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The Indianapolis times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1922-1965, July 17, 1933, Home Edition, Image 10

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By Joe Williams
Fans Hail Terry as Giants Keep Top
nun
Club Plays for Him—Didn't for McGraw
nun
All-Star Game Destroyed Illusions
YORK, July 17.—The spectacle of the not greatly
improved Giants on top under Bill Terry, the new man
ager, whereas a year ago they were fluctuating between
sixth, seventh and eight places under John J. McGraw, has
got the sorority sisters buzzing.
Doesn't this prove, they demand to know, that the manager makes
the team? If it does, then it is the first time any such proof has been
written into the records of the game for more than fifty years. What
it probably does prove is that the Giants are playing for Terry and that
they weren’t playing for McGraw.
Get- any baseball manager to take his hair down and he must admit
there is no such thing as a ipagic formula in the dugout, and that if
he isn't equipped with Grade A material, his chances of winning a cham
pionship are less than optimistic. Napoleon had the correct slant. God
is usually on the side of the heaviest battalions.
aaa* a a a
call Connie Mack the master strategist. Yet he spent so many
years in the cellar that he began to resemble a washing machine. Tris
Speaker was hailed as a miracle man when he brought Cleveland its only
American League pennant in 1920. But in subsequent years, Speaker
couldn't even win in the minors.
Clarence Rowland came out of a tap room in Peoria, 111., to lead
the White Sox to a championship. Gabby Street was hanging out the
Monday wash in his back yard down home in Missouri when a phone
call from St. Louis made him manager of the Cardinals —the last Na
tional League team to win a world series.
Any well-grounded baseball man can won if he has the players. True,
some can get more out of players than others, and when the issue is close
this can become the deciding factor. Out in Chicago. Frank Chance was
rhapsodized as the peerless leader. He had the men then. In New York
he didn't and he was a failure.
ana a a a
rpuE list is long and conclusive. McGraw and Mack were rival mana
-I gers in the all-star game last week. They had at their disposal the
cream of the crop, the pick of their respective leagues. You or I could
have managed those teams into championships. They would have made
us look like master minds, plus.
Incidentally, that game destroyed some of the romantic illusions that
have grown up around the managerial guild. Principally the one about
machine play, co-ordination and delicacy of balance—virtues which sup
posedly spring from the masterful planning and divine perspicacity of
the “Stalins of the sidelines.”
The only place these virtues can show is in defensive play. There is
a theory that to be effective on defense infielders and outfielders must
work together as a unit for a certain length of time, become accustomed
to each other's style of play, familiarize themselves w r ith all the twists
and turns that may develop in the course of a game.
This theory was completely blasted in the all-star game. Neither
team had more than the customary fifteen minutes fielding practice. A
few of the players were from the same team, but for the most part they
were, in the manner of speaking, total strangers. But they all had one
thing in common. They knew their trade.
Yank Netters Face England;
France May Draft Borotra
*
By I nihil Press
PARIS, July 17.—International
tennis interest shifted from Wim
bledon to Paris today, stimulated by
announcement of the American Da
vis cup team that will compete
against England in the interzone
final, and by indications that France
will draft Jean Borotra to play the
singles later in the challenge round.
The same United States team
that made clean sweeps after tying
Canada and Argentina will meet the
English at Roland Garros stadium
in a five-match interzone final,
starting Friday.
♦ Standings and Results ♦
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
vy. i.. Pot.
Columbus -'} '}}
Minnrapolls }] -.’•J;
St. Paul J. 1 };*
Toledo . . |j [5 •{.:*
Louisville ,*J < •},<?
Milwaukee •• ); ■}••<
Kansas City 39 o 5 .41a
AMERICAN LEAGUE
W. L. Pet.. W. L. Pet.
Wash. .53 30 .039 Detroit . 40 45 .471
N Y 53 ■" Cleve 40 47 .460
Phila ' 43 40 516 Boston . . 35 43 .422
Chic .. . . 42 42 .500 St. L .. 33 57 .367
NATIONAL I.EAOCE
W. L. Pet. W. L. Pet.
N Y 48 33 .593 Boston . 43 43 .300
Chic 48 J 0 .5 Vi BiT.lvil 36 43 .456
Pitts .... 43 38 531 Phila 37 47 .440
St. L .... 44 41 .518 Cin . . . 36 50 .419
Games Today
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
INDIANAPOLIS at 3linneat>olis.
Louisville at St. Paul.
Columbus at Kansas City.
Toledo at Mi.natikee.
AMERICAN I EAGI'E
Detroit at Philadelphia.
(Only game scheduled, i
NATIONAL LF.AGCE
Brooklyn at Pittsburgh (two games),
(Only games scheduled >
Independent and Amateur
Baseball Notes, Gossip
Mont# Carlos are without a game for
Sundav and would like to hear from a
strong' state club wanting to book a good
Negro team Write or wire Martin Moore,
1800 Northwestern avenue.
St, Pats lost to Klee-Coleman nine in
a ten-inning struggle Sunday. 6 to 5
Young and Burkert were the pitchers, each
allowing eight hits. Burkert continued
his sensational hitting and fielding to
force the game into extra innings. Two
of his blows were a triple and home run.
