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HORS CLOSE TO LOOP-LEADING PHILADELPHIANS Connie Mack’s Team Defeats Tigers 12-3 by Scoring 10 Runs in Two Innings KLEIN POUNDS OUT HOMER New York Giants Take Second Place Away From Chicago Cubs With 10-2 Triumph (By 1 he Associated Press) The plight of the Detroit Tigers has become a serious matter to fol lowers of the team. Due largely to injuries to Dale Alexander and Charley Gehringer, the Tigers have lost the greatest part of their batting punch and the work of the rest of the team has suffered Accordingly. Wednesday they had dropped to last place in the American League standing with a record of 20 defeats in their last 23 games. Bucky Harris, who not played ns a regular since he came to Detroit, even went into the lineup himself at second base in one of his numerous shakeups and the Tigers led up to the seventh inning. Then young Tom Bridges weakened fiadly and the Tig ers committed four errors. As a re sult, the Athletics scored 10 runs in two innings to win 12 to 3. The victory did not increase Phil adelphia's margin of leadership, how ever. for Washington defeated Chi cago 9 to 3. The other two American League games were rained out. The Cincinnati Reds, who have been making a determined effort to climb out of the National League cel lar. made i; six victories in their last seven games Wednesday by trouncing the Boston Braves 7 to 2. The New York Giants accomplish ed the day’s big killing as they took second place away from the Chicago Cubs with a 10 to 2 triumph, going a full game ahead of their rivals. The league leading St. Louis Cardinals held their 4'i game margin with an 8 to 5 victory over Brooklyn. Philadelphia exchanged places with Pittsburgh in the standing, going in to sixth with a 7 to 3 victory. Chuck Klein's 14th home run of the season brought about the downfall of Ervin Brame. Kels Shut Out Saint Club 4-0 Ken Penner, Veteran Louisville Right-Hander, Allows St. Paul Five Hits Louisville, Juno 10. — (JPl —Ken Fen ner, veteran Louisville right-hander, let St. Paul down with five hits to hut out the Apostles, 4 to 0. n. 14. E. St. Paul 000 000 000—•• f> <* Louisville lOOOOOf'OT—4 0 l Munns and Snjder; Pc-nner and Thompson. Other games not scheduled, Athletics Trim Tiger Nine 12-3 Senators Defeat Chicago 9-3 to Sweep Four-Game Series Against White Sox Philadelphia, June 10.—f.Pi—Aided T>y Manager Burkey Harris, the De troit Tigers offered a real threat to the Athletics, but they weakened and Philadelphia won, 12 to 3. P.. H. E Detroit 002 000 100— 3 U 4 Philadelphia ....002 000 55x—12 15 1 Bridges, Hoyt and Grabowski. Hay- Worth; Earnsbaw and Cochrane. SENATORS WIN SERIES ■Washington—The Senators defent rd C’hicago, 0 to 3. to sweep the four game series and ke*-p their season’s record against the White Sox clean. R. H. K. Chicago 100 010 010 —:: 14 2 "Washington 003 014 Olx —0 10 1 faraway and Tate; Crowder and Ppencer. No other games played, rain Chuck Klein Wins Tilt for Phillies Giants Wallop Cubs 10-2; Cin cinnati Gets Third Victory Over Boston Pittsburgh, June 10.— (JP) —Chuck Hlein, hitting his 14th homer of the season, won a ball game for Phila delphia over the Pittsburgh Pirates, 1 to 3. R. H. E. Philadelphia 100 030 021—7 0 0 Pittsburgh 000 210 000—3 0 1 Dudley, Watt, J. Elliott and Davis; Brame and Grace, Phillips. GIANTS WALLOP CFBS Chicago—The New York Giants pounded their way hack Into second place In the National league, gath ering 18 hits to defeat the Cubs, 10 i? 2. R. H. E. New York 240 010 111—10 IS (I Chicago 010 000 010- 2 8 0 Morrell and Hogan; Sweetland, Baecht, Teachout and Hartnett. REDS WIN AGAIN Cincinnati—The Reds made it three out of four against Boston, winning 7 to 2. H. H. E. Boston 000 000 011—2 5 2 Cincinnati 010 410 10x—7 13 0 Moss, McAfee and Bool; Frey and »3ukeforth. CARDS ROUT ROBINS •t. Louts—Effective relief pitching and an 18-hit assault on six Brook lyn pltcheVs gave the Cards an 8-to-5 victory over the Robins. R, H. K. Brooklyn 103 000 100—5 12 4 Bt. Louis 300 130 Olx—B 18 0 Luque, Heimach, Clark, Moore, Mattingly, Quirtn and Lopez; Haines, Stout and Mancuso. 