The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on March 7, 1930 · Page 15
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 15

Publication:
Location:
Cincinnati, Ohio
Issue Date:
Friday, March 7, 1930
Page:
Page 15
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE ENQUIRER,' CINCINNATI, FRIDAY, MARCII 7, 1930 15 GLENNA PAIRED With Maureen Orcut In Florida East Coast Golf Sem Finals Today Helen Hicks Is To Play Miss Van Wie. St. Aua-ustlne. Fla.. March 6 (AD -Pour first ranking: feminine so tars will meet here tomorrow in the Semi-finals of the Florida East Coast championship. One bracket finds Miss Glenna Col lett, national women's champion gainst the resourceful Miss Maureen Orcutt, Eastern and metropolitan title-holder. In the other brackets Miss Virginia Van Wis .of Chicago, the defending- champion, meets little Miss Helen Hicks, of New York, who has blazed her way into the top gal lery of women golfers. Miss Collett found an outgoing; 40 good enouprh today to bring' her to MOTION PICTTJ.RE DIRECTORY, iiiiiiiUiiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiinumsiiBimsiinffi'iEraii'i", ENDING TONIGHT A Daiillni Successor To "RIO RITA" Sonar. . . . Dialog Steps ... and a Technicolor Climax ... By the Same Producers and Director! BESS PALACE WEEK Be?. SATURDAY LADIES and SEATED! And note Pathe give you another Picture for your $torehaute of treat- 1 ured tcreen memoriet. par ad TALKING, SINGING , and DANCING Its Songs Will Knrliant 'You Its lave Story Knthrnll You Its Cnmeily Exhilarate Yout gM A CAST OF 5g HUNDREDS Including . Ir Helen Twelvetrees Fred Scott Lillian Leighton. Russell Powell Marie Astaire Richard Carle Spec O'Donnell OWE WEEK BEGINNING SATURDAY PALACE Mann KEITH'S Walnut, Above Mh Ending Tonight The Popular "VALIANT" Stan In a New ALL-TALKING Love Drama of 7 Characterizations and 7 Dialects, "SEVEN FACES" PAUL MUNI MARGUERITE CHURCHILL A, LAUREL HARDY Talkomedy and Metrotone News, BEG. SATURDAY The Star of "RIO RITA" Sings Anew in an ALL-TALKING lxve Drama with Thrilling Tropical Settings. BEBE DANIELS Lloyd Hughes, Montagu Love . '.In "mur tniim ni nnm I i - tSS Song and Dialog "RED HOT RHYTHM" ALAN HALE CltAH'FOKD and JOSEPHINE DUNN STRAND Beg. SATURDAY CONSTANCY TALMADG Venus' ConnlM Vimt Sound nnil Muntc Feature In ft Zet,v, Nptoy anil Thrilly Tale of a Modern Circe. FAMILY Vine. Below 6th Ending Tonight A Populnr Return Week fif ths ALL-TALKING Irama "STREET of CHANCE" WILLIAM POWELL Kay Francis Hrgli Tonmey Be'lnnlng; SATURDAY Laffs Dialog "SKINNER STEPS OUT" ;lkn tkvox & me una kennedy Vir IS sixth NOW PLAYING ALL-WAI.OG! "The BISHOP MURDER CASE" BASIL KATHBONE, Lflla Hymmi and Alec B. Francis. m i the turn four up over Mlsa Lillian Holland, New York, and to end the match on the thirteenth hole, 7 and 6. Miss Orcutt took advantage of the lack of tournament experience of Mrs. Helen Baughn, Savannah, Cia., and piled up an overwhelming score, go ing to the turn ifve up. The match was concluded on the thirteenth. 7 and 5. Miss Orcutt was out in 29. Miss Van Wle's match with MIbs Maron Dennett, Shuttle Meadow, Conn., ended with a four and three score. Ming Van Wlo was out In 41. Miss Hicks found the going diffi cult against Mrs. Stewart Hanley, veteran Detroit tournament player. and after a gruelling- match found the score all even on the fourteenth hole. On the fifteenth Miss Hicks put down a long putt to win with a blrde, and she won the short sixteenth with a five. Mrs. Hanley was trapped at the green on the seventeenth to lose. 8 and 1. YOUNG I0WAN T m T,, T!v,;Iv IS 1U JJUA 1 IlCUllldlll u i...j 1 rr f.:tr.iu Al dumwii Arena junigni uiiiiiui Is Favored To Make It Two In Row Over Foe. Boston, March 6 (AD Gerald Ambrose "Tuffy" rlffiths, the rising young heavyweight battler from Sioux City, Iowa, and Al Friedman, of Boston, will settle their months-old argument tomorrow night when they clash In the Boston Garden's ten round feature bout. These boys fought In Chicago last summer, and though Urirritns was awarded the decision, Friedman has been insistent that he really out pointed the Midwesterncr. The former, however, claims to have had the Boston boy down twice and to have been robbed of a knockout decision by a sarelcss timer, whose long count" gave Friedman a chance to recuperate as he reclined on the canvas. Griffiths, who also charges that Jack Sharkey sidestepped him as hi Miami opponent, has been made a favorite for his second go with Filed