Clipped From The Winnipeg Tribune

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 - Hawks Ahead in o Overtime Goal Sends Red Wings...
Hawks Ahead in o Overtime Goal Sends Red Wings to Defeat AN J WITH 0HNNY BUSS THE SPORT For the Mastery of the EARFULn THE WINNIPEG EVENING TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY. APRIL 4. Black htiicaa Gorman Men Take First Playoff Game by 2-1 Score DETROIT. April 4 Charlie Gardiner, the master craftsman of Chicago Black Hawks, had opened up slender lead today in the Stanley cup duel of goaltenders over 23-year-old Wilf Cude, the toast of Detroit and the most apt of the puck-stopping apprentices who seek the Gardiner throne. ' The Hawks outlasted the Red Wings here last night to score a 2-1 victory In the first of the five-game series to decide world's supremacy in professional hockey. Paul Thompson, Chicago left winger, scored the winning goal after 21 minutes and 10 seconds of overtime, shooting the puck over Cude's shoulder from close range. In the featured battle of goalies, bringing together Gardiner, the Scot, and Cude, the Welshman both received their hockey schooling In Winnipeg the jumplng-jack of the Hawks strode in ahead because his defences held firm in front of him. There was only one lapse. The Red Wings fumbled several times. Cuda Brilliant Led by the veteran Lionel Cona-cher, who broke away from a pile-up in his own goalmouth to score the first goal on a great solo rush, the Hawks levelled 40 shots at Cude, a freshman In major league play-offs. But they hammered on him in vain for another tally until the second overtime period had started. Conacher'a goal was the most brilliant individual play of the night. He broke clear from bis own-blue line, barged between Teddy Graham and Doug Young on the Detroit defence and skated right up to Cude to score with a shot to the corner. The big train made other rushes and his defensive work was near-perfect. Less than five minutes of the third period had elapsed when the desperate Wings went down five abreast on a power play. Graham carried tha puck in behind the Chicago cage and passed out to Aurie. The wingman felnterd Gardiner out of position and passed to Herbie Lewis, posted straight In front of the goal, and Lewis scored. Crowd Coea Wild The crowd of more than 14,000 registered Joy so hysterically that it required several minutes for rink attendants to clear the Ice of paper and debris that was showered down. Fighting on even terms again, the Hawks took command again, but they attacked vainly for the rest of the third period. In the first 20-minute overtime period Tommy Gorman's team came close several times, but Cude was always In the way and Graham, Young and Walter Buswell provided tha goalie with fine protection. The aecond overtime session had hardly started when Doc Romnes, first-string centre, gave Thompeol a pass for the winning thrust. With one victory tucked away, the Hawks became decided favorites to win the series. The second game will be played here tomorrow night, but the third and fourth are on Chicago's home Ice. If a fifth is necessary It will be played In Detroit. The Wings, or any other team for that matter, have yet to make Gardiner yield more than two goals a game in the play-offs. The curly-haired Hawk has been scored on only six times while Chicago was eliminating Montreal Canadiens, Montreal Maroons and winning the first Detroit game. Chicago Poaltloa Detroit Oardlner Goal ...... Cuda Jenklna Defence Oraham f'onacher Defence ....... Buswell Romnes ... Centre Welland March WlnK Aurle Thompeon , Wins l,ewia Chlcaao auba Abel, Sheppaxd. Couture, Golrisworthr. Cook, Oottaetls. McFadyen, Trudel, Coulter, Detroit auba Tounf, Coodfellow. Wise- man. Sorrel!, Romnes, Idarker, WllUame, Cajrlcan, Moftatt. Officials: Bobby Hrwltioa and Odli Cleahorn. Firit period 1, Chicago, Conaohar, 17.10. penalties! Lewie, March. Second period No score. Penalties: Thorn peon. Third period 2. Detroit, Ila (Aurle-Craharn), 4.40. Penalties: Buawell. Flrat overtime period No acore. Penalties: Conacher. Becond overtfma period 3, Chicago, hompeoa (Romoea), 1.10. Penalties: pone, Vince Dundee Will Meet Al Kamond May 3 NEWARK, N.J., April 4. Vince Dundee, middleweight boxing champion, signed up yesterday for a 15-round title defence against ai Kamond, young Paterson scrapper, in the Paterson armory, May 3. Both principals and their managers agreed to all terms of the contract which gives Dundee a $5,000 guarantee or the privilege of a 87 V percent cut of the gate receipts. Diamond will receive the ' challenger s snr.re or 10 percent. Head Reds Jj9j . -- .-a, 4 V i . . i. i V.