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The Wilmington morning star. (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, July 03, 1940, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1940-07-03/ed-1/seq-2/

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Smoke Rings
Sport Of Kings
By SAM RAGAN
^Sause North Carolinians consider horse racing only
a sport for degenerates, the sport of kings and all that
goes with it is not so familiar to this section todaj as it
was in the day of grandpa who liked very, well the sound
of drumming hooves.
But in points north, westward and south too, horse
racing is something on which a great part of the populace
lives and breathes. Pari-mutuel betting is being allowed
in a number of the states now, New York being the latest
to collect the duty on something that will always go on.
LOST tULUtt
However, when the government
clamped down on Annenberg and
his turf information wire service
end sheets, America lost some
thing of its color. For with that
gone, there went with it the two
flights-down joint where men of
all creeds, color and character
gathered at race time to lay a
wager and wait for the returns.
Annenberg had a racket and made
the most of it. Some joints were
crooked and some were not, but
the government made no distinc
tion.
There the talk was on horses
and strange characters—racing in
their blood—were on hand to pass
out tips. For the time being that
part of the sport is out, but it will
be back or America is not what I
think it is.
For people will keep on betting
and as long as there’s a horse to
run somebody will have a bob on
the nose. It’s something that just
happens and you can t do any
thing about it.
Tiger Talk
A team that no one even figured
on is a very serious contender for
the American league pennant. The
Tigers of etroit are now on top
in the loop, the first time they
have been in first place in July
since they finished first in 1935.
When Judge Landis broke up the
Detroit farm system last winter,
everyone thought the Bengals were
out of the running for this year at
least. But Manager Del Baker
switched some of his players
about, rejuvenated Schoolboy
Bowe, uncovered young Harold
Newhouser ana gave loimuj
Bridges enough encouragement to
keep mowing ’em down and start
ed heading the right way.
And when the Tigers got going,
one of the big reasons why they
were not stopped was old Show
boat Buck Newsom, the South
Carolinian, and former Wilming
ton Pirate pitcher. Newsom, en
couraged by the idea of being on
a possible pennant-winning team,
has won 11 consecutive games
since the season got under way.
He lost his only game on opening
day to the Browns.
The Tigers’ hitting is sure to
improve some from what it is now,
and if it does they will be clicking
mighty well when the present top
teams go into the home stretch.
And the team that clicks in the
final lap is the best bet to win the
bunting in the junior circuit.
Here and There
The Wilmington Juniors feel sor
ta lucky in getting out of Selma
Monday without serious injury . . .
During an argument around home
plate, four Selma cops rushed on
the field with blackjacks and al
though without uniforms or badges
they added weight to the Johnston
county boys’ arguments. . . Span
ish mackerel made their belated
appearances off the coast yester
day and some nice catches were
made. ... In case you want to
know, the uDke-Carolina game this
year will be played at Chapel Hill
TENNIS RACKETS!
Special 25 per cent Reduction
On entire stock for short time
Free Waterproof Cover
PICKARDS
209 Market St. Dial 8221
WHAT’S IN A NAME
OMAHA, Neb. July 2 — UB—
Mrs. Alta McMahon, head book
keeper for an Omaha furniture
store won §4,897.80 on the daily
double at the Ak-Sar-Ben track
today—the last day of her vaca
tion.
Because she liked the names
of Billy Skillful in the first
race and All Sweep in the
second, she bought the 82 tick
et with that combination.
It was an all-time record
payoff at Ak-Sar-Ben, topping
the 84,429.80 won by a Chicago
woman last May 30.
Billy Skillful paid 830.60 to
win and All Sweep 8145. Mrs.
McMahon held the only win
ning ticket. 2
MACKEREL CATCHES
MADE JTCAR HERE
Running In Large Numbers
Off Wrightsville After Be
ing Six Weeks Late
Spanish mackerel, six weeks late
in putting in their annual appear
ance, are now running in large
numbers of the coast of Wrights
ville Beach, it was reported yes
terday.
