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B Edldlie Ash
Disputed Score Controversy Continues Hickey Says He Will Question Umpires \ / * The disputed score game of Saturday night, June 3, at Perry stadium still is in dispute. Thomas J. Hickey of the American Association said as much Wednesday night when it was pointed out by The Times that the umpires of that Milwaukee-Indian twelve-inning contest overlooked an important item in their report to him. They failed to describe what happened to the ball walloped against the scoreboard by Frank Sigafoos with runners on second and first, one out and the score tied. President Hickey said he had been led to believe the ball went over the fence,- or out of sight, in some manner, and would communicate at once with the arbiters, Donnelly and McLaughlin, who handled the game in question. That is where The Times tripped up the umpires. It asked that question and when they said the ball always wa3 in the playing field and had merely struck the scoreboard and bounced back, the rule book was brought out covering the situation. Thereupon the umpires told The Times sports editor on Monday, June 5, that the game was over, 6 to 5, when Lee scored from second, giving the home team one more run than the visitors. tt tt tt Wishes to He Fair PREXY HICKEY said he wished to be fair in the matter and desired full details, in order that the official rules be followed. He stated that apparently only one view of the questionable Sigafoos drive had been presented to him. The Times based its opinion on its own judgment, the rule book and the reading of the rules on Monday, June 5, in the umpires’ dressing room at the stadium. The Time? sent out the score as fi to 5 on Saturday night as the game ended and notified the um pires on Sunday to consult the rules when they admitted the ball stayed in the playing field and was re trieved by Metzler, Brewer center fielder, who brought it in without trying for a play when he saw Lee score from second. Umpires are not permitted to call the length of hits when the ball remains in the playing field. o a a Busy Night on Roof THE Times was compelled to an nounce itself as official scorer of the Milwaukee series when the Star insisted its score of 8 to 5 for the June 3 night game was the cor rect count. In the press boxes that night, when Sigafoos connected, and con tinued to circle the bases, along with Callaghan, who had been on first, after Lee had scored from sec ond, it was realized there was con fusion. The drive was heard to smack the scoreboard and Metzler was seen in pursuit of it after the rebound. Two scorers agreed it was a dou ble, w'ith the score 6 to 5. The Star sports editor said he was going to rule it 8 to 5 and a homer for Siga foos. regardless of what anybody else sent out. That was before he con ferred with the umpires. The Star sports editor did not send word back to the press boxes that the umpires had declared it a home run and left the other news paper men up on the roof W'iring the score out as 6 to 5. That’s the old team-work, mates! Semi-Pro and Amateur Notes With every member of the team batting at a merry cllo Kautskys are confident of annexing their third straight victory Sunday, when they Invade Richmond. Manager Frank Kautskv announced today the locals will plav a league game at Pennsy Park on July 9. El Amigo Negro team defeated Aldephian club of the Social League Sunday, 11 to 6. behind the five-hit pitching of R. Williams and Lefty Anderson. El Amigos would like to book a game for Sunday. Write Henry Carpenter. 1909 North Capitol avenue, or call RI-9672, ask for Robert Wells. Anv team wanting the services of a good lnflelder. cal! HU-8742 between 6 and 7 p. m.. ask for Heydon. Smith All-Stars, claying in the Co-Op erative League, will be backed bv Little & Sons, funeral directors, for the re mainder of the season and will plav under that name. Saturday, the team meets West Side outing in a double-header at Brookside No. 1. Robbins and Pullens will hurl for the Undertakers. 