man. The latter, a smart veteran, with plenty of courage, has been per forming well here of late and has convinced fany ring followers that he has a chance against a body puncher like Griffiths. AUSTRALIAN STAR To Appear On Hallas-Ahmed Wrestling Program Tonight, Elimination tournament ( to select n. opponent for Jack Reynolds, newly recognized wrestling champion of the National Boxing Association, swings nder way tonight at Freeman Ave nue Armory, with Billy Halles, Greek, and Hassen Ahmed, Turk, traditional ememles, meeting in the opener, Although very evenly matched, one or the other faces definite edimlnatlon from the welterweight picture for the me being at least. Jim Browing. San Francisco, sola- . LI. V,.t r,nn. suro wi.ni, mccui .... -rrr ittnn when he tanirles with "Big John" Evko, Chicago Slav. Browning has recently challenged he winner of the Pesek-Lonaos matcn or me worm s unc, i Ad Santell, former heavy weight champion of England and Australia and inventor of the short arm scis- sors makes his first appearance here with Abe (Rocky) Morris, Jewisn heavyweight star of the Coast. Santel olds victories over Jim Londos and also a two-hour draw with John I Fesek. ijes r isnuauBu, wicauiHK I f,m H.,.rb flhln will RtteltlDt to stop Bobby Roscoe, Finn, who is un- efeated here. MOTION PICTURE DIRECTORY. and Final Week TOMtillT-1" The "BIIOADWAV MELODY" Teum in Its hlNt.l.Nti . . . TALKING . . . and DANCING Successor! BESSIE CHARLES LOVE & KING "Chasing Rainbows" With JACK BKNNY . . . GKOKOK K. AKTHIIR . . . POLLY MOBAN and AI Alt I IS DHKSSI.KK Suggested by Colman In the BLAIR NII.KS Novel, "Condemned To Devil's Island." the BlKgest Love Adventure Succphs of 'His Entire Careerl S 100 TALKING Mary PICKFORD AND DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS Together For the hint Time In the f'l"lc nf Comedy Itiunnnces "The TAMING of the SHREW" ghxkenurare ft la Cuslarde! CAPITOL Beg. SATURDAY mm An ALL-TALKING Edition nf the I'lay, "DIILCV" With ELLIOTT NUGENT, NAI.LY STARR, RAYMOND HACKJETJ and J ILIA I AYE. nLYRICI SATURDAY 1 ALL-TALKISIO.- aTT CLASSY BOUTS Assured At Armory. More Than Forty Amateur Mitt AYieluVrs Enter National Junior Championship Contests. Some 40 of the greatest amateur mitt wellders in the United States will start the ball rolling In the national junior boxing chnmplonshlps under the auspices of the L. B. Har rison Club Hotel and Ohio Association of the A. A. U. on Monday and Tuesday nights at the Freeman Avo rue Armory. Jack Dempsey. former world's heavyweight champion, who is one of the (greatest ring idols of all times, will come to Cincinnati to k referee the bouts. General Chairman Sam Becker last night announced that the following champions from New York, Fhlla HnlnMa nn.tnn n.(,.IF Dltlahn.-k --.., ....u,., . ..e,., and other large cities have already entered the big classic: Blintamwelirllt. lfS-Pnnnrl fin. Arthur Weinberg. Metronnl tan Association. Mmlv lerKi J. Kunlk. Metropolitan Afmnclatlon, New York; John Dietrich, Michigan Ahso-clation. Grand KadIcIh: Htmrv Gowntcli. Michigan Association, Detroit; Mose Butch, Allegheny Mountain Association. Pltto-lmrg; Johnny Warner, Allegheny Mountain Association, Pittsburgh: Jack Collins, Ntiw England Association, Boston: Joe Horlr.li, Western Association. Ht. lxuls: Hurry Kaufman, Mld-Atlantlc Association, Philadelphia. 1'eatherwelKht. 126-Pound nasi .Tnmcs Turco, Metropolitan Association. 'ew York: John Hlkkenitn. Mlrhlcan Associa tion, Muskegon; William Stewart, Michigan Association, Muskegon; Marty Mohnl-lick, Allegheny Mountain Association, Pittsburgh: Ion Asto. Allegheny Mnnn'.nn Association, Pittsburgh: ltcnnta ijriik!io1. lint, New England Association. Boston; Joey Parko, Westirn Association, Ht. Louis; Jack Nevln, Mld-Atlantlc Association. Philadelphia, Middleweight. 180-Pound Class .Tnclt Conroy, Metropolitan Araoclation, New York: Victor Klstove. Metropolitan Atom. elation, New York: Herbert Kamnmn. Michigan Association, Grand Rnpids; Albert Angle. Michigan Association. Mimke. gon; Tod Murphy, Allegheny Mountain Association. Pittsburgh: Blllle Wlnso. Alle gheny Mountain Association. Pittsburgh; Ring Larson, New England Association, Boston: Pat Johnson. Inriiana-Kentnckv Association. Louisville; Sam Patterson, Mld-Atlantln Association, Philadelphia. Light Heavyweight. 