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Reno Evening Gazette (Newspaper) - June 4, 1932, Reno, Nevada SATURDAY, JUNE 4, 1932 RENO EVENING GAZETTE PAGE ELEVEN YOUNG CHIEFTAIN OF GIANTS IS NEW YORK, June 4. The New York Giants now have tne youngest manager In the National League mit there Is little danger any of them will attempt to take advant- age of Bill Terry. The big fellow from Memphis Is only thirty-three years old but he has a mind of his own and he doesn't hesitate to speak it. He will be man- ager of the Giants, right up to the hilt. The first thing he attended to after he was notified that he had suc- ceeded John J. McGraw was to post a notice to that effect in the .club house. Then he called In the players, many of them his teammates for years, and had a thorough under- standing. "I told them that from here on they take orders from me and from nobody else. I told them I was going to tase up on some of the strict rules we've had and give them a chance to play ball for me and get out of the basement; If they can't do that there will be some changes." Terry's elevation was a complete surprise to him. He never has, strict- ly speaking, been a member of the "McGraw school." He and the vet- eran manager were known to have had their disagreements, and no later than this spring McGraw was forced to make a special trip to reconcile Terry to his 1932 contract. McGraw. however, always had ad- mired a fighter and It perhaps was only natural he should thing of the big first baseman when he decided to step down. He asked Terry about It first. "He seemed relieved when I told him I would take the Terry said. "Looked like a man who had had a forty-pound weight lifted from his head. And he was mighty nice. He said to me: 'Bill, If you ever need any help from me or want my advice, Just ask for it. But you'll have to come for me because I'm not going to try to tell you how'to run the team'.' I GIANTS' LEADER QUITS GAME ANNUAL SHOOT WILL BE STAGED Tony Can't Wait Too Long or May Lose His Title CHICAGO. Juns Can- zonerl, lightweight champion of the world, must defend his title without too much delay, or have his title vacated as far as the National Boring Association is concerned. Under the rule .which requires champions to defend titles at least onco In six months. Canzonerl was medals, the Reno" Trapshoo'ting Club due to risk his not later than May 20, will hold its third annual Nevada! but was not pressed when his man- state trapshootlng tournament on the ager agreed to a title fight as soon as new grounds two miles south of suitable challenger could be lined Offering In cash prizes and an additional In trophies-and near the Boeing nlrport for four days, beginning Thursday, June 30, and up. The N. B. A. also has received running until Sunday. July 3. The. communication from the British box- shoot will be open to any entrant and; Ing board of control protesting recog- 1s expected to draw sportsmen from nltion of Tommy Paul of Buffalo as all parts of Nevada and California, featherweight champion until he JOHN .J. MtURAW P. I. T. A. rules will govern the meet. Thursday. June 30, has been set as practice day and is not registered. One hundred sixteen-yard targets will be placed in service, with four prizes In optional money and In cash. The Rose, system. 4-3-2-1. will be In use. The meet will open officially on I Friday, beginning at ten o'clock, with I four events scheduled and divided j Into classes A, B. C. and D. Clasa A will pay S20, class B class C and class D Added money will be divided In proportion to the num- ber of entries in each division. The percentage system on each twenty- five tarkets Is 35-30-20 and 15 per cent. Pour events are also listed in the preliminary handicap, with six- j teen to twenty-four yard targets. i The Nevada state championship handlcay will be run off the second day. Saturday, with sixteen to twenty- four yard target. Pour events with 6400 In cash money been placed on the list. In addition to the cham- pionship match, the Nevada state doubles will be matched. Sunday will be featured by the shooting of the Nevada state singles sixteen-yard Tarleton, Great Britain's