1 A M. A. club will plav a double-head er Sunday, taking on Bridgeport Blues in the first game at 12:30 at Bridgeport and the Midway Fliers in the nightcap. All placers notice. Indianapolis Midways will clash with the strong Fortville nine Sunday at Fortville. Klngerv and Cushman will form the bat tery for the undefeated Fortville club, with Miller and Orav working for Midways. Bridgeport Blues will play Bovs' School Bisons at Plainfield Saturday afternoon, and on Sunday will tackle I A M. A. of Mickelville and Oak Hill Flashes in a double-header at Bridgeport. Bloomington Iron Firemen desire a road double-header for July 4 with a southern Indiana club Southern Indiana teams wanting August and September games write Gordon Shoulty. 1006 East First street. Bloomington. Yorktown Merchants have an open date for Sunday and want a game at Yorktown. Merchants plav Greenfield Boosters on June 25. Model Creamerv on July 2, Riv erside Olympics on Julv 4 and Indianapolis Reserves on Julv 9. For games write or wire George Auger, 111 West Main street. Muncie West Side Chevrolets will be accom panied bv a delegation of west side fans when thev plav the American Legion nine at Frankfort Sunday. The Legion club has been setting a fast pace Hurt or Young will pitch for Chevies The west tidcr:, have Julv 9 open. Write William Rider. 1542 Bcllefontaine street. Yankees Drop Six Out of Eight Road Tilts, 3 in Row to Red Sox BY JACK CUDDY I'nited Pres* Staff Corrcsoondent NEW YORK. June 15.—Despite the prevalence of excursion rates, the world champion New York Yankees find traveling so expensive this summer that it may cost them the American League pennant. Take their present trip for ex ample. They've visited only two cities, Philadelphia and Boston, and lost six out of eight games—three to the Athletics, and (of all things) three to the Red Sox, giving them a total of fourteen road defeats against twelve victories. In their own bailiwick, the New Yorkers played like champions, win ning twenty-one out of twenty-six, for a won-lost percentage of 808. against only 461 while traveling. The tail-end Bostonians made it three straight over the leading Yankees Wednesday, winning 13 to 5. This chopped the Yanks' lead over the idle Washington Senators to two garnet. Boston pounded Gomez, Brown, Pennock and Moore for fifteen hits, including homers by Rick Ferrell and Dale Alexander,, each with one aboard. Manager Joe McCarthy u tt tt That Matter of Scoring IT wasn't so many years ago that the scoring of games in In dianapolis was criticised by visiting newspaper men, who found scorers here often disagreed over hits and errors and decision to clear up doubtful points was not left to the local man ‘'officially scoring his third of the season’s games” at the time. A few years ago this painful sit uation was thought to have been corrected. The iocal scribes agreed, according to the writer’s memory, to take the word of the man scoring officially when doubtful plays came up. At least that is the way The Times understood matters. The Star failed to abide by this understanding Saturday night, June 3, but preferred to take the w-ord of the umpires, who admitted to The Times they were wrong on Monday. If the umpires told one newspaper one thing and another newspaper something different, it is evident it’s time for League Prexy Hickey to straighten ’em out. The Times still asserts umpires Donnelly and McLaughlin on Mon day, June 5, called the Sigafoos drive inside the park, “always in sight,” and not over the fence, and confess ing they were wrong about it going for a homer. 1,000 Thinlies in Chicago Carnival By United Press CHICAGO, June 15.—One thou sand of the nation’s greatest ath letes will gather in Soldier Field Friday and Saturday for one of the biggest sports carnivals on the world's fair program. Half of these athletes will com pete in the national collegiate track and field meet, the other half will compete in the tw r enty-ninth annual interscholastic track and field meet. Preliminaries will be held Friday afternoon, with the finals in the in terscholastic meet Saturday after noon, and the collegiates meet Saturday night. Indianapolis Recorders will play at An derson Saturday night and at Cloverdale Sunday. All players report for practice this afternoon and attend meeting tonight at 825 Fayette street. Apt. 2. Noble Grahm and R. Williams, nolce. Practice will te held at Northwestern nark. Ace