The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on April 21, 1946 · Page 27
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 27

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Sunday, April 21, 1946
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THE CINCINNATI ENQ1TIIIKII Nw Sorflnii Page 27 Betting On Races To Soar To Fantastic Heights This Year Sunday, April 21, 19 to MERRY TUNE Played In Mutuels, Figures From Florida, Xew York Coast Show. Metropolitan Turf Players Going Against 16 Per Cent Takeout, Increase Over 1945. BY SID FEDER. New York, April 20-(AP) The horse, it would appear, la here to tay. All lndlcationi are that racing ii taking off on a trip Into the ... , ... ... ... dollar-sign stratosphere that will mane an previous netting millions look like small change. Already betting records have been chalked up all over the South and West during the winter. Loaded Louisville actually is pleading for people not to come to the Derby. And New York rung up a fantastic average of just under $2,800,000 for each of the first nine days of its season. From these and assorted other forecasts like the $2,500,000 in purses put up by Arlington and Washington Parks in Chicago in anticipation of what's ahead the general impression is that the race horse Is either the darling of the sports fan for 1946, or else knows more about gold digging than the gal who wrote the book, MONDAYS ARE LIGHT. The tipoff on the merry-go-round the racing fan la riding this year came on the first dull blue Monday cf the Jamaica meeting, April 8. Usually the fans shun the horse park on Monday, even if some enterprising promoter throws in free dishes and bing-o for bait. That particular day it rained dismally all afternoon. Two of the seven races attracted unattractive fields of four horses, preventing Know betting. The fields In two ether heats were the kind that ordinarily leave Two-Buck Benny with his hands in his pockets, tightly clutching his bankroll so it won't get away from him. Yet, some 33,000 slighty damp cash customers Jammed the Jamaica sardine can which can accomodate 18,500 comfortably that day and wagered $2,376,222 against this set-up. If they'll do that under those conditions, anything can happen and probably will. They do it In New York, too, despite a total of 16 per cent bite from every dollar bet 6 per cent for the state, 4 for the track, the customary estimated 1 per cent for breakage and a brand-new 5 per cent for the hard-up city. $25,115,450 BET. All told, 322,993 horse-players , sent ZS,110,4DU into me Jamaica iron men through the first nine iays, despite the arbitrary ban Imposed this year against the popular dally double betting. Through these first nine days the state's slice of the Jamaica pie was $1,506,144 and financially embarrassed Pa Knickerbocker, who didn't cut In for the first live after noons, came up with $586,144 as the city's end. All of which buys a lot spaces, stretch-burning assault, of black ink for government book::. j sizzled to a two-length victory in Sports' biggest contributor to the .the Wood Memorial today and government budget, racing last thereby moved into the select set year chipped in $05,500,000 to 17 1 for the Kentucky Derby, states, which is a fair-sized load off: In a slashing move that had Gus Taxpayer's back, In 1945, on 1,717 racing days, a total of about 17,0O0,0C0 fans bet $1,306,514,314 in 18 states. The chances are when the returns are all in next December, there'll be a gaudy two-billion In the pot this year, what with a season not bob-tailed by war and such additional "receiving tellers" as new tracks in Tew Jersey, Arizona and probably other places, and tracks closed by war reopening