175-Pound Class Clyde Chadwlck, Metropolitan Association. Now York: N ck Mallov. Allegheny Moun tain Association; Pittsburgh: Jtohert Mc- owall. Allcphcnv Mountain Association. Pittsburgh; Boh Wright. New England Association. Boston; Russell Allbright, Wienie gan Association, (irand Ranirts: ClAranc Tyler, Michigan Association, Detroit: Mike Nerhoagkle, Mld-Atlantlc Association, Philadelphia; Boh Heckler. HOSIERY WORKER SLAIN When Mill Employees, Members Of Union, Engage In Battle. Philadelphia, March 6 (AP) One man was shot to death and three ethers were wounded seriously to night in a battlo between employees of the H. C. Aberle hosiery mills and members of the hosiery workers' union and their sympathizers. The man killed was Carl Mackley, 23 years old. University Two groups of University of Cincin nati coeds interested In physical edu- cation are holding, late this afternoon and tonight, a public Jitney carnival . ... wm.. ,,. , ... " " ' " .... -. . ... ""' i" "anunai Amateur Am- letlc Federation. The carnival is sponsored by Arete, honorary nhv.i: ,al cducatlon Boclety and tne y c u,nan -"""euc Assciauon. As announced yesterday by Miss Ruth Harrington, faculty Chairman, carnlval ,t , 0.ci0ck and .,,,,, continues until 8 o clock, with supper at o.'do o clock. The gymnasium will be filled with booths, sideshows and various Other tvnesi nf mnnov-rninincr !.-,.,- n I m c . " "l Kcma. she said. Miss Gertrude Rlchman, senior stu dent in the College of Education, is General Chairman of the tarnlval Other Chairmen and their assistants Include: Sideshows, Misses Norma Meier - and Elslo Bathlany; booths, Misses Violet Balastra and Virginia rettit; flsh pond. Miss Marjorie Sturm; supper, Miss Martha Leeds; cabaret nd dancing-, . Miss Virginia Ebert publicity. Miss Louise Twachtman; Tunch and Judy show, Miss Charlotte Phillip!, . and ball game, Miss Olive Ewan. All are students In the Col lege of Education, with the exception of Miss Leeds, who Is a senior in the College of Liberal Arts. Special in vitations to attena nave been extended high school students and members of the National Amateur Athletic Fed eratlon. i Members of the Ohio Wesleyan Unl verslty fencing team will appear hero tonight at 7:30 o'clock In the Men's Gymnasium, against University of Cincinnati fencers. Dr. Chesley M. HUtchlngs, associate professor of ro mance languages in the College of Liberal Arts, announced yesterday. A large audience Is expetd to wit ness the meet, since the Wesleyan fencers are reputed to be the best college team In Ohio. Admittance to all U. C. fencing meets is free to the public. Dr. Hutchlngs said. The Cincinnati team which has been selected to oppose Weslayan con sists f Robert Hlxson, Clarence Vld- deto, Richard Grassy, Roy Lance and Marcus Heymerlng. The meet Is to be refereed by R. E. Stevens, fencing Instructor at the Cincinnati Gymna sium and Athletic Club. Dr. Hutchlngs and Dr. C. H. Behre Jr., assistant professor of geology in the College of Liberal Arts, are Cinclnnatf fencing coaches. Appearing in a return debate, the Depauw University debating squad will engage University of . Cincinnati debaters tonight at Goshen, Ohio, In a debate on the question, "Resolved, That higher education should be restricted, to those of superior ability." Cincinnati men have the negative. Dr. Louis Brand, professor and head of the department of mathematics in the College of Engineering and Commerce, University of Cincinnati, is to speak tonight from 7 to 7:15 o'clock through Station WLW on "Linnaeus," the fourth lecture In his weekly radio scries oh tho general subject of 'Great Men of Science." Members of the University of Cin cinnati Aeronautics Club at a meeting yesterday noon hesrd a talk on his flying experiences by Ted Hubbell, of the Embry-Rlddle organization. He spoke to the club In Room 200, Baldwin, fall,- 4a -r!rfk - with tho announcement that the Royal and Ancient have lowered the barrier against using steel-shaft clubs, Horton Smith's admirers look for the tow-headed Joplln star to be one-two-three in the British open Steel shafts are an lnseparatblo part of Horton Smith's golfing erced. His grooved swing is less happily attuned to the whlppery hickory stave. Unquestionably the enforced shift from steel to wood affected Smith's touch cand timing at Mulrfleld last year. This spring Smith wil cross the "big pond" untroubled by visions of hickory shafts. "Give them a taste of cold steel," will be tho slogan of Uncle- Sam's younger professionals at Hoy- lake, scene of the 1930 British open championship on June 16. America's young players were