4l r ' Emory university in Atlanta, which does hot compete in inter-collegiate athletics, has employed six coaches tor next year to instruct students for intramural sports. 4 Tigers Hard-Hit by Injuries Among Veterans CAPITAL LAUNDRY D-BALL Senator Nine Wins Little Four Opener Tigers Credited With Victory Over Indians by Default in Tuesday Tilt LITTLE FOUR LEAGUE Standing Won Lost Pctg. Senators 1 0 1.000 Tigers 1 0 1.000 Indians 0 1 .000 Yankees 0 1 .000 Baseball swung into action in the Little Four junior baseball league Tuesday with the Senators defeating the Yankees 18-17 and the Tigers credited with a victory over the In dians by default. Snyder, hurling for the Senators, allowed eight hits in seven innings, and struck out nine men. Ibach, who started on the mound for the con quered Yanks, allowed three hits in two innings. He struck out three men in the two innings. Peterson, who replaced Ibach in the third in ning. allowed two hits in five innings and struck out seven men. Although victorious, tlie Senators committed nine errors while the Yankees were guilty of seven. The Yankees grabbed the first run in the first inning, but the Senators clouted in eicht runs in the second to the Yankees one. Playing supe rior ball, the Yankees made five more runs in the third inning while hold ing their opponents scoreless. In the fourth inning, the Yankees got four more runs to tlie Senators two. The Yankees rallied in the fifth and secured another five runs, but were held scoreless while the Sen ators knocked in six runs. In the seventh inning with the count tied the Yankees scored one run in their half, but the Senators pounded in two runs in the last of the seventh to win the first contest played in the Little Four league. The box score: Yanks (IT) - AT’, U II TO A E Fossilm, if 5 1 ft II ft 0 Ibach, p, c 5 3 1 :i 1 1 Word, ss 4 :i I )> 1 2 Peterson, p 5 4 4 ft 2 ft Andrews, 2b 4 2 I 2 ft ft All or. If 3 2 0 o 0 I Beall, 11, 2. 2 0 t; 0 1 Orchard, rf 4 0 ft 0 0 0 Britton, 2 0 1 0 0 2 Ta vis, rf 0 o 0 1 .0 0 Totals 35 17 821 1 7 Senators (IS)— B. Burckhardt, If .. 2 2 0 u 0 1 Snyder, p .. r> 2 2 ft 4 l Brynjulson, rf 2 2 0 o ft 1 J. Buckhanlt, c 2 12 1 0 Stadler, , f 3 2 1 0 ft 1 Kupitz, c. 2 1111 Schultz, lb 3 1 0 ♦> 1 ft <Carr, ss 3 2 ft 1 1 2 E. Miller, 2U 3 2 0 2 1 2 Totals .30 18 621 9 ft Score by inning.'— 11. 11. E. Tanks 115 45 0 I—l 7 8 T Senators oSft 22 4 2 —ls 5 ft Stolen bases. Ward 3. Burckhardt. f’.trr 2; home runs, Peterson 2; dou ble play, Andrews, una.ssisled; hits, off Snyder 8 in 7 innings, off Ibach 3 in 2 innings, off Peterson 2 in 5 innings; struck nut, by Peterson 7, by I bach 3, by Snyder 9; bases on balls, off ] bach 7. <.ff Peterson 5. off Snyder 6. empires, Bolton and Dutt. Expects Golfers to Protest Ball Evans Believes New Balloon- Type Ball Will Bother in Northern Play Chicago, June 10.