Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on June 16, 1935 · Page 12
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 12

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 16, 1935
Page 12
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Arizona Republic, Phoenix, Sunday Morning, June 16, 1933 Pg Four (Section Two)' ffilUSE TCDTTh UW li weii may MJJM BREAK up IM Dwens Grabs Four Firsts During Meet OS ANOEL.ES. June 15. (UP) Fouthern California'" four-man rejay team established a nw d's"recnrd of 3:12 4 in a dual t with Ohio Fate,here today, .iff Trojan set on new world uA and tied another as, under European scoring system, they nine points to aijt for Ohio :,e world a record was 3:12.4 In lour-man mile relay, he USC team vm composed, of 1 Johnson. Jimmy Cassin, Al li and Johnny McCarthy. The rerord of 3:12.6 was set by iord m 1931. Run Dead Heat The world's high hurdle record of ; was tied by two UHC men, v Staiey and Thil Cope, who ftn-.1 in a dead heat, i-sse Owens, greatest track ath-the world has known, perform-tt-roicalty for Ohio State but the west boys went down to de-before Southern California In dual meet. h chocolate colored speedster, l.r of undisputed world's records hree events and co-owner of a th, scored four firsts for his :i hut his individual brilliance not enough to overcome L'SC'e around trens;th. Attracts Record Crowd Thirty thousand fans, largest mber fcr to witness a dual meet th Tacific coast, cheered the ned ace as he picked off .tries in the 100 and 220-yard lies, the low hurdles and the . ;d Jump. They wrr dtsap-nred a hit that he set no new irds and so was Owens for he iifically was shooting for sole session of the. world's 100-yard '. now jointly held by him and nkie VVjxkoff, former (JSC etar, : 4. n taking the 100 this afternoon whs off to a slow start and did t catch up with his opponent mix Boone, L'SC.. unil they had : ed the 40-yard mark. Loses Shot At Record His slow break robbed him of my chance for a record but he liy outdistanced Bonne for his t victory. His second race was 220 and in that alone did he any kind of a record. Beating Draper. UPCs diminutive .inter, he ran the distance in . 7 for a new coliseum mark. The i one was set by the same y koff who shares the world's i .indred record with Owens. Owens then took the 220-yard .w hurdles in the fast time of j.l. He was two yard ahead of mt hern California's star, Norman l'.iul at the finish. The beet the eepia colored star could do in the broad jump was 25, ! 5 inches, on his second jump itut that was enough to beat Al Ol-s-.m of I PC, who leaped 23 feet, 105 inches. Overcome Handicap The Troy relay team goaded on io its record when the. last three Ohio State men were gisen a 10 to 20 yard lead. Kighting to overcome this handicap, the Trojans went on to cut .2 f a second from the world mark of 3:12.S made at the Kresno Relays by Stanford's foursome of llaynor Shove. Al 1 tables, Les Hables and llin Eastman. Another high thrill of the day was the spectacle of two men finishing in a tie in world's record time. This Staley and Cope managed to do as they spanned the high hurdles in 14.2. Tercy Beard set the 14.2 mark at Lincoln, Xeh.. in 1931. Spills Feature Another thriller was the two-mile that brought on two spills and a blanket fiuish. . Francis Benaxidez of I !C won the event despite the fact that he fell on the seventh lap. He Caught the leader. Glenn Price of Ohio State just as they came into the stretch, nobert Rliekle, Ohio State, who ran third except when Ben-avtdes fell, made a final bid that almost ai rier! him to victory. A yard from the tape, and just as it seemed he might be the winner, he fell flat on his fare. In addition to the four firsts by Owens, Ohio State got a point each in the half mile and the high jump. The former was won by Charlie Beetham in 1:52 and the latter went to Melvm Walker with a jump of Six feet. 5 inches. Ohio State had 1" men entered gsinst 20 for I'SC. Both teams will proceed to Berkeley to participate in the annual NCAA championships next Friday and Saturday. The Summary Mile ru" Won hv Peie ZsrrTerinl. CPC: TVtmtrtii' Rendu. OS. frnd 4 3. 