in Illinois, Maryland and New York. Xavier Trounced By Miami Netlers SI'BCIAI, DIMATCH TO THR R.xqt:tni:R. Oxford, Ohio, April 20 Xavier University lost its opening tennis match of the season to Miami University today, 70. Carlos LaPuente, Mexico City, the Musketeers' ace. lost to "Sklppy" Willis, No. 1 Redskl hi 60, 61, in the best played match Willis, a Tcnnessean, is one of the ranking Southern players, Dowllng won Xavler's only set, a 64 decision over Wefel, before losing the second and third sets and match. Results: Singles, Lonsdorf, Miami, beat Arrorlnl, Xavier, 61, 61; Wefel, Miami, won from Dowling, Xavier, 46, 68, 6--l; Coombs, Miami, defeated Stelnkamp, Xavier, 61, 6 1; Mauch, Miami, downed Pettlt, Xavier, 61. 61. Doubles, Lonsdorf-Coombe, Miami, won from Amorlnl-Purcell, Xavier, 62, 61; Nesser-Skelton, Miami, downed LaPuenta-Palmer, Xavier, 62, 6-2. pi'pti?. ' . a 1 I I i BROADCASTS HJiTTHaMj.M ,'.l.llJ:Mj wwmvm mem inii'i,niai 'Fishermen!' LAKE OF THE WOODS NEW SPRING-FED, 6-ACRE LAKE WILLIAMSBURG, OHIO, oil Routs 133, Between Wllliimsburj and Bethel. LOOK FOR SKINS STOCKED WITH MARBLE HEAD AND BLUE CHANNEL CATS, BASS, PERCH nt'MC AREA nF.FHK.SHMKNTS MAM), VICHKS Open 1 A. M. HoodlUhta Mill 10 r. M. io Mllea From Faatern Siinnrh. Dave Roberts WHEN RAY WEISNER, the expert Cincinnati angler, took his rod in hand a few days ago, and set out for one of his favorite lakes, he had a couple of strikes against him. His wife Lucille, who is one of the best women casters In all this record with a large-mouth bass of couple of years ago in one of the local "pay" pools, fishing at night with a surface lure. No fisherman Is completely content so long as his wife can claim a larger bass than he ever has caught. He may be happy at her success; he may be proud of her Prowess. But he can t be content. Every time he takes to stream or lake h won prin wh ,. . or nnt It won't be possible to regain the marital championship. But whw.i you're fishing within throwing distance of the Cincinnati municipal boundary line, and when the c.mpetltlon holds a seven-pound bass record well, as ,T said, old Ray started out wtlh two strikes against him. But he hit a home run. And not only that, his record for the day Included a couple of three-baggers and a good healthy double. For on thst one v.r.y the redoubtable Mr. Weisner fetched home to his little wife one lr.rge mouth weighing 8'i pounds, one of 4 '4, one of 4 and one of 2 to. Yes, it's just as .'. said! He was fishing right here at home. He dIJn't drive a couple of thousand miles to catch that sort of a strii.g. He took them from waters open to all of you, every day of every week. Of course I'm not going to tell you the exact . ame of the lakes he worked two on this particular day but I'll give you this hint: They are within a few minutes' driving distance of your own front door. FOR MANY YEARS Ray has been an ardent believer In the wobbling spoon as an effective game-fish lure. On this particular Instance he was using a Weezel, black-and-white a bait on which he reports consistent success. Whether or not his largest fish is an all-time record in the Cincinnati area, I can't say. But certainly it is a record for catches of recent years. The big fellow will be mounted and placed on the wall of the Weisner home above the former title-holder, the 7-pounder which Lucille snagged. And now, we presume, Mrs. Weisner will be discontented. After all, there may be a 10-pounder lurking somewhere! RECOUNTING his experience, Ray says he thought "the bottom of the lake had exploded" when the big bass struck. He had cast over a patch of grass toward the shore and raised his rod tip to bring the spoon wiggling across the surface of