A + onninocnrl T1 T 1 rl
Jr., Irvin Plott, Tohn Buck and
Newman Buck, on the Wasp, own
ed by Roy Hawkir-, landed 153
mackerel in about one and a half
hours of fishing- off Wrightsville
yesterday.
The catch was the first of any
size this season.
Another party, fishing from Capt.
Claud Howland’s “Sonny B o y,”
landed 41 Spanish mackerel, 22
blue fish and 15 black fish, yes
terday.
Members of the party were: C.
R. Trimble, of Charlotte, Thomas
Trimble, of Charlotte, P. Jensen,
of Charlotte. Robert B. Talbart,
of Spartanburg, George Toms, of
Durham, Marvin Carver, of Dur
ham, and Bill Brinson, of Dur
ham. 1
Carver Defeats Canning
In Eastern Net Toarney
MONTCLAIR, N. J., July 2—iff
—Isador Beilis of the University
of Pennsylvania, seeded first, ad
vanced ahead of the field todaj
into the varsity quarter final
round of the 18th annual Easterr
Intercollegiate’s men’s tennis
tournament today as one ranking
player fell by the wayside.
William Canning, University oi
California, seeded seventh, was
put out in a first round match bj
Alexander Carver, North Carolina,
6-2, 6-2.
Beilis stopped Gerald Manhold
Syracuse, 8-6, 6-0 in a third round
match and then blasted through
Richard Seeler, St. Lawrence, 6-3.
6-4. v 1
cn November 16. . . That Tai
Heels figure their air attack will
not be up to last year’s but tha1
their power offensive will be bet
ter. 1
BOUT IS HALTED •
IN EIGHTH ROUND
Max Reopens Tony’s Cut Chin
And Pounds Away For Easy
Win; Galento’s Hand Broken
BY SID FEDER
ROOSEVELT STADIUM, JERSEY
CITY', N. J., July 2.— (iP)—Unpre
dictable Maxie Baer, still no more
consistent than the weather, got
"hot” tonight and chilled Tony
Galento in eight rounds, thereby de
fying any and all comers to chal
lenge his right to the championship
of the screwballs.
With an assist from Tony’s broth
er, who bounced a beer glass off the
Galento chin in a bar-room row
two nights ago, the former heavy
weight boss cut the walking beer
keg's mouth so badly that. Referee
Joe Mangold halted the fight just as
tfle bell sounded to start the eighth
round, giving Maxie a technical
knockout.
Up to that point, the playboy
pounder of the Pacific had banged
Tony's face with such damaging ef
fect. that at the finish blood dripped
from the end of Galento's chin like
a leaky faucet.
Near Capacity Crowd
A near capacity crowd in this In
ternational league ball-park cheered
Max on as he stopped the 1 to 2
favorite in the long-heralded “battle
of the bums."
With his triumph, Maxie also won
another chance at heavyweight king
Joe Louis, an honor he may not wel
come. He was counted out on one
knee in the fourth round when he
went against the Bomber in 1935.
And the chances are that as an older
and wiser head now, he won’t exact
ly starr the bands playing ^
second encounter, which Promoter
Mike Jacobs has tentatively sched
uled for Chicago in September.
The beating wasn’t all that hap
pened to Tony tonight. He not only
wound up with a mouth cut clean
through, requiring six stitches, but
his left hand was broken in the sec
ond round when he bounced a wild
swing off the top of Maxie's head.
Then, before they ever got into the
ring, it was learned Caswell (Keppel)
Jacobs, brother of Tony’s late man
ager, Joe Jacobs, had served papers
on Promoter Mike Jacobs attaching
Galento’s end of the purse on behalf
of Joe’s surviving relatives — two
brothers and a sister.
Wrestled Midget
Maxie wasn’t supposed to be in
good enough condition to stand up
four rounds tonight, but he must
have been holding out on the boys.
For, while he .was tired at the fin
ish, he didn’t look as though he d
need to leave in a wheel chair. In
fact, a midget climbed into the ring
as Galento walked out, and Maxie,
as serious as usual, wrestled on the
floor with him for several moments.