— .F—Charles “Chick" Evans of Chicago, low score record holder for the national open championship, believes there will be a thunderous cry of protest over the new golf ball when the “big shots" try the northern courses. “Out on the Pacific Coast and down south, the boys generally agreed the new ball was all right," Evans said, “but tvait until they get up north here and battle the stiff courses and the stiff winds. They’ll squeal plenty. They’ll not be within several strokes of their games with the new ball." A 1 Espinosa, Chicago star, who topped the qualifying round in the Chicago district with a sizzling 135, agreed with Evans, who failed to qual ify. “They might as well get used to hauling out their spoons and number one irons," Espinosa warned. “They will need ’em plenty.” OUR BOARDING HOUSE WHIA-f 15* "THIS 1 * -rH T MAXTOR MAS?— IS rr soMe-tWiAica vau 6E"T |\i ~T(MES GF n DEPRESS* c ME S£EMS*ALL RI6M-r; 1 EVCCEP*T“’THAT Me LG OKS & LlkE A MIS’ APPEtHIE IS y BA"ft?Ma OV/ER 300!]' l W twriMiwiieur w.ii.*w.«r. & 4 ‘ffcfc ' ' I £*j^ r ' " —' >, §|g£ v Rabbit Maranville, diminutive big chot of the Boston Braves infield, never passes up a chance to show up another ballplayer. That’s why he picked in big Buzz Arlett. above rear, giant Phillies outfielder and a rookie at 33. The Rabbit is having one of his best years, which is a big reason why the Braves are near the top in the National league. And Arlett is living up to advance notice with his bombastic hitting for the Shotton- Louisville Close on Saints’ Heels Colonels Within One-Half Game of League-Leading St. Paul Aggregation Chicago, June 10.—(,P)—Louisville's Colonels were camping on St. Paul’s doorstep once more Wednesday in the American Association pennant fight. In the first of a current five-game series to decide temporary possession of first place, the Colonels Wednes day dropped the Saints. 4 to 0, and crept up to within one-half game of the top position. Ken Penner hurled the opener for the Colonels and in his own backyard was invincible, yield ing but five scattered hits. The Louisville-St. Paul game was the only game on the schedule Wed nesday. Plan to Reorganize Dempsey’s Casino San Diego, Calif.. June 10— <£>) — Jack Dempsey is planning reorgan ization of Playa, Ensenda hotel and Casino project which closed with losses soon after opening last year. The former ring champion flew from Reno. Nevada, where lie has established a residence purportedly to divorce Estelle Taylor, film actress, to meet in Tijuana Tuesday with stock holders of the Mexican rescrt, of which he was president. 11l Rabbit Poses \aAKV VX S > CALLED riOG-PG*, DEVELOPS EMq*RMOUS AppE-fi-re: CRISIS IS REACHED OfA'IHE Sitf-fH pAV, wriEKi rie will WA#rf *fa EA-f ALL PAV THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 10. 1931 DISTANT) AMERICAN LEAGUE Won Lost Pot. Philadelphia 35 11 .745 Washington 31 17 .646 New York 25 20 .556 Cleveland 25 22 .532 Chicago 18 28 .391 St. Louis 16 26 .381 Poston 17 29 .370 Detroit 19 33 .365 NATIONAL LEAGUE St. Louis 30 13 .C3S New York 26 18 .591 Chicago 25 19 .568 Boston 22 23 .4 89 Brooklyn 22 25 .468 Philadelphia 20 24 .455 Pittsburgh 20 25 .444 Cincinnati 15 23 .312 AMKHICAN ASSOCIATION St. Paul 26 19 .578 Louisville 26 20 .565 Columbus 24 21 .533 Milwaukee 23 23 .500 Minneapolis 23 * 24 .480 Toledo 22 26 .458 Kansas City 21 26 .447 Indianapolis 19 25 .452 TUESDAY'S RESULTS American League Philadelphia, 12; Detroit, 3. Washington, 9; Chicago, 3. Nntlniinl League Philadelphia, 7; Pittsburgh, 3 New York, 10; Chicago, 2. Cincinnati, 7: Boston, 2. St. Louis, S; Brooklyn, 5. Amerlcnn Association Louisville, 4; St. Paul, 0. Grove Credited With Ending Bat Slump of Vosmik Cleveland’s Outstanding 1931 Rookie Is Regaining Hit ting Eye of Early Play New York, June 10.