Dunn also placed well for the losers.
Schoenecker. Babcock and Young were best
for the winners.
Mars Hill Cycloncet defeated Stanns.
16 to 10, with Teckenbrook striking out
thirteen batsmen. Saturday morning.
Cyclones trounced Maywood. 32 to ft. with
Bier pitching. Teams wanting games in
the 10-15-year-old class. write Charles
Beers R. R. 3. Box 536-B. Indianapolis.
Indianapolis White Sox desire a game
with a strong team having access to a
diamond. Ben Dans Merchants. Mickley
ville and Riverside Olympics, notice Call
or write John Murphy, 320 Grace street,
phone Dr. 3051-M
Danville Browns desire a game lor
Wednesday. Write or rail Acc Edwards,
Thompsons restaurant, Danville. Ind.
RHODIUS SWIM VICTOR
Scoring 42 points. Rhodius park
captured the second city recreation
al swimming carnival at Warfleigh
beach Sunday. The host team was
second with 26 points.
A sensational sprint in the last ten
yards gave Nancy Baumhoffer of
Rhodius victory over Betty Graber
of Antlers hotel, who led all the
way in the half-mile river swim for
.girls. Jesse Kirk of Rhodius took
a big lead at the start and won the
-boys' event bv fifty yards over the
.same route, while Fowler of Rhodius
won the diving laurels.
SEARS TRIUMPHS AGAIN
Raymond Sears. Butler university
star, won the fifth leg of the In
diana-Kentucky A. A U. two-mile
teeplechase here Sunday, running
the course in 9:21 to lower the state
record of 9:24, set by himself earlier
this year.
Winston Griffin. Sheridan, was
second and Harold Love. Butler,
third. Twenty-six finished.
• CAMPBELL RACE VICTOR
TERRE HAUTE. Ind., July 17
Red Campbell. Benton. 111., won the
twenty-flve-mile feature race and a
five-mile preliminary at Jungle Park
speedway Sunday. Harry McQuinn,
Indianapolis, was second in the fea
ture and also captured a five-miler.
Ellsworth" Vines, Wilmer Allison,
George Lott and John Van Ryn will
play for the United States, with
Keith Gledhill serving as alternate.
When the draw is made later this
week, it is expected to show Vines
and Allison entered in the singles
and Lott and Van Ryn teaming for
the doubles.
The English team is expected to
be the same one that defeated Aus
tralia in the European zone final
last week at Wimbledon, with Fred
Perry and Bunny Austin handling
the singles, and Perry or Harold Lee
and G. P. Hughes in the doubles.
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
(First Garnet
Toledo 012 300 000— 6 11 4
Kansas Citv 420 400 OOx—lo 12 2
Lawson. Lee and Roiber: Carson, Brown.
Mails and Gaston.
(Second Game)
Toledo 001 201 000— 4 13 1
Kansas Citv 410 000 OOx— 5 10 2
Winegarner and Healev; Garland and
Gaston.
(First Game)
Columbus 000 000 013— 4 10 2
Milwaukee 000 204 35x—14 15 0
W. Lee. Heusser and Delancev: Caldwell
and Young.
(Second Garnet
Columbus 122 000 100— 6 9 1
Milwaukee 101 000 001— 3 10 1
Weise and Delancev; Stielv. Millin. Coff
man and Bengough.
(First Game)
Louisville 100 001 000— 2 6 0
Minneapolis 000 000 100— 1 7 2
McKain and Erickson; Petty and Glenn.
(Second Garnet
Louisville 102 020 001— 6 13 1
Minneapolis 210 100 022 8 13 2
Marcum. Penner and Thompson; Mur
ray. Vandenberg. Tauscher and Glenn.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
(Fourteen Innings)
Cleveland .... 000 010 000 000 01—2 12 1
Boston 010 000 000 000 00—1 5 0
Hudlin and Pvtlak; Weiland and R. Fer
rell.
St. Louis ... 010 000 006—7 11 0
Washington 000 000 000—0 4 1
Hadley and Shea. Ruel. Whitehill, Mc-
Afee. Russell and Sewell. Berg.
Chicago at New r York, postponed; rain.
Detroit and Philadelphia; not scheduled.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
lFirst Game—Fifteen Innings!
New York 000 000 000 000 000—0 9 0
Cincinnati . . 000 000 000 000 001—1 11 1
Parmelee and Mancuso; Lucas and
Lombardi. Hemslev.
(Second Garnet
New York 000 100 000—1 6 1
Cincinnati 000 000 000—0 8 1
Hubbell and Richards; Derringer. Smith
and Lombardi.
(First Game)
Boston 100 000 010—2 7 0
Chicago 000 000 100—1 10 2
Brandt and Hogan; Malone and Hart
nett.