(aW Jr ,;" The Reds are having a new deal, too not the Communists, but the Cl.n c i a n a 1 1 Baseball club Powel Crosley, Jr., above, radio executive, Is leading a syndicate which recently took over control of the National league entry. Larry S. MacPhail, oeiow, executive vice-president, Is second in command. CARPENTERS RECEIVE CUPS More than 200 members of the Carpenters' and Bricklayers' Curl ing clubs met in a Joint smoker Tuesday flight in the large hall of the Labor temple, to mark the close of the curling season. J. B. Graham, president of the Building Trades council, was chairman of the evening. Five trophies were presented. D. Kennedy's rink won the McDonald trophy by thetr victory in the Building Trades council bonspiel. The district council of Carpenters' trophy went to O. Walker. In the bricklayers' contests, Harry Tawns and his rink won tho club championship. The Griffin rink, runners-up, won the Clay Products trophy. The Carter HallB cup was taken by T. J. Williams. A program of songs and music followed the presentations. Among the artists were: R. Brown, M. To-ber, J. Hicks, W. Nell and M. White. CITY AND DISTRICT INTERMEDIATES MEET A meeting of the City and District Intermediate Diamond Ball League will be held Thursday, at 8 p.m. in the board room of the Woodbine hotel to receive further applications for membership. The special meeting which was held has been adjourned to allow suburban teams to submit applications. Any club," theroi'ore, wishing to join this league should have the proper representatives attend and file applications. All other members are also askei to attend as plans will be made for the coming season. MICKEY OKAY! LAKELAND, Fla., April 4 Mickey Cochrane, catcher-manager of Detroit Tigers, was discharged from hospital yesterday after two days' observation for a pain in his right side, which at first was feared to be a forerunner of appendicitis. Dr. G. C. Freeman said: "Physical, laboratory and X-rav tests in Cochrane's case were all negative and he apparently is ail right now. The cause of the pains in his side is undetermined, but he seems fully recovered." Miisliantl doesn't suspect! His wife acts cool to him . . . doesn't seem as affection- . ate as she used to be. He doesn't realize that even wives object to stubble . . . can't stand a husband who doesn't keep clean-shaven 1 But why ask her to? With the Gillette Blue Bladeyou can shave clean and close, even twice a day, without irritation. That's because this blade is specially processed for smooth work on tender skin. Try the Gillette Blue Blade tomorrow. Wghesf Quality Positively Cuaranteed Gillette Blue Blades Now 525)' 10''50'' NE of the most finished junior " aggregations to perform on local ice. That was the general opinion of the spectators who saw St. Michael's, of Toronto, blank Edmonton Athletic club last night in the Initial game of the O H A. Memorial cup finals. a The easterners all but lived up to advance notices. They had speed to burn, played their positions to perfection and were strong in a department where the majority of teams are weak combination. Thereesawas no hesitation In parting with the rubber when' a St. Mikes' player found a . mate in a good position, and their passing inside their opponents' blue line for openings was a treat to watch. , .' '"'THERE was no doubt the Gaels were masters of Edmonton last night, but at that the five-goal margin in a way flatters the eastern champions. Where the westerners fell down badly was In resorting to practically Individual efforts. a ' a " a This style of game suited the Gaels to a "T" and the majority-of the Edmonton thrusts were thwarted before they were properly underway. Had the E.A.C.'s adopted the same passing game as the St. Mikes, the score might not have been 5-0. a a St. Michael's are a mighty aggregation and their display caused quite a discussion after the game. Several hockey critics figured they were the best team to ever come out of the east. l S a hockey machine, they no doubt are, but how can you pick them over an aggregation like Owen Sound when they won the title here back in the spring of 1924. To my mind, Owen Sound was the finest team to come out of the east, and W. J. Holmes, who has seen 'em all, seconds my selection. On that squad was Headlry Smith, a real smart goalie; Teddy Graham and Coonev Weiland, both with Detroit Red Wings; "Butch" Keeling, of New York Rangers; Cain, also in the pro. ranks and Elliott. Yes, sic, it would be hard to overlook Owen Sound. ,a a The poor old officials came In for their usual abuse. While they may have not called them as some of the fans wanted them, their dociaions on Metz and Colville were according to the rules. I ANY figured a goal should have been awarded when Mcti tossed his stick at Colville. The