4. 1I0 ysrrf dash J. C. Owens. OS: Oforit tone. 1 SC. wsopd. Time $.7 eevonds. 4 4 i .1 (lush - H'nn hv John MrCsrttie. t"S: Jsmes 'ssir. I'S. second: hid Gawiik. OS. ihtrd. Tim 47.1 .end 8hAl put V ib r-y Owen Msrtsen. I'SC. feet. " in.he: Oertrse Neai. OS. nee-end. 4 7 feet. J inches. 1 ;e ard h sh hurdles Rs Stale. I'SC; Thil Cnpe, IS', second: Kenneth Seits. OS. thud. Time for the dead heat fmih was 14 i, enuaiins the oprld re ord et hv rercjr Besrd in Lincoln. Neb., to July, Javelin throw Won hv Frank Martin. t'lSf IS feel, inches, in-ari run Won hy claries Feetham. CP: Rom Bilri I Si". e-ond ; Ftel John-on Cliff Srnnh, OS. fourth. Tims 1 hi. Discus Won hv Kenneth Carnenter. I SC. IS feet tt Inchea. Owen Haason. VSC. e-ond 133 feet. W inches; I n wood Smith OS. thud l feet. inches Hies .lump- Won hy Melvin Walker. CV an feet, mi he; Kamlalt Spicer, t and Krank tark. OS. tied tor ec- nd. asa feet. Tomiie ran Won hy FVancia Bena- ld. I'SC; Ulenn Price. OS. Rohert Pinkie, OS third. Time Lovelock Wins 6 Mile Of At Prince Of Wales Is Second Jones In Stvle But Won't Stand Still Photos Reveal Similarity r''Tr" " ' ' '' '7 "mv I,,, T'v y,, , This combination of two unposed action shots of the Prince of Wales (left) and the Emperor Jones (Bobby) strikingly illustrates the amazing similarity of their golfing styles, which has been remarked by George Duncan, famed British pro. Father-Son Net Meet Opens This Morning "pilOKNlX fathers and sons are slated to celebrate Father's Day in the First Annual Father and Son tennis tournament which (rets under way today as Oeorge Judson, sr., and Kujrene Horton Judson lead off asainst Hugh Cuthbert and Hugh, jr., at the Phoenix Country Club at 8 a. m. James Parker and James Robert Parker face L. E. Carpenter and Robert Oarpenter in another open ing- clash at University park also at 8 a. m. A handsome perpetual trophy has been awarded by the Arizona Republic and Thoenix Gazette and will be awarded the winners of the event each year on Father's Day. The Phoenix department of recreation is sponsoring the .event and hopes to develop the affair into a major tennis feature. o Bear Oarsmen Gaining Favor nOUOHKEKrSlK, X. Y-. June 15. (AP) The lfi crews preparing; here for the 37th Intercollepiate rejratta Tuesday, jrenerally concluded their workouts today. Favorites in the varsity, junior varsity and freshmen races were difficult to pick as the coaches indicated they would spend the rest of time until the race starts, pol-ishins up the rough spots in the shells. Argument was rife as to the comparative prowess of the boats, but California, despite its defeat by Washington on the coast, appeared to have a microscopic edpe on the field in the varsity race. How ever, observers were 01 me opinion that if the Golden Bears succeeded in winnine their third straight j championship, it would be only after the sharpest kind of competition. Coach Ky Kbricht has the second heaviest entry in the final race and in Gene Berkenkamp one of the most powerful strokes on the river. Navy, with one of the strongest crews in years, was expected to jrive California a rub while undefeated Pennsylvania. Washington's Huskies and Cornell, the latter vith the heaviest crew in the race, had their hackers. Navy, which was the last to encamp on the river, rounded into shape quickly tinder Coach Charles F?ucki Walsh but some believed they lacked the power of California. o STPflDiriGS T ONDON, June 15. (AP) Just -- nu H 14 master "if VOU could only get him to stand still! That's H. R. H. Edward, Prince of Wales, the world s No. 1 golfing royalist, if you accept the analysis of George Duncan, famed Bntisn nro. Bv the "old master" Duncan means, of course, Bobby Jones. "The prince could play Bobby- shot for shot." Duncan said once. "but he lust won't stand still. He gets excited as a colt." Duncan himself has described his own method of