The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah on August 18, 1948 · Page 24
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The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah · Page 24

Salt Lake City, Utah
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 18, 1948
Page 24
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THE SAW? LAKE TRIBUNE, Wednesday, August 18, 194ft Bambino's Death Stiffs Prayers; _^ij • . • Baseball Memories Housed Message Recalls Story of Homers in '26 NB'/V YORK, AUK. - 1 ? UNS)— "Deeply sorry," said a telegram of condolence received Tuesday by Mrs. Claire Ruth nt her New York apartment, among countless messages paying tribute (o her husband, Babe Ruth. But I he "deeply sorry" message touched off * s'pec/nl memory in the annals of baseball't greatest player. Hnd Spinal Infection It was signed, .lohnny Sylvester, who was 11 in 1926, and believed dying from a spinal infection ufter he hnd been thrown by a horse. "f'ri give anything," said Johnny, In the hospital then, "to sec Babe Ruth knock a home rim, Do you think he would send me an autographed, bascbnll?" Johnny's father forwarded the roqurst to the Bnbe. then plnying for the Yankees in the world series In St. Louis. By air mall, Ruth sent the. boy two autographed baseballs. On one he inscribed: "I'll knock n homer for you In Wednesday's grime." Wednesday was Oct. 6, 1026. The Babe knocked, not one home run in that gnme—but three. And from flint day Johnny began to pet well. Bubo \Vrltp« Him Three days later, Oct. 9, the Babe wrote him: "To my friend John Sylvester; "Just a few words reminding you that I have no forgotten my sick little pal. Sorry I couldn't .. out to sec you but hoping this little j message of cheer finds you well i on the road to recovery, I will Try find knock you another homer, maybe two. today." Today, Sylvester, 33. of Garden j City. L, I., carries in his memory | a subsequent visit Ruth paid to j his bedside. The doctors said the i Babe had saved his life. I Helpless Victim By PAUL F. ELLIS United PrrM Science Writer NEW' YORK, AUK. n CUP;— i Babe Ruth wns a helpless victim i nf cancer from the start of his: disease. He had the type of cancer j that Is virtually inoperable, ! Such wns disclosed Tuesday In the results of an autopsy per- I formed on Ruth's body. | Memorial Hospital for Cancer and Alied Diseases announced officially that Ruth had died of cancer, and that the. original growth was in the naso-pharnyx, a part of the ear passages' back ol the nose. Such n site is In a locality near the under surface of the skull which is inaccessible to surgery when involved by cancer, the hospital said. The origlnnl site, however, was not definitely established until after death. In the closing dnys of Ruth's fight forlife, the cancer St. Mary's Boys Hear News Before Mass BALTIMORE, Aug. 17 (UP) — JThe boys nt St. Mary's Industrial school prayed Tuesday for Babe Ruth. Some of them; the younger ones, i cried a li.ttle. But not -the old- timers like first baseman Billy Flowers, 14. Looking up at the altar before which the Babe himself; had knelt in his time, Billy softly pounded a list against the pew in front of him, ' But he didn't cry. His round face crinkled once. But as he said after prayers, "Tough kids don't cry." ' • J Them Nine Year* Babe Ruth spent nine years at St.. Mary's between 1902 and 1911. St. Mary's is on the other side oC the tracks. Kids wind up there from the streets and the waterfront. . ' Since the days of the Babe, the j Catholic brothers in charge have held him up as an example of what a boy can do after getting off to « bad start. Boys at St. Mary's