—(>P) —Joe Vos mik, just about the classiest rookie of the 1931 season, has Lefty Grove to thank for pulling him out of a bat ting slump a few weeks ago that was threatening to ruin his first sea son in the majors. Joe came up to Cleveland this spring from a background of two years in slow minor league company and a boyhood spent on the Cleve land sandlots. For weeks the Amer ican League's crack pitchers couldn’t get him out. He hit everything and he hit it for distance. He was the spring sensation, another Ty Cobb, a .400 hitter plus. “Then one day,” says Joe, “I couldn’t hit a thing. I couldn't fol low curves and I couldn’t hit a fast one if they laid it right on my bat. I w-as in a terrible slump. “The tough thing about a slump,” | explained the big-fisted 185-pound youngster, “is that you haven't any! idea what’s wrong. You feel all right but you can’t meet the ball. You get to righting the bat and the ball. 1 You get worse. When you're hit-' ting you don't think about a thing.: You go right out there and slug. ‘ “I sat on the bench awhile and then j Lefty Grove came to town with the ! Athletics The first two games I bat- j ted against him he blew the ball by i me. I never saw anything like it. j The only thing I could do was shorten i my swing and punch at the ball. I! barely pushed the bat into one of his j fireballs and it bounced off the right' field wall for a double. The next time I just met it again, another hit.! The slump was over. I've been hit- j ting ever since.” i Vosmik. one of the pleasantest; youngsters in baseball, thinks Grove taught him the most important base ball lesson he ever learned. He’s meeting the ball every day now and he's hitting .350. He expects to wind up the season little under that mark. Helene Madison, Seattle, world’s champion woman swimmer, is much stronger tills year than she was last in the opinion of her coach. Ray Daughters. She weighs 156 pounds, having gained five since last summer. if -tha <s -ftr case:,! He’S HAP A "ToucH F: of Hog-Pox all L His life: [ 1 vdouLp/dV i-r Be ind KeePiAicb/'To fill -tvt-tUb UP SairTH M(JP > SO \ CAM UIALLOIM C im i-r 2 ill @ SrX su -THE. MAIToR By Ahern j * 0 © 6 10 TEAM CONTINUES WINNING CLEANERS DEFEAT SOLDIER TEN 13-8 IN TUESDAY GAME Soldiers Rally in Ninth Inning and Pound Out Four Runs But Fall Short NEIBAUER IS EFFECTIVE Company A Brings in First Run of Tilt; McPhee, Wetch, Warner Get Triples STANDINGS Won Lost Pctg, Northwestern Bell .... 6 1 .857 G. P. Eat Shop 6 1 .857 Capital Laundry 4 3 .571 O. H. Will 2 5 .286 Company A 2 6 .250 Bismarck Dairy 1 5 .167 Continuing their winning streak of the week, the Capital Laundry d-ball team defeated the Company A-squad 13-8 at the municipal diamond in the only kittcnball contest played Tues day night. Monday night the Cleaners disposed of the Northwestern Bell crew 8-7 in what was tne Linesmen’s first defeat this season. The Cleaners have risen from fifth position in the league to third. Although rallying in the last inn ing, when they pounded in four runs, the Soldiers fell short of victory by six runs. Effective hurling by Nei bauer kept ihc Soldiers from getting more than five hits. Neibauer struck out 10 men during the seven innings of the contest. Four of the GVnpany A crew were walked by Neibauer in the early innings. The Company A ten got the first run of the game in the first inning, but in the next three, the Cleaners pounded in 10 runs while holding their opponents scoreless. The Clean ers were heid scoreless in the fifth and sixth inning while their oppon ents grabbed three runs but in the first half of the seventh the Laundry crew brought in three more runs. Papacek. hurling for the Soldiers allowed seven hits in five innings, and he was replaced by Hedstrom, who permitted three hits in the sixth and seventh frames. Papacek fanned one man and Hedstrom struck out two. McPhee and Wetch of the Cleaners got three-baggers during the tilt and Warner of the Company A squad pounded out a three-bagger. Doubles were made by Knoll, E. Cervinski, B. Ashmore, Warner and O'Neil. The box saore: Capital Laandry (131— All IT TO E T. Iverson, <• 4 0 l 0 L. Farm!in. If 4 0 0 0 C. McCorrie, lb 4 0 i l A. Neibauer, lea 4 2 3 8 A". Cervinski, rf 4 0 1 0 B. Knoll. 