(Second Game)
Boston 000 010 000—1 7 0
Chicago 000 002 Olx—3 11 0
Zachary and Hargrave; Bush and Hart
nett.
(First Gamei
Philadelphia 001 000 100— 2 7 1
St. Louis 100 210 OOx—4 12 0
Elliott, Rhem. Liska and Davis; Halla
han and Wilson
(Second Game)
Philadelphia 000 002 240—8 13 1
St. Louis 110 000 000 —2 6 3
Hansen and Davis; Carelton. Johnson
and O Farrell.
Pittsburgh at Brooklyn, postponed; rain.
Major Leaders
LEADING RATTERS
„ _ G AB R H Pet.
Foxx. Athletics 81 302 79 113 .374
Simmons. White Sox 84 353 61 129 365
Cronin. Senators . 83 329 57 120 365
Klein. Phillies 84 341 57 124 364
Davis. Phillies .78 282 30 100 355
HOME RUNS
Foxx. Athletics... 26 GehriK. Yankees 17
Ruth. Yankees . 24 Berger, Braves 17
Klein. Phillies.. 17
City Softball Notes #
Prospect A C desires games for Monday
and Friday mornings Cal! Or 2498 ask
for Martin A. C. plays in the 18-20-
vear-old class.
Rock wood A C nosed out Chevrolet
Bodies. 2 to 1. in ten innings. Ostermeyer
allowing only two hits.
Boys. 15 years and older, living In the
vicinity of Forty-second and P’ftv-second
streets between College and Keystone,
wanting to play indoor baseball call
after 6:30 p. m. on Mondays or Friday at
4507 or dfSO3 Manlove avenue, or 4412
Caroline Avenue.
\
Indianapolis Times Sports
I Tribe Drops 2 in 3 to
| Saints, Faces Millers
i
Burwell Turns Back Apostles in Sunday Nightcap, 3 to 2;
Slim Harriss Hurls 10-to-2 Victory in Opener;
Hoosiers Also Lose Saturday.
By Timra Special
MINNEAPOLIS. July 17.-—Red Killefer and his fourth-place Indians
moved across the river today to continue their diamond warfare after
dropping two of the three week-end struggles with St. Paul.
The Hoosiers will be here four days for five games with the second
place Millers.
Bill Burwell’s right arm and some classy fielding kept Emmet Mc-
Cann's from making a complete sweep of the week-end St. Paul
action. He stopped the Saints in the second tussle of Sunday’s double
header. 3 to 2. after the Tribe had tumbled in the opener, 10 to 2.
Bill Thomas was routed during a four-run attack in the first inning
Saturday, and the Indians were sunk, 5 to 2, with Floyd Newkirk hurling
brilliant five-hit ball for the winners.
Vi allace and
Baker Drill
A strong supporting card is being
lined up by the Washington A. C.
for its fistic entertainment to be
staged at Sports arena, Pennsyl
vania and North streets, Thursday
night, In which Roy Wallace and
Rosy (Kid) Baker, local rivals, are
to meet in the feature bout of ten
rounds.
Baker has been going through
long workouts each afternoon at
the Washington A. C. gym. His
handlers declare he is out to stop
Wallace, a feat that never has been
accomplished in any ring.
Wallace is finishing his training
at Chicago and will fight out of that
city in the future. Paul Monahan,
his new manager, declares Roy is in
fine shape.
A special six-rounder between
light heavyweights, two other sixes
and a four-round opener will com
plete Thursday's card.
At St. Paul Sunday
(First Game)
INDIANAPOLIS
AB R H O A E
Lavne, If 4 1 3 0 „
Lee. ss 3 0 1 1 0 n
Callaghan, rs .2 o 0 3 1 n
Sigafoos. 2b . 4 0 1 1 an
K, rd ' f lb 3 0 0 8 2 0
Coonev. cf 4 0 0 2 n n
Bedore. 3b ” 4 0 0 2 1 2
Angley. c 4 j j 4 A ,
gaelia. p 1 0 0 2 3 0
B°l?n 1 0 0 0 0 0
Tising. p 1 0 0 0 1 n
Totals 31 2 6 24 13 3
Bolen batted for Daglia in eighth.
ST. PAUL
AB R H O A E
Min. cf 5 1 2 1 0 0
Jeffne.v 4 2 4 0 2 0
Radcliff. rs 4 1 0 1 0 0
Paschal If 3 2 2 2 0 0
Todt. lb 3 0 0 14 0 0
Hopkins. 3b 4 1 1 0 3 0
Beck, ss 4 1 1 1 5 0
Giuliani, c 4 2 2 8 1 0
Harriss. o 4 0 0 0 1 0
Tota'i 35 10 12 27 13 0
Indianapolis 000 010 010— 2
St. Paul 002 100 07x—10
Runs batted in—Angley. Sigafoos. Hill
1 21. Jeffries (3t. Todt, Paschal. Beck 121
Giuliani. Two-base hits—Jeffries (2t
Paschal. Three-base hit—Giuliani. Home
runs—Jeffries. Angley. Stolen bases—Hill
1 21. Sigafoos. Sacrifice—Radcliff. Todt
Double plays—Giuliani to Todt: Jeffries to
Beck to Todt. Left on bases—lndianapo
lis. 7; St. Paul. 5. Base on balls—Off
Harriss. 5; off Daglia. 2. Struck out—
Bv Daglia. 2; by Harriss. 7. Hits—Off
Daglia. 6 in 7 innings; off Tising. 6 in
1 inning. Wild pitch—Tising. Losing
Ditcher—Daglia. Umpires—Dunn and
Clayton—Time. 1:40.