the water and through the grass. As the lure passed the weeds. Rav stormed reellne for a second allowing the spoon to wobble down Assault Is Winner In Wood; Puts On Big iew xoi-k, April 20 (AP) The , Texas terror from the wide onen more than a few of the 46,965 Jamaica customers calling him a chip off the old block, the son of the 1938 Derby winner Bold Venture ripped past two of his more favored rivals In the stretch of! thl. .eniil .t .rhe nr.vlow and was eoine awav at the wire. Packing the Derby load of 126 pounds for the first time, he was the best of a dozen Derby candi dates. William Dupon's favored Hampden and Robert Bruce Livle's Marine Victory finished second and .hird after practically rncing the laps off each other in the early TOing. Born on the wide reaches of Robert J. Kleberg's King Ranch i and trained by Maxie Hlrsch, who also handled his Daddy In the Derby a decade ago, Assault did it TRISTATE LOOP Opens Next Sunday. Throe Exliihilion Cnnti'sfs Killed Today Trnilmobil To Face Edgemont In Praeliee. Three games today will wind up the spring exhibition season for the Trl-State Amateur Baseball Association, The league opens next week. Ten gamos In each of three divisions, the Eastern, Western and Millcteek Valley Leagues, will fea ture next Sunday's lid openers. Former teammates will be foes this afternoon when the Norwood Trallmobile Club meets Edgemont Tavern at Caldwell Park. Catcher Giles Lakeman, brother of Al Lake-man of the Cincinnati Reds, and Shortstop Hal Hundemer, both of Trallmohlles, formerly played at Silverton with Herb Schutte, now manager of Edgemont. Crown Furniture meets Guth Brothers Post of American Legion at Hartwell Field, while Lister mann Gardens and Madlsonville AllaStars will tangle on Stewart Field in Madlsonville. All games are scheduled for 3 p. m. vicinity, held the Weisner family seven pounds. She'd caught it a Here is Ray Weisner and string of fish he caught in one of the local lakes. into deeper water. It was at that instant the record-smasher hit. H came clean out of the water on his first jump, and made several breaks afterward, the fisherman told me. While the big-mouth hass is reputed to be much less active than his small-mouth cousin, Weisner reported that this bronze-back seemed to have everything in the book. He jumped, sulked and ran, with all the strength in his big body, before he finally was lifted carefully from the water. After that, Ray says, he had to sit down to recover his composure, He wasn't quite sure whether he'd I whipped the bass or th whipped him. Bucyrus, Ohio, April 20 (AP) A large mouth black bass weighing 8 pounds 5 ounces was displayed today by James Baker, a sporting goods dealer. He caught it in the city's old reservoir. Old times said they knew of no larger bass ever having been caught in this vicinity. It was 21 inches in length. Stretch Charge the hard wav today. A 119.70 for 12 shot in the betting, he sat some five lengths behind the flying pace. makers most of the way around the track, then went right up and passed them under Warren Mehr-ten's steady steering, even though he was carried slightly wide. A chocolate speedster who takes after his maternal grandaddy, Equipoise, more than he does after his old man, the driving Texan ck?d ,UP a ,J22'16? Pyhk for " givnifs rum a nana- J T" f 30'.100 .for the year andiand a possible Davis Cup player, $17,350 for his two seasons. He'l ltake the train ride to the: 6 4, 62, in the finals of the Blue Grass probably next week, Cumberland Tennis Tourney todoy. although Trainer Hlrsch wasn't Donald MacPhail, Scottish cham-sure just which day it would be. plon, and Eric FIlby of Great Along with him Hampden and Ma-j Britain, combined