Baer did an expert job for the
seven rounds the fight lasted but, in
all fairness, he ought to "cut” Tony's
brother, Russell, in on his purse.
For Russell’s high hard one with
the beer glass cut Tony’s chin two
nights ago, and it was this gash,
enlarged and deepened, which
brought Baer the victory.
In the first round, this bigger
Baer—he weighed 221 1-2 to Tony s
244 i.o—went to work on that cut,
and had it opened in the first two
minutes. Frm othere on, he just
aimed at this target like a S°
ing after grandpa s red Gauuft .
Tony’s mouth wasn’t a pretty thing
t0 See when the fight ended, just
after Whitey Bimstein. one of his
seconds, had summoned the referee
to examine the wound.
Butted With Zing
AS expected and advertised, these
two stretched the Marquis
Queensbury rules a bit. °nce “ *
rushed in and butted Max unde
the chin with as much zing as
he could put behind it. Max Rail
ed over the ropes, spitting teeth
and blood, and the referee warned
Tonv This round was taken fiom
Galento for his fouling, but it was
Maxie’s on merit anyway.
Tony also gave quite an exhibi
tion of backhanaing on
while Max, not to be outdone held
up his end by hitting on the area-,
once in a while, and leaning on
Tony in the clinches until the ref
eree warned him to desist.
Maxie also brought his occasional
clowning, grinning tactics into play
In the first round, he grinned
when'Tony bounced a left off his
chin. Then, he ducked under Tony s
next three swings, came up inside
with short rights and lefts ana
scored plenty.
Both were bleeding in the second
Baer from his nose. In the third,
both looked tired enough to ask
for a night’s lodging. After that
the pace slowed somewhat, and the
referee was the hardest working
man in the ring, parting them
about five times a minute. The
referee, probably was the best con
ditioned man inside the ropes, too.
Midway of the seventh, it became
clear that Max had the fight in his
pocket, although Toijy still charged
in, only to be met with ctiff,
straight punches. Once Galento
charged half way across the ring,
swinging, and, as Baer side-stepped,
Tony stumbled to one knee.
For the benefit of fistic his
torians, this was the 19th anniver
sary of Jack Dempsey's tussle with
Georges Carpentier ib this town.
There was no resemblance in the
two. Tonight’s was strictly a
brawl.
It started, in faot, at the weigh
in when they squared off to pose
for photographers. Tony cuffed
Max’s arm, and Max countered
with a right aimed at the body
before their handlers stopped it.
In the dressing rooms afterward,
Max let the folks in on the secret
that Joe Louis had told him ho*v
to fight Tony.
“The old champ here," he point
ed to the Bomber, who had crowd
ed into the room, “came up to my
camp and showed me what to do.
Boy, he really did a «ood job didn’t
he.”
Gnlento, meantime, howled for a
return match. “I can lick dat
bum” he moaned through his puf
fed lips. “I got a tough Dreak
tonight, but I shoulda flattened i
him anyway.”
Pirates To Play May Nine Here Tonight
Carleton Hurls Dodgers
To 4-1 Win Over Phils
' ' ** w — — ■— -
Veteran Allows But Three
Hits As Medwick Leads
Brooklyn Batting Attack
PHILADELPHIA, July 2—(A>)—
The Brooklyn Dodgers challenged
for the National league lead today
with a 4 to 1 triumph over the last
place Phillies on Tex Carleton’s
three-hit pitching.
Until the seventh inning the
struggle was a glove-tight hurling
duel between Carleton and Ike
Pearson of the Phils. Neither gave
a hit i nthe first four frames and it
remained for Joe Medwick of the
Dodgers to break the ice in the
fifth with his first home run since
joining Brooklyn and his fourth of
the season.
The Phillies immediately tied up
the score in their half of the fifth
on a walk, the only one of the
game, and a triple by Art Mahan.