(Second Game)
INDIANAPOLIS
AB R H O A E
Layne. If 4 0 1 1 0 0
Lee. ss 4 0 0 0 4 0
Callaghan, rs 3 1 0 4 0 0
Sipafoos. 2b 4 0 1 3 2 0
Wingard. lb 4 1 1 8 0 0
Cooney, cf 3 0 0 6 0 0
Bcdore. 3b 3 1 1 2 4 0
Riddle c 3 0 1 3 1 0
Burnell, p 3 0 1 0 1 0
Totals 31 3 6 27 12 0
ST. PAUL
AB R H O A E
Hill, cf 4 0 1 2 0 0
Jeffries. 2b 4 1 1 4 5 V
Radcliff. rs 4 1 2 1 0 0
Paschal. If 4 0 2 1 0 0
Fenner, c 3 0 0 3 2 0
Todt. ib 4 0 1 12 2 0
Hopkins. 3b 4 0 1 0 1 0
Beck, ss 3 0 0 3 4 0
Yd" 1 0 0 0 0 0
Munns, p 3 0 1 1 1 0
Totals 34 2 9 27 15 ”1
Yde batted for Beck in ninth.
Indianapolis 021 000 000—3
st - Raul 200 000 000—2
Runs batted In—Radcliff, Paschal. Rid
dle Lavne. Two-base hits—Lavne Pas
chal. Jeffries. Radcliff. Three-base hit—
Wingard. Left on base—lndianapolis 4;
St Paul. 6 Double plays—Beck to Jeff
ries to Todt; Bedore to Sigafoos to Win
gard. Bases on balls—Off Burwell. 1; off
Munns, 3 Struck out—By Burwell. 3; by
Munns, 2 Umpires—Clayton and Dunn.
Time—l:39.
SATURDAY'S GAME
Indianapolis 000 001 010— 2 5 1
St- Paul 400 001 OOx— 5 12 1
Thomas. Tising and Angley; Newkirk and
Fenner.
Keil, Mitchell, King and
McGuire Citv Golf inners
j
Dick Keil. Dave Mitchell and
Vaughn King of South Grove, and
Johnny McGuire of Coffin will
tangle in semi-final matches of the
Indianapolis public links champion
ship at Riverside. They survived
the opening pair of eighteen-hole
matches at South Grove Sunday.
Mitchell takes on King and Mc-
Guire faces Keil. with Mitchell and
McGuire favored to tangle in the
thirty-six-hole tussle at Coffin on
Sunday, July 23.
Keil, ex-Washington high school
star who first gained prominence in
The Times’ annual schoolboy golf
classic, was upset hero of the open
ing day play.
He topped Ed Urich of Coffin in
the initial round. 1 up in twenty
one holes, and then came back to
eliminate Clark Espie of Pleasant
Run, one of the four players who
will represent the city in the na
tional tourney at Portland. Ore.,
next month, in the afternoon.
3 and 2.
In his match with Urich, Keil
forced the match into extra holes
when his drive No. 18 passed the
green and landed on a clay founda
tion in a ridge near a pathway. He
moved his ball, believing he could
get a better lie without penalty, but
was called by Urich and forced to
forfeit the hole.
He made a wonderful recovery
after hooking his drive on the nine
teenth to get a halve in the birdies,
broke even on the twentieth and
then sank a fifteen-foot putt on the
twenty-first to tSrin with a 4.
INDIANAPOLIS, MONDAY, JULY 17, 1933
Slim Harriss was too tough for
the Hoosiers in the opener Sunday.
The best the Tribe could do was six
hits, which were scattered over four
innings.
Pete Daglia hurled the first seven
innings for the Indians and was
trailing 3 to 1 when lifted in the
eighth for a pinch hitter.
The Hoosiers’ made their only
threat in the eighth, when Layne
singled after one down, Callaghan
walked, Sigafoos singled to score
Layne, and Wingard wn’ked, but
Cooney flied to Paschal for the
third out.
The Tribe’s first marker was
scored by Angley, who homcred over
the right field wall in the fifth in
ning. Jack Tising took up the
Tribe hurling in the eighth and was
hammered hard. Two errors were
mixed with six hits to give the
Saints seven runs before the side
was retired.
Jeffries, Saints second sacker, led
the winners’ attack in the first game
with a homer, two doubles and
single in four trips.
