut Manager Duncan and Harry Talk It Over Bloomfield Hills Team Upsets Western Golfers Red Run and Oakland Hills Also Triumph in Group A Matches of District League Bv E L Warner Tr. ay c. u. warner jr. Thunder rumbled Sunday after - i noon at Lochmoor as the advance 1 warninir of an imnendinc shower. i but It was as nothing compared to the rumble created by the Bloom- field Hills team in the District Golf League. Possessing a powerful line- 1 up. Western s team of stars "d been picked by some to go through with an unbeaten record But when the days firing over Lochmoor's ditch and fairways was A I completed, Bloomfleld's team, com- a 1 young players, came off the eight-jieenth green with a 10-8 victory over "!the formidable Western outfit, i i Chuck Kocsis contributed a 73. one over par, to the Western cause, tak- i ing . 2 y points from Al Vtallace, and Roland Weyand shot a 75 to win all three points from Louis Fisher. But that was not enough. Wallace and his partner, Harry Thompson, pooled their efforts for a best ball of 68 to take three points . . ,Uni- H '.,.. n . r I n I.' .. I I I lliril ll'nitlll ii.'n.-. ; anfi jarj, Doolev. in the four-ball play. Thompson had a 75. winning inree points from Dooley, and voung Bobby Jones carded a 79 to i wn two points from Ross Havet . r-....-. a v... i uimi ... u.. - ." m.in. plum Hollow, 13 to 4H. while Oakland Hills won by a like score over Grossc He. The four extra , , , f d , ,a wcr( ! or the 8fcnd District matches In ; or',,,r ,0 "peed up play. Frank Farrell led the Red Run scoring with a 74. winning all three D. W. Bay. their Plum Hollow foes, although Lebr lost two points to Bob Howell's 76. Frank Connolly and Tim Griffin both had approximate 77 s to divide the points. Harvey Olsen, making his dehut ' . rt ( 1j .- I-Tilln hlavar aVirtt (1 " o win three points from John 1 Foley, Jr., of Grosse He. John i O'Brien al.-o vnn three for Oakland while Fred McFawn and Wallace iZwiener split the point, with their Gro8se j, ' rival. ; Country Club topped Lochmoor , ovpr jts omK course 12-6 in Group ; n tej ' ' , , ' ,', ",' i fu.j.i-v. iyichm0or veteran "Socks" Snow an(j jmmv standi-h staeed a dine d battle Snow' Anally winning s snow h' 77 h .1 Bu''" Quirk's 77 was low as Washtenaw trounced Clinton Val- I'lraxc. Turn to Pngr 1 -Column 4 Major Leagues ' AMERICAN LEAOtTE W. I- Pet. New York 29 13 .690 Washington .... 11 19 .587 Cleveland 2fi 21 .553 Chicago 23 10 .5'M Philadelphia 21 20 .512 Detroit 1!) 25 .432 St. Louie 17 30 .382 Boston 14 28 .333 k., , , - ' J-IH Itostim Sunday's Results Cleveland 2-3. Detroit 1-4. Chicago 13-10, St. Louis S-2. New Vnrk 3-6, Philadelphia 2-0. Washington 4, Boston 3. (13 Innings,) Monday's Games Chicago at St. Louis. Detroit at Cleveland. Washington at Philadelphia. NATIONAL LEAQCE W L Pet. New York 28 17 .605 St. Louis 27 IH .600 Pittsburgh 25 18 .581 Chicago 14 22 .522 Cincinnati 23 22 .511 Brooklyn ih 2 .429 Boston 20 27 .426 Philadelphia .16 31 .340 SUNDAY'S RESULTS New York 2-8, Brooklyn 0-1. Pittsburgh fl-2, Chicago 3-B. Philadelphia 1 Boston o-. St. I.ouls 4-2, Cincinnati 2-8. MONDAY'S C.AMKS St. l.uls at Cincinnati. Only game scheduled. ! 1 VonElm Trails Chicagoan by Three Strokes Walter Hagen Third, Five Shots Back of Winner ST. PAl'L, Minn . June 4 (A. P.) Jimmy Foulis. silent shot of Chicago's fairways, sailed over the stretches of the Keller layout with par-busting golf today to beat George Von Elm and an all-star field for the $5,000 St. Paul Open championship with a collection of 283 shots. Deadlocked with golf's business man after 36 hole of shelling, Foul-Is returned to action today with rounds of 69-72 to wedge out Von Elm hy three shots. The victory. his first Important one except for the Illinois professional crown, was worth top money of $1,500 Hl score over the full distance clipped par by five shots. Von Elm, who saw his hopes of catching the new champion blasted on the par four seventeenth where he missed the green with his second and wound up with three putts, collected $1,000. In third place cam ,ine veteran Waller Hagen. of De troit, who topped his Itvder Cup team mates, wlih 288. Paul Runyan. White Plains, N. Y , another Ryder Cup player, and Harry Cooper, of Chicago, winner