Coal Mine will play Castleton Mer chants Sunday at Castleton. Ace play ers report at the Diamond Chain at 12 o’clock Sunday. Ace Coal has June 25 and July 4 open. Call Albert Newby. Belmont 4160. Due to a change in schedule, Indianapo lis Reserves will play Muncfe Maroons instead of Elwood. Maroons have not lost a game this season and Reserves are out to break their winning streak. Rhodius Cubs, second-place team In the Em-Roe Senior League, will plav under the name of Phoenix Products and will tackle Riverside A. A. at Riverside No. 1 Sunday. A victory for tbe Products will throw them into a tie for first place. Prod ucts desire an out-of-town game for July 4. Write Fred Blomeyer, 1150 Reis ner street. Indianapolis. Manager Bob Stuck of the Stock Coal nine has his team stepping at a fast pace, with five wins out of seven starts against state teams. Stucks have scored seventy three runs to opponents twenty-three. June 25. Julv 2 and July 4 are open and Stucks would like to hear from Cloverdale. Tipton Oilers. Crawfordsville K. of C. and others. Write Stuck Coal Company 444 Trowbridge street, or call Drexel 4869. A fast uniformed ball club needs a first string pitcher, first baseman and utility inflelder. This club is playing regular scheduled league games on Saturday and will play this Saturday at Brookside No. 2. Players wanting tryouts call Dr. 4027 or Li. 2737 at once. Uniforms will be furnished. Cloverdale Greys will be after their eighth straight victory Sundav when they men Indianapolis Recorders at Cloverdale. Lefty Drew will be on the mound for Recorders with Hutsell on the firing line for the Greys. Hutsell is unbeaten since joining the Greys. Indianapolis Central Transfer A. C.s de feated Eli Lilly nine in the Capitol City League in a double header last Saturday 10 to 3. and the second by forfeit. The Transfers will plav Indianapolis Bleach ing this Saturday at Rhodius No. 2 in a double header at 2 p. m. All players re port at 12:30. Transfers will plav at Traders Point Sunday. Players will leave i 1029 South Alabama street at 12 noon Sunday. and first baseman Lou Gehrig were banished from the game for disput ing an umpire's decision. The idle Philadelphia Athletics replaced Cleveland at fourth posi tion when the Indians were smoth ered by Detroit. 13 to 2. Fred Mar berry registered his season's ninth victory. Johnny Stone of Detroit had a perfect day at bat with a homer and three singles. Earl Aver ill of the Indians enjoyed similar success with a homer, a double and two singles. St. Louis crushed Chicago. 14 to 1. Ted Gullic made a Brownie homer with one aboard in the fourth. Chi cago contributed five errors. The Chicago Cubs took possession of fourth place in the National cir cuit by blanking Cincinnati, 7 to 0, dropping the Reds from a fourth place tie to the second division. Charley Root held the Reds to two singles. Brooklyn replaced Boston at sixth position by beating the Phil lies. 6 to 3, aided by three Quaker errors. Homers by Chuck Klein and Don Hurst In the sixth accounted for the tallies, The lL'ding New York Giants Indianapolis Times Sports Indians Pause in A. A. Chase for Exhibition Tribe Tackles Washington Big Leaguers Here Today; Double-Header Is Lost to Saints; Columbus Red Birds Invade Stadium Friday. BY EDDIE ASH Time* Sports Editor The Indians stumbled in both ends of the double-header with St. Paul out at Perry stadium Wednesday and the Apostles annexed the tilts, 7 to 3 and 8 to 5. The Tribesmen were held to six hits by Miles Thomas in the twilight st-uggle and Slim Harriss beat them under the lights despite the fact the home nine collected thirteen blows. The night fracas was spotted with frequent misplays by both clubs and Logan and Daglia, Tribe hurlers, were unable to stem the attack of the Northmen. The Hoosiers paused in their A. A. campaigning today and took on the Washington Senators in an exhibition here at 3 p. m. Joe Cronin, Senator pilot, promised to use his regulars to please the will of the fans and his two comedian coaches, Nick Altrock and A1 Schacht, also were to be on hand to amuse the spectators with their funny antics. They are professional laugh provokers and each season finds them with some thing new 7 in rib-tickling