Doubles by Jeffries, Radcliff and
Paschal in the first inning sent the
Saints off to a two-run lead in the
nightcap, but Burwell tightened
and although he allowed nine hits
during the game, three more than
the Tribe got off Munns, he kept
them scattered.
In the second frame, Wingard
tripled, Bedore walked, Riddle and
Burwell singled and Layne rolled out
to shove two markers across the
rubber and knot the count. The win
ning run was chalked up in the
third when Callaghan walked,
Sigafoos singled, Wingard forced
Sigafoos, Callaghan going to third
and Marty scored on the double
steal with Wingard.
Johnny Cooney continued his
brilliant flychasing in center field
for the Indians, getting six putouts
in the second game, four of them of
the spectacular variety.
Franklin Races
Open Wednesday
By Timm Special
FRANKLIN, Ind., July 17.—Rec
ord-breaking fields are expected in
the harness races at the Franklin
fair here Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday, with a total of $1,200 offered
in the eight events schdeuled. Sev
eral prominent stables are repre
sented by the 150 horses already on
the grounds.
The program will be opened
Wednesday afternoon with the 2:28
trot and the 2:13 pace. The Thurs
day card consists of the 2:20 trot,
the 2:22 pace and the 2-year-old
trot, and on Friday a 2:28 pace,
the 2:14 trot and the 2-year-old
pace, all for purses of $l5O, will be
held. The three-heat plan will be
used in determining winners.
Flanagan, Medica Shine in
National A. A. U. Swim Meet
Bp United Press
CHICAGO, July 17.—America’s
chances of regaining the world's
swimming title lost to Japan in the
1932 Olympic games appeared
brighter today as a result of the
brilliant performances of two young
sters in the national A. A. U. cham
pionships.
Ralph Flanagan. 15-year-old Mi
ami high school boy, and Jack Me
dica, 18-year-old University of Wash
ington freshman, carried off the
individual laurels during the three
day meet last week-end in the
world's fair lagoon.
Mitchell and McGuire were the
only members of the four-man
Harding cup team lo survive. The
fourth member, Les Muesing of
Pleasant run, dropped a 1 up de
cision to King in the second round.
Complete results Sunday were:
FIRST ROUND •
Dave Mitchell. South Grove, defeated Art
Lockwood Jr.. Pleasant Run. 5 and 4
John McGuire. Coffin, defeated Charles
Boswell. Coffin. 5 and 4.
Les Muesing. Pleasant Run. defeated
Nelson Marks. Coffin. 1 up.
Clark Esnie. Pleasant Run. defeated Er
val Hilligoss. South Grove. 5 and 4.
Dick Kell. South Grove, defeated Ed
Urich. Coffin. 1 up. twenty-one holes.
Harold Stricklin. Pleasant Run. defeated
Bobbv Dale. Riverside, 2 up.
Dick McCrearv. Pleasant Run. won from
i George Dennv. Coffin, bv default.
Vaughn King. South Grove, defeated
i George Petersen. South Grove. 1 up
QUARTER FIN AES
Mitchell defeated McCrearv. 5 and 4:
! McGuire defeated Stricklin. 4 and 3: King
t defeated Muesing. 1 up. and Keil downed
] Espie. 3 and 2.
KAUTSKY NINE TRIUMPHS
Local Team Hands Dayton Shroyers
First Defeat of Season.
By Times Special
DAYTON, 0.. July 17.—Rasty
Bader, Indianapolis Kautsky A. C.
right-hander, was in fine form Sun
day and handed Dayton Shroyers
their first defeat of the season, 6 to
3, allowing only seven scattered hits.
Kautsky's victory puts them with
|in one game of the Indiana-Ohio
| league leadership. The Hoosiers’
classy outfield of Bauer, Morrison
and Booz collected seven of the win
ners' ten hits. Next Sunday, Kaut
iskys play at Richmond.
Faces Battle to Keep Golf Crown
4 rag .UtA
Mrs. I*. G. Skillern
Indiana’s feminine links stars will take over the golfing headlines
next Monday when they open their annual five-day title struggle over the
tricky Highland links.
Mrs. Penn G. Skillern of South Bend is the defending champion, but
she faces a real battle to keep her laurels. She lost to Mary Gustafson
in the South Bend city tourney last week, and Elizabeth Dunn. Indian
apolis title holder and 1931 Hoosier queen, also has title ideas again.
W ilson Noses Out Bossong in
Thrilling Tennis Title Tussle
Tommy Wilson is the new tennis
champion of Indianapolis. He cap
tured his laurels in a thrilling, bit
ter five-set struggle with Earl Bos
song of Cincinnati at Hawthorn
courts Sunday.
The ex-Butler ace dropped two of
the first three sets, but pulled away
in the last two to triumph, 2-6, 6-2,
6-8, 8-6, 6-4. Both players went at
top speed throughout the match and
were near exhaustion when the play
ended Wilson’s greater stamina
proved the deciding factor of the
battle.