reared on metal. Few of the British pros will avail themselves of the steel shaft privilege. The British professionals, tena cious In his veneration for the older order, clings to the past. If hickory was good enough for James Braid and Tom Morris, it is good enough for them. Bobby Jones and Walter Hagen, the only two native born Americans to win the British open, are wedded to wood. Bobby Is a connoisseur of finely grained hickry. The Atlanta gulf automaton love to wander into a golf shop and try out all the different wood cubs. You cannot convince Bobby that a time-worn golf club hasn't an almost human personality. When Jones visits Scotland this spring, he no doubt will hunt up old Jock White, and have lilm make a few more wood clubs for his summer campaign. White who putted himself Into the British open title more than quarter of a century ago fashions the majority of Bobby's clubs. Bobby's heavy-headed driver was designed by White, according o a pat tern he conceived, after studying Jones's swing at St. Andrews in 1926. The finest steel shaft obtainable can never quite satisfy the golfer who grew up on a hickory diet, and has a fascinating reverence for tho fascinating art of club making, but It cannot be denied that the general' Results of the contract pair bridge tournament sponsored by the Queen City Bridge Club Wednesday night, at the clubrooms at the Hotel Slnton were as follows: First place, Oliver Bryant and Mrs. George S. Haydock point score 61; second place, Henry Berry and C. T. Kennedy, "48; third place, W. J. Roderick and Mrs. Ruth Dodd, 47 'A; fourth place, Mr. and Mrs, C. W. Shipley, 40; fifth place, W. P. Anderson and W. J. Roderick, 39V4 sixth and seventh places were tied by Mr. and Mis. J. D. McDIarmld and Mr. and Mrs. Greene Fenlcy Jr., with score of 39; eighth place, Mr. and Mrs, J. W. Horron, 32. Plans are complete for the large open bridge tournament which the members of tho Evening Comnjerce Club of the University of Cincinnati are sponsoring tonight at tho Wo man's Building at 8:15 o'clock. Progressive auction, played according to the laws of the American Bridge League, will be played. Robert L Martin will be in uhargw of the event which Is the secon 1 sponsored by this organization this year. Trophies will be awarded tho top scorers. As a special feature Mr, Martin will deal a given No Trump hiind with which It is possible to score a "Grand Slam" as a test of the ability of the players. Approximately 245 players will take part in this match. There are numerous arguments and discussions regarding the original bid of two. There are various systems and various conventions which deal with this problem, and to answer most of the questions pertaining to this specific bid would require a great deal of technical explanation as well as a complete knowledge .of the different systems and conventions which recognize this bid as part of the offi cial code for able play. The questions of this bid. which is better adapted to contract play, arises in auction play, and in order to give readers of this column the benefit of expert advice on this point, an artlcfe In "Auction Bridge," by John H. Law, who1 is a well-known bridge player nd authority. Is quoted. Mr. Law says: 'There are and there will continue to be, differences of opinion on the telatlve merits of auction and con- raet. .Whether, however, we are so wedded to the game of auction that we can see no good purpose served in shifting over to the newer game, there Is little sense in shutting our eyes to the fact that contract bidding methods arrive more accurately at a true estimate of the trick-taking power of the 26 cards held by the partnership, and these can be quite readily applied to the game of auction with benefit to the game and those who play it. "One of the great weaknesses of tho average auction player Is his entire inability to Judge within three or four tricks, the trick-taking power of his hand. This, perhaps, does not cost much In many cases, but there sre numerous Instances In which the opponents could be heavily penalized If tho opposing players knew their strength. Contract has presented to the world a bid unknown to auction. I refer to the original bid of two in a suit. The minimum requirement for this bid advocated by some authorities Is three and one-half quick tricks, with. a., probability tihat the. level of steel shafts Is superior to the average wood-handled club. There Is no such a thing as a poor steel shaft, but poor wood shafts at repeatedly palmed off on the unsus pectlng duffer. To pick out a hickory shaft of requisite resiliency, balance and toughness, requires an expert ey and a deft touch. Some men have eye for a good horse, or a fine clul those that haven't are victimized by shrewd dealers. If you don't know your hickory, it Is safer to stick to steel. 