This deadlock was broken by
Brooklyn with a three-run cluster
on four hits in the seventh. Med
wick started this, too, with a sin
gle, went to third on Babe Phelps’
single and scored on a single by
Dolph Camilli. Phelps came home
when Joe Vosmik hit into a double
play and Pete C'oscarart climaxed
the rally with his sixth home run i
of the year. 1
BROOKLYN Ab R H O A ;
Reese, - 19 9 5 9
LavagettO, 3b --- 4 0 113
waiKer, ci - ’ y “ ;
Medwick, If-- 4 2 2 4 1
Phelps, c -- 4 113 0
Camilli, lb_ 4 0 1 13 f
Vosmik, rf_ 3 0 1 3 <
Coscarart, 2b ___ 3 111"
Carleton, p - 3 0 0 0:
Totals _ 33 4 7 27 1'
PHILADELPHIA Ab R H O A
Schulte, 2b _— 4 0 0 0 1
Klein, rf_- 4 0 0 3 0
Mueller. If -- 4 0 1 1 (
Rizzo, cf __-—. 4 0 0 3 0
May, 3b-- 2 112 2
Bragan, ss_ 3 0 0 3 F
Millies, c_ 3 0 0 1 0
Mahan, lb _ 3 0 0 1 (
Pearson, p _ 2 0 0 1 1
Mazzera, x_ 1 0 0 0 <
Brown, p _- 0 0 0 0 0
Totals _ 30 1 3 27 1'
x-Battod for Pearson in 8th.
Brooklyn_ 000 010 300—4
Philadelphia _ 000 010 000—1
Errors: Bragan, Coscarart. Runs hat
ted in: Medwick, Mahan, Camilli, Cos
carart. Two base hit: Mueller. Three
base hit: Mahan. Home runs: Med
wick, Coscnrart. Double plays: Schulte
Bragan and Mahan 2; Reese, Coscarart
and Camilli. Left on bases: Philadel
phia 3; Brooklyn 2. Bases on balls
off: Carleton 1. Strikeouts by: Carle
ton 2. Hits off: Pearson 7 in 8 in
nings; Brown, none in 1. Losing pitch
er: Pearson. Umpires: Finelli, Rear
don and Goetz. Time: 1:30. Attend
ance : 1,967.
DUNNWNSOVER
JUNIORS, 18 TO 1
The Wilmington Junior Legion
baseball team wound up its 1940
league schedule yesterday after
noon, going down in defeat to the
Dunn Juniors 18 to 1 in a game
played at Legion stadium.
Gomodella limited the locals to
two hits, while his mates pounded
four Wilmington pitchers for 20
safeties.
The visitors, who had already won
the district championship, scored in
every inning except the eighth and
xi ill ill. vv inning luii o winy 1 v.aiuc
in the fourth frame.
Edwards was the starting pitcher
but gave way to Alderman who was
succeeded by Johnson and Tatum.
Selma and Raleigh have two
games more to play for the runner
up position in the district. Dunn
opens play against Wilson in the ad
joining district.
Jackson, Dunn catcher, was the
batting star of the day, garnering
five for five. Brown made four for
six and the pitcher, Gomodella, col
lected three for five and drove in
five runs.
The score by innings:
Dunn__— 124 144 200—18
Wilmington_ 000 100 000— 1
Bateries: Dunn — Gomodella and
Jackson and McLeod; Wilmington—
Edwards, Alderman, Johnson, Tatum
and Rhodes, Nesbit.
WINS BAREFOOTED
HAVERFORD, Pa., July 2 —Of)—
Third-seeded Bud Hart of Miami,
Fla., wore out two pair shoes—
raced over the clay courts of the
Merion cricket club in bare feet
today as he conquered his second
round opponent in the National In
terscholastic tennis tournament.