Another feature on Sunday’s pro
gram, witnessed by a large crowd,
brought together Johnny Hennessey,
local ace and former Davis cup per
former, and Julius Sagalowsky, ex
city champion, who did not defend
his crown this year.
Hennessey treated the fans to
some real shots, using his entire
repertoire of strokes. They broke
even in the first two sets, Hennessey
Tribe Regulars at Bat
AB H Pet.
Sigafoos. if 379 144 .380
Bedore, if 273 87 319
Cooney, p-of 259 81 .313
Callaghan, of 284 85 .299
Wingard. if 305 91 .298
Chapman, of 248 69 .278
Angley, c 188 51 .271
Riddle, c 167 44 .263
Lee, if 251 66 .263
White, if 239 58 243
Layne, of 138 32 .232
LONGACRE RAPS “Y”
Longacre • water polo team de
feated Y. M. C. A. at Longacre pool
Sunday night. 4 to 1. with Springer,
Stansberry, Hines and Dimett lead
ing the attack.
Flanagan scored 16 points alone
for high-point honors. He won
the mile and the 300-meter medley
and placed second in the 440-yard
free style and the 880-yard free style.
Medica won two first places,
breaking the world's record in win
ning the 880-yard free style in
10:15.4, five seconds faster than the
former mark held by Buster Crabbe.
He also won the 440-yard free style
and took second in the mile swim.
Leonard Spence broke his own
American and world's record in the
440-yard breast stroke by winning
that event in 6:08.8 and Flanagan’s
winning time of 21:12.2 in the mile
was anew American record.
Danny Zehr, 17-year-old Ft.
Wayne (Ind.) star, added the 220-
yard back stroke crown to his col
lection with a 2:39 performance.
MAX~BAER AND WIFE
DROP DIVORCE CASE
B;i United Press
SACRAMENTO. Cal., July 17.—A
reconciliation has been effected be
tween Max Baer and his estranged
wife, Dorothy Dunbar Baer, the
contender for the world’s heavy
weight boxing championship an
nounced here toay.
Asa result, Mrs. Baer's suit for
divorce, which was scheduled for
trial today, will be dismissed, the
fighter indicated. Baer made no
comment concerning his reported
engagement to June Knight, actress.
Ancil. Hoffman, Baer's manager,
said Jack Dempsey and Hannah
Williams. New York musical com
edy star and former wife of Roger
Wolfe Kahn, planned to be married
today in Nevada.
Reports received here, however,
indicated Dempsey and Mi&s Wil
liams would arrive in Sacramento
today and file notice of intention
to wed.
DADE PARK DATES SET
By United Press
OWENSBORO. Ky.. July 17.—'The
Dade Park Jockey Club summer
race meeting from Aug. 12 to Sept.
9 has been approved by the Ken
tucky state racing commission.
The track is between Evansville,
Ind.. and Henderson. Ky. Stewards
appointed for the meet were
Thomas C. Bradley, J. J. Graddy
and Brownell Berryman, all of Lex
ington.
PAGE 10
easily capturing the third with the
loss of only eight points.
George Horst and Gene Demmary
captured the doubles crown from Joe
Stubbs and Ralph Breffford in a
hard-fought tusssle, 6-2, 6-4, 1-6,
7-5, while Joe Hesselgrave and
Henry Teegarden were the junior
doubles title winners. beating
Charles Guilford and Reg Riley, 3-6’
10-8, 6-3, 6-2.
Other title winners were Muriel
Adams in the women’s single; Bob
Morgan in the junior class and Nor
man Von Burg in boys’ singles.
Idle \anks Gain Tie for Lead as
Senators Bow to Browns, 7 to 0
By United Press
NEW YORK. July 17.—Washing
ton and New York today were tied
for leadership in the American
League as a result of the Senators’
half-game slip Sunday, when they
lost to the last-place St. Louis
Browns. The Yanks were idle. The
Senators had held sole possession of
the lead since June 23.
St. Louis blanked the Senators, 7
to 0. behind Bump Hadley’s four-hit
pitching. The Browns collected
eleven hits off Whitehill, McAfee
and Russell, bunching most of these
safeties for six runs in the ninth.
Oscar Melillo led the attack with
three singles in four tries.
Sixth-place Cleveland gained on
idle Detroit by nosing out Boston, 2
to 1, when Bill Knickerbocker’s fly
to center permitted Willie Kamm
to sprint home with the winning
run in the fourteenth inning. Willis
Hudlin, who held the Red Sox to
Negro Giants in
Three Triumphs
Victorious in the first three
games, Indianapolis American
Giants tackled Columbus Blue Birds
in the final tussle of their National
Negro League diamond series at
Perry stadium today.
Home runs in each game by Davis,
left field, featured Sunday's double
triumph for the locals. 4 to C, in the
first game and 7 to 4 in the second,
which was called after eight in
nings due to the 6 o'clock law. The
Giants won Saturday's opener, 11
to 7.