to down Carter line victory also are likely to get end Deke Barton, 62, 64, for rail fare. 1 :.rnvvv Ilk m s : Mh Vt V ; " 4 -.V Aw Zi't'& aW44 -V- t;$T: L2 I I -m , . Wmdi Hi lsib',.:n:tP'Vl ENTRY LIST For Trots Largest Ever Made For Stakes At Lexington Meet. Blue Grass Session Is Final Roundup Of Harness Horses Transy Dates To '89. BY TOM OAHAGAN. PTC lit DISPATCH TO TBI ISQl'tltt. Goshen, N. Y., April 20 The management of the Trots at Lex ington, where the Grand Circuit is annually brought to a close, has announced the entries to the 20 stakes which were recently announced to be raced during the 10-day meeting and it constitutes one of the heavies entries ever received to a similar number of events. No fewer than 768 were nominated or an average of approximately 38 to a race. The Lexington meeting comes at a good time for the promoters, following the close of the majority of the leading parl- rnutuel extended meetings and also" after the majority of the state and county fair meetings have closed. It is the final roundup of th: harness racing clans and the major sales of yearlings, at Walnut Hall Farm and at Tattersalls, also do much to promote interest and bring the stables and horsemen in general to the city in the blue grass country. The most famous of the Lexington stakes, the Transylvania, naturally received the lightest entry of any of the two-score events, being for the "free-for-all" trotting class which takes in the outstanding stars, including the super- coit. Titan Hanover (1:08), the Arden Homestead Stable champion being one of the 21 named for the event. While eligible to the event the great colt might not start, even If he is at top" form at the time. He was eligible to the $10,000 American stake there last year but his owner, E. Roland Harriman, did the real sporting thing on race day and kept him in the barn. The colt stood out over the field but with him absent it proved a high-class race, won by Errol Hanover over the heavy favorite Doctor Spencer. It would have been Just a Jog for Titan Hanover. Harriman may decide this year to start the colt at Lexington against the watch. The record for four- i year-olds, also for trotting stallions, ,7 ' rT.M . ,o" u?'' !V" 't ,held.by the 1940 "mb1?- . w.j loman w'nnr. Spencer Scott; it e bass had,w. ... , r i . ' ... where the big majority of the world's records have been established. Titan trotted In 1:88 to establish a new record for three-year-olds last year, this mile over the new track at Du Quoin, 111. Newcomers To Show On Friday's Mat Bill Al Krusher, Winnipeg, Canada, wrestler who has been going well on the West Coast, makes his Cincinnati debut Friday night. He has been matched with Bob Cummlngs, former Army Sergeant from Minneapolis. They tangle in a twd of three falls, 60-minute limit contest at catchwelghts. Another newcomer, Bob Nelson of Hollywood, Calif., pairs with Frank Talaber, Chicago. They will attempt to end the winning streak of the Gino Vagnone-Sonny Myers team. A one-fall match will open the show. DAVIS CUP MAN WINS. London, April 19 (AP) R, E Carter, young British tennis star defeated C. A. Kemp of Ireland I the men's doubles title. KEENELANI) I-otiUvlllt, Ky , April ,20- RrtulU tt Kaenrlmnd. Weather clear. Track lait. FIRST RACE furlongi: KhiD Jr (Hrookat J SO llo 140 lAnamai a.eu a 'i ! Mr X tFVeemanl Tim 1:13S. Border Scout, fampi Baby. Unbeliever and Senator T. also ran. SKCOND RACK 6 furloniMt Tedttr Sun ( Haiaarettl 4.00 3 00 out llobiln trtrookei 7.20 uHi .. .. il and i'luckv Bell alao ran. i .me i i.aaue iieignta, Motivate THIRD RACK About 4 furlonii: '"v. Lunch Quail, Guy Wave and Mr. Pleat 'River Scotch (Burni) 10.2u 0 20 3 n aloran. r,!igr,r..iHrAn','"Lv ' ?!, THIRD RAC-a (urlonn: Blue ,reaa (Anderi-on) WtNatcher (lkxleom 6 10 S 20 J ?B lime .id. "wver Bweel, enudio i Piny. Siddon. and Sweet AUc alao ran. Rlvermont entry FOURTH RACK S furlonge: River l'at (Hooiier) 12.00 S 40 4 5(1 Cork (Adamat S SO 4 20 f'lytns Pro i.ufeltl 3 40 i me 1:13V Calmara, Sable Star, ; lennia nan ami centre K.ng auo ran. F1KTH RACF.