Offer Prayers for Babe Boy* at St. Mary's Industrial xchool In Baltimore, where Bane Ruth lived for nine ycaro, attended nia*» Tncwtey morning for their diamond hero, who died Hfonday nipht in Xcw York. They had been informed of hi* death just a ie.w minute* before, man*. SHORT SPORTS Former Yanks Favorites Score Expected Wins Recall Babe In Iiitermouiitain Net Tourney Wally Plpp, who played with Babe Ruth for seven years, said Brother^ Charles^ superintendent'no one will ever supplant the ! Bambino in the hearts of the small fry and adult sports followers. . . . Fans and members of the Dodgers and Phillies paid tribute to the memory of Ruth before their game at Shi be park Tuesday. ... A crowd of 55,000 stood in silence before the Detrolt-Chisox game, honoring the borne run king. . . . Babe's first manager, Bill Carrigan, who handled the Bosox in 1915. eulogized Babe as the mos the Ruth's death before the morning mass. "Babe Ruth died last night," he said. "And In your prayers this morning, . remember the soul of Babe Ruth, who at one time sat in these very same benches," Prny Hardest The boys prayed. Members of the St. Mary's baseball learn seemed to pray the hardest. Their season hadn't been too successful. But they felt they were carry- With sights focused on Sunday's championship matches, tennis hopefuls in the intermounlain net meet stroked and chopped their way through a long list, of matches Tuesday, with favorites registering expected victories. Courts at Forest Dale «'jll be subjected to heavy play Wednesday as tournament officials trim the field t.o 'set the stage for the windup of the junior division of Clyde Barker, Jerry Glade, Harold Chrisf.ensen, Paul Salisbury. Sperry Ruckert and R. G. DcBerry. Play in the junior girls singles the annual inlermount.ain meet. ! took the expected pattern as well. Expected winners in the junior j where Le;ih Daly, Sheila Wherritt, such standbys as Bob way: 'Ev*t since we've been here, we h»v* MSA told stories about Babe JtUth.'.Wi'ttsve been praying that In Honor of The Babe The American Hag Is Imlf-staffurt In Yankee utadliinl Tiic.sdny in honor of thn former home run king, His 1 *tatn In the rotunda of the stadium where hei r.enler field ody will lln in 'ed his Jflory. to be forgotten. Subsidize George Halas, owner and coach. just j of Chicago Bears, said he thought ThsbVy»"wh'o p'layed the Babe's j college football should be "honestl/ old positions—pitcher Louis VVi-1 subsidized." ... Bud Schwenk, sooker and catcher Ernie Chmie- m er Baltimore Colts passer, and Bill Daley, ex-Chicago Rocket, Yank Netters Win in Meet NEWPORT, -R, I. Aug. 17 W— DENVER, Aug.! e Vn spoiled Americans f erenll! of L ong4 *H tliii'H viMtnri mnfnJiAC i ''" Misses I 3 who finished third round matches :. ". ,T , '1T • 7 "": in, Cuba.:and' perhaps even ranks Tuesday in the Casino's 29th an- tional public linksjlcljampion, failed i higher*'hrffe than in the United King Jerth Cubans Mourn HAVANA, Cuba, Aug. 17 (/?)— i Cubans mourned for Babe Ruth as i if he were one of their own na- Beach, Cal., na- j ui-na- in his bid TuesdHjjilo land a berth 'States, which shares its sports en- r%nt-i_ > !„ 1, n_^-i —.L'_,— —*. _. — i tii ucinam'"•* juflQng baseball, college "in Australia's Frank Sedgman re miiined. Ted Schroeder of Ln Crescents, Cal., seeded one and defending; champion, spelled out n 6-4. 