stunts. On Friday night, "Grotto night" at the stadium, the Indians will take on the league-leading Columbus Red Birds, the team that will lose four stars after Saturday midnight as the result of a ruling made here on Wednesday when the A. A. mag nates held a session behind locked doors and convicted the Birds of violating the league salary limit. Sigafoos Presses Record Frank Sigafoos, popular Tribe second sacker, stretched his batting streak to thirty-four consecutive games when he delivered a single in each tilt Wednesday. He hit one safe-in the sixth inning of the first battle and then went to the ninth round of the nightcap before he lined one to center for a safe blow. It was a narrow 7 escape for Frank. The league record is thirty-six games. The Saints staged four-run ral lies in the third inning in both games Wednesday and these early tally-clusters encouraged them to go on and fatten their run-totals and batting averages They collected thirteen safeties in the twilight action and fourteen under the lights. Turner and Bolen toiled on the Tribe mound in the first affair, Turner going to the showers in the third. Four Hits for Wingard In the series finale Lefty Logan was knocked off the home slab in the third session and Daglia went in and stayed the remainder of the way. Ernie Wingard was the best hitter for the men of Kiliefer gainst the lankly Slim Harriss w r hen he collected four blows in five ef forts. Both clubs appeared tired in the last tilt and a flock of miscues was charged against each crew. Four Columbus Tilts The Columbus series at the sta dium will be played as follows: One game Friday night, Grotto and regular ladies’ night; one game Sat urday night and a double-header Sunday afternoon. On Friday mem bers of the Grotto drill team, band and drum corps will be admitted free and w 7 omen fans will be admit ted free to the grand stand, with payment of 10 cents federal amuse ment tax. The Grotto drill team will go into action on the field at 6 p. m. and the ball game will begin at 8:15. SEEDED STARS ADVANCE By United Press NEW ALBANY, Ind., June 15. Seeded players had advanced al most without effort today to the quarter final round of the men’s singles division in the state open tennis tournament. Lefty Bryan, Chattanooga, Tenn., •seeded No. 1, defeated Ivan Fleisch er, New Albany, 6-1, 6-1; John Mc- Diarmid, Ft. Worth, Tex., downed Ferd Wrege, New 7 Albany, 6-1, 6-0; Daniel Barr, Dallas, Tex., whipped Creel Brown, Anchorage, Ky., 6-3, 6-2; and Arnold Simons, Louisville, won from Jack Smith of Texas, 6-3, 6-3. City Softball Gossip SOFT BALL NOTES The fast Granada theater tedm In the Leisure Hour League defeated Hawthornes Tuesday, 13 to 7. Stuart. Granada pitcher, struck out eight men and allowed only five hits. Granada's runs were the result of heavy hitting by Glover. Coffin and Arnold. Rav was best for the losers. Granada's play Beanblossoms today at Gar field. Victory of school No. 22 over Morris Pharmacy. 7 to 4. featured the Leisure- Hour soft ball games Tuesday. Hawthorne lost to Granada theater. 13 to 7; Beanblos eom easily defeated Ringers, 11 to 5; Tuxedo Ramblers failed to stop the Brook side team, the latter winning. 13 to 3; R. C A. nosed out East Washington Mer chants, 17 to 13, and Rosner Drugs tri umphed over Barret Pharmacy. 22 to 10. Brookside, Beanblossom, school No. 22, and Granada theater teams lead the twelve team circuit with five wins and one lost, each. The Indiana National bank indodr team won its seventh and eighth straight games defeating R. c A s. 6 to 2 and the Rock wood A C.s. 9 to 2. Hitting of Bob Lin dop and pitching of Lefty Rugenstein were the features of both came*. The Money Changers will tagle with Eli Lilv's in a league game at Rhodius Park today spotted Boston five runs in the first game, but won out, 8 to 5. Parmelee, Bell and Luque held the Braves to i three hits, although Parmelee ; walked five in the first. St. Louis kept pace with New York by nosing out Pittsburgh, 3 to 2, when Joe Medwick’s sixth inning double drove in the winning tally. George Watkins tied the score for the Cards with a homer in the fourth. Bill Hallahan registered his eighth mound victory of the season. AUTO LOANS'*'*! f REFINANCING^^i^rI^T