putting with the dry comment. "1 step up and miss 'em quick." But he thinks the prince troes at all departments of the game too briskly, and that with a nine less highstrung temperament on the links the prince would soon carve himself a niche m the hall or gou- dom's immortals. "He's Got The Form" A comparison of an action photo graph of the prince snapped while he was competing in the annual British Parliamentary champion shin tournament with one of Jones taken during the.Hritish amateur at St. Andrews in 1930, his "grand slam" vear. bears out Duncan's re marks on the striking similarity of form. The prince is a fine golfer, Jones sai 1 at that time, after -piay-inr a friendlv round with him at Sunningdale. "All he needs is prac tice. He's got the form." The prince hasn't done much nracticinsr. but he has cut his han dicap two strokes since then. A close examination of their form shows an amazing similarity pivot follow through, hands, closed stance and almost every other detail ex cept that the prince appears a trifle more worried about his shot than the confident Bobby. Kiig Couldn't Take It He takes it more philosophically than his father. King George, how ever, for the prince himself tells the story that the king quit the game because it made him "so damned angry." He's a 10-handicapper now, turn ed in a snappy 81 to win the Coombe Hill championship two years ago, and since he has ceased to enliven the front-pages of the world with his equestrian "croppers." he has made golf his chief hobby along with gardening and Scotch bagpipes. Softball Tilt Is Scheduled THE Arizona Laundry squad of 1 the Major League and the A. J. Bayless team of the Minor League will clash in a feature game at University park at 8 o'clock tonight. The Bayless boys finished second in the Minor loop while the reorganized Laundry team battled the pennant winning Funk Jewels to a 7-7 deadlock in their last contest. Paul Callow will hurl, for the Laundry team while Malody is scheduled to hurl for the Bayless crew. The Florence softball team will meet the Cox Commercial squad at 5 o'clock at Southeast University. The Cox school team scored a 4-3 win over Florence at Florence few weeks ago. Dean Looming As Threat In Mat Circles TAN MOUNTAIN' DEAN Is claiming distinction as a grap-pler along coast shores, and latest indications of the sports writers on the Pacific slope are to the effect that Dean begins to loom as a real threat in mat ranks. The huge 317 pound Georgian entered the mat game primarily because he weighed a third of a ton and had half of his battle won without lifting a finger. His success, however, carried him toward the upper rung of the grappling world and he began to meet foes who did not regard his beef as an insurmountable advantage. The result was that Dean started to learn a few things about the mat game and in his last several scraps has given indications that in addl-, tion to his beef, he knows a few holds. Uses Body Slams Body slams are Dean's present pet weapons. His great weight and strength makes the slam a deadly weapon and in addition he is getting a few of the other mat holds on his list of offensive thrusts. Dean will need to bring all of his beef and body slams to Phoenix tomorrow night for when he meets Pat Fraley, Boston Irishman, in the main event of Joe Levy's mat card, he will be facing a tough assign ment. Kraley has been winning a lot of battles recently. In Phoenix his last two appearances were against Lefty Mofford and he turned in a draw and a win. Prior to that he battled some of the coast's fore most boys to a standstill. Fraley Tough Fraley is expecting to give Dean a taste of his drop kicks and fLV' ing tackles when the giant Hill Billy comes to Phoenix. They will go 90 minutes, best two in three falls. The Fraley-Dean battle, although given the top spot on the card, has not dimmed the possibilities of the semi-feature being the big battle of the evening. It will bring together Paul Jones, Texas ranger, and the Russian Lion, Matros Kiril- enka. Jones