Grand Old Man's Retirement Gives Shock of Surprise to Entire World of Baseball NEW YORK. June By HERBERT BARKER. Associated Press Snorts Y.YUcr. -The "Lit- i Within two years he had developed Terry admits he Is full of Ideas but: John Joseph McGraw. In resigning as he Isn't yet ready to make any rad- i manager of the New York Giants and leal decisions. He Intends to make I hands of BUI Terry, gave the base- eome .trades before the deadline June I ball world a double-barrelled shock 15 and admitted there were "two I turning over the reins to the younger players" he would have to let go.. He i from which it will not soon recover; didn't give their names. Central figure in hundreds of base- tie Napoleon" of the National league, I a team that In thirty years was to He expects to retain Davey Ban- croft as his first lieutenant and Is confident there will be no friction. ball senations. product of the when fists and the ability to use them were necessary adjuncts to a despite the fact the veteran has been player's equipment, McGraw, at fifty In charge of the team much of the nine, his exit in a current campaign. "I'm not the sort of fellow to go back on a he said. "And as long as Dnve wants to work with me he has the Job. But he, like the others, know I'm boss." Although he answers to "Memphis Bill' and has made his homo there for.Jears, Terry was born at Atlanta In 1S98- 'He. has'a home in Memphis, a rambling affair, that cost its original owner some to build, but Terry didn't pay anything like that price. Mrs. Terry and the three .Children, a boy and two girls, are at Memphis now but are coming to New York shortly to spend the remainder of the season with the head of the family. Originally a left-handed pitcher. Terry had extensive experience In the minors before he finally settled with the Giants as a first baseman the latter part of 1923. He was the prop- erty of Atlanta In 1914 and 1915 but old not play. His first real appear- ance was with Shreveport of the Texas League In '16 and '17, as a combination pitcher-outfielder. From '18 to '21, the records show, he played Independent ball, coming back Into the organized fold In 1922 with To- ledo. He even managed that club for a time In '23 nnd, as he admitted to- day, "did pretty well with it." Terry was a fair hitter for the Giants from the start, but It was not until 1929 that he Joined the front rank of sluggers with an average of .372. The next year he led the league with .401 but. with the advent of the less lively ball, dropped off last sea- son to .349. Chick Hafey then of the Cardinals, beat him out for the bat- ting championship by the narrowest of margins. The last averages had him hitting .314 for the present race with eleven home runs. even more spectacular than the exploits ihat made him so feared and respected a rival. As If his terse announcement that ill health made It advisable for him to relinquish his managerial duties win for him ten National league pen- ar.ts end three world scries, finish sec- ond ten times and wind up in the second division only twice. This year McGraw brought from the California tri'.nlng camp a team he thought was one of the best he days ever managed. But for reasons still unexplained his 1932 Giants could not win. He leaves them In last, place, winners of on'.y seventeen of their first McGraw him- self, of course, has been on the bench infrequently this year, and Bancroft has been In charge most of the time. The fley veteran has been dogged by 111 health for several years and has By GAVLE TALBOT Associated Press Sports Writer Lou Gehilp. long accxistomed to play second fiddle to the one and only Babe Ruth, today had carved himself a place in baseball's per- manent record, the result of a home- run spree never equalled by his Illus- trious teammate or by any other big league batsman In the last thirty- eight years. The Yankee first baseman 5'esterday crashed four consecutive homers over the right, field fence at Shibe Park as his team beat the Philadelphia Athletes. 