If / / 1 LOWEST RATES 20 MONTHS TO PAY W. WASH. ST. ,S. INDIANAPOLIS, THURSDAY, JUNE 15, 1933 Hook, Lee on Fistic Program at Stadium Dale Miller, matchmaker for Sta dium A. C., which will make its de but in promoting open-air boxing at Perry stadium next Thursday night, has completed the thirty-four round card, which will be headlined by Tracy Cox, local lightw'eight w7al loper, and Lew Massey, Philadel phia. Miller has signed Henry Hook, popular hard-punching Indianapo lis bantam, ror the eight-round semi-w'indup. He will meet Sammy Su r eet, Louisville, who stopped a string of wins for Hook last winter. The local bantam is anxious to avenge this loss. Sw’eet is said to tote just as much power in his gloves as Hook. Another hard puncher and will ing mixer, Paul Lee, the promising Tennessee bantam making head quarters here, has a spot on the card in the top six-rounder, where he is matched with Sonny Brent of Louisville. Eddie Metz, Danville feather, faces Joey Lapelle of Louisville in an other six, and Paul Waggoner, local At Stadium Wednesday (First Game) ST. PAUL AB R H O A E Hill, .cf 5 0 0 4 0 0 Jeffries, 2b 5 1 2 3 4 0 Rosenthal, If 4 2 1 1 o 0 Todt. lb 5 2 3 6 1 0 Fenner c 5 1 1 9 2 0 Radcliff, rs 4 0 2 1 0 0 Hopkins. 3b 4 0 1 1 1 0 Beck-ss 4 0 2 1 0 1 M. Thomas, p 4 1 1 1 1 0 Totals 40 7 13 27 9 1 INDIANAPOLIS AB R H O A E Lee, ss 3 1 0 1 1 2 Cooney, cf 4 1 1 3 1 0 Chapman, rs 3 1 1 4 n 0 Sigafoos, 2b 4 0 1 2 1 1 Wingard, lb 3 0 0 3 0 0 gedore. If 4 0 1 4 0 0 Riddle, c 4 0 2 10 2 0 White. 3b 4 0 0 0 2 0 Turner, p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Bolen, p 2 0 0 n 0 n An &le.v 1 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 3 6 27 7 3 Angley batted for Bolen in ninth. st - p aul 004 020 100— 7 Indianapolis 000 003 000— 3 f -s uns t l ba^ t ? d in—Rosenthal. Radcliff, Jes- Hookins (21. Beck. Chapman <2l, Wingard. Two-base nits Chapman Cooney, Todt. Three-base hit —Jeffries! tn° U ieffrF? yS T I Vt dcile S'Kafoos; Fenner R J f er ?. ' n Left on bases —Indianapolis, 9 ' ® ase on calls—Off Bolen, 3' off Tnomas. 4. Struck out—By Turner jL'-bv. Bolen, 6; by M. Thomas, 9. Hits— Ui ff fi T 2 t n LU n 2 V 3 - innin * s: off Bolen. 6 in 0 J-d innings. Losing pitcher—-Turner of m game—i 0 66 nS ° n and Devormer - Time (Second Game) ST. PAUE AB R H O A E Hill, cf 4 5 3 2 0 ii 2t> 5 0 0 4 6 1 Todt, lb 5 1 2 10 0 1 Pasenal. If 5 1 3 0 0 1 Raaclifl, rs .4 1 2 3 0 0 Hopkins. 3b 3 1 0 1 3 n Beck, ss 3 1 2 2 3 1 Guiliani, c .4 1 1 5 0 0 Harriss, p 5 0 1 0 2 0 Totals 40 8 14 27 14 4 INDIANAPOLIS AB R H O A E Lee, ss 5 0 2 1 4 1 Cooney, cf 5 1 2 0 1 0 Chapman, rs 5 1 1 2 0 0 Sigafoos, 2b .5 1 I 2 3 1 Wingard, lb 5 1 4 7 : 0 0 Bedore, If 5 0 1 2 0 0 Riddle, c 4 0 1 10 2 2 White, 3b 4 1 0 3 1 1 Logan, p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Daglia, p 3 0 1 0 3 0 Rosenberg 0 0 0 0 0 0 Thomas 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 41 5 13 27 14 5 Rosenberg batted for Daglia in ninth and walked. Thomas ran for Rosenberg. St. Paul 004 021 100—8 Indianapolis 000 012 002—5 Runs batted in—Todt. Paschal (2), Beck < 2l. Radcliff, Harriss, Bedore <2l, sigafoos 1 21. Two-base hits—Lee, Wingard, Har riss, Cooney. Chapman. Three-base hit— Paschal. Sacrifice—Jeffries. Double plays —Lee to Sigafoos to Wingard; Jeffries to Beck to Todt. Left on bases —Indianapo- lis, 10; St. Paul, 12. Bases on balls—Off Daglia, 5; off Harriss. 1. Struck out—By Logan. 2: by Daglia. 5; by Harriss. 4. Hits—Off Logan. 7 in 2 2-3 innings; off Daglia. 7 in 6 1-3 innings. Hit bv pitcher —By Logan tHopkinsJ.. Wild pitch—Dag lia.. Losing pitcher—Logan.. Umpires— Devormer and Johnson.. Time of game— -2:06. Tribe Regulars at Bat AB. H. Pet Sigafoos. if 232 94 .40: ' Cooney, p-of 131 42 .321 Wingard, If 218 68 .3 i Rosenberg, of 134 40 .299 Chapman, of 174 50 .28' Bedore, if 152 45 ,29( Riddle, c 95 26 .27* i White, if 174 45 .25! j Callaghan, of 198 51 ,25f Angley. c , 119 39 .2i' i Lee. if 119 26 .21! Gentlemen’s Fine Clothes MADE TO ORDER KAHN Second Floor Kahn Bldr. Join Terrymen in Big Trade Lefty O’Doul feather, tackles Frankie Gierke, In dianapalis, in the opening four. According to Miller, both Cox and Massey have agreed to a 138-pound weight limit. This will be a job for the Indianapolis puncher, and he is working out daily at Olympic gym. Massey will arrive hers Mon day to complete his training. 