7-5, victory over Straight Clark of Pnsndena, Cnl. Gnrdnar Mulloy, Miami, second-seeded, worked even harder in drooping Jack Tuero of New Orleans, 32-lf), 6-3. Pancho Gonxales, Los Angples met cor, whose rise this year has oustripped his national ranking of 15th to make him fifth on "the tourney ladder, beat back a determined James Kroesen of Sun Francisco, 6-2, 17-15. Before a clubhouse gallery whose sympathy appeared to be with the loser, Tom Brown of San Francisco outlasted the veteran Frank Shields of New York, 2-6, 6-0, 7-5. Shields outplayed his younger opponent, who is ninth-seeded In the tournament, but ran out of steam n the final ?ct. Foreign stars who went by fhe board Tuesday morning were South Africa's No. 1 netmnn, Eric Sturgess, and the Irish Davis cupper, of sports than for his exploits as a i Guy Jackson of Dublin. Eddie Moy- home run hitter. , i Inn of San Frnnclsco worked like Professional sportsmen here ca*n become heroes, but they never attain the high salaries Ruth drew for doing It, Baseball is played only rarely In Britain, although some newspapers print the major league scores daily for tourists. nusl grass courts tennis ton ment worked overtime for .posl- i In the national aiW'tteur Rolf cham< tions in the round of 16. i p|onshjp nt Mem dL s Aug , 30 . Of fhe.fh^foreign,,seeded, only: Fenntx p|Bmt 7Jj^ hth ammg 22 , had spread to nt IcW three other parts of his body—the throat, the lungs and- thp liver. The hospital report said that the spreading disease had pressed "upon certain nerves which emerge from the brain, one of which partly supplies the motor function of the throat, and larnyx," "Early in the course of his dis- ffnse," the report said, "Bnbe Ruth suffered from paralysis of one of these nerves and as a result became hoarse and found it difficult to nwallow," London Reaction LONDON, Aug. 17 UT>— The death of Bnbe Ruth was reported prominently Tuesday in London's evening newspapers. Britons knew Ruth more for his rise from poverty to wealth by way : golfers competing!! over 36 holes | for the five qualifying berths from jthis region. Feu-jinls! shot 76-79 over the par-72 Cltfjj-ry Hills course. ewskl—were subdued. "We try to play'like he would. .,.,..,. , .., have wanted us to," Ernie said. ! will play their first game for the "But. Louis is no Babe Ruth and j New York Yankees Wednesday night when the Yanks meet the; Rockets 'Jn an exhibition b&ttle at : Frecport, L. I. , . . Twice-a-week football was envisioned by two of the AlKAnlerica conference's pro club leaders.X. . Halfback CliaJ- mers (Bump) Elliott of Michigan wns elected to captain the college all-stars against the Chicago Cardinals Friday nighf, but a knee injury may keep him out of .the game, . . , Should lie miss, Henry Fonde, teammate, will take his • place. Yank Stars Win -The U. S. took nine of 10 first places in a track and field meet at Prague, where athletes from Finland, Czechoslovakia and Italy 17 {^—Michael: Nona] sports heroes. Baseball is the lop national sport Cubnns called Ruth affectionately "Bambino" that they could pronounce more easily than Ruth, Tuesday the newspapers made Babe Ruth's death a page one Soccer Clubs Play To 1-1 Tie in S.L, Fnlrmont and Salt Lake soccer clubs played n 1-1 tie Tuesday night at Fairmont park, Rechat scored the Salt Lake gonl and Van- demerwe tallied for Fairmont, a beaver on the lob of beating Sturgess, <l-6, 7-5, 10-8. The low qualifiiji: wns Claude ! story. El Mundo, one of Havana's Wright of Denvir, who fired a 1 1 e a d I n g morning newspapers, 70-72 over his hjlV'/ive layout. Others : printed a two-column sketch of who gained elijiubiflity to the na- ! Ruth on the front page, under the tionnl amateur' were Robert E, | title, "Idolo de la Juvnntud" (the Clark, Lakowqjbd.; Country club, ' idol of the young people). Denver, 72_- 79-ftlf,l;,Tomi Kraft, - '• - - also of the Lakcwood club, 73-79— 152; Charles f*B?,be) Lind, Lakewood, 79-73—liGBi, and William W, Flennlkln. ClioWy Hills, 74-79—153. John Plant IbJjCairo, Egypt, and Robert M. M|asvis, Green .Gables Country clubw Denver, won the j first and alternate spots! with 154s, Ffn/cntz is third alter- • nnte. Van Ijiiwis, San Antonio, j Tex,, and JoejjE. Spencer of Park; 'Fighting Dukes' Take Over Com/stay Pork CHICAGO, Aug. 17 (.