31. ! 4 2 2 1 E. Cervinski. rf 4 2 2 6 A. McPhee. rss 4 2 1 2 F. Wetch. 2b 4 2 1 0 P. Neibauer, i> 3 0 1 0 Totals 39 10 13 7 Company A (S) B. Smith, ef 1 0 0 ft B. Ashmore, lss 3 1 3 1 J. Ashmore, <• 4 <> 1 1 F. Warner, rf 4 2 0 1 B. Doyle, rss 4 0 0 2 P. Hedstrom, lb, p 4 ft 0 ft 11. Papacek, j». lss l ft n o A. Beer. 3b. lb 2 ft 0 3 U. O'Neil, 2b 3 2 2 0 Swonsen, rf 1 ft ft 0 Register, if 3 ft 2 1 McDonnell, rf 2 0 0 ft Totals 32 5 8 9 Score by innings— R. H. E. Capital Laundry.o 532 o 0 3—13 10 7 Company A ~..1 0003 0 4 8 5 9 Summary Sacrifice, J\ Neibauer: two-base hits, Knoll, K. Oervinski, It. Ashmore, Warner, O’Neil; three-base hits, AlcPhee, Wetch, Warner: double play. AlcPhee; hits, off P. Neibauer 3 in 7 innings, off Papacek 7 in 3 in nings, off Hedstrom 3 in 2 innings; struck out, by P. Neibauer 10, by Papacek 1. by Hedstrom 3; bases on balls, off IV Neibauer 4, off Papacek none, off Hedstrom none. Pmpire, Kelley Simonson. Scorer, italzer Hum mel. Ashley Legion Nine Trims Napoleon, 36-4 Ashley, N. D„ June 10.—Led by Stroh, v.ho clouted out six hits in eight times at bat, Ashley's Junior American Legion baseball team de feated the Napoleon Legion crew 36- 4 here. Ashley slammed out 31 hits and pounded four hurlers from the mound. Straub and Rucmmele, Ashley, each got a home run and four triples. Ashley made 11 runs in the disas trous third mning. Sunday the Ash ley Legion team will battle Steele, 1930 runner-ups, at Ashley. Maroon’s Field House To Be Completed Soon Chicago, June 10—</P)—The Univer sity of Chicago fieldhouse, providihg adequate seating facilities for basket ball and room for indoor track work, will be finished soon. The big structure will flank Stagg field and will have outside measure ments of 354 by 156 feet. The bas ketball court will lie along one end Instead of in the center, leaving room for an eighth-mile dirt running track. Bartlett gym, a fine structure, but too small to accommodate varsity basketball crowds, will be used as an intramural sports building when the fieldhouse is put In use. Does Not Want Son To Go to Notre Dame Wichita, Kas., June 10.— iJP] —Jesse Harper, new director of athletics at Notre Dame, doesn’t want his son, Mel. to go to college at South Bend. • The boy would be “handicapped" there, his father says, ftnd lack the freedom to develop which would be hi 3 in another school. Young Harper, a member of the graduating class of 1931 In Wichita high school, probably will enter the University of Kansas. M’CRARY AFTER THIRD TITLE IN TRANSMISSISSIPPI MEET Strong Field Expected to Com pete in Annual Tourney at Minneapolis June 15-22 Minneapolis, June 10— (ff) —A strong field of middle western amateurs, including three former champions and title-winners in many state meets, will compete in the Trans- Mississippi golf tournament on the rolling fairways of the Golden Val ley course nere June 15 to 22. Robert McCrary. Des Moines, win ner of the title in the last two an nual meets, will be there, hopeful of continuing his effort to duplicate the famous performance of the late Harry G. Legg of Minneapolis, who won the title four successive years and five times in all. Johnny Goodman, Omaha's bid for national golfing honors, who won in 1927. and Arthur