20 to 13. Only once before had the feat been equalled. Robert Lowe, of the Bos- ton Nationals -of 1894. did It. Ed of Philadelphia hit four !n one game In 1896, but only three were consecutive. Gchrig's record was not the only one to fall In the wild melee. The Yankees piled up a total of fifty bases on twenty-three hits and the two clubs had a combined total of seventy-seven bases. The Yanks also LOWELL, Eonncr.berg, equalled the big league record for 218. Boston, won In straight falls homeruns In a single game, with The Reno Garage and the Bacra- mento American Legion baseball teams will meet here tomorrow In what promises to be the best ball Same of tho season, as the defeated team will lose much of a built-up prestige. The Garagemen are hitting harder as a team than has ever been noted i in a local nine. All are swatsmlths i of the first order and might break up j the old ball game at any time. W.lth I the release of the batting averages i "Butch" Lawlor emitted a long and plaintive wail that scorer Pastrell .failed to credit him with a sacraflce against the Espees, and cut him out of the leadership. Tony Tcsone said nothing but will probably continue to hit 'em. The rivalry of the two Is at fever heat, but Freltag, Ambrose or Hill are not to be overlooked and might steal the The latter three and Morrison are elated for faster company but need more expe- rience. The lineups me: Ycung. second base; Nicholaus, third base; Joseph, right field; Hickey, cen- ter field; Shaver, left field; Chldester, first base; Carrlgan. catcher; "C'y" Ycung. Brow and Elliott, pitchers. i Reno third base; Reynolds, second base; Beasley, first, 1 base; Freitag, shortstop; Ambrose, left field; or Lansdon, cente: 1 field; GUI or Petrlnovich, right field; Hill, catcher, and Morrison, pitcher. IN LEAGUE ARE in cash money. Fourteen carat diamond medals will be awarded by the P. I. T. -A. to the winners of the Nevada sixteen-yard championship, Nevada handicap championship, Ne- vada doubles championship and the all around championship. In addition to this, a similar medal will be award- ed to the lady champion shooting the two hundred sixteen-yard targets, provided there are two or mere en- trants in the match. Wrestling Bouts With the Stars Lou Gehrlg, Yankees Equalled major league record by clouting four home runs against Athletics. Tony Piet, fourth hit. a home run In eleventh, beat Cubs. i Wes Ferrell. Indians Scattered nine Tiger hits and clouted homer with one on to win. 3-1. Bob Worthington. In ninth to drive home winning run against Dodgers. Gooce Goslln. up pitcher's battle with Whitesox with home run in tenth. fashion any of after thirty years, was not enough, he further stunned official circles by nominating Terry as. his successor. McGraw leaves the Giants, oddly enough. Just where they were when he first Joined last place. When he came to New York in 1902 he found, the Giants In the cellar, a hopelessly disorganized, outfit. Within two weeks he had cut the roster from twenty-four to fourteen players. When President Andrew Friedman remon- strated that' he was ruining the club, McGraw tartly replied that he could finish In last place "Just as easily with fourteen players as with twenty- four." been tinder a physician's care almost constantly for a sinus condition. His decision to resign came after he had been advised that he could not make any further road trips with the Giants this season. Although giving up his manager's post, McGraw will continue to be as- sociated with the club in his capacity as vice president and a large stock- holder. McGraw emphasized that although he would be ready to give advice when asked. Terry would be In "com- plete charge and control of the team and will have to assume entire re- i from Jack Gansen, 212, Los Angeles, and PHILADELPHIA i Lc'.vls, 240, Los Angeles, threw Sam Stein, 203. Newark. Fritz Kley, 215. Germany, drew with Howard Cantowine, 233, Iowa, Roland Klrchmeyer. 227. Oklahoma, threw Earl McCready, 231, Oklahoma, HALIFAX. N. Zarynoff, Ukralnla, threw Taro Miyakl, Japan, i LONDON, Conacher. Toronto, won In straight falls from Nick Mecurio, Montreal, and Wnshburn, 235, California, threw Jim Maloney, 230, Boston. OAKLAND. 230. San Francisco, defeated 'Sam Leathers. 