-- furlonaa: Leiingtonlaa (Camphull) S.60 30 out r-KBiiK'w,ty (A'Ht.-rann) alio out Captain Joe iKtrouit) out Time l:irn. Uui'heaa Myrna, Erule w, and Flying Connla alio ran. SIXTH RACK Puree IS. 250 ndited: handicap tor three -year-olds and upward, 1 i"i milca: Bull Play (Campbell 1 T.20 3 00 a an Letmenuw (Hettinger) S.00 2.2n South DuKota (Zufeltl 2 6,i Time. 1.44 V Sun OaUahtd, Drollon ami Jacalitoa alao ran. HKVGNTH RACB lr mllee: Plumper (Hettinger) a 20 2 40 nut Rtpoey (.ufelt) 2.20 out Wart (rjalMielll) out Time, l 13 V Token Reward, Triumphal and Pu.lille Jumper also ran. EIGHTH RACK-A furlonge: Private Howie (Hartwukl B OO 4 40 3 fto viriory rny ihigiey) IS, Oil ox) cmi i jriiK.i' ili- Time fn f-. Tn. Book and hum a.ao ran. JAMAICA I-ong luand. N. Y., April 30 Remits at Jamaica. Weather cloudy. Track taet. FIRST RACE s turlonga: volatile (Atkinaoni B.30 8.30 3 so Peace Harbor (Jenop) 7.40 4 0 Pompelan (May) 4 41) Time, 1:01ft. Bougalae. Noble Creek, Duaty bevll, Count 1 Q, Bowery Hall and Inlander alao ran. fECONI RACF ft furlonge: tPlckpocket (Arr.aro) 1S.20 10 4 on Rich Mixture I.ngden) 3.30 2 70 alonatrance (Jeaaopi 4 70 Time, 1:14. alureelllea, Red Alice, Ad-mlral'i Aide, tBalarue. Kllgnhhin. Bide Prime. Camptown Track, Suranac. Ilia nauahter and Cold Scotch alao ran. tW. J.. Brann entry. THIRD RACE 8 furlonge: Hadrian (Jamea) ft 40 3 20 2 90 Harvcat Nlaht ( Jen lop) 3. Oil 3 5n Forfar tSchmldlJ 10 00 Time. 1:12'-. Sam Bernard. The Problem. Ruling Time and Hatura alao ran. FOURTH RACE ft furlonca: mo jr. u.uerin! 14. i 14.20 a DO 3 BO a utv 4 oft iwn ievil (KlrKland) Whntuealluni (MacKinnon) 2.70 lime, i.-tu,. Repeater. Skeleton. Golden Arrow, Banchllla and Goodbye alao ran. FIFTH RACB Purae JS.'S.udO; the Wood Memorial; for three-year-olda; 1 A mllea: Aaault (Mehrtena) 19,70 ft DO 4 .mi Hampden (Arcaro) 4,10 3 20 Marine Virtory (Jamea) 3 0 Time. 1:4V Itound View. 'Adllblt, Wlnrtfleida, Alworth. Mlat o' (Jold, Ala-inond, Phidlan. 'Cable Cedar Creek, "War Watch aid lalam Prince alio ran. 'Field. SIXTH RACE One and 115 mllea: Dorothv Brown (Ouerln) 7.4U 4 Jo 3 10 Jackamlne (Jeaeop) 9.20 6 30 joaijoy (Woodnouae) b Time 1:45. Alruaha. Complex, station. Midnieht Oil and taatoniun alio ran. SEVENTH RACK One and y, mllea: Flrat Reward (Ijongden) 7.00 4 30 3 40 ninae nona tAiKtnaon) 11.80 eao i-eirni rotor (Arciirol Ttme l:.S2k firev tt'lrffi Arinnie Me 4 atji cellan, Oatmeal and flureU.ck alao ran. SECOND ROUND On In Buckeye Loop. Norwood All Slurs Tangle Willi Deer Park This Afternoon Thomas Meels latonia. The Norwood A!l-8tars play Deer Park in the feature today as the Buckeye Lengue swings Into Its second round. The Parkers, who will play host, have a lineup of heavy hitters. Other games In the Eastern Division include Mr. Lookout's Invasion of Loveland, with Erv Rosen opposing Bob Swergent and the Bethel Merchants meeting the Mru-tz Cards at Rom, Ky. Six-foot six-Inch Bill Hoffman will climb the mound for the Merchants. Other top Western Circuit play Includes the Mock's Cafe-Grosbeck AC enenpempnt nnd the Latonia Post 203 clash with Thomas AC. Other games: Forny Tailors vs. Covington Post 70 at Covington Ball Park; Becker Clothes at Mlll-ville, Ohio; Mllfoid AC vs. Welde-mann Brewers; Matzet's C. V. Motors vs. Lebanon Merchants at Lebanon and Mt, Healthy vs. Valley Merchants at Ko;nlg Field, Reading. All games start at 3 p. m. THE HUDEPOHL BREWING CO., CINCINNATI, OHIO HAVRE I)E GRACE Hvr. da Grace. Mil . April 0 Reautta here today. Weather clear. Track taeu FIRST RACK 114 miltf: Oakment tBaalle) X SO S TO I 0 i, Boy iBuaton) 4.19 J 0 u I Conrad atann tCam iCamrhelH 3 SO Time. 2:iifti.