'Despite ths voguo for steel shafts, there Is small danger that hickory will be relegated to the limbo whlthe mustache cups, tally-hos and side burns have fled. The golfer wh loves fine implements, who seeks not of individuality In his clubs wi continue to browse about tnunty smelling .golf shops In search of hickory shaft that have the good old feel. "Smiling Jimmy" Brophy, popula Rldgewood Country Club professlomi arrived here yesterday safe, sane an sound from Miami Beach, Fla., and announced that ho would open a gol school In tho Alms Hotel next Tues day. This, no doubt, will be a wel come bit of news to the large army of Cincinnati duffers, as Brophy ha long been rated as one of the bes Instructors In tho Middle West, Dan Howley says the new Red rooklo, Benny Frey, looks, great. They all do in tho spring. Calling Phil Scott a foul ball I wasting words, opines Mr. Mitt. It says the ball Is superfluous. Headlines In Eastern papers sa that "Uncle Wllbcrt" Robinson i 'bleesed" with much talent. If hi so-called talent turns out to be any thing like a blessing it will be somo thing new for Robbie., Bulletin: Trlmo Camera's manage spoke over tho long distance wire with a local promoter relative to bringing the gangling Gondolier to our fair city for a bout. When George Godfrey's name was mentioned as an opponent, Prlmo's manager politely hung up. Said promoter should bo honored In a fitting manner for protecting his cash customers. bidder will be able to take seven tricks In his own hand If the suit he names becomes the trump. In con tract this bid is the foundation of practically all slam bidding, and in that game it Is a notice to the oppo nents to open their mouths In the auction at their own peril. This bid indicates a hand of well-distributed values. "It has occurred to me that this bid has a very proper place in the vocabulary of auction. At the pres ent time there Is but one conventional two bid In auction. "Now for the remedy I suggest to auction players that we adopt the two bid used by contract players, having it carry with It the same implication of general strength. In other words, a bid of two In a suit would Indicate a hand of great power and which promised game provided the partner held a few of the outstanding honors. It would require the same treatment by partner If the left-hand opponent passed as is now required in contract. In other words, when the initial bid Is a bid of two, the partner must not let the bidding die unless the two bid was made In one of the major suits. 'Should the left-hand opponents of the original bidder venture a flag flying bid after this showing of great strength, the partner of the bidder holding a hand of any merit what ever would be in a position to decide whether to play for game or to In flict "heavy and wholesome penalties on the rash opponents. In other words, this bid could be used in a way that, whether one believes that the end and object Is to win rubber or to inflict penalties on the opponents, the desired purpose could be reached In the shortest possible time and In the most profitable manner. 'With the Introduction of this bid definite meanings could be attached to bids of one, two and three or more. The hand of average strength, In eluding two-suited hands of about normal strength, would still be opened with the bid of one. The hand of great general strength, but having an element of weakness In It, perhaps a singleton of one suit, would be opened with a bid of two In a suit. The hand which held one stopper in every suit and two stoppers In at least three would be bid two No Trump, while the hand In which the rtrength was massed in one suit could be bid preemptively three or more, depending upon the suit, Its strength and the courage of the bidder." TITLEH OLDER PUT OUT In New York Court Tourney Eng lish Ace Beaches Finals. New York, March S (AP) Frank P. Frazler, youthful court tennis sen sation from Boston, eliminated the defending title-holder, Hewitt Mor gan, of New York, In the semi-final round of the championship tourna ment today by scores of 6 2, 6 2, -4. Frazler, a former