Under the shoe handicap, Hart,
ninth ranked Junior player in the
national and third seeded in the
tourney, had a hard three-set
match before he downed Bruce
Wylie of Pottstown. Pa., 0-6, 12-10,
6-3, and moved into the third round
along with a majority of the other
favorites. 2
ATHLETICS SPLIT
BILL WITH BOSTON
Mackmen Get Win In Opener,
4-3, But Drop Nightcap
To Red Sox, 15-9
BOSTON, July 2 — Iffl— Although
the Philadelphia Athletics manag
ed to out-slug the hard-hitting Bos
ton Red Sox in both ends of to
iay’s doubleheader, the Mackmen
lad to share the triumphs, winning
the opener, 4 to 3, but dropping
;he nightcap, 15 to 9.
Rookie Ed Heusser, who retired
n the seventh in favor of Chubby
Dean, made his first major league
start in the opener and was credi
ted with the victory. The A’s
:linched the game against Denny
Dalehouse by putting together
;hree singles for a run in the
second inning and scoring three
more in the fifth on a single and
ioubles by Wally Moses, A1 Sim
mons and Dick Siebert.
The Sockers walloped George
faster for 10 hits, including homers
by Joe Cronin and Jimmy Foxx,
or as many runs during his four
innings turn in the Second game.
Foxx’ circuit drive, his 18th of
:he season, came with two on
nase in the second inning.
The Athletics out-hit the Sockers
a 1 a n rtoinot TV/Tinlrttv Warrifi
md Herb Hash ' - the second game
when Simmons and Joe Gantenbein
aelted their first homers of the
fear. 2
(First Game)
PHILADELPHIA Al» R H O A
Brancato. ss - 5 0 0 2 3
Moses, rf- 5 113 0
McCoy, 2b -.- 4 12 0 2
3lmmons. If - 4 1 1 0 0
3lel)ert, lb _ 4 12 9 0
Hayes, c _ 4 0 0 5 0
D. Miles, cf _ 4 0 2 2 0
Rubeling, ss - 2 0']!*
Heusser, p - 2 0 (' 0 0
Dean, p _ 0 0 0 0 2
Totals - 34 4 9 27 t
BOSTON Ab R ® 2
Finney, rf - 4 0 0 3 0
Cramer, cf- •> 0 1 1 0
Williams, If - 3 0 10
Foxx, lb- 4 0 0 8 2
rabor, 3b- 4 1100
Hoerr, 2b - 3 1 0 0 .
Cronin, ss - 4 1112
Desautels, c - ? 2 1 *2 2
Spence, -- 1 51 1 2 51
Peacock, c- 0 j) jj 2 0
Galehouse, p- ? 2 2 J J
DIMaggio, zz - 1 0 0 0 0
Dickman. p - 0 0 0 0 1
Glenn, zzzi _ 10 10 0
Totals _ 34 3 7 27 8
z-Batted for Desautels in 7th
zz-Batted for Galehouse in 7th.
zzz-Batted for Peacock in 9th.
zzzz-Batted for Dickman in 9th.
Philadelphia_ 010 030 000
Boston _ 000 000 300
Errors: Siebert. Runs batted in
McCoy, Simmons, Siebert, Rubeling
Spence 2, Cronin. Two base hits
Moses, McCoy, Simmons. Siebert, Wil
liams, Tabor. Three base hits: D
Miles, Spence. Sacrifices: Dean, Gale
house. Double plays: McCoy. Bran
cato and Siebert: Foxx and (renin
Left on bases: Philadelphia 7: Boston
8 Bases on balls off: Heusser 2. Dean
1. Galehouse 2, Dickman 1. Strikeouts
by: Heusser 2. Galehouse 10. Dickman
2 Hits off: Heusser 5 in 6 innings
(none out in 7th): Dean 2 in 3; Gale
house 9 in 7; Dickman, none in 2. Wild
pitches: Heusser, Dean. Winning pitch
er: Heusser. Losing pitcher: Gale
house. Umpires: Moriarty. Hubbard,
and Rommel. Time: 2:10. Attendance:
(estimated) 6,500.
(Second Game)
PHILADELPHIA Ab R H O A
Brancato. ss - J ‘ !