210, Seattle, two of three falls; Ted Cox, 220, Lodl, and Leo Papiano, 210, Greece, drew one hour; Ed Helwlg. 205, Lodi. and Max Daechler, 205. Pittsburgh. Pa., drew, SALT LAKE Dern, 210, Salt Lake City, dropped Sylvius Ra- melll, 227, Chicago, sponsibility therefor." BERKELEY CREWS OFF TONIGHT SAN FRANCISCO. June man. Hlgglns, fanned Using a headlock effectively. Dr. BERKELEY, Cal.. June Three University of California crews will leave for Poughkeepsle, N. Y., to- night In hopes of repeating the bril- liant performance of Bear oarsmcii four years ago. All three Junior varsity and race June 20 in the Intercollegiate regatta on the Hudson at Poughkeepsle, and the varsity will also pull in the American Olympic trials July 9. Ky Ebrlght. who coached the 1928 crew which won at Poughkeepsle and then outpulled every other boat it j for Portland, Shores and Fltzpatrlck. met to come through with the Olym-1 Things are still going against the pic title, regards his varsity shell as i Sacramento team in a big way. of much the same caliber as his! Seattle beat the Solons 13 to 1, as Olympic champions. Hal Hald' Indian hurler, pitched five- The sweepsters are "not he Ihlt bal1- Seattle's new manager, MILWAUKEE. WIs., June The national intercollegiate high Jump record was broken and nine minor marks were shattered last night as Marquette University won the seventh annual' central Intercollegiate track and field meet under flood- lights of the Marquette stadium. j Bert Nelson of Butter University 1 "cared the bar at six feet. 7TJ, Inches Portland third base- twice yesterday, but coming up in the last of the ninth Inning with the score Portland 3. Oakland 3. the bases full and two out, he lined out a single that brought In the winning run. Ed Walsh, Oakland pitcher, pur- .posely walked the man ahead of Hlg- gins. thinking Hlgglns would be an easy third out. The game was close most of the way, with Oakland get- ting ten hits and Portland eight. Bat- teries: for Oakland, Walsh and Reed; Peter Vlsser. Fresno exponent of says, but believes there Is room for George Burns, has won three of his wrestling as It Is practiced today, took much improvement all the starch out of Harry Memetral at the Reno arena last night, flopping him for two straight falls. It took Vlsser nearly half an hour to win the first fall but only one minute elapsed after the gong started for the second etanza when Demetral was pinned to the mat. The seml-wlndup was won by Jack Edwards of Spokane, In twenty min- utes when he downed Hal Rumberg, also of Spokane, with a Boston crab bold. Al Pack, 145-pound wrestler of Sparks, beat Eddie Clark of Reno, weighing ISO pounds, with a reverse body slam. OLYMPIC CLUB NAMES BAN FRANCISCO. June Appointment of Nicholas Busch. for- mer Georgetown University linesman, M head football coach of the San Francisco Olympic Club was an- nounced by President William F. Humphrey. At the same time, he announced James Dixon, former University of California football and basketball player, had been basketball coach. selected as head Busch succeeds Percy Locey, who re- signed to become head cocah at the University of Colorado at Denver. Dlxon succeeds Clyde Hubbard, who will be Locey's assistant at Denver. The former Georgetown linesman played with the Olympic Club for sev- first four games., The Tribe collect- The Bear varsity swamped the Unl- seventeen hits. Batteries: verslty of Washington first shell by. Salvo. eighteen lengths in their three-mile meet on Lake Washington this season, and are a favored crew In the four-mile event of the Pough- keepsle regatta. Since the Washing- ton race Ebrlght has shuffled his crews severely and ,he says, for the better. Forty men oarsmen, coxswains, coaches and entrain at tonight tor the East. GET FORETASTE OF OLYMPIC TEST NEW YORK. June politan district track and field fans got a foretaste of Olympic competi- tion In the annual spring games of the New York Athletic Club at Travers Island today. Gene and George Spitz were forced by Injuries to scratch from the games but there were other Olym- pic Berllnger, Leo Sexton, Leo and George Lermond. Percy Beard anil Otto Rosner. Juan Carlos Zabala, Argentine Olympic hope for the meters