quarter-mile run ner at the University of Pennsylvania, played brilliantly to upset Morgan, who has been somewhat below his best form all week. The final for the championship tomorrow will be an International affair, with Frazler opposing Lord Aberdare, as the English star triumphed over William C. Wright, of Philadelphia, to the tune, of 61, NINE GAMES Are To Be Contested In High School Basket Ball Tourney At Vrsily Today Pnrcrll Team To Flay. Tlay for the right to represent the southern half of Southwestern Ohio In the high school basket ball tournament at Dayton next week, will get under way at S o'clock this morning ai University of Cincinnati, where nine games are to be contested in the preliminary rounds. Five of tho games will be between Class A schools, In which the winner and runner-up of the tourney are ex pectcd to have a fine chance of win tilng tho state championship after the sectional event at Dayton. Tho tourney will get under way with the playing of the Georgetown- Mount Orab game and will bo fol lowed hourly by Class B contests un til 1 o'clock, when TurceH High School's undefeated team meets Roger Uncon In the Cavaliers' attempt to win their fifteenth straight game of tho senson. Winners and runners-up of tho Class A and B events, which close to morrow, will qualify for tho Dayton tourney. Toduy and tomorrow's Class A and B games: This Afternoon Class 4: 1 o'clor-k Purr-ell v. Rnrpr Bason: 2 o'r-lork. wll niliiKlon v. Wl hrow; I o'clnrk, Western llllls vs. Walnut Hills; 4 oi lock, jlnnin Inn Puhllr vj. Hamilton Cathnllr. Burl o'Hnrk. Woorlwaid vs. Nnrwnort; Killer, Huirlifll and MMdletown drew live. Saturday Afternoon 2 oVIork. winner Purrell.Hneer Hairon vs. Elder: 3 orlot-K. winner Wllmlnntnn-Wlthrow vs. winner WMlnrn H III. W.illillt Hills. Hatur.lay 8:30 p. m., winner Hamilton Puhllr-Hamlltoii Catholic! v. HllKhes, sn.l 9:30 o'clock, winner Woodward-Norwood vs. Mlfldletown. This Morning Class B: a. m.. Oenrire. town vs. Mount Orab; o'clock, New Rich mond. Ohio vs. Mount llealthv: loo clock Sycamore TownshUi vs. Ht. Bernard; 11 o'clock. Kradlng vs. uwenHvnie. Friday 7p. in., winner (ienrgetown Mount Oral" vs. Ilartwell; 8 o'clock, win nor Now Richmond-Mount Healthy vs. Locklaml. Saturday 10 a. m., winner 7 p. m. game Krlday vs. winner Sycamore Town hip-8t. Bernard: 11 o'clock, winner I p. m. game Friday vs. winner Beading Owensvllle. Sattirdav 7:30 n. m.. winner 10 a. m Saturday vs. winner It a. in. Saturday. (Winners and runners-up qualify for Dayton tourney.) DAYTON TANKMEN To Compete Against Central Y. M C. A. Swimmers Tomorrow. Coach Frank Kclfer will take his Central Y. M. C. A. Tankmen to Day ton, Ohio, Saturday to participate In the State' Y. M. C. A. swimming championships. Kelfer expects several of his swim mers to lower the records as tne practice time trials have all been ex cellent. The relay team of Ahlburn, Phillips, Ballman and Dulweber should lower the 200-yard relay rec ord without a great deal of effort This team should average better than 25 seconds a man for the 60 In tho relay. Tho mcdlay relay team of Salle, Llndcvall and Dulweber should also set a new medlay record. Coach Kelfer expects this team to better 1:28 for the 15-yard medlay. In the backstroke Salle and Elo will bo the best bets for the lo':al Y team. Salie holds the Interschol untie record of 1:11:6 for the 100 yards. Ahlburn and Thayer will swim in the 220 free style event and both should score points for Cincinnati, Dulweber won the fifty dash in the Southwestern championships In 24 2-5 seconds, and should repeat the win In the state meet. The Dayton record Is 26 3-5 seconds for the fifty, so Dulweber should experience little difficulty In setting a new record. Ballman, winner of the 100-yard dash in the Southwestern meet should also cop first place In the stnte championships. Kelfer expects Ball- man to set a new record for the cen tury dash. Leo Llndcvall, Interscholastlc break Btroke champion, will represent the local "Y" In this event. Llndcvall will have close competition In this event for both Dayton and Toledo have noteworthy breakstroke swimmers. George Williamson will enter the fancy diving. Williamson placed in the Southwestern championships. The "Y" has won the state champ- onshlp two out of the three times t has been held. This is the greatest team Kelfer has ever organized end the "If" coach feels certain for another championship on March g, at Dayton. SIX HUNDRED ATHLETES