- Pontrhartratn. Ylee Bar. Janegrt and Brook View alao ran. SBCONn RACK-4 turlonaa: Coral star (Padgett) 11.10 too I I'. ...... t) .... I .,.!.. 1 AA A In - ln,v t.,wrrt nfifkv W Renan. (Snelllnsa) J.o Time n 47 Knlihta Hurry, Dark I'aae Blamaranth. Jood Oenll, Uagnui. Reular Proannaia KAimbeatl 1 2u lsil bK. ' (SnWeT) ' It" Time. l:llt. Oalaiy. Oalaha. Leave Taking, ran. Hamuli and Winter Wheat alao TOI'RTH RACK 1A mllee: Proverb (Bael'e Rmtatown iClari.1 3.40 1 40 tin a 20 1 Ml Oren Palm (Padiett 2 .Kl Time. 1 4SS. Broad rvarlllht. Protector and Naval Baae alao ran. DAILY IMH'HLKS At Vlnvrf de Grace Oakmant ad (oriil star, Jllll.10. At NarraKanaett 4iay Pet and Eate-rlla, ia.4. FIFTH RACB (W ftirlonga: Rlue Yonder l Snider) H.S0 out out (tea Snack i Bcawthorn) out out rnone Me (Uaalle Time. 1:12".. Only three atartert. out SIXTH RACK Puree fjo.ono added; tor 3-year-ulda and upward, li mllee: Armed iliodaon) S.70 2 30 S 10 KIMa i Wall i 3.40 1 n Bohanet (I'adgelll 2 40 Time. 1:4;) mew track record). Findus. Alcxii anil Meuono alo ran. SKVKNTH RACE 1 mllea : niirawHk IK'rkt 22.10 10 70 a 'd Iloulgiite K'lark) 8. SO ft An Oronimo (Cook) i) 20 Time, 1:411V Wenelther. High Boaa Cal'a Fet and Winter Hong alao ran. EIOKTH RACE ft furlonge: nitnterlng (Waltera) 8 30 4 20 4 00 Cape Cod (Bllltom 3 20 t 00 Dark Lad (Bernhardt) 6.10 Time, 1:12. Roy-Plln, War Preailng, Homeward Bound. Army RMle, Freeland a l.ad, Talaaea, Art Brown, filua Croat and Blue Pom alao ran. NARRAGANSETT Pawtucket, R, 1 , April 20 Reaulti at Narrngar.aett Park. Weather, cloudy. Track, taut. FIRST P.ACE 4 furlonge: Clay Pet (Allga'ari t.00 4 SO 3. SO Cemabolt (I.nch) 4 40 3.40 Nob:e Cyclope (Mrange) 3 20 Tune 0:4t. Happy Hmllea. Enak, Acea Up. Oerham. Mantiohlrk. Halcyon Air O O Ketley and Hea Trail alao ran. SECOND RACE ft fnrlonaa. FatrMU tKeenel 9.60 M0 4 51 Speed Up (Cowlev) H.0 32 to Bee w Bee iFranltlln) ft 20 T'me -114. Flvlug Hero. Goody (lum-drop, Wake Robin. Pomitoua Koit, Over Ice. Kaca Man, Kaar Q Audley and tiau Lolfl alao ran. THIRD RACK ft f:irlorn MMnav Hun iLtoauUi II. SO 8 AO S 00 Port ftild (iJKInuri 29.00 in. Stl Red Flare (R. J. Marti. ft Oil Time l:.H. Pled Piper, Stak'e Line. Llnwood Jack. Bet ale. Al&nay. Roey Mom, Scat-fare, Local Finance and Iron Ptnny alao ran. FOURTH RACE 1 mile and 70 yarda: Aircraft (McKoever) 58.00 IS SO 10 ft1) Airy doer iHngert) 8 ftO 3 no Afimuth 1 Keene) " B HI Time 1.4ft. Bua V Z. Reat Awhile. 3i'4;I)udle. wapan. I Conquer, Joel, Valdit.a una era vvnan aiao ran. FIFTH RACC 17.900 added; The In autuiral, lat l'lvlalon; 3-year-olda and upward: 5 furlonua: Tuer Call (Iluflvi 30 0 10 80 4 0 itihq m ill (uieiian 4. to a.eo I luntaey i Renick) t lime l:"a. war rase, ,:npywriani, FrecMle'e Pal, Oiham, Nowaday! and Oi'f alao tan. SIXTH RACK 5H turlonga: Wen Fleet (Corona) 11. M 40 4 SO Agrarian (Franklinl 11.40 J 8 ' Nancea Ace (Heabo) S Ml Tim, l:nss. Llnwood Jim, Scholar-ahlp. Air Patrol, Leyatan. Jo Agnea. Sol-lure, Bhinv fenny anil OeoiTle V alao ran SKVKNTH RACB 1A mllea: Pleborclle (Martin) J.SO S 00 t 4" Scotch Abbot tTurnhull) 4.00 i Vesae Wheel (Llcauall .1.411 Time l:4ll. White Hope, Hern Mine. Br iwn Mountain, t'oooerativa. Air i'ower ant (lothlc alao ran. EIGHTH RACB If, mllea: Newhall (Zehrl 146.00 3S SO 19 00 K.xecutlve (McKeever) 6 80 4 00 Joele'a Pal (Brennanl Ht) Time 1:48. Klha'a Feaat. Tcddy'a Tea, Peacemaker. Head Hea. Tacaro Pllata. Barnacle Cmlaer, l'atey T and Siieedy Jole also ran. ENQUIRER SELECTIONS: Jamaica. 