rules, however, call for a ten-min ute penalty and that was handed out. The fans were Ired at Metz' action, but nevertheless it was his only course to save a goal. Then when Colville, who was still roused over being deprived of what ap peared to be a sure goal, bumped one of tho eastern players close to the boards and from behind Bob McCutchcon waved him to the box. . a a From a partisan's point of view, trre referee was right, but the fans thought different and showed it in no uncertain manner An official's task is no easy one, and while he may be wrong (for all that, we all make mistakes), he deserves a better reception. a The officiating may not have been of the best, but that part must be taken up with the C.A.H.A., who appoints men. In the city are referees capable of handling the games, yet the Hockey association, for some unknown reason, must import officials for outside teams Yes, Herbie, It is to be laughed at It w an Edmonton Crowd last night, although the fans could not help but admire the play of St. Michael's. During the third period there was little excitement and the spectators were content to watch the game without much cheering. VDMONTON was game to the end. They placed hard, but It was not Just their night. Their one bad fault, which may have made their showing better, was selfish ness or lark of confidence, in part ing with the puck. a a Layctzke was the bright star for Edmonton, with Neil Colvillo and Bill Carse showing up prominently on the attack. The rest of the boys did the4r best to the final gong, a a a The Gaels, as mentioned before, have everything a good team re quires. A sound defence, fast skat ing and back checking front lines. good combination and marksman ship, a TTARVEY TENO was called upon to stop nara arives and demonstrated he was a sound custodian Reg. Hamilton, burly defenceman, oaiiRht the eye, while every other player turned In a sound exhibition. with Nick Metz, Pep Kelly Mickey Drouiliard and Art Jackson especially standing out. a a While Dr. Jerry Laflamme, coach of the St, Michael's squad, says his boys will go better on Thursday, the same ran be said of the Edmonton lads. It should be a far better game. fans. McManus to Maroons? TORONTO, April 4 Sammy McManus, blond wiugiuan of Moncton riawks, reported from Montreal to have to come to terms with Montreal Maroons, of the Nationsl Hockey league, said yesterday he would confer with Maroon officlsls after the Allan Cup series. McManus slated he hd no definite plans. Bert Connolly, another Hawk stalwart, was sought by New York Rangers and several players of the team. Allan Cup holders last year, were approached by N.H.L. clubs, it was learned. : .: , .,.',,: ' T ; J '' : ' ' i '' ' . v ' -v :' ' .:: .. ' ' ' ' " 4 . -".NX 1 V' ; 'i 1 tmvf':-. ... It was in 1920, July 15-27, that Sir Thomaa Lipton, then 70 years old, made his fourth bid for the international yachting cup. He sent over Shamrock - TV. to face the Resolute, When nhe American yacht was disabled in the opening test it seemed as If the Lipton dream was coming true. But from that more speed and could meet This hardest aea battles is the white boat. Thomaa Llpton's mgn spots in Runyan Tops Winter Golf Tourney Winners Blazing over the continental trail with a par shelling game that captured six undisputed championships, tied for another and shattered three tournament scoring records, diminutive Paul Runyan, of White Plains, N.Y., beat out Horton Smith, of Chicago, in the struggle for cold in the winter goit tour, which closed this week. Runyan, runner-up - to Craig Wood, of Deal, N.J., last year in money winnings, won 16,483 since the winter tour opened last November with the Washington open, one of his triumphs. Smith, who cap ped one of golf a finest comeDacKs with nta victory in me Augusta Masters show, won $.1,231. Willie MacFarlane, the Tuckahoe, N.Y., Scot, finished third with winning of $3,493. Other big money winners ana their earnings were Wiffy Cox, Brooklyn, $3,039; Denny Shute, of Philadelphia, Britlsn open cnam- n on. J2.7H7: johnny Kevoita, Mil waukee, $2,656; Wood, who recov ered his form late in tne tour. $2,555, and the veteran MacDonald Smith, big winner in the California raid, $2,406. A check of past records of the winter tour fails to' show anything 1 as sensational as Runyan's record during the season just past On his victorious jaunt, the master spoon shot of the golfing brigade, won the National CaDital City. Pasadena, St. Petersburg, Bclleair, Tourna ment of Gardens and cavalier open championships In addition to tying for the mid-south title. Teamed with Horton Smith, he was second in the international four-ball and tied for third in Bobby Jones' big comeback show at Augusta, two shots