and Kirilenka are so evenly matched that valley fans are hav ing a hard time trying to pick a winner. The majority are in favor of a Jones win but Kirilenka is ex pected to give the Texan one of the toughest scraps' he has ever been in here and as a result the scrap is holding wide interest. A 20-minute preliminary bout will be arranged today. The boys are scheduled to work out at the garden at 5 o'clock this afternoon. o THE BIG SIX By The Associated Press Alhough Arky Vans han again was absent from the Pittsburgh lineup yesterday, his batting average of .400 still held first place in base ball's biRgest six despite substantial gains by nearest rivals. The standings: G. second: jhn. . AihlMirs 4 MtKli. c'arrl.nais M 4t j (.Vx. Aihlfti, .Mart.n. Cardinals 4S NATIOV.1, LEAfllE Team w. L,. Pet.. Team V. V. 33 14 .702 Brooklyn Pittburr 32 22 .593 rinrinn. Louia 31 21 rhiladel. Chicago J5 23 .521 -Boston yesterday's Results Chiraao 9: Brooklyn 4. Philadelphia S: Pittsburgh a. N"w Tork 7: St. I.ouis 5. (Only games rlavrl.l Toda's liamri Pittsburgh at Philadelphia. Cincinnati at Boston. Chicago at Brooklyn. St. Louis at Tork. W. L,. Prt 24 24 .510 20 IS 29 13 33 Georgia Giant Booked Here : - 'SS - - " " X lf i ' X. j - y : : r ' ts C r - - - s i Man Mountain Dean, Georgia Hill-Billy grappler, is pictured above climbing through the ropes, prepared to do battle. The giant Georgian, who tips the beams at 317 pounds, will meet Pat Fraley a Phoenix Madison Square Garden tomorrow night in the feature bout. Gould Plans European Tour For New Champ "SJEV YORK, June 15. (AP) Still a bit delirous over their good fortune, Jimmy Braddock, new world's heavyweight champion, and Joe Gould, his peppery manager, bustled about today and tried to discover what the future holds in the way of good hard dollars. Just to prove he is a big time fight manager at last. Mould who swears he hasn t closed his eyes uoirrc Run LLRDEPS Home runs j'esterday: Camilli. Fhillies, 2: Holbrool. Senators. 2; Foxx, Athletics; Berger, Indians; Hale, Indians; Gehringer, Tigers; Rothrock, Cardinals; O'Dea, Cubs; Suhr, Pirates; J. Collins, Cardinals. The leadprs: Johnson. Athletics, 15. Greenberg, Tigers, 15. 4 US 33 2S3 AMERICAN LCACrB W. L. Prt.. Tam W. L,. Pt. 471 429 Team N". Y. it 19 .42 Foston ("hiraeo 27 21 .53 Washing. 24 27 Detroit 2S 23 .549 Philadel. 21 2S Cieieland 2 23 .S23 St. Louis 14 34 Vrsterda.r's Rrsnlts riptroit 10-11; Philadelphia, 1-3. .' York 5; Ctiiraao 3. Clvpand 9; Boston 7. Washington 11: Si. Ixiuis 3. Toda.v' (iamrs 'w Tork at t'huaKo. Washington at St. I.oius. Philadelphia at Patron, Boston at Cleveland. .292 r.rinr toast i.f.agi e Team W. 1 Prt.. Team W. I,. Prt. T.os Art, 47 24 .: Smttl 3 3 .441 Oakland 41 28 .594 Portland 29 39 .; FYlS'O 39 3l .ili Srm)to 29 42 .4 Hollywd 3 33 .522Missions 2 43 .377 VfMrij' Results Portland a; Hollywood 8. Frisco 7; Oakland 4. Sarramrntn 2: Los Ancles . Missions S: Seattle Tsds.T's Gaines Seattle at Missions 2 1. Frisco at Oakland ( 2 . Los Anceles at Sacramento (2). Portland at Hollywood t2. AH. 1 19 2li 14 4 1T 2S2 R. H. Prt. i 7 .4( 47 7T ,9 4 7S .33 19 SS .3S4 S f .339 43 65 .337 ..' " .'j Z' I Moses. Athletics I t .E'er. exT.i . Al r ill a. .' .. ... t'SC third. Ti.m 28 J. New coliseum s.i n i it Pole rault Won hy Earle Meadows, j lSC, 14 Jeet; Jamea Flmple. I" SC. second.) a F 1 II fet irKhes. John Woesowu. OS. gfCSCOtL DlllS Froad jump Won J C. Oxens. O?. I IS feet. S inches: Al Olson, I SO. c-SIHI SI feet. 1H lOfhes, V.Zr?. .iV rRESCOTT. June 15-A blind Tiwe :si ' i bogey tournament has been arrang- Reia Won by rso ?:stel Johnson, ed for Sundav at the Hassavamna Bogey Tourney INTKRVATIOXAT, I.EAGFE Team V, . 1 Prt. j Team w. L. Pet. Buffalo 32 22 .93 Newark 2 2 .S27 Paitimors 31 25 .S4 Syracuse 2 3" .43 Toronto 32 1 .S2 Rochester 23 24 .44 Montreal 3 2 ,S3 Aloany 21 37 .32 Yesterday's Resrult Baltimore 9: Buffalo S. Newark 3; Rochester o. Montreal II: Alhany . Toronto 3; Syracuse . Today's Games Montreal at Aihany 121. Rmhester at; (2. Buffalo at Baltimore (21. Toronto at Syracuse. James Oassm. Al Fitch. John McCarthy!; Ch'O State se.