Moses, n - ” ^ 7, Z 1
McCoy, 2b - l } .° I l
Hillard, 2b - '
Simmons, If - 1 i 5 2 n
Chnpmnn. cf - * 1 z i >
Slebert. lb- » J } * "
Gantonbein, lb - J 1 1 2 i
r&'tfim:
Caster,"*p 2 0 0 0 0
C. Miles, p -_£ _1 J* J
Totals _ 39 9 10 24 "
BOSTON Ab J* ? i’ ^
Finney, rf - S 2 | | J
Cramer, cf -- "22.0
Williams, If - 4 3 2 0 0
Foxx. lb - | 1 1 12 .
Doerr, 2b - 4 2 14 0
Cronin, ss -- 4 2 2 1 ?
Carey, ss - 10 11.
Glenn. C 2™- 4 0 0 3'
Harris, p _ 2 3 2.1 ?
Hash, p- 1 0 0 0 0
Totals _ 38 18 14 27 17
1’hllnrlelphia _ 200 012 400— 0
Boston .B30 213 Olx—15
Errors: D. Miles, McCoy, Tabor. Runs
batted in: Moses 2, Simmons 2, Gan
tenbein 2. Chapman, C. Miles. Foxx 4.
Doerr 3, Finney 2. Williams 2, Cronin
2, Glenn, Hash. Two base hits: Bran
cato 2, Hillard. Slebert, Brncker. C
Miles, Williams. Doerr Three base
hit: Finney. Home runs: Simmons
Gantonbein, Foxx. Cronin. Stolen
bases: Tabor. Croin. Sacrifice: Glenn.
Double plays: Cronin, Doerr and Foxx;
Doerr. Foxx, Cronin, Foxx and Cron
in: Carey. Doerr and Foxx: Doerr,
Carey and Foxx. T,eft on bases: Phila
delphia 11: Boston fi. Bases on halls
off: Caster 2, C. MBor 4. Harris 5.
Hash 2. Strikeouts by: Caster 3. C
lilies 3, Harris 3. Hits off: Caster 10
In 4 innlnes: C. Miles 4 in 4; Harris
11 in fl 1-3: Hash 5 in 2 2-3. Hit by
pitcher by: Harris (D. Miles). Wlnnin"
pticher: Harris. Hosinit pitcher: Cast
er. Umpires: Hubbard, Rommel and
Moriarty. Time: 2:11.
WALKER INJURED
WASHINGTON, July 2.—Iff)—Out
lelder Gerald Walker of the Sen
ators was - truck on his right eye
today by a ball he attempted to
aunt in the first inning of the game
with the New York Yankees.
Walker reached out for one of
l.efty Gomez’ slow side-arm curves
n an effort to lay down*a drag
>unt. Instead the ball fouled back
nto his face. 1
SKIPPER NAMED
FOR MOUND DUTY
Wright Probable Starter For
Visitors; Bucs Lineup To
Remain Unchanged
Norwood Skipper, top-flight man
on the Buccaneers hurling staff, will
go on the mound tonight when the
locals open a three-game series at
Legion field with the May Hosiery
mills team of Burlington.
The game will be called at 8
o’clock.
Wright, former University of
North Carolina pitcher, is the prob
able starter for the visitors.
Bert Kite, manager of the Pirates,
announced that his starting lineup
will probably be as follows: Moore,
first base: S. McKeithan, second
base; Smidt, shortstop; Stefano, third
base; McKenzie, catcher; Carter,
Davis and Trogden, outfield .
With Skipper starting tonight,
Kite is expected to cal! on either
Shoaf or Lowell in the second game
Thursday night.
The May nine has run up an im
pressive record this season, winning
22 of 31 starts and scoring 191 runs
to their opponents 93. In an early
spring game it lost to Carolina but
later defeated Duke.
The visitors lineup will probably
be: Henderson, shortstop; Roach,
third base; Walker, first base; White
field, centerfield; Stultz, left field;
Dixon, second base; Hampton, right
field; and Jones, catcher and man
ager.