Bartlett, Ottumwa, la., who triumphed in 1928, also have entered. Emerson Carey Jr., Hutchinson, Kan., who does almost as well in golf as he did when he captained Cornell's football team, and Emerson Carey Sr., have entered, furnishing the prospect, however remote, of a father son playoff in the finals. There is a young man from Min neapolis who has old habitues of Golden Valley speculating, a prod uct of the host course. He is Pat Sawyer, youngest of a family of fa mous golfers in this section, winner of the state amateur title last year and a greatly improved golfer. He is still a high school boy, but he has shot four and five consecu tive par rounds over Golden Valley, which should be enough to win most any meet if he can duplicate this per formance in competition. Dickinson Nine Beats Washburn Correll Allows Losers 10 Hits and Makes 14 Assists; Mar tin Fans Seven Men Dickinson, N. D., June 10.—Dickin son defeat’d the Washburn baseball team 15-7 here. Correll, hurling for the Dickinson nine, allowed 10 hits and made 14 as sists. Martin, Washburn mounds man, allowed 13 hits and struck out seven men. Washburn committed 10 errors and Dickinson had three. Washburn will meet the Bismarck Elks at Bismarck Sunday. The box score: "Washburn (7) — AB E H I’O A E Mitchell, cf 5 3 3 1 0 1 Seh weizer, c 5 2 1 7 2 0 Flynn, 2h 5 1 3 1 0 0 Sherer, ss ......... 5 0 1 0 5 5 Martin, p ......... 5 0 1 2 10 0 Hoime, rf 4 0 0 0 0 ft Hoi tan, lit 3 0 0 11 0 0 Kusler, 3b 4 1 1 2 3 1 Raugust, If 3 0 0 0 0 2 •Ekstrom, If 1 0 0 0 0 1 Totals 40 7 10 24 20 10 •Ekstrom for Raugust last of 7th. Dickinson (15) — Matcjeck, ss 6 2 3 2 4 0 Correll, p 4 0 1 ft 14 0 Hecker, lb 5 2 1 6 0 1 Roberts, c 5 2 2 12 1 0 ITden, 3b 5 5 1 ft 1 1 Dolwig. If 4 2 2 3 0 0 Henderson, cf 5 2 1 1 ft 3 Reilley, 2b 5 1 2 2 0 0 lleidt, rf ... 4 1 1 1 0 0 Totals ..43 15 13 27 20 3 Score by innings— R. If. E. Washburn 100 020 202 — 7 10 10 Dickinson 400 001 37x —15 14 3 Summary—Winning pitcher, Cor rell; losing pitcher. Martin: umpires, Wilberding and Cliesworth; earned runs. Washburn 4, Dickinson 11;' struck out, by Martin 7, by Correll 12; hits, off Martin 13. off Correll 10; bases on balls, off Martin 2, off Cor rell none; hit by pitcher, Holtan; three-base hits, Roberts and Hecker; two-base hits, Reilly, Matcjeck, Mit chell and Schweizer. firlts LAST l ’>i«l (By tlie Axxnelnted Prexx) Buxton— IjOU Broulllnrd, Wor iTMtrr, Mnxx., knocked out Paul I*l r rime. Cleveland (7). Iniliunnpollx Tracy C'ov. In illauiipolln, knocked out llenry Kuletcuuo, Davenport, la. (4). \tlnnta Buttling Boxo, Blr- MtlnKhum, outpointed Pete Latzo, Scranton, Pn. <10). banning, Mich.—Billy Pringle. Toronto, knocked out David liuyon. Pontiac. Mich. (•). Charlenton, W. Va.—King Le vlnxky, Chicago, stopped Pat Mc- Carthy. Boxton (4). MAJCE LEAGUE lEAvEKS (By the Axaoclnted Prexs) AMERICAN LEAGUE Balling Utith, Yankees, .395; Cochrane. Athletics, .385. Huns—Simmons, Athletics, 44; Bish op. Athletics, 40. Hits—Cronin. Senators, 74; Combs, Yankees, and Simmons, Athletics, 71. Home runs—Fnxx, Athletics, 13; liuth, Yankees, 11. Stolen bases—Chapman, Yankees, 16: Johnson, Tigers, 14. Pitching—Walberg, Athletics, won 9, lost 1; Fisher, Senators, won G, lost 1. NATIONAL LEAGUE Batting Hendrick, Reds, .390; Terry, Giants. .365. Runs Klein, Phillies, 45; Ott, Giants, 39. Hits—Terry, Giants, 66; Herman, Robins, 64. . Home runs—TCleln, Phillies, 14; Ar lett. Phillies, 10. Stolen bases —Comorosky, Pirates, S; Jackson, Giants, and Cuyler, Cubs, 6. Pitching—Derringer, Cardinals, won 5, lost 0; Sweet land, won 5, lost 1. Lons: Wins Sweater For Trick Wardrobe Baton Rouge, La.. June 10.