«—The three "fighting dukes" of New Orleans will take command of Chicago's boxing picture in Comiskey park, home of the Chicago White Sox, Wednesday night. Bernie Docusen, No. 1 contender for the welterweight .yJMunpionship. will engage Gene Hferton, New York, in a l'0-round combat for the right to face Ray (Sugar) Robinson, 147-pound titleholder, in another chanjpion- ship showdown. Brother Maxle Docusen, a lightweight with 52 consecutive victories, will be at the ringside 'to challenge the winner of the •secondary feature, a 10-rounder between Freddie Dawson. Chicago, and Kid Dinamila of the Dominican Republic. A third brother, Regino, will start a comeback in a preliminary with Jack Biddle at IfO pounds. boys singles flight Tuesday were j Janet Walker, Con Christopolis and ~ ' Kendall, j Barbara Jean Newcomb registered 1 impressive triumphs, Wednesday's Schedule Ritya 1 Sin-rli** (13 nnrf Vnrtnr) .11 a.m.—John Covey vs. Bill Duvall; Doyle Mcdfrcpctli vs. Henry Fryer: George Molls vs. Lynn Dousnn; Jack Jones vs. Louis Cal- llslcr. Gil™' Pimhles, IK L'nder 32 jii>ci>— Sanr-y Kmerson-Shella \Vlicrrltt vs. Betty Bcrnlson-Dlane Dixon; Leah Dnly-Jmilrc Pearce vs. 3?osemary Allsman-Clorida San- fnrri. 3 p.m.—Sally Simms-Barbara Jean Ncwrornbc vs. Lujean Rakor- Sfiaron Williams. 6 p.m.—Con Clirls- lopnlls-Janct Walker vs. Xorma Nielsen-partner. HojV Slnfi-1* 1 *, IS and Unlcr 1 p.m.—.io!m Sncrman vs. dlvln .Tenlcins: Bernard Tielclhaiim vs. KVitli Strong; Ronnie Kunmp vs. ('us Teseros. 6 p.m.—Lawrence Aider vs. Slsn Collins. OlrU' Dun him, l.N nn<l l!n«i«*r 2 p.m. — Slllrley Loveercon Claurlean Gunocrson vs. Vorrlo Wlfrhtmnii-Md-rhn .Murray; Lujcon Baker-Sharon Williams vs. Gcnlc Walker; Mary Lou Bnynton vs, Joan Four Unbeaten In S. L. Meet W>dn<!»<lB.T'« Schrdnt* At Whit* Turk fi p.m. — Bennetts vs. Trallwnys. 7 p.m. — Tribune-Telegram vs. Fruehauf Trailers. 8 p.m.— Inter Mountain Steel vs, Structural Steel. 3 p.m. — S. L. Post No. 2 vs. Wcst- inshousc. also competed. A groom who admitted -doping two race horses at Hollywood park was arraigned in municipal court on four felony "fin QUARTERFINALS Seeded Stars Post Net Wins counts. . . , Ted Olsee, auto dealer from Grand Rapids, eliminated defending champion Bob Buchanan n the first round of the national ! left-handers coif tournament at i French Lick, hid. . . . The two big I pro basketball leagues— the Bas' ketball Assn. and the N B L — are feuding again. Two self-exiled Czech Olympic swimmers say they have been granted permission by the British government to remain indefinitely in England. ! Helper Defeats Magna, 16-8 HELPER, Aug. 17—Helper defeated Magna, 16 (,0 8, in what was supposed to be a Utah Industrial league ball game. At the conclusion of the third of. play In the Cil.y soft ball meet, four Metropolitan league teams, the KIks club. Zlnlk Sporting Goods, i Kuriy and Hearilund and Montgomery ; Ward were the only undefeated; teams. Doc Wheeler on the mound for the; r-:lks. club had .1 no-hit same with two out In the last, frame, when; Elmer Baldwin, Fruehaut ftrst sackcrj cot a clean single lo knock In Frank ' Dnvirtson and Rive Trallways their lone run. The Eiks won 3-.1, Tl;e c,ime| requlrod only 415 minutes to complete., j ZlniK's continued to hit inc ball, 1 j'iurtieicV-Bct!v"Bprn1son. hard to down Structural Steel. 