snd the marathon, ran the former distance in a special race against Paul DC Bruyn, leading German can- didate for marathon honors at Los Angeles. Bill Steiner, who recently beat De Bruyn at fifteen miles, was the third man in International Jleld. for and Wlrts; for Seattle. Hald and Bottar- inl. Hollywood made It four straight In the present series by beating the Missions 5 to 3. The victory strength- ened the hold of the Stars on first place. The Stars bunched twelve hits to the embarrassment of three Mis- sion pitchers, while Fred Ortman, Hollywood southpaw, kept the Reds' nine safeties well scattered. Batteries for Hollywood, Ortmnn and Mayer, Bassler; for Missions, H. Pilette, Bow- ler, Lieber and Hofmann. Rlccl. The Seals-Angels game at Los An- geles was postponed because of wet grounds. Games today: Hollywood and Mis- sions at San Francisco; Oakland at Portland: Sacramento at Seattle San Francisco at Los An- geles to better the old high lump record set in 1926 at six feet. Inches, by W. C. Haggard of Texas. Nelson etolc the show from Ralph Metcalfe. the Foxx hit his nineteenth for the A's; Ruth his flf- seven. Jimmy homerun teent.h. The Chicago White Sox and St. Louis Browns offered a fine contrast In entertainment by fighting ten in- nings before "Goose" Goslln cracKcd a homerun that gave the Browns a two to 1 victory. Cleveland went Into a virtual tie for third place with Detroit by bent- ins the Tigers twice, three to 1 and ten to seven. Wcs Fei'rell won his own game with a homer with one aboard in tiie opener. There was an exciting day in the National league, what with John Mc- Graw passing the torch, to Bill Terry and the Boston Braves reducing Chi- cago's lead to a bare game and a half. Bob Wcrthmgton's timely double In the ninth Inning gave the Braves a six to five verdict over Brooklyn Hack Wilson blasted his third hoine- run In two days in the third frame. Tony Plet. j-outhful second base- man, knocked one of Jakie May's slants cut of the park in the eleventh Inning to give Pittsburgh a six to five victory over the Cubs. HOLLYWOOD. Cal., June A Judges' verdict of "draw" was re- turned last niKht after Vearle White- jhead. Santa Monica, state welter- weight champion, and Jimmy Evans, iSan Francisco Welter, had fought ten I rounds, but many thought Whltehezd really won. The fight was not at all spect.ncu- I lar. Some rlngslders gave Wlilte'.iead five rounds, Evans two and called three even. i Jimmy Durante, movie actor, and i Referee Harry Lee voted for the draw I verdict and "Ness, the other judge, i voted for a Whltchep.d decision. Both fighters received eye cuts. A left hook to the face sent Evans down for no count in the fifth round. NEW YORK, June new challengers for the leaders of the major league batting races turned up this week but they couldn't do any serious damage to the grip the leaders held on their first place honors. Although both dropped a few points, Jlmmie Foxx of the Athletics find Pav.l Waner of the Pirates continued to set the hitting pace and Foxx and Chuck Klein of the Phillies fought It out for the all-around slugging honors. Foxx lost 31 points through the week which ended, yesterday but wound up with a .415 mark while Waner barely stuck to the .400 class as he dropped five points and wound i up at .401. Ernie clouting Cincinnati catcher, picked up enough times at bat to win a regular's rating and took second place In the National League at .387 while Chick Haley, his team- mate, slipped off 31 points to ,359 and barely held third safe from new assaults of Don Hurst of Philadelphia and Mel Ott of New York, who cap- tured the next two notches at .358 and .356. In the American League Bill Dickey of the Yankees and his Tony Lazzerl. exchanged places, finishing with marks of .369 and .357 while a Yankee new-comer to the first five. Earl Combs, followed at .356 and Ger- old Walker of Detroit had a .345 mark. Other National League leaders were Stephenson, Chicago, .348; Klein. Philadelphia, .346; Critz, New York, .341; Moore. Chicago, .333 ar.d Whit- ney, Philadelphia, .328. The second American League quintet consisted of Fotherglll. Chicago, .327: Gehrlg, New