-ond n'hsrles Bee ham. Cii f-! ford Smith. Kenneth Sens. Ed Gasdikl. Tits i 12-4 (new world s record!. O Woodmen Face Tourists Today The Roosevelt Woodmen will meet the Tourist Oarage this afternoon at 1 o'clock in the first game f th play-off to decide the win-Ber of the firet-half championship ia thw rhofnn Sunday Lavrue. The PmrsB Barbers drew a bye and will ptay the winners of the Sunday came for the championship the fol-jaming week. - - 1 kairV wrill me v.. Country Club, scores to fall between' TO and 5. it was reported today! by Allen Thum, assistant pro. who expects between 25 and 30 will compete. Work on the new No. five green is progressing satisfactorily, said Thum. The base has been laid and the fairways cleared. It is expected the cottonseed green will be installed in the course of the next few days, after which the old No.: Houston me green win ie torn up. The new green adds approximately a hundred yards to the hole. AMKKICAV ASXCl.Tinx Teat W. L. Prt.. Team W. L. Prt. Tndisnap. 31 22 Milwauk. 2S 24 .510 St. Paul 2 22 .5S9 folumbas 2 29 .473 Kan. City 27 21 ,5J;Toledo 2S 31 .44 M'.nneap. 32 3 .Si Louisville IS 3$ .JO 1 esters st Revolts Indianapolis : louisvilis 7. Coiumeus ; Teie.lo 3 . Minneapolis 3: 8t. Paul 1. Kansas Oly S: Milmaakes . Today's Game Toledo at Olumous t2. Louisville mt indsnapohs (2). St. Paul at Minneapolis. tOnly csroes acbeduled. W 4 ssst aay:asl Bv Harry Grayson TEXAS LEAGTE Team VT. L. rvt.. Team W. L. Pet. Caivestoa 39 24 .i Okla City 33 32 i7 i Tulsa 33 24 .7 S Antoruo 2 29 .473 32 27 .443 Ft-WorA 27 3 .419 te u men I jr z ijj Dallas IS lesterdaj's Keeslta Caiveston S; CHtlahoma, City (Only same played ) Pat Malone. pitcher the Yankees acquired from the St. Louis Cardinals, ha had eight infected teeth HTBWII Clot. - e . sw. v vjseiorci ua -sTtrsptjMi ks.h v. . & . " . ne nsrnem hAfh,ie ... w . . w.e - jK;t, -- ui. i'ui viiat st ueui and: extracted- He said thev U Eauj , rwr -votnermg his arm. but tha extuhmon c-mea, ut advised their removal. .Ji OlTHFJIV ASSOCIATION Little Rock l; Atlanta . Chattartoo 4: New Orleans ?. Nashville, Brrai-flitra 3-t. Menpteta 7-4: Kaeralie i-4. (Second am raned end seysnth allow beta tsams to catch train.) FRAXKL.T, his older brother pro-e : 1 c?nM nnHL. jr., as an extremely fortunate young man who stumbled into the National Open golf championship at Oakmont Not since the virtually unknown Cyril Walker, who hasn't been heard of since, edged out Robert Tyre Jones in 1924, has the title play gone so far from form lines. Parks, only 25 and who not long ago captained the university ot Pittsburgh golf team, was 35 to 1 in the wagering. Not many of the home guards who cheered his final round be lieved he had a chance. One of the few who had faith was Chester K Smith, sports editor of the Pittsburgh Press. Maybe it was be cause Chet believes in prepared ness, but the fact remains that before the opening burst of fire he signed Parks to write for his newspaper. Knowledge of exacting Oakmont was of inestimable -value to Parks. The former collegian isn't the first home brew to come romping home over the bewildering layout. S. Davidson Herron trimmed Bobby Jones, 5 and 4, to score in the Na tional Amateur there in 1919. Keeping track of this particular Jones is no trouble at all. You stumble into his name every time you look at the records professional or amateur. ' NEW OPEN CHAMPION TXOVVIXG the way around Oak-mont was particularly advantageous this year in treacherous winds and with rolling greens lightning fast. Parks' biggest asset is his ac curacy, especially on his approaches. He sank a 15-yard pitch shot for an eagle three on No. 9 of the third round. His pitches and his putting copped the plums. Lake Cyril Walker, Parks is a deliberate chap. Parks' swing seems to require about three seconds. It reminds you of a slow motion picture. The Pittsburgh lad has remarkable snap in his wrists, for