in 1930, tied for fourth at 289. Diegel Is Far Back Herman Barron, Portrhester, N. Y., professional, ranked next with 291, Jumping hark in the running with a morning round of 68, whil Olin Dutra, winner of the National Professional crown, at Keller last year, fell back with rounds of 73-76 today for a 292 total. Leo Diegel. fifth member of the Ryder Cup team, in the field, finished far bark with 303. Ever since Foulis had the adae-Ity to shoot 70 to tie Von Elm for the lead at 18 holes, the galleries expected him to crack, but he stuck. Yesterday he boomed back with a par 72 to keep even with the Teuton. One of the first starters todajr, Jimmy opened fire with a 36 on the front nine and rushed home with a brilliant 33 for 69 to take a two shot, lead over Von Elm at the 54 hole juncture. Von Elm took a 71 for the third trip. Banging brilliant approachea and oblivious to the pushing crowd, Foulis reeled off two birdies on the first two holes of the final 18, but on the third, he stumbled with two bad shots and lost his great margin with a seven on the par five hole. Hagen Stage ( omehark But that was Jimmy's last misfortune. He rounded the turn In 35, took a safe 37 back, wound up with a par 72 and went to the club house, satisfied to let Von Elm shoot at hia mark. But George missed. F'oulis, who's grandfather and father were famous in golfing for teaching and club making, failed to qualify for the National Open at North Shores, Chicago, next week. Hagen turned in the smartest performances of the day to jump from a thirteenth place tie after 36 holes to third place money of $750. He got 69 in the morning and a 71 In the afternoon, clipping par by four strokes. Itunyan also finished well with 70-72. He and Cooper won $400 each. Jinin K'uilu. aau 0-TS -3 lieo.ge Von Elm. lm Anirelei 71-73 'isrt Walter Haavn. Drin.lt uii-Tl : Harry Ceoper. Chnau 73-7 i'. Majraa, White Plata. 10-Ttimt H. Barn.n. P" Iraftllrr N. V. tK-75 Set olin Dlltra, Lou Alielei .. 7;l-?ll Wi Ed Dudley. WUattottoa. Del . 7:1-74 ink Nell While. 1iii Antrim 7-7H 'JU4 Pat Sawyer, HiaBeapOlla 7-73 i'Mi n Mail-on. t. Paul 7-:-7li J87 Lee B-rron, MlnneaiH.lli 71-711 -f!7 John SerQla, Menominee .. 74-73 -U7 A. Basitarlek Zam'iville. O . 7h 77 'IM7 Sam Parkv, Jr.. frniuntown. .. 7K-74 PH W. Gorgln. Wooitlan,t. "HI Raltih Ouldahl. M. I,,, wis .. 'Lewter Hnlnlail. st. Paul i harlea l.avry. N-w York UM Dieirel. (irosae Pninte J. Johnston. Si. Paul D. FallD. North Plane. Noli ii. Juhiiaoii. Mnuieaoiilii.. . 75-77 M 7(1-78 3(KI 77-77 30(1 ; 173 soa 711-71 803 71 77 303 77-711 3U3 -3i H, JOCB Hendry, si. Paul . 74-7 ,liia Willla Kid.l. Minneaiailii . .. 7i-74 M& P-neil Penlnlil. Minneapnln. 79-70 Ml Jim Plair. Miuneapnli- . . TS-74 ,'liir! 74-' Arl Kver-on. r arao. . V .10 , K. Raenina. Mmneapolla Hu-77 US Tonv Hanaro, Oreenaboro .. 7M-77 ana II Mi-spafllien. K:.n.:n City . 7U-74 ;lill Norman I'lark. M llineaio!le . T37ft 809) R Kini.ru.t. Parso. N. D . ... 74 -M :HU Howar.1 Pou-tie st Paul.. - a 1 11 R Cralekahaak, Wehmnd 7a-78 ail Clarrnm Yoekey. Kanmt City 7--T7- :il Ja'k Hall. Ilea Moine.. la 711 711 ai l J. Kenneally. Dul.il.iur. la 77-711 818 Harold Rnlille. Muineanolii . 7S.8S 111 j.ki Carta, si. Paul . 7ii.a'j :iii K. Oenatoek, Ahenlren. 8.D, 78.8431 Ryron rhiimN-rlain. Si Paul K4-7S :il H lie, ker. Exeeleu.r Sprinaa ai Cuuaaa It, Paul Joe Kim-. Minu. atK.lla - C. V. Anderaon. Piiiillly L. Dialeon. Sprmatield. Mo .. Al Oettaa, Kana Cftf kii 70818 kohi :13 77-sii 818 Mil w ithdrew H withdrci 78 witluliew Ar-, ,' ir. Jim Rudy Leads Outboard Drivers He Wins Two Races at Belleville Jim Rudy, holder of all world records for displacement outboard motors, won two of the Ave events yesterday in the second of a series of programs planned by the Detroit Outboard Association at Bcllev-ille. Aside from showing the way in Rudy won tha Claaa C Free-fnr-All, leading John Schaller and John Marvin over the line and then came back to win the Free-for-All open j to Classes J. Hargrave and O B. I Woods trailed him In the latter j race. Other winnets vere R. K. Grcen-! ice in the Class C Displacement; j J. Hargrave In the Class R Hydro-! plane, and H. B. Rice In the Class ic Hydroplane.

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