York. .326: Avcrlll, Cleveland. .324; Levey, St. Louis, .318, and Gehrlnger, Detroit, .317. Foxx and Klein held similar posi- tions in the slugging circles of their leagues with honors about even. The Athletic elugger had four firsts with 50 runs, 56 runs batted In; 63 hits and 19 home runs. Klein led in three departments with 54 runs, 46 batted In and 13 homers and shaved the base stealing lead for both leagues with Frlsch of the Cardinals. Blue of the White Sox and Johnson of '.lie Tigers. They had copped eight apiece. The Phlllie ace also had two seconds In his league with 65 base hits and 8 triples. The other National League "firsts" went to Paul Waner, who had 69 hits and 29 doubles, and Herman of Cincinnati with nine triples. In the American League, Bruce Campbell of St. Louis with 15 and Buddy Myer of Washington with 8 triples, were leaders. Other important figures were reg- istered by Babe Ruth, second in the majors with 15 home runs: Red Worthington of the Braves with 20 doubles and Earl Averill of Cleveland with 47 runs batted in. The National League boasted two undefeated pitching leaders. Bob Brown and Huck Setts, both from Boston. They had won five games apiece, iut the Junior circuit coun- tered with Lefty Vernon Gomez of the Yankees with 9 victories and one de- feat and Lloyd Brown of Washington, who had won six out of seven games. IL S. LINK STARS START OUT FOR LAST HOPE LEATHERS LOSES OAKLAND, Cal.. June Vclcoff. 230. Sn Francisco, won a two-out-of-three fall wrestling match from Sam Leathers, 210, Seattle, here tonight. Leathers took the first fall In ten minutes v.-lth a hook scissors. Vclcoff took the second in twenty-three min- utes with a body slam and the third in six minutes with a toe hold. In a one-hour match, Ted Cox, 220. Lodi. and Leo Papiano, 210, Greece, divided falls for a draw. Cox took the Marquette sprint sensation, whose work in the dashes helped his team j first in twenty-four minutes with a to_victory with points. I body slam and Papiano the second In TUT LANDS STEVENS POINT, WlB., June Tut, Minneapolis welterweight, scored a third-round knockout against Fankle Burns, Milwaukee, in their ten-round main go on a boxing card tonight. It was the first knockout lu Burns' ring career. Frank Knauer, 146, 'Eagle River. WIs.. pounded out a decision against 146. New London, WLs., in the six-round eemi-windup. The University of Wisconsin won second place with thirty-three points and the University of Notre Dame was third with 23 !i. Nine central meet records were broken and three others were tied as the collegiate Olympic material flash- ed over the cinders. The athletes represented the cream from seventeen Midwestern schools and the final re- sults ranked some of the others as follows: Michigan Normal. 22; Michigan State, 21; Bradley Tech, 8; 'Illinois Normal, 8; Butler. 6; University of Chicago, 5; Detroit City College. 6; Western State of Kalamazoo, Mich., S; Depaul, 1, and University of De- troit, 1. Mexican Boxer Beats Martinez six minutes with a flying tackle. Ed Helwtg, 205. Lodl. and Max Daschler, 206, Pittsburgh, wrestled thirty minutes to a draw. Leo Narberes, 195. Oakland, threw Oscar Scarberiy, 200. Fresno, in thir- teen minutes with a cradle hold. TENNIS BECOMES T SAN DIEGO. Cal., June Johnny Romero, San Diego Mexican southpaw, pounded out a ten-round decision over Johnny Martinez, San Bernardino, in a bruising bout here tonight. Romero piled up big margin In the early rounds and scored the only knockdown, for one count. In the first chapter. Martinez, game and willing, closed strongly, rallying to win the eighth and gain an even break In the last two. Romero weighed 144; Martinez Huskey Velesco, National City featherweight, knocked out Jess Maxey, Los Angeles, In the second round of a scheduled six-round bout. FIGHTS LAST NIGHT SAN FRANCISCO Joe GUck, Brooklyn, outpointed Jackie Purvis, Indianapolis. Baker, Indianapolis, and Jack Glbbs, 161, Tulsa. Okla., drew, SAN DIEGO, Romero, San Diego, defeated Johnny Martinez. Ban Bernardino, PITTSBDRG Tommy Freeman. Hot Springs. Ark., outpointed Buck McTiernan, Pittsburgh, (10) STEVENS POINT. Tut.' Minneapolis, knocked