Looking Over Latonia
LATONIA, Ky., July 17.—Jockey
Bill Moran had New Deal acting
badly at the post in the big race
Saturday. He was nudging him in
the stall box and making him break
through causing a delay at the post
of several minutes.
Starter Bill Hamilton stood for it
as long as he could and the next
time Bill brought the bang tail from
the rear of the box he stopped him
half way in. Bill asked if he should
kick him a little to move him up.
‘‘Kiss him or kick him ’ yelled
Hamilton, “it's your last ride and
you 11 be as big as Irvin Cobb when
you get back up.”
Bill was given a five day vacation
on the terra firma.
a a a
The Cincinnati Trophy finished Ding
Bin. Tey and Swifsport. I.ast year. Head
Play won and Brokers Tip ran third, and
this year the two ran onc-two in the
Kentucky Derby. Don’t much expect any
of these three to become good enough to
train through for the big race. The win
ner of Saturday’s event is a bad-legged
thing and wing-footed to boot.
Baa
Jockey George (Going' South was the
winner up on Ding Bin in the stakes
Saturday. This makes two stake races
for the young fellow at this meeting. He
is the best rider at the meeting.
a a a .
INCIDENTLY, South is an Indiana
product. He hails from Newburg
Ind., near Evansville, and is a full
fledged, short, round-faced Hoosier
and proud of it.
He rides every hoss he is on,
which is quite a compliment to any
jock, chews Bob Neyhall's favorite
scrap, shuns hotels and has living
Lucas Regains Form
AFTER seven straight defeats,
which started back on May 14.
Red Lucas regained his winning
form Sunday by outpitching Roy
Parmalee of the Giants for fifteen
innings to win a 1 to 0 decision for
Cincinnati.
Three-Year-Old Turf
Title Still Muddled
Inlander Splashes Through Arlington Mud for Classic
Triumph, Leaving Favorites Far Behind; Eight Win
ners Recorded in as Many Big Races.
BY GEORGE KIRKSEY
United Pre* Staff Correspondent
CHICAGO. July 17.—The turf's 3-vear-old championship today was
complicated beyond solution.
The $35,000 Arlington Classic, which was expected to settle the
championship, did nothing more than further involve matters when
Inlander, a rank outsider, galloped through the black, sticky mud to
victory Saturday at Arlington. Inlander won $32,775 and paid $21.52 to
win for $2.
Inlander, a bay colt, owned by Mrs. Dodge Sloane of New York,
wasn't even regarded as the best horse in the Brookmeade's two horse
entry before the race. Okapi, Inlander s stablemate which was expected
to do most of the running for the Brookmeade stable, finished fifth.
Tire 3-year-olds this year haven't
been, able to hold their form from
one race to the next, which in a
horseman's book is pretty good sign
that the whole crop is decidedly in
ferior.
In the eight big 3-year-old races
held thus far. we find eight separate
winners, as follows:
Kentucky Derby—Broker's Tip.
Preakness—Head Play.
Withers Mile—The Darb.
Dwyer Stakes—War Glorv.
Belmont Stakes—Hurry Off.
American Derby—Mr. Khayyam.
I.atonia Derby—Gold Basis.
Arlington Classic—lnlander.
Six of these eight winners, all
except Broker’s Tip. out of train
ing. and Hurry Off were named to
start in the Arlington classic, and
it seemed that one would gallop right
on into the title. Rain the night
before classic day made the track
heavy and Mr. Khayyam, which
probably would have gone to the
post the favorite on a fast track,
dodged the issue entirely.
The rest of the championship pre
tenders showed their dislike for the
heavy going and refused to run.
Golden Way, which had run second
to The Darb in the Withers, had
the lead momentarily in the stretch,
but couldn’t hold it and finished a
length and a half behind Inlander,
which was timed in the slow time
of 2:12 for the mile and a quarter.
War Glory, son of Man o’ War, fin
ished third, four lengths behind
Golden Way.
Head Play quit entirely and fin
ished next to last. The Darb wound
up in tenth place, after one brief
flash of speed early in the race. Gold
Basis was never in the running and
finished seventh. Okapi, the fa
vorite, landed in sixth place. Kerry
Patch, Belmont Futurity winner
last year, was nosed out of show
money by War Glory.
There just aren't any 3-year-olds
of the caliber of Zev. Reigh Count,
Gallant Fox and Twenty Grand
around this season.
I five hits, was victor in a mound duel
over Bob Weiland, who allowed the
j Indians twelve hits.
New York Giants maintained
| their three-and-a-half-game Na
| tional League lead over Chicago by
| splitting a double-header with Cin
cinnati, while the Cubs divided a
| twin bill with Boston.
Cincinnati and New York scored
only two runs during twenty-four
innings of play as the Reds blanked
the Giants, 1 to 0, in the opener, but
were shut out by the Giants, 1 to 0.
in the nightcap.