Awaiting Starter s Pistol In Y. M. C. A. Meet Tomorrow, The more than 600 athletes who will take part In tho thirty-first annual thletlc carnival of the Parkway Branch Y. M. C. A. will put the flnlsh- ng touches to their training activities today. Carnival Manager Fred Stormer ast nlsht announced that contestants competing In tho 440-yard dash must run tho first lap of the race In their own lane. After completing same they will be allowed to cut over to the pole lane or any other lane they desire to take as long as it Is at their eft. In circling opponents they must comply with the rules and not Interfere with others In the race. Director Stormer also announced that In all Boy Scout events the contestants must wear gym shoes only. Any boy using spiked shoes will be disqualified. The battle for leading honors In this year's running high Jump event hould prove a great thriller for the hundreds of fans who will take in the arnlval. There are seven men entered In tho event who can Jump over tho six-foot mark. They are as follows: Captain Groverman Blake, of tho Parkway Branch Y. M. C. A.j C. O. Bramc, of the linden Center A. C; K. Hammon and Opfer, of Ohio Wesleyan Unlver- Ity; George Thuenenan, of the Century A. C; Frank O'Bryan, of St Xavler College, and J. Fleming, of Ninth Street Y. M. C. A. A new track record is expected to be made in the 220-yard dash, with such speedsters as Ralph Bennett and Wallensteln, of the Century A. C; Pet3 Schweltzpr, of Detroit A. C: J. ahony, of St. Xavler College; Nor man Albring, of Parkway Branch Y. M. A.; C. Knlscly, of the University of Cincinnati, and D. Taylor, of Louls- lll Y. M. C. A., entered In this par ticular event. ONE EXCEPTION. T. ,T. Healey. veteran trainer, lies sad dled winners of practically all of the lead ing events In America with the exception at Uia Kentucky DerbJ. McGraw Gives Up Horses For Ball At Oriental Park, Havana, each season, dating from Christmas until the Giants' training season begins, John J. McGraw, peer of baseball strategists, endeavors to forget the diamond. In his battle with the bookmakers, he Is resourceful, but not always successful. Racing Is John J.'i best-liked recreation. The ball game is a business with him compared to his fondness for tho turf. McGraw now Is directing the Giants in training at San Antonio, Texas. f!A ,,.n tl,A mnirlclnn nf thA 7vAW rYork Giants. He Is an exhibit that made his Chinese chef happy every GOOD GOLF By Chester Horton, Oolt's Outstanding Tacher. Now we have sieen what it la that makes the golf ball go, and as a golfer perhaps you now can under-' stand that the ob ject of swinging the club is not at all to hit tho ball. In tho sense of having a direct hit make It go, as would be the case were the ball hard and non-re-sillent. The object nf swinging the rlub Is to cause tho clubhead to compress the ball, after wrlch thq bull goes of Itself. You wish to the smooth SWIN6 OvEC GREATEST ' miiko tho club-hcn1 squeezo the ball and flatten it back compress It, which la why It Is constantly urged upon you to make your golf swing smooth and rhythmic. This la why I have always tried to Impress you with tho fact that a slowly swung, easy and smooth swing would accomplish much more with the ball than any sort of direct hitting action could possibly do. It la tho action of compressing, and then rebounding, In tho ball that makes the smooth, rhythmic swing through the ball yield that rubbery effect which seems to keep clubhead and ball together a foot or more mat doesn t actually happen. The physical reaction from such a swing creates that illusion. The compress- ng effect and the rebound are ac complished in a space of time too small to be measured in ordinary terms. Keeping your hands back of the Iron clubhead when swinging through Is one of the fundamentals of good Iron shots. Chester Horton, foremost golf Instructor of the country, tells you how you can attain this. In a specially prepared monograph on long Iron shots. Send your request for it to tho sports editor of this newspaper, addressed to Mr. Horton. Enclose a stumped envelope addressed to yourself, and this Instruction will be sent to you free. tCopyrlght. John Dills Co.l SHOOTERS SHARE HONORS. Edward Brendamour Jr. And E. M. Imhoff Tied In Pistol Match. Edward Brendamour Jr., and E. M. Imhoff were high men on the Hotel Alms range of the Cincinnati revolver Club yesterday, tying for first place in the pistol match on 133, with L. A. Btelnkoenlg- runner-up on 130. Honors In the revolver match were hared by Btelnkoenlg, Bmn-dRmour, J. N. Dugan, F, Droege, each scoring 12g. The scores: Pistol Expert Class: E. Brendamour, 3; E. M. Jmhoff, 133; L. A. Btelnkoenlg. 