it is not until just before the impact that the clubhead is whipped through for good distance. Parks is not long off the tee, but long enough. He averages about :3' yards. Parks might be called a child of the storm, for he was lucky enough to escape the tempest that blew Tommy Armour. Macdonald Smith, and other slaps out of the running U3 the second' round, and so sorely handicapped Walter Hagen. The premium was on straightness with furrowed traps yawning for wind swept balls. Parks credits his 299, the only sub-300 in the crowd of masters, to playing the last two rounds with Macdonald Smith. The veteran Scotsman has been seeking an open prize in vain for 5 years, yet has ushered young sters to the most coveted of crowns in two of the last three years. It was the grand old man of Carnou stie who came down the stretch with Johnny Goodman at North Shore in 1933. Parks told Smith how much he appreciated his presence as they left the final green, remarking, "Mac, if I 'win this championship, it will be because of you." Parks appeared jittery, especially toward the fag end until he ad dressed the ball. Concentration is a wonderful thing, and the boy who turned professional only a year ago has mastered it. It was this and the "Let's just play golf philosophy of Macdonald Smith which pulled him through. ELEMENTS AGAINST HAGEN TF PARKS was entirely overlooked going into the tournament, he was totally forgotten' when he recorded a 77 in the first round. It was in the second round, which he completed before the toll-taking storm broke, that he forged up near the front with a 73. The pressure commenced to tell on Parks at the lath of the final whirl, when he pushed his second into a bunker at the rfght and thus lost a stroke. But the powerful Jimmy Thorn son a work was too spotty to per mit him to take it all and the breaks again went against Hagen when it seemed that the hero of Midlothian 21 .years before might write one of the royal and ancient game s most glorious chapters. jHagen lost his toucn when rain again started to . fall on the 10th of the final round. lfte hope of the old guard was below par there and on the 11th 12th and 13th. He was even with par for the remainder ef the route but victory was assured Parks when The Hague scored a birdie three on the 17th. leaving him four strokes behind the leader. He bad to shoot the 18th, a par 5, in one to tie- That was an impossible feat even ror such a stout-hearted old cam paigner As Walter Hagen. and believe that even Parks was sorry. Revolta Leads Western Open SOUTH BEND, Ind., June 15. (AP) As hot with his putter as the broiling sun that wilted the field with its relentless rays, Johnny Revolta, the young golfer who is making Milwaukee famous, shot into the halfway lead in the Western Open championship struggle today with a 30-hole tally of 141 strokes, one under the score of his closest pursuer, Dick Metz of Chicago. Five blows behind the leader yesterday with a 74, Johnny came marching home today, his putter afire, with a 70, the second par-smashing score of the tournament, to replace Metz as the leader. One shot behind Metz, came Ted Leong-worth, the belting blond from Portland, Ore., who took a 74 today for a collection of 146 shots. Only three shots away from Revolta, with 147s, were "I.ighthorse" Harry Cooper of Chicago, defending titleholder, who couldn't putt worth a lick, and Young Byron Nelson, former Texarkana, Ark., boy wonder, and now a professional at Ridgewood, X. J. Francis Schwartz, the St. Iouis darkhorse who led the par-searching pack yesterday with a 69, took an 82 today to fall down the list along side of Tommy Armour of Chicago with a 151. o Identify Wins Salem Feature SALEM, N. H.. June 16. (AP) Breaking on top with a mighty burst, the four-year-old Identify, a chestnut eon of Man O'War. today- headed a parade of 11 crack thoroughbreds over the mile and an eighth distance in the $10,000 added Rockingham Park handicap. A crowd of 20,000 saw Identify gam his third stake victory of the meeting