out Frank le Burns, Milwaukee. DALLAS, Granite. Okla- homa city, outpointed Gyp Zarro De- troit AUTEUTL, France, June English-speaking nations who once completely dominated tennis had not one representative left In the men's singles of the French hard-court championships today. Two Er.gllshment, an American and an Irishman went out in the quarter- finals yesterday before a Joint attack by France. Italy nnd Czechoslovakia. Henri Cochet, of France, heavy favorite for the title, eliminated the last American, Gregory Mangln! his compatriot, Marcel Bernard, put out the Irishman, G. Lyttleton Rogers, and the two Britons, H. G. N. Lee and Fred Perry were beaten by George De Stefanl of Italy and Roderich Menzel of Czechoslovakia respectively. Semi-final round pairings will pit Cochet against Bernard and Menzel against De Stefanl. Mrs. Helen Wills Moody's opponent In the women's singles final Sunday will be the French star. Mme. Rene Mathieu. WILL BE FIFTY MEXICO CITY. June ico will send fifty athletes to the Olympic panics in Los Angeles this summer. Gen. lirso Hernandez. Olym- jpic announced today. I" In the list will be included eight marksmen, three penthalon competi- tors, three swimmers, twelve fencers, three boxers, a track and field team, and a cavalry team. I Ten managers, trainers and doctors I will accompany the team, he said. League Leaders NATIONAI, LE.-VGVE Waner. Pirates, .401; Reds, .387. Phillies. 54; Berger, Braves. 35. RUNS PhllUes, 46; Hurst. Phillies, 45. Waner, Pirates, 69; Klein. Phillies, 65. DOUBLES P. Waner, Pirates, Worthington, Braves, 20. Reds, 9; Klein, Phillies, 8. HOME RUNS Klein, Phillies, 13; Collins. Cr.'dinals. 12. STOLEN Cardinals, and Klein. Phillies, 8. and Brown of the Braves. 5-0. AMKKICAX tKAOCE Athletics, .418; Dickey, Yankees, .369. Athletics, 50; Sim- mons, Athletics. 42. RUNS Athletics, 56; Averill. Indians. 47. Athletics, 68; Averill. Indians, and Manush, Senators, 59. Browns, 16; Porter, Indians, 13. Senators, 8; Laz- zerl, Yankees, and Foxx, Athletics, 6. HOME Athletics, 19; Ruth, Yankees. 15. STOLEN White Sox, and Johnson, Tigers, 8. Yankees. 9-1; Brown, Senators, 6-1. VINES ECROPE NEW YORK, June worth Vines, of Pasadena, Cal., na- tional singles tennis champion, sailed aboard the He De France today for Europe. He will play In the British championships at Wimbledon and then In the tnterzone Davis Cup finals, assuming the United States defeats Brazil here next week In the American zone finals. Club Room Supplies I I Roulette Wheels, Game Tables, Cards. Chips, finest I equipment of all kinds. I1 Complete stock. Band squared and special dice. f Work of all descriptions. IMMEDIATE SHIPMENT LOWEST PRICES 160 PAGE CATALOG FREE II Write for FREE CATALOG and any Information desired. H. C. EVANS COMPANY Largest Manufacturers of Games Devices and SnppUei In the World W. Adams Dept. A, Chicago, SANDWICH. England. June thrown for decided losses this 'year, America's invading golfing cla.n i will ect out Monday in quest of the j third and last major British cham- open. Homebreds repelled American bids for the British ameteur and the ish women's championships, but they may be less successful in the open. All told fourteen Americans are en- tered but only three loom as serious Tommy Armour, defending champion; Gene Sarazen and Mac- Donald Smith. So completely have Americans dom- inated the British open in the last decade that even native followers of the ancient sport may be pardoned If they expected next week's winner to be either Armour. Sarazen or Smith. Only once In the last eleven years has i a Briton won this prized title, Arthur j Havers In 1923. Supporting Armour, Smith and J Sarazen will be two other pros of less- I cr distinction. Walter Purscy of Se- attle, and Gordon Smith of Palm Beach, Fla., and nine amateurs; Ells- worth Augustus, Cleveland; Joshua Crane, Boston; Ross Thompson. Un- ionto'.vn, Pa., and these who live In England, Paul Azblll, Sunnlngdale; Frank Sweeny. Addlngton; Robert and Charles- Sweeney, Prince's; Stuart Schefiel. Adriington, and Douglas Grant, Royal St. George. The field of 252, of whom 57 amateurs, will play the first 18 holes of the