130; J. N. Ihigan. 12H; J. Lamping, 112. Senior Class: C. V. n. Fullenwlder, 120; F. Droege. 124; R. L. Hamhley. 125; H. F. Kramer, 122: H. C. Holton, HI. Junior 'laas: H. Straus. 125; H. F. Haefner, 13; J. Ttelchert, 112. Marksman Class: I. S. Anstead, 128; M. Cruenehaum, 118; II. G. Hpelzhau. 111!; U. !. Anderson, 113; H. (', HHinradcr, 108: H. OlnV-n, 108; C. Kohl. 107: P. Auel. 103; F. Mendell. 101; H. Wagner, 81: J. P. De Itoo, 9; J. Huelsman, 8.1; W. H. Crone, 76; J. lsham, 76. ftevolvei Expert Class: 1 A. fiteln- koenlg. 128; K. Brendamour, 128; J. N. ugan, 128; K. M. Illiliotr, 113; H. r . Kramer, 108. Senior class: Fred Droege, 28; V. It. Fullenwlder. 110; H. Olden, 17; J. Lamping, 109. Junior class: It. ,. Hamhley, 1:6; H. Straus. 120; If. S. laefner, 87. Marksmans Clans: M. Gru-nel.aum. 122: O. S. Anstead, 121; It. C Hnrkrader, 111; O. C. Anderson, 11 Ij H. Holton, 108; H. c;. snelzhau, ins; t:. Kohl, 101; J. Huelsman, !l; J. P. Da Itoo, W. II. . rone, ,2. c 1 In training with the HQ IE ID JT Reported Daily BY Jack Ryder A detailed report, every day on the Sports Page, by The Enquirer's famous sports writer and baseball authority. Have The Enquirer delivered to your home 6 Days for 15c Delivered daily in Greater Cincinnati by official carriers. PHONE CANAL 2700 3 , AMUSEMENTS. Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra I KIT . It MM-: It, Conductor. EMERY AUDITORIUM FRIDAY at 2:30 SATURDAY at 8:30 Ravel It. Strauss d' Albert Tschaikowsky KARU KIRKSMITH, Cellist, Soloist Beats SOW on Sale at Starr Piano Co., 27 W. Fourth St. Main B73S. time he prepared a feast for his master. John Klssane, scaling with Mo Graw, Is Oriental Park's punter, probably the only Incumbent of a racn track print shop. Long time) ago ha worked on hTe Knquirer. Hans Lobert needs no Introduction. Star of baseball and now manager of the Giants' development team at Bridgeport, Conn. Porter King Is a traveling passenger agent for the Illinois Central Railroad. AMUSEMENTS. Tonight, 8:20 Matinee Sat. at 2:20 OTIS SKINNER A COMEDY OF CHARACTER RICH IN HUMOR TONIGHT. HOC, $1. I.M, ft, S2.1M). MAT, TODAY, AOc, SI, S1.A0, S3. Krlanger Grand Opera Hoase"" SUNDAY NIGHT allm" ek SEATS NOW SELLING The Musical Comedy Event of tin Decade K.ves. . . .60c-l.M-$l.SO-S'!.0O-.riA-S:i.fla nt. Mat AOe-SI 00-SI.BO-M.00 !.,. I'rire Wed. Mat. . . .S0e-Sl.00-Sl.30 MAT. SAT. $9 Best Seats, V- Tonlghl, at Hi20 Last .1 Times. Tin: KVKIl til.OniOL'S KKW VOP.K rllOIHICTIO.N INTACT, rrlres Fve., Orrhrotru J.50. Bnlrony SOc, l. 00, Sl.SO, 2. Nit. Mat., 50c to $3. ---- SHUIIKRT --------" NEXT SUN. EVE.-Seats Now Lanreuee hVrmnb anrl Fntnk Mandel's World's (,rratrt Musical Romance "THE inn GOLDEJT VOICES r j e iv noon- The Home Great Cut Inc. CHARLOTTE I f.FOKOF I ROVOE LANSING I HOUSTON I AIL Mtn: SI. Sl.no, ?. S3 v and S3. Wed. Mnt.. -V, SI, SI.MI end H. Hnt. Mnl.. 15c, St. S1.S0. SI and S3.M.' Thx r.VC.V.VATf STUART WALKER Company Presents nf 1h TAFT for ONE WEEK ONLY. A. A. itilnc't THE PERFECT ALIBI Eve., Site to tl.SO. Curtain Mats. Wed. and. Hat., SOc, He, If. THK GIRI, WITH "IT" JEHHI McCAlLEY'S n V.C O R n R R K A K F. R K'l Nett Week ( nixie Finnell. H lMlil.,IMIM!li"IM'l!s4iVI CIVIC THEATER'S "SIDE SHOW." A revue In 2 arts and 25 ftrenes, directed by Taul Bachelor . March 4 to 8. rhone Canal 1293. Prices: SI M), ' SI. Mr. Ijist Tlme-ON THK STAGK Today and Tnnlffht IN PERSON The Inimitable Motion Picture Comedian, GEORGE K. ARTHUR With the 3 ARISTOCRATS and JIM BABER. In a rBAVbsTY "PORT ARMS" JOE LAURIE JR. POLLACK & DL'NY Millard ft Marlln and Will Higgle & (.iris. On lite Screen ill Talking. Singing and Pliybir RUDY VALLEE With RALLY BLAN'E in "The Vagabond Lover" WEEK li?r. NATIRUAV On tne stage HARRY CARROLL'S REVUETTE A Bevy of Hollywood Beauties with EDDIE BRUCE CLAIRE VIVCENT COSCI A and VERDI HARRY CARROUj & MA.VIXK LEWIS EXOS FRAZERE Talking-Singing- Screen Thriller, "ROADHOUSE NIGHTS" CHARI.KS RrOGI.FS, HELEN MORGAN . . CLAYTON, JACK-SOX anil JIMMY DIRANTB . . An Unbroken Round of Ciayety and Nrreann! 1 ASSESS iVLm HT, rTIITlTl.i1ii-f.il li I J I Lf I THK GIRI, W ITH "IT" I

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Cincinnati Enquirer
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free