35-1.' It wns Dave ZiniK's club's .second errorless name. George Walker aided his own nauHo with three hits In four trips. Montgomery Ward blanked Trail- ways, 4-0, with Geoi-Rc Bace.a pilehinR three-hit ball. Ward's scored twice In Ihc first Innlnjr and two more Jn the sixth. Rudy and Headlunrt eame through with n 4-1 \vln over We.stinphouse Electric. Rudy's men played errorless ball behind DOUR Bore, who Rave up four lilts.. Pete O'Brien held Junior Rudy's to six safeties. The winners put two runs across to win the pamej in the last of the fifth on Gene Ludlow's double, Lenny Swanson's single and a fielder's choice. ' Tlturjnn 21) ABH 0 A 1 llrliwr :i 0 \ :i| wood c 433 3 Pmver* m 4220 PcylOil r.l will take plrirle In 32 other cities Wednesday, s'/rhe 36-ho)e tests will cut the field! o 201 players. They .„ „ _ „,,., al4Viclw „, and nine exeu/ipt U, S. and British the tourney's seeded stars, amateur mil) winners will com- j The day's sction saw tv Telegram BasebalMCircus Entry Deadline Trfd; Today's the day, gang! Mass., Auff. 17 . . -.- . _ - . eight quarter- Th ,, . ,i. .,. . ) final brackets were filled for the The regional qualifying rounds! 21st nnnual EKex county chlb %, ^SP h £ , C n ha .!?l p J. 01I f 1h J?!l-«'oin«nV invitation tennis tournament Tuesday, with the eighth left open for an extra day in deference to a sore arm suffered by one of rs, prise the fietf/l for the ellmlnationi! ers eTlminated > 'on'the°forelgn seed- Al " T ™ ""-3'-'- =—- - ing ii s t_Mra. Sheila Summers of Johannesburg, South Africa, and Joy Gannon of England, seeded first and fourth respectively. Both lost to unseeded local fa I vorites.- Mrs. Summers was sharph .upset by the unheralded champion of Massachusetts, Katharine Hub bell of Dedham, Mass., and Con way, N. H., 2-6, 6-1, 6-4. Miss Gannon lost, to R veteran campaigner, Mrs, Helen Pederson Aug. 30 thrcfligh Sept. 4, I Winners A 'S 00 lay the various Individual _. - . , , • •• •• ( ... 11 i -!••• -^ w..%, .».. uu >IITI-.»U> t,ujii[/«(^iici . IT( i e\, i it ic ii i uuci oui wL es H""' •",' C ° m if nl ?, ht/ f'^ stunts wilj//receive'baseballs, ba<», I JRIhbany of Boston, 6-2, 6-2. Mrs Wednesday, if you haven't de- otfkovn In thplr various i Rihbany Is 10th in the national posited your entry blank with The 3hoes ,, or * P ove * in their varlous rankings arid has beer, amone the Telegram's baseball circus editor, classifica*jbns. Reg Chapman annotinced (hat a which wm rcward the winners. you're out ot luck for the big base- hall extravaganza Friday at Derks field, and you won't have a chance to compete foj the valuable prizes scrimmage will be held Friday nt fi:30 p.m. at Fairmont park and another game will be played next Tuesday. The lineups: Salt Lake A, Feurer .... R. Chapman. K. Brand R. Ralphs — J f. Dee A. Andrenson Brand K. Gunlher ir Rechat cf H. Ozbek II H. Jones ol .rfb Ifb rhb . ,chb .Ihb .or . Fairmont ,. W, Gunther Copier Ludwlg ... Rimmasch ..... J.VanRy R. Moss Vandcmerwe . J. Pederson . T. Pederson .. B. Vlsser . S. Aardema Five events are on the program and the top all-round boy, under 17 years of age, on the final tabulations, will receive a complete baseball outfit—cap, shirt, pants, socks, shoes and glove or mitt. In addition,' he'll'make a road trip with the Salt Lake Bees as their official mascot; And then .- . . that Isn't all. j rankings and has beer, among the top 10 for most of the years since And . _•/. in addition there will she won the national juniors as a be an ffwour-long free baseball school, iftbnducted by the Bees' Tommy///Thompson and Eddie Mulliga'rU with the assistance of several ^l[- the Bee star players. There) clip oul-f it to the; no string attached. Just the attached coupon, get sports department of The Telegraj/n • before nightfall and show uj/i at Derks field, primed to do yoi'Sl best, at 9 a.m. Friday. But if Wednesday's the last day to enter, /jto |don't delay. Fight Kesult* Mn.i>.