In the first game, Hemsley’s single
in the fifteenth drove in Grantham
with the winning tally for Cincin
nati, enabling Red Lucas to break
a string of seven straight mound
defeats. Leroy Parmelee went the
route for the Giants. New York's
winning run in the nightcap came
; in the fourth when Johnny Vergez’s
! single drove home Manager Bill
Terry. Carl Hubbell blanked the
Jack Lovelock, Oxford Star,
Runs Record Mile in 4:07.6
By I nitrri Prrgp
NEW YORK. July 17.—When
young Jack Lovelock of New Zealand
gazes down at the thundering
grandeur of Niagara Falls today,
he'll probably feel extremely minute
and unimportant, yet to the world
of sports he stands out as a greater
! “wonder” than America's mightiest
waterfall.
He ran the mile Saturday faster
! than any of the millions of human
BY O. REVILLA
quarters at the stables, runs around
barefooted after work is done in the
mornings, eats three square meals
a day and does his dissipating with
vanilla ice cream at the corner j
drug store. Boys desiring to be jocks
should copy George’s habits, for he
is an exception, and, we might, add
a success.
a a a
All detail# have been attended to for
the opening of the Coney Island meet
across the river July 31. John B. Camp
bell, who is known as one of the best rac
ing secretaries in the country, will act
in that capacity for the meeting and will
arrive here next Wednesday and start
writing the book for the first ten davs
of the meet. John C. Halpin will act as
general manager of the track, and is now
on the grounds overseeing the work on
remodeling the barns and stands, which
have stood unused since 192 ft. The purses
will be S6OO with an SBOO and one SI,OOO
purse on Wednesday and Saturdays. There
will be no stake races.
a a a
Jock pav checks for the week ending
Saturday night were dished out Sunday
with George South having the biggest
burden of the lot to cart away. 8352
J. Maver was second with $222; C. E
Allen had $l9O and G. Miher had $l7B
The other bovs all were under the cen
tury mark.
WESTLAKE WINS SWIM
Westlake swimming team defeat
ed Broad Ripple Sunday at Ripple.
25 to 17. Petrovich of Westlake
in diving and Leahue of Ripple in
the back stroke captured feature
events.
SLAUGHTER IN ACTION
TERRE HAUTE, Ind., July 17.
Sammy Slaughter, Terre Haute, will
meet Tiger Roy Williams, Chicago :
middleweight, in a ten-round, fight [
here tonight. *
JtJP
3 Hoosiers in
100-Mile Race
By Time* Special
MILWAUKEE. July 17.—Three
Hoosier stars were in the field of
twenty pilots who were to tangle
in the 100-mile dirt track race at
the state fair mile oval at 5:30 p. m.
today.
Wild Bill Cummings of Indian
apolis was one of the favorites.
Wilbur Shaw of Indianapolis, sec
ond in the May 30. 500-miler, and
Ira Hall of Terre Haute were among
the qaulifiers. Maurie Rose of Day
ton. 0., copped the pole position
with a Miller when he turned the
track in 43.5 seconds, an average of
nearly ninety miles an hour. Sev
eral other well-known drivers were
in the field.
Postponed Mat
Show Tonight
Last Friday night's wrestling show
at South Meridian arena, which was
interrupted by rain, has been or
dered completed tonight by the state
athletic commission. Only one fit
teen-minute match, in which Morris
Webb won a fall from John Purdy,
was presented before the downpour,
leaving three events to be run off
tonight.
The feature bout will be between
Roy Allen and Cyclone Burns. It is
announced that any passes dated
for Friday night and seat checker
stubs sold will be honored as well
as rain checks which were obtained
by the fans.
Reds with eight hits, two more than
Derringer and Smith allowed the
Giants.
Wally Berger's eighth - inning
homer gave Boston a 2-to-l win
over Chicago i n their first game.
Ed Brandt bested Pat Malone in a
mound duel. But the Cubs took
the sleeper. 3 to 1, behind Guy
Bush's seven-hit flinging. Tom
Zachary yielded eleven hits to the
Cubs.
St. Louis and the Phillies also di
vided two games, the Cardinals win
ning the first. 4 to 2, but dropping
the second, 8 to 2. In the opener,
the Cards collected twelve hits off
Elliott. Rhem and Liska. They took
a lead of two runs in the fourth and
held it as Bill Hallahan held the
Phils to seven safeties. Virgil Davis
led the Phillies’ attack in the finale
with four singles in five tries. The
Qaukers found Carleton and John
son for thirteen hits, while Roy
Hansen limited the Cards to six.
beings who have inhabited the
earth.
In the 'mile of the ages” at
secluded Princeton university, this
curly-headed chap with the ear-to
ea r grin was clocked in 4 minutes
7.6 seconds, almost unbelievable
figures that broke Jules Ladoume
gue's world mark of 4:09.2 by nearly
two seconds.
The most amazing feature of this
23-year-oid Oxford student's run
was the apparent ease with which
he shattered the record. Instead of
toppling over the finish line ex
hausted, he jogged more than half
way around the track after finishing
seven yards ahead of deep-chested
Bill Bonthron of Princeton, who also
broke Ladoumegue’s record with
4:08.7.
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