The team arrived here Monday aft
ernoon for a short stay at Carolina
Beach.
Lee Pitches Cubs To
10-0 Win Over Pirates
CHICAGO, July 2 —UP)— Bill
Lee, the big right-hander who won
41 games for the Chicago Cubs
the last two seasons, went the
route for the first time in six
weeks today, pitching a 10 to 0
shutout victory over the Pittsburgh
Pirates.
The victory was Lee’s sixth as
against 10 defeats and was only
the third time this season that
he has lasted nine innings.
While Lee was tossing five-hit
ball, the Cubs pounded Joe Bow
man from the box in the fifth
and continued the assault on Dick
Lanahan. 2
PITTSBURGH Ab R H O A
Handley, 3b _ 4 0 0 0 0
Gustine. 2b _ 4 0 2 2 4
Elliott, rf_ 4 0 12 0
Vaughan, as _ 4 0 2 1 4
Fletcher, lb _ 4 0 0 10 1
Van Robays. If_ 3 0 0 1 0
DIMaggio, cf _ 3 0 0 4 0
Lopez, c __ 1 0 0 2 0
Fernandes, c---- 10 0 10
Bowman, p_ 10 0 12
Lanahan, p _—_ 2 0 0 0 1
Totals _ 31 0 5 24 If
CHICAGO Ab R H O A
Hack, 3b _ 5 0 2 0 2
Herman, 2b _ 5 0 0 4 2
Gleeson, cf --- 5 1110
Nicholson, rf _ 4 2 3 1 0
Galnn. If_ 4 10 10
Cavnrretta, lb _ 3 2 1 11 0
Collins, c _ 4 3 3 4 1
Mnttick, ss _ 4 10 5 4
Lee, p _ 4 0 10 4
Totals _ 38 10 11 27 If
Pittsburgh___ 000 000 000— (
Chicago _ 050 040 lOx—lo
Errors: Gustine, Vaughan 2, Van
Robays, Lopez. Runs blitted in: Hack
2, Herman, Gleeson. Clllins 4. Lee
Two bast hits: Nicholson. Collins.
Stolen bases: Collins, Mattick. Double
plays: Gustine and Fletcher; Mattie)
and Cavarrettn. Left on bases: Pitts
burgh 5; Chicago 7. Bnses on ball
off: Bowman 3, Loo 1. Strikeouts by:
Bowman 1. Lanahan 2, Lee 4. Hits off:
Bowman 7 in 4 1-3 innings; Lanahar
4 in 3 2-3. Losing pitcher: Bowman.
Umpires: Sears, Dunn and Jordn. Time
1:47. Attendance: (actual) 5,120.
‘LIVE CAVE’ OPENED
SEQUOIA NATIONAL PARK,
Calif. —UPt—Crystal cave, a “live”
cavern still in the process of for
mation, is now open to the public.
The great cave was discovered in
1918 and has not been fully ex
plored. Electric lights hve been
installed in accessible portions.
• STANDINGS
YESTERDAY’S RESULTS
American League
Philadelphia 4-9; Boston 3-15.
St. Louis 5; Cleveland 3.
Detroit 10; Chicago 9.
New York 0; Washington 2.
National League
Brooklyn 4; Philadelphia 1.
Chicago 10; Pittsburgh 0.
Boston 5; New York 3.
St. Louis 4; Cincinnati 0.
THE STANDINGS
American League
Won Lost Pet
Detroit ___— 40 25 .615
Cleveland _- 42 27 .60!'
Boston _-— 37 28 .56'
New York-34 32 .515
St. Louis_- 33 37 .471
Chicago _ 28 36 .43:
Philadelphia _— 26 39 .40'
Washington - 27 43 ,38(
National League
Won Lost Pet
Cincinnati _ 41 23 .041
Brooklyn _ 40 21 .65'
New York_ 38 23 .623
Chicago _ 35 34 .5.