—AI Prli\slo, 159. rambrltljtf. Mii»»., TKO'd Tnillan fJompz. 163. llnvRnn, CuhH (7i. BROOKLYN. N. Y.—Johnny Ha.v- nw. 2)1, Lo« Anselos knocked out Lcf Murrav. 202, New York (2), BROOKLYN; N. V.—Uolnnrt Ln- SUrzu. 1S«. New York, knMkcrl out Tcdoy George,. 18i',i, Athens, Greece (2i. COJ.UMBUS, O Alabumn. Kid, 3(W, Columbua, O., rtcc. Arturo Cortoy, 2OO. South America <10K . LOD1, Cal,—Lrroy Colemnn, 348, lx>dl, <ttc. Hilly Cooper, 160, Patcr- •on, N. J, (8;. TELEGRAM BASEBALL CIRCUS Win • C.mpl.l. lonbij/ Uniform and R«id Trip With th. Jolhl/lok. 1 l»«l Fill Out Thin Coupon: 1 wish to enter the Salt Lake TV/lcgram Baseball Circu* to be held In cooperation with the recreation, department*. I promise promptly lit 8 a.m. on Friday, Au£j/.9t 20. Signed.......... J Ag(« Date of Birth It Lake City and county to appear at Berks field Entries must be ftt Telegram Sl/iortu deak by « p.m. Wednesday, August 18. Only boys under Wl years of age are eligible to compete for grand prize and minify other runner-up and Age- group award*. 17-year-old back In 1934. She was runnerup here last year, but is unseeded this week because of the wealth of (alent in the field. Seeded players otherwise moved into quarterfinals without disturb. ance, Those to advance included Doris Hart of Miami, Fla., Shirley Fry of Akron, O., Dorothy Head of Alameda, Cal., Mrs. Masdn Rurac of Romania and Mrs. Betty Hilton of Romania. Italians Enter Spepdy Racer NEW YORK, Aug. 17 (ff)— An .Italian motorboat reportedly capable of making more than 100 miles per hour arrived on the liner Soblcskl Tuesday en roule to De[ trolt for the International gold cup race Aug. 28. The sleek, super-streamlined 4400-pound craft is the properly of Count, Achllle Costoldi of Milan, Italy, Newly constructed, the boat never has been raced before but mechanics who accompanied ft here predicted It would break all records,- '•-'.. They said the 200-horsepower aviation engine was "the most powerful ever assembled Jn a boat I of this type." ., Sacramento Park Fund Gets $197,000 Boost SACRAMENTO, Aug. 17 (UP) .—The Sacramento Baseball Assn. was awarded $197,000 Tuesday by an insurance adjuster for the loss by fire last month of the Solons Pacific Coast league baseball park. Victor Devlncenzi, new business manager of the club, said officials were "highly satisfied" with the amount. They are seeking a Joan from the league to complete financing of a new park. The insurance sward covers the loss of players' equipment, office furniture and lights as well as the grandstand of the stadium which was completely destroyed. The total coverage was 5200,000. ABH O A 5 3 10 0 4226 - 2 S II nobb"'jii" B a 3 n Rdlvch c .1 0 .1 IiHaijcocK. If 4 2 1 n Rtdd If 4 0 J 0! Brown 2b ,1 1 '2 0 Chnpmn r( t 1 o 0! Slue* rf 2220 Oca. «,« s I I (ii Bailey .16 1 fl 1 n McFrlci p 2001! PrMfllo p 4010 Ortoi: f, 1 n 0 Oi McGlirk 16 J. 1 < 0 Buckner p l 0 0 01 Andrrnn p (l 0 0 Oj xTj'Bcuon 1 1 0 Oi Totnln 33 824 J3i Tolnlii 35 14 27 7 xSlnplcit for Clinpmitn in Olh. Ma'siix . .' '..... OOH 000 .101— S Helper 3:12 213 0«x—IS R—VvoM, Powers 3, Peyton 3, Robb, Brtbcock. Brown. Slujrft 2, Bailey 2, Pet- ROtto 2, Mo*« 2. Kvnn5 2. Dnnon 2, Ridd, Chapman. E—TVrown, Thnrnian 2, Den 2. Tlnd'.l!ovlcll SB—Mnjj, PoWfru 2. SH— Sluga- HH—ChtpmRii. Barton, Powpm, Rr>b». 