behind the leader. He established scoring records in the Bellealr West Coast with a 276, in the Tournament of Gardens at Charleston, 8.C., with a finishing round 65 and a 72-hole total of 273, and in the Cavalier open In which he compiled the sensational rounds of 69-68-66-67 for a record low of 270. Undoubtedly, the lowest score ever shot in a recognized golf tournament During those three tournament scoring outbursts, Runyan was under fours for 215 holei an average of 68.2 shota a round. At the finish of the regulation winter tour a year ago, Runyan had won $4,336 to Wood's $5,780, riving him a total of more than 10,000 for two winter's work and play. At At FOOTBALL GOSSIP By TOMMY CAVACHAN It Is surprising Just how careful one haa got to be when quoting 'figures. Yesterday I mentioned that such and such a number turned out to see the International game between Scotland and England, at Hampden Park, and that the next largest crowd was the Cup final between Hangers and Celtic. What I should have pointed out was, that it was the highest crowd for an International match and the highest crowd for the Scottish Cup final. Mr. Grant, the father of Gregor, of Weston fame, pointed out the mistake to me, and I -m happy to correct it. Two of the boys in Deer Lodge hospital are deep in an argument, and neither' Is prepared to give way, so they have called upon the writer to settle the following question: "What is the correct decision to give when an attacking forward in his opponents goal area shouted "right." I take It that the "right" was shouted to deceive or mislead a defender. This la claasifled as un-gentlemanly conduct and the re-fereo must warn the player and restart the game by dropping the ball, and if the offence Is repeated the player should be sent from the Held of play. I can fully understand the argument. The mere fact that the ball is dropped Inside say the six-yard mark, really punished the side offended against, and is therefore contrary to the laws of the game. A great deal can be said in favor of a change of law, to give the referee power to award a free kick instead of a warning, or together with a warning, even for a first offence. pendent board of arbitration be appointed to go into the matter, seeing that those sitting on the commission had already voted on the banishment of the three clubs, at the annual meeting ot the M.F.A.; by so doing they were parties in this dispute. The City league asked the Greater Winnipeg league to appoint a member, the City league would do the same; a neutral chairman would be elected and the City league was quite prepared to stand by the verdict. Many suggestions were forwarded. One was to reorganize football on a sounder footing. Two leagues were no good for Winnipeg and the clubs should get together and form one leaeue of two division with relegation and promotion. While tha commission did not reach their objective in bringing the warring sections together, they opened up an avenue that may lead to a settlement. It waa suggested after the meeting that the three leagues get together and work out some solution themselves. As the law now stands the referee has not that power and he must drop the ball no matter where the offence Is committed. The dealre to clean up the trouble In local football was very evident by the large number that turned out at the Woodbine hotel last night, to hear the Commission appointed by the Manitoba Football association open their investigation, and while progress can be reported, very little was accomplished. Although many of the clubs in affiliation with the Provincial as-, negation were present, Scottish,' Telephones and Fort Rouge Rangers had, prior to the meeting, delegated the authority to John Colvin. to speak for the Winnipeg City league. John Colvin aaked that an inde- FINE SHOOTING I FLNEHURST, N.C., April 4 George T. Dunlap, Jr., United States amateur champion, broke all records for the No. 2 course here yesterday, firing a 63, eight under par, to defeat Donald Parson, Youngston, O., 7 and 5, in the seconfi round ot the north and south amateur golf tournament. Although competing In match play, Dunlap holed all his putts, requiring but 17 for the entire round, eight of them on the first nine. On the fifth, he sank his approach for a birdie 3. He shot a 31 going out and a 32 on the back nine. ALL THE LATEST novelties in Spring Woollens are here for your Inspection. Beautiful tailored but reasonable in price. SANDISON (40 MAIN STREIT Lone Estauiieriea Reliable

Clipped from
  1. The Winnipeg Tribune,
  2. 04 Apr 1934, Wed,
  3. Page 11

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  • Clipped by mamsb – 12 Jun 2013

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