when he fletshed home three lengths ahead of J. W. Mar tin's eix-year-old Dark Hope, in 1:52 2-5, impressive time for the heavy track. Vanderbilt's four-year-old Dis covery, a great disappointment this season, was coupled with Identify and he finished third, a head behind Dark Hope. Since the Vanderhilt entry fin-shed first and third, its backers who picked it to show received a bargain, a $4.90 return for $2 pari-mjituel tickets. The entry's win prize was only $4.40 and it paid but '0 for place. o Roman Soldier Wins At Detroit DETROIT, June 15. (AP) Flashing a great burst of speed at the head of the stretch. Roman Soldier, stout-hearted black colt from the Sachenmaier and Renter stable beat a crack field of six other three-year-old today to capture the second running of the $25,000-added Detroit Derby. Sun Portland was second and Blackhirder, third. Roman Soldier paid $3.60 to win. $2.S0 to place, and $2.60 to show. The place price on Sun Portland was S3. 00 and -show sr.xo. Black- birder paid $5.20 to ho. Roman Soldier's time was 1:38 2-5. only one fifth of a second slower than the track record. since Braddock won Max Baer's title, turned down a $200,000 offer to meet Max Schmeling in Germany as coolly as if he were picking up a oO-cent luncheon check. Jater he announced he is ar ranging to take Jimmy to England find Ireland in August for a series of exhibitions. .Offers Pour In All day long the o'fers poured in they want Braddock's endorsement for this and that. They want him on .the stage, on the radio, for fights, exhibitions, for personal appearances and for a thousand and one other things. "I'm still in a daze," said Gouid. "'and Jimmy can't believe it yet. It looks like a $150,000 year for him if he doesn't fight. The Schmeling offer came from Fred Kirsch, who authorized Jimmy Bronson, his American representative to offer Braddock a fight with the German champion in the Olympic stadium in Berlin in Sepr tember. Passes Up Bout "Nothing doing," Gould told Bronson. "We're not defending this title until next summer, and then it will be in New York for Madison Square Garden. We're under contract to the Garden and couldn't fight for ny other promoters first if we wanted to, which we don't." Before Braddock left to spend the week-end with his family in New Jersey he and Gould presented Doc Rohb, Braddock's trainer for more than eight years, with two $500 bills. Meantime, the Baer entourage prepared to abandon New York headquarters and return to Asbury Park, X. J, where " the dethroned champ win try to nurse ailine hands back in shape and train his brother Buddy for the latters first big time appearance in the semi final to the Carnem-Joe Louis fight, June 25. o Indians Clash In Golf Meet Kansas Flier Is Outrun By European Ace PRINCETON. X. J.. jUDe ,j A (UP) They came into the hw of the stretch shoulder to should.,, burly Glenn Cunningham of Xaa.' sua, nu itiiguc, tuny reader Jari, r .-li u. i . lignum tuaent frca London and New Zealand. Two hundred yards in front - them was the red, wool tape, mL- UK jjvu.c, a mime. About them, yelling like an demons of down below. ,,. 000 track and field fanatics. Lovelock Registers And then effortlessly, and with out a jerk visible to the naked Lovelock, a little grin on his fact turned on the heat to move and serenely away to victory in Z mile race of the century. " Lovelock gained feet on the fu ing Cunningham with each flwi drive of his slender legs, and . the Kansan been the enly one its in the contest, it wouldn't hv, been a race. Bonthron Challenges But plodding along in the r was Bill Bonthron. the third of tin three musketeers of the ciaa paths. Given up for lost by hitr porters when he fell 20 yards b hind at the start of the final I Bill, his head bobbing with tKort came churning down the run fur home to beat out Cunningham f second place by five yards. But he couldn't catch Levtlv who eased up, beat him to the tap by three yards, goinit awav. BiJ had the heart, but not the speed, j , Lovelock's time of 4:11. j .v,,. quite respectable when the funum neai oi i .inner sianmm is consii-ered. was a disappointment to crit. ics and spectators. For they jj come 35,000 strong confident tha meeting of the three fastest nu!n (they all have done under 4:0J a the past) would produce a men startling world's record thun tin 4:06.7 established by Cunninghia on me same iracK last year. O'Brien Surprises ine supporting program to !! nine rurmsneo: two sharp surprise, The first came when Eddie OUhen. r-yracuse sophomore, blazed l way to victory in the rjuarter-mili run, licking such cracks as Gia Hardin of LSI. -Ivan Furjua ct Is-diana, and Jimmy Luvalle, f UCLA. O'Brien's time was 47.1 Surprise No. 2 was providei &y Sam Allen, a youngster from OkS. homa Baptist university, who oat- ran such noted performers as Persy V Heard (worlds record holder), tti L jonnny iviornss in the nign nurdies. o pAWHCSKA, Okla.. June 15. (AP) Indians from all over the county will gather here Tuesday to shoot at the National Indian Golf title now held by Eugene Standingbear, Pawhuska Sioux. And the man who lifts Standing-bear's crown will have to shoot a snappv game. The champion won his title last year with a par-crashing 68 and at that had to go to the lth hole to win. The titlist will be on hand when the more than 75 redmen entered tee off Tuesday morning for the sixth annual tournament. Among the contenders will be last year's runner up, Charles Starr, golfing instructor at Haskell institute, Lawrence, Kan. Another of the contenders is Ed Leahy. Pawhuska. Osage, and one of Oklahoma's leading golfers. Ted Tahsuda of Walters. Okla, who made the second to top flight in the state tournament this year; Herb Labadie of Amariilo. Tex, Charles Hutchinson of Arkansas City, Kan., and Frank Pappin, who lives in Oregon also will compete. Vaughan Hits At .400 Clip MEW YORK. June 15. (APH With approximately one-thirt of the 193d season over and s itapj reached where all reference! f "spring" hitting are out of or4' Floyd (Arky) Vaughan has ten- aged to maintain his .409 hattia average and to have the laurh tt the rivals who seek to oust fc from the National League batts lead. Although he didn't perform ci remarkable feats during the ps week, Vaughan held his averajttfl to standard according to the a official records, until a char horse forced him out of action terday. His work consisted of E- ing eight hits and scoring K"S j runs in 20 times at hat. f Martin Skids , Pepper Martin of the Cardau. f , who had been threatening to (r- v haul the Pittsburgh are until T began to slump a week or M r hit the skids at a terrific rat kj dropped info third place amoci circuit's regulars behind nis w mate Joe Medwick. Martin s npctr-fl nnlv seven times in 45 tpmnts and his average ffil noints in 337. Medwick. still B' int. ahpaH nlthrmirh not SS rip v.o AiA fnr 9 w hile. adod V?i points to his mark with 14 MjM in 35 times up to touch tss -level. ,. 1-irWc after rri Inhn Moore, P' delphia. .322: Bill Terry. A. T I ... ll'.ior TlTTsntiri3. 1 Mel Ott. New York. .Ji. "Jl Galan fliifae-o. .309: ana j If aiiri, M lll.ivm e-"f Moore, Boston. .3R. A.- Cnki Honor Lloyd Waner. despite l"1'? . . . . . n-, reacuf - to isnatr-h some of the laurI his teammate, Vaughan. J iracKing nm u 4 .... . . . l . Tain in - I eignt. ne lien mr in? department with 7 blews. nq tied Martin for second VJ : 11. Mt run, isht JSI'f.ririK will. - :., , t 1 ..rrnl P- vaugnan. ano sniri "" ;. in three-base hitting " J Goodman ot tincmnau. ix triples apiece against "--- Gus Suhr of the Pirates. o c 1 ru-o UODF WINS . . . . . -rr VeT- ' 1 l rv c.ih', Mone. W0""MJ ....- ' '. TymtT bred owned by Jame a. - j of San Ystdro. Calif, todaf J tured the mile and one7JflCJd ieaiure oi me - Club oroerram. IflQLE DDUQ ST0DE i 1 42SU MP I, r OFFICE SUPPLIES AND BUSINESS FURNITURE That's our main stock fri trad. Satisfaction guaranteed. H. M. CLARK OFFICE SUPPLY CO. 123 N. 2nd Avtnus si r V 3l Tr, H f! lift e ; w' . j BULV

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