2BH—Pryton, Wood, Evans. RBI— Powers .1, Peyton 2, Robb 3. Barton .1, Cbnpmnn 4. DP—Powers to McGurk. Den in Tlinrmrtn (o Kfldulovicft, TrlpJc pl«y— TJnirman to Btrlon to MOBS to Rariulovlch. Loner—Mcfnrlanf;. HO—McFirlnne fl In 5, Btickner R In 3. B'B—Pesnetto fl, McFiir- lune 8. Buckncr 2. A.nder.«on fl. SO—Prn- xctlo 10. PB—Wood 2. Time —2:03. Um pirrs—Shonlaor. and BnlfH. R II K Jllnlk's Sportlnj: Goods ... 3S J,1 n Structural Stcpl . . : 5 1 Walkrr anrt Sudbury; Holt, Gricp and. Lancaster, JIHE Trallway* 0 .1 3 Montgomery Ward 4 4 1 Harrison and Hollenbeck: Bacca and Benson. HHK Truehauf Trailers 1 1 4 EJk-s Club 36] Hurt and Shafcr; Whcclcr and Morris. RHE Rudy «nri Hoadlunrt <l G n Wpstlnshouse Elpctrlc . 1 4 3 Bortr and North: O'Brien and Conover. Game Transferred Earl Owen, Pinney Beverage manager, announced Tuesday that the Pinney-American Fork Utah Industrial "league game originally scheduled for Wednesday night at Derks field has been postponed until Labor day and transferred to American Fork. The other U I L game scheduled Ernh Wants Win Over Bueno In Monday Bout Two fighters, each nursing a grudge, will stage the feature 10-round main event at the coliseum next Monday night, according: to Promoter Jim Downing. Ernie Hunick of West Jordan, who is anxious to avenge an earlier defeat at the hands of San Jose's Fell\ Bueno, meets the for Wednesday will pit the league- crafty little Californian, who is leading Utah Bottlers of Helper against Brigham City on the lot- fer's diamond. Game time is set for 8:30 p;m. working overtime in his coast training camp to redeem himself for last week's setback at the hands oC Keith Nuttall in Ogdcn. ' ]>odblnll 3 p.m.—P., G. DeBerry-Clyrtc Barker vs. Bill Rltlor-Tum Rcdford, 15 p.m.—Jcny Glnrfc-Spcrry Kurk- crt vs. Dalp Rnrtdltz-Xcnt. Farnsworth. (j p.m.—Kay Williams-Dee BurnlnKhani vs. t>oo Walkcr-Doan Bozznni: Gorrlon Klllott-Pred W«U vs. BUI Conkor-Bry \Vcslovcr. Glrln' f>fn£(*»n, li» and Cndrr 12 noon—-Sally Allen vs. June Walker; Arline I.unrt vs. Marba Murray; Bcity Brrtson vs. Claudoan Gunrierson. 3 p.m.—Jennie Sampson vs. BrcIH Shaw. 4 p.m.—R. G. DsBerry vs. Ronnie Kump; John ^ihermnn vs, Bob Ken- Junior Girl'* ^inElen . 10 a.m.—Sa((y Simms vs, Rar- , hflra N'ewromb. A p.m.—Gloria San; forrt vs. ShcJlR Wherritt. ; Boys''I>imbl( v K, JJ nnd Under I 5 p.m.—Gus Tc<cros-Patil Grlfflti ' vs. DOUR. Holt-Ralph Stevens. G 1 p.m.—Lynn DouRen-Loulf Canister vs. Weldon 1-ianscn-Laurence Alder. i Tuesday's Results j Junior Eoi'.V Singles—Bob Kcn- 1 e»)l dcr. John A.vtm. c-3, G-3; Jerry Glnde drf BUI Rtt.trr, 6-1. 6-1: Harold Chrlsli»n5Ch flcf. Max Kcpert- son, 6-0. 6--1; Paul Salisbury rtef. Bry \\'cflnvrr, 6-3, 6-1; Clyde Barker de;f. Bill Conker. 6-2, fi./i; R. G. DcBcrry def. winner Ben McBroom- D. Walker, default; Sperry Ruckert def. Lamar Rawlinw, 7-9, 6-4, 6-2. Junior Girls' SinRles—Leah Daly def. Sharon Williams, 6-4, 6-0; Bar- barn Juan .Veivcomb def. .Vnnoy Emerson, 3-6, 6-3, fi-l: Sheila Whcr- rltt dcr. .S'orma Nielson -;-6, 6-3, 6-2; Janet Walker def. nian* Dlxon, 6-0, fi-t; Con Chr!slo|)O)l« dcf. Joan Brunnl. ti-0, 6-4. Girls' SfnKlos—Tonn JJurzrler At!. Rene Marehanl, fi-l, 6-1; Marv Lou While (lef. Ann Emins, 6-3, 6-0. Boy's Singles—Ken Covey def. Jim Freed, 3-6. 