—(/Pi- Governor Huey P. Long has an ad dition to his wardrobe. Besides a doctor of laws cap and gown, Cleveland Indians baseball uni form, Louisiana State university bandmaster uniform, and the famous pajamas, he now has a sweater with a big “L” upon it. The letter and sweater were awarded him by Louis iana State university's athletic de partment for services to the school. QQfeC 5 JbU ART KR&NS& | f • 'l te-! Can you (five me any suggestion for placing In a gale? * * * Few golfers enjoy playing on a windy day. A majority blame every little miscue on the wind, whether or not the wind affects their game. The truth is that many of them are panicky before they ever start to play on a windy day. Bobby Jones offers some goed ad vice for those who encounter stiff winds on the fairways. He suggests that the back swing be curtailed and the ball be hit less viciously. With a short, compact swing, the golfer is less likely to err. In a gale the ball must be more accurately struck, for any mistake will be magnified by the wind. Remember One Year Ago Today—Lefty Grove lost his first game of the season when the White Sox got to him for a run in the 11th inning to defeat the A’s 7 to 6. Grove appeared as a relief hurler. Five Years Ago Today Young Stribling wTestled Paul Berlenbach to one fall in the press row at Yankee Stadium but Berlenbach won the judges’ decision to retain his light heavyweight boxing campionslup. Ten Years Ago Today—Harr> Heil mann homered into the left field bleachers with a runner on base in the first inning but was called out for batting out of turn. Bobby Veach. whose turn Heilmann usurped, hit over the right field wall in his first appearance at the plate in the fourth inning. Bismarck Boy Makes Letter at College Frank Walz, Bismarck, distance runner, is among the freshmen to be awarded athletic numerals at North Dakota State college tills spring, ac cording to word, received from Fargo. Besides figuring in the recent vic tory of the Bison frosh over the first year athletes from the University of North Dakota, Walz distinguished himself in the spring inter-fraternity races, running a close second to Er nest Hall, varsity man, in the dis tance events. Frank, a member of Alpha Sigma Tau fraternity, is just completing his year as a freshman in the school of engineering at the college. Aberdeen Fighter Hurt in Accident Vancouver, Wash., June 10.—(£>)— Leo Lomski, Aberdeen boxer, was slightly injured Monday when his au tomobile left the highway a mile south of Woodland and overturned. Mr. and Mrs. Sollie Stoops, of Port land, his companions, suffered bruises. oP£cTkaes maV moT BE &E<jbM/!sJ6> 6l)T® -TtfEW Help ioo& looks* \UOKVW L ff j in Lineup Tiger Chieftain Forced to Play at Second Base Injuries to Charles Gehringer and Dale Alexander Forced Harris Into Lineup Philadelphia, June 10.—(/P)—Injur ies to his infielders has forced Bucky Harris, manager of -the Detroit Tigers, to return to active service as a sec ond baseman and he actually enjoys the experience. In the spring of 1929 Bucky decided his playing days were over, but twice the Detroit inner works has broken down and the young leader (he's only 37) has been compelled to direct the team from second base instead of the bench. 