1 Loet Control, Fllntee. BaUyrait. 2 Boy Anler, Republican, FebrKir. 3 Fort, Moon Miiaic, Pinnacle. 4 Pericles. CracK Time. Trident. 6-Bonma Beryl. Athene. La Liberie. 6 MOON MAIDEN, FlylnK Fort, Bath Rmian. 7 Blazing "lory, hpook snip, uun uece. j Narragansett. j 1 Sun Volo. Ooliien Ch'p. Walltiip. 2 NIGHT EDITOR, Black Africa, Two Down. .1 Buck Sergeant, Trlnce. Cantor, bar Ma-Pat. ! 4 - Mighty Tough, Kabo Lea, Strolllnt, Don. ,V Etsy Blend, Charter Member, Defense Bond. ft - Peace Talk. Jelllco. Txinetide. . 7 Oa-ham. Mixer. Blenweecl. ' 8 Cute Eye, Calvert, Bobtown. Havre de Orace. 1 Helen's Dream. Yankee Dollar. Olnaer 3 star Time. Prancne; Ted. static. 3 Black Orlp, Jamea Acre, Victory Mnld, 4 RED ftHOES, Avenue Bell, Mlllv f H Split the Wind, Milcave, Woodford Lad. 1 0 Alfloa, Trymenow One Onlv. 7 Jacob! entry, Mlaa Lovable, D:r Chance. 8 Bully Ouaher. Hello Bill, Chance Fair. I Crescents Line Up Strong Hill Corps Cincinnati Crescents, who make their debut here against the Havana Lns Talomas Sunday, May 12, rapidly are taking shape as a formidable club. Three star hurlers of the Birmingham Black Barons form the nucleus of the Crescents, who boast a well-balanced club. They ars Johnny Maikham, Al Sayler and Frank "Groundhog" Thompson, 8 foot six southpaw, who Is rated as "another Satchel Paige.'' Other Crescent hurlers, all of whom ars well known to followers of Negro baseball, are Johnny "General" Jackson, Bill "Talkative" Blair, Bill "Fireball" Alexander and Joe Brooks. The Crescents will have Lucius "Luolous" Easter at first; Collins Jones, former Cincinnati schoolboy at second;. Joe Wiley at third and Ed Ducey at shortstop. Qulncy Smith, formerly of the Clowns Howard Gny and Ike Wheeler are the regular outfielders, while sev- f 7 The finest ; "i-'V ,';: smoke I ever had! V 1 r..di. 'v Entries Close Next Sat., April 27th Stegner-Hoinke Doubles Classic SPONSORED BY STEGKER FOOD PRODUCTS CO., Clnti., 0. $1.0(10 First Prize "67 Handicap Open to Men and Women" MAIL E.NTH1KS M)W HOINKE-GLENWAY BOWLING LANES MANSS & GLENWAY AVE., CINTI. 5, OHIO II. o. To tio u the tf To the Kentucky Derby Sat., May 4th SPECIAL DERBY TRAIN I. Cincinnati 7:S0 A. M., E. T. Ar. Louisville 9:80 A. M., C. T. (10:30 A. M., Louisville Time) RETURNING Lt. Louisville :S0 V. M., C. T. 7;8o I. M., Louisvlllf) Tim,.) Ar. Cincinnati 10:30 V. M., E. T. REGULAR TRAINS Lv. Cincinnati: 7:33 A. M., 9:10 A. M 7:00 F. M, E. T. Lv. LoulsvlUe: 8:10 A. M, 1:33 1". M., u:J5 I. M., 7:00 V. M., C. T. ROUND-TS1IP FARES $1.80 $6.(10 In Coaches In I'ullmun Fi-dcrnl Tax Extra rius Pullman Far Tickets and Information Phone MA 2000, CH 8100 107-111 Dixie Terminal Bldg. BALTIMORE AND OHIO eral are trying for the Job as first string catchers. stars of The Is Palomas, composed or the Cuban, Puerto Rica and Panama Leagues, will be th first foreign team to appear hers In modern baseball. Joe Tinker Banished From Dodger Camp Probably Joe Tinker never thought It would happen again being tossed out of a ball park at his age. But it happened and Branch Rickey is the guy who did it. Tinker Is scouting for the Boston Braves. He stopped to see soms old friends in ths Dodger minor league camp at Sanford, Fla. He hadn't been in the stands long when one of Rickey's hired men sat down beside him. "Aren't you Job Tinker?" h asked a bit timidly. Joe admitted his Indentlty and the Rickey man spoke again: "Mr. Rickey asked you to leavs," And Joe went, wondering what baseball hud come to that an old timer, even though a scout, wasn't wanted in a ball park. -aw ri 1 i'

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