qualifying round Monday and the second Tuesday. The low 100 and ties then will continue into the 72 holes of the championship proper, starting with 18 on Wednesday, 18 on Thursday and 36 Friday. The field w.H be cut further after Thursday's play to permit only the low 60 and to compete in the final 36 holes. i Two courses will be utilized for th9 qualifying round. One-half will play tiie back-breaking Prince's course on j Monday and the other half will play j the neighboring Royal St. George's. On Tuesday the field will reversed, for the second 18 holes of the qualtfy- Ing round. All 72 holes of the cham- pionship proper will be played on Prince's. Prince's 6890-yard layout has a par of 74; Royal St. George's 72. Stanford Star After Record PURVIS AT BAY SAM FRANCISCO, June Joe Click, Brooklyn. N. Y.. weight, outfought Jackie Purvis, In- dianapolis, to win a ten-round lon here last night. The fight, v.-os fairly even throughout but Click's steadier attack gained the referee's favor. GUck weighed 144 pounds and Purvis 148. In a six-round seml-wlndup, Ken- neth Lee, 196, Modesto, and Jack Silva. 19G, Seattle, battled to a draw. Results of five four-round prelimi- naries were: "Rosy" Baker. 155, Indianapolis, and Jack Glbbs, 161, Tulsa, Okla., fought a draw. Johnny Willis, 182. Los Angeles Negro, knocked out 7ddle McGovern, 170, San Francisco, In the second round. Joe TIeken, 117, Japan, won from Vic Perez, 114U. San Francisco, by a technical knockout in the first round. "Fast" Black. 175. San Negro, disposed of "Red" Boland, 174, San Francisco, by a technical knockout In the second round. Leo Hernandez, 160, Fresno, decls- ioned Pedro Luna, 162, Santa Rosa. POLO SEASON OPENS NEW YORK, June high goal polo season will open at the Sands Point Club, Port Washington, tomorrow with Tommy Hitchcock and Winston Guest among the competi- tors. Hitchcock will lead a team com- posed of Robert Lehman. H. E. Tnl- bott, Jr., and Bobby Strawbrldge, against a Guest squad which will in- clude Mike Phlpps, Raymond Guest and W. A. Harrlman. SAN FRANCISCO. June world record, set by Sera Martin of France in running eight hundred meters In or.e minute, fifty and six- tenths seconds, l-.uug perilously on the of oblivion as Ben Eastman, I Stanford's reco-.d smasher, prepared to open fire on the mark in the i Pacific Association meet here this aiternocn. Eastman, who bettered cccepted world records In the quarter ir.lle and half mile season, is avowedly after the Frenchman's crown. He has yet to be i balked tills season in his announced efforts to crack marks. The meet brings together some 170 athletes advance one step in Olympic gnmes tryouts by winning first, second cr third in events today. Aside from Esf.tmsn's running, inter- est is ccnterinc; en the efforts of the sprinters, chief among them being Bob Klesel, University of California speedster. Although not In the best of condition, Klesel Is given a chancs to crack the one htmclrcd meter mark. The Olympic Club of San Francisco Is virtually conceded victory over col- lege entries. Jacobs Is Sold To Galveston GALVE8TON, Tex., June Ray Jacobs, first baseman, was pur- chased from Portland of the Paclfla i Coast League tonight by Del Pratt, .manager of the Galveston Bucs. Jacobs Is expected to report to Texas League team In Dallas June 8. The new player hit .298 in 124 games i with Los Angeles of the Coast league last year and had a fielding average of .988. I COAST LEAGUE RESULTS YKSTEHDAY Hollywood 5; Missions 3. Portland 4; Oakland 3. STANDING OF THE CLl'BS Won Lost Pet. Hollywood 38 24 .613 Portland 36 26 .581 Los Angeles........ 33 20 .559, San Francisco .....32 28 .533 Oakland 30 31 .492 Sacramento 28 33 .459 Seattle 22 40 .410 Missions 22 40 .355 THE SERIES STAND Hollywood 4: Missions 0. Portland 3; Oakland 1. San Francisco 2; Los Angeles 1. Seattle 2; Sacramento 1. GAMES TODAY Hollywood vs. Missions at San Fran- cisco San Francisco at Los Angeles Oakland at Portland Sacramento at Seattle SUNDAY, JUNE S T i GAME CALLED AT P. M. LADIES ADMITTED FREE SACRAMENTO AMERICAN LEGION vs. RENO GARAGE THRELKEL'S BASEBALLPARK East Fourth Street New City {NEWSPAPER! lEWSPAPE'Rf ;