'HQI ON) Bucky broke in against the world champion Athletics on Monday, be cause he had run out of infielders, Charles Gehringer, his bright star at second being on the hospital list for the past month with a torn liga ment in his right shoulder. Only a long rest will fit him for service again. S it *T get a lot of fun out of it,” de clared Bucky, before boarding a train for Boston. “When I discovered that if the Tigers suffered any more injuries I might have to play, I started train ing. That was three weeks ago and I got into fair shape. How do I feel? —Well, the first day I thought four trucks and a coupltT’of express trains had rammed into my back. It’s not so bad now. I feel a lot easier. “Gehringer and Alexander are the punch of our team. While they are out the Tigers, although they fight hard, cannot be expected to stop teams like the Athletics. It’s all we can do when our full strength is on the field to check them.” CAU\ The double duties of playing sec ond and directing the team do not bother Harris. He thinks it’s a lot easier to manage the team in the field than to direct them from the bench. He fielded faultlessly in two games, made a double off Earnshaw Tues day and would have had a single but for a beautiful stop in back of second by Eric McNair. Dale Alexander has just rejoined the team after a long layoff due to a spike injury. Camera, Redmond Ready for Fight Primo Is Favorite in Bout at Brooklyn Tonight; Giants to Battle 10 Rounds New York, June 10.—(/P)—Weather permitting, Primo Camera and Pat Redmond, two large heavyweights, will entertain an expectant crowd in Ebbets Field, Brooklyn, tonight. Ten rounds, the two behemoths, grossing an aggregate of 510 pounds, will travel unless one or the other con nects wtih a finishing punch that ends matters more abruptly. Camera is six feet seven inches tali and weighs 260 pounds, according to the best available estimates. Red mond is a mere pigmy of six feet four inches and weighing 250. Car ncra will be the favorite. YESTaaDAY’S S TjH^S (By The Associated Press) George Earnshaw, Athletics held Detroit to six hits and hit homer and three singles. Eill Terry, Giants Drove out two triples, a double and a single against Cubs. Benny Frey, Reds—Held Braves to five hits for 7-to-2 victory. Joe Cronin, Senators Scored three runs and batted in another in 9-3 victory over White Sox. Allyn Stout, Cardinals— Allowed only one run in last six innings as relief pitcher to insure triumph over Robins. I Wrestling Results illy the Associated Pro ft ft) Haltiniorc—Kola Kwurinni, 212, . t, '.r r " <;,no «nribaldl, ;. l< - nay Steele, 216. 1 siliforiiiii. threw l.ee Hyatt, 214 New HainiiNliirr: Kdwnril Oakley. l-.iiKland. threw henrtc Hill, Chi raa'o, »:1«: Cntiey llerger. To van. 3«:«0 J,m Australia, drew. 111 Bengough Shows Old Form for Milwaukee Milwaukee, Wis., June 10—There’s a difference between the mammoth Yankee stadium and the rickety stands of Morchert Field in Milwau kee, but it might have been worse, believes Benny Bengough, Brewer catcher whom the Yankees sold down the river.” All players like the big show,” comments Bengough, “but I think I got a break when I was sold to the Brewers. The regular work I’m get ting here will do more to bring my arm around than anything else.” Benny has been catching regularly for the Erewers—and doing a great job of it it may mean that he’ll be back in the majors before the present campaign ends. ou£ caTano Canary Aiie •••PAl£'* A crowd of 10.000 paid admission -to t ic fir<=t night baseball game play ed m Atlanta. STREAK Chuck Klein, Phillies—Hit 14th homer of season with two on base to gain lead over Pirates. lloiso, Idaho—lru Hern, Salt l.ake City, hotit > wrlght, threw llnrne? Ontnpooli. two out of three foil.'* (OMiipnch flrut, ISiOOt Hern xeeoiid. 7:00. and third. »t4>. I iM<*l»iirs:li—Tiny Hoeltuok. 247. Nebraska, threw N ankn 3!ele*. a.ak, 225. New Vork. in ]» niin- Vni"’ i n Karl **°Jcllo, threw Ahe Kna- N *‘" J In 16 mln uteK. NeeondM. Ch.-ittannoea .)| m Lond oa. f.reeee. defeated John Katan, Canada, in 48 minute*. * v t *7 t"