St. Louis_ 26 34 .433
Pittsburgh _- 25 35 .417
Boston _ 21 36 .36:
Philadelphia_ 21 41 .339
_ /
TODAY’S GAMES
NEW' YORK, July 2.—(55—Probable
pitchers In the major leagues toinorrov
(won-lost records in parentheses):
American League
New York at Washington — Russo
(4-3) vs. Krakauskas (0-1).
St. Louis at Cleveland—Bildilll (2-4)
vs. Feller (12-4).
Chicago at Detroit — Knott (2-6) vs.
Trout (1-2).
Philadelphia at Boston—Besse (0-3)
vs. Wagner (1-0).
National League
Pittsburgh at Chicago — Sewell (4-1)
vs. Passeau (7-8).
Brooklyn at New York—Wyatt (7-1)
vs. Hubbell (5-4) or Lohrman (7-3).
Boston at Philadelphia (2)—Posedel
(5-8) and Sullivan (4-7) vs. Higbe (5-8)
and Beck (2-5).
(Only games scheduled).
Senior Frat Defeats
Star-News Team, 5-3
The Senior Fraternity defeated
the Star-News, 5 to 3, yesterday
in a Hanover league contest played
at Robert Strange.
The Seniors drew the first blood
in the first inning, scoring four
runs on five hits. and an error,
Howard Pinner’s long home run
with two mates on base accounted
for three of the tallies. The Frat
lads tallied another in the fifth of
John Sietter’s triple and a single
by LeGwin, Sanford paced the
winners at bat collecting three for
four. Pinner and Pye clouted out
two for three.
The Seniors collected 11 hits off
Blackie Crowley. Howard Pinner
gave up 10 hits.
The Star-News and the Y.M.C.A.
will play a postponed first half
game this afternoon at the ROTC
field. This is a tied game. The
Y. M. C. A. has three postponed
games to play in the first half.
If they win the three games, two
with the Star-News and one with
the Firemen, they will be tied
with the Senior Fraternity for the
first half championship. 1
BAGMEN TRIUMPH'
OVERCREOSOTERS
Phillips Scatters Seven Hits
To Keep Wertheimer In
Lead With 7-4 Win
The Wertheimer Bag company’s
Independent softball team shelled
Taylor-Colquitt 7 to 4 yesterday and
stretched their lead to two wins
against no defeats to pace the sec
ond half.
Cliff Phillips, Bagman hurler, look
a beating in the first. Julian Me
Keithan doubled, Gerald Stokley
singled and Jack Shoaf walked tu
fill the bases before the large crowd
was settled. Drexel High singled,
scoring one, and “Red” Paige lifted
a powerful drive over the scoreboard
for a homer.
After that Phillips, the speed ball
pitcher of the Independent gang,
settled down. He parceled out three
lonesome hits In the remaining seven
frames.
The Bagmakers, infused with the
winning spirit, came back after that
slaughter in the first and concocted
three runs out of hits by Tom Bish
op, “Red” Handley, and Leon Thom,
as, plus a bad break in T.-C.’s de
fense.
Fulton Allen opened with a triple
in the second to score on an error
to tie the* count. The fourth found
the Bagmaker’s gunning for a vic
tory. Charlie Cherry singled, ditto
Elmo Fountain, and Leon Thomas,
the game’s big hitter, lined a Ion;
homer to center to make it 7 to 4.
The score by innings:
T.-C. _ 400 000 0—4 7 3
Bagmen _ 310 300 x—7 S 1
Batteries fo rthe Creosoters, V.
Stokley and Flora; for the Bagmen,
Phillips and Fountain. Umpires,
Burns and Litchen.
TODAY'S GAME
E. W. Godwin's Sons plays Taylor
Colquitt in a postponed game.
TNT ARRIVES
NEW ORLEANS, July 2-W
Shipping circles late today said a !
shipment of 132 carloads of TNT
from the Fort Wingate ordnance
depot in New Mexico had arrived ;
here and was being loaded aboard
ship for Great Britain,
«
Albert F. Perry
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