6-1, 7-3; Jim HORl* def. Paul Dougan, 6-1, 6-3, Junior Boys' Doubles—Bill Rilter- Tom Redford ricf. Jack Hlghnm- Eorl Mceser. default. Boys' Doublcs-^Bernard Tletel baum John Sherman def. Les Leon- arri-Tcd Skabclund, default.; .San- Colllns-Kelth Slronj; dcu Doyle lledRcpeth-Jack Jones, 6-0, 6-1; DOUR l-lolc-Ralph Stevens dcf, Donald TisdcM-pai-incr. 6-2, 6-2. , Legion Tourney Opens Sunday Western regional plans for the American Legion junior basebal tilt at Derks field August 22-25 speeded to a new pitch as news of the title winners reached here from four neighboring states and far-off Hawaii." j First team slated to arrive Saturday at 7:40 a.m. is the Phoenix. Ariz., aggregation, which comes icralded in a letter from the Arizona state -junior basebsll chairman, Walter Eluhardt, Tempe, Arizona,. He describes them as ia 'well balanced team of-big boys, all good hitlers and boasting a fine pitching staff." Tough competition In a fotlr-dls- trlct slate tilt proved them capable ol taking all comers in the Arizona league, and they had to come from behind to do ft, winning over teams from Arizona's, largest cities—Tucson, Flagstaff, Tempe and Mesa. ..•'.. 'A colorful Maul post team from the valley isle in Hawaii'will also arrive In time • Saturday for a parftde planned by Che host, Me'r- vyn S. Bennlon post. These boys settled the championship battle in the islands, where baseball is as big a sport ax p it is in the continental United States. The Hawaiian party numbers 18, -including fchlro Maehara, manager;' S. -Ta Kamiya, coach, and Dillinger Miyasato, mascot. John Sardinah will figure "importantly on the mound for the Mnui team. It was on hi?: hurling that Maul post pulled the first surprise in the territorial tourney, knocking over a powerful Oaliu championship learn, The regional rosier promises to make the games a display of high /trade baseball, equal t'o any junior baseball regional in the nation. Similar secies are being played in 12 regions of the American Legion league. The ultimate goal for these boys is the Little World Series, held In Indianapolis next September. Besides."being the largest re- "onal. games in the nation—Hail bringing the total to five in- d of the usual four entrants— Salt Lake affair can boast of the nation's best crop of tcr. The route will be from the major league material. Teams from California, Arizona, Nevada and Hawaii will gather with Utah's titleholder, Brigham City, for /our baseball filled days at the Bees' spawning ^rounds. The Brigham bunch romped mercilessly over Utah competition in a meet which wound up Saturday niRht in their home town. The rangy Bric'iam nine became familiar with wide margin victories before the series end left them the undisputed titleholder. The Utah American Legion promises the boys will long remember their stay In Salt Lake, because the 12-year fight to Ret the tournament held here warrants an all- out effort tc make that stay fiacked with entertaining moments. Between baseball games the players will enjoy sightseeing trips, watermelon busts and a host of other activities. The program kickoff is a parade which will assemble at 4:45 p.m. at the Brigham Young monument: and travel through the city's cen- monument, down Main st, to 4th South, over to Slate and up Slate to South Temple, where it will disband, The parade and all other trips will be made m Ford convertibles furnished by the Salt Lake Ford dealers. Living headquarters will be the Newhouse hoiel during the four-day .stint, and the kids will be fed a special d'Ct at Covey's Coffee shop. Sunday morning, the players will be given transportation to any church of (heir choice. Later, they will be taken on « (our of the Temple grounds and will listen to the weekly organ recitsl in the Salt Lake labernncle. Tournament play begins Sunday afternoon, with one game scheduled then and two more at night. The teams to play will be decided at the Hotel Utah banquet Saturday night by a drawing. The series is a double elimination tourney and will probably total eight games. In. case of a tie. * ninth will be played.

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