25 DAYS AT DADE PARK By United Press OWENSBORO, Ky., June 15.- There will be twenty-five days of racing at the Dade park track, lo cated between Henderson and Evans ville, this summer. James C. Ellis, president of the Dade Park Jockey Club, announced today that dates running from Aug. 12 to Sdpt. 9, inclusive, had been granted by Kentucky racing com mission. / |pOBOBOOOOOBOiaOBOBOOOOOBOBOOOBOBOn ! 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M. ——— TVP Awnings, fi* 1 OQ ■ league BaaebdlU DiJC M cord. 2.vfoot roll OUCi while they last Pr. i94 dOBOBOBOBOBOOnBOBOBOBOBOBOaOBOBO^ PAGE 14 1 Lefty Clark Pena Outpoints Filipino Boxer By United Press CHICAGO, June 15. Johnny Pena, New York featherweight, out pointed Varias Milling of the Philip pines in a fifteen-round bout at Mills stadium Wednesday night. It was the first fifteen-round bout held in Illinois since boxing was legalized in 1926. Pena wegihed 128, Mill ing 126. The bout was even at the end of ten rounds, but Pena finished stronger and outpointed the Fili pino in the last few rounds. Gets Another Chance AFTER serving a ten-day suspen sion and paying a SSOO fine for breaking training, big George Eam shaw, ace Athletics’ right-hander, has been reinstated and will make his first mound start for Connie Mack Saturday against the Red Sox. Giants Trade Leslie for OT)oul and Clark Terry Gets Veteran Southpaw Pitcher and 1932 Bat King for Hard-Hitting Substitute First Sacker, in Biggest Swap of Year. By United Press NEW YORK, June 15. —Sam Leslie, slugging first base man who has been understudying Bill Terry, today was traded by the New York Giants to the Brooklyn Dodgers for Lefty Clark and Lefty O’Doul. Based upon the quality of the men involved the deal, which came on the final day of the trading season, is the most important of the year. O'Doul, batting champion in 1932 with an average of 368, has been off form this season, batting under .260, and has spent much time on the bench. However, baseball men pointed out that last year he had a midseason slump and then closed the season with a rush that brought him the National League title. i Leslie has been with *.he Giants several years, but the presence of Terry has kept him on the bench most of the time. He specialised in pinch-hitting, where he was a star, breaking up many ball games with long hits and home runs. When Terry was injured in April and out for several weeks. Leslie stepped in at first base and led all National League first saekers with a .327 batting average, keeping the Giants near the top of the league. Clark, a veteran of many cam paigns. gives the Giants another southpaw pitcher, bolstering the New Yorkers’ weakest position. Al though Clark has lost several games this year with the faltering seventh place Dodgers, he is expected to be a winner with the Terrymen. Last year he won 20 and lost 12 for Brooklyn. He has won 2 and lost 4 this year. Major Leaders LEADING BATTERS Player—Club. O. AB. R. H. Pet. Simmons, White Sox. 54 222 44 84 .378 Chapman, Yankees.. 47 168 39 61 .363 Martin. Cardinals 50 204 42 74 .363 Schulte, Senators 47 178 36 64 .360 Klein. Phillies 54 221 S5 79 .358 HOME RUNS Ruth. Yankees.. . 14 Klein. Phillies 11 Gehrig, Yankees. 14 Berger. Braves.... 11 Foxx. Athletics... 141 Kg’ **' BB lr : B| ..L flv * u pr T Eight Iloosier Stars in Meet By United Prrfs BLOOMINGTON, Ind.. June 15 - Eight athletes will defend Indiana university’s national collegiate track and field championship at Chicago Friday and Saturday Coach E. C. Hayes and seven members of his squad left here for Chicago today. Those making the trip are Charles Hornbostel, Ivan Fuqua, Noble Biddinger. Cliff Wat son, Clarence Crouch, Donald Neese and Frank Kruchten. Wesley Bus by, discus thrower and shot put ter. working at the world's fair, will join them there. Joe Humphries Is Recovering By United Press FAIRHAVEN. N. J.. June 15.—Joe Humphries, veteran boxing an nouncer, was recovering today from a stroke of apoplexy, but probably will not be able to officiate at the Jack Sharkey-Primo Camera heavy weight title bout on June 29.