The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida on September 28, 1936 · Page 8
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The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida · Page 8

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West Palm Beach, Florida
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Monday, September 28, 1936
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Page 8
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Page Eight THE PALM BEACH POST Monday Morning, September 28, 1938 BUSINESS CONDITIONS AS OF SEPTEMBER 1 s RADIO PROGRAMS Captures Important Boat Race On Windswept Potomac f?M the Associated Preen WASHINGTON, Sept. 27. Ma-Ja, with Jack Rutherfurd of Palm Beach driving, today won the President's Cup power boat championship on a wind-swept- Potomac River course here. Herbert Mendelsohn's Notre Dame, driven by del Perry of South Bend, Ind., finished 125 yards behind the Ma-Ja. Notre Pame, gold cup winner, won the first heat yesterday and placed second to Ma-Ja in the next of the three-heat race. Capture of today's heat by the Ma-Ja gave her a point scoring of 1025 and 1000 for the Notre Dame. The race was run in three heats of 15 miles each. Ma-Ja roared over the course today in 15.433 minutes, an aver- aee of 57.216, compared with yes terday's 57.3-miIe-an-hour trip by the Notre Dame. Third across the finish line was the Miss Cincinnati, owned by Dr. Robert H. Hermann of Cincinnati. Fourth position went to Hotsy Totsy Third, Victor Kleisbrath, South Bend, Ind. Bennet Hill's Imnshi did not finish. Betty V, driven by Melvin Crook of Montclair, N. J., took the Amcr lean speed boat, race, an unlimited single engine hydroplane event. Crook's elapsed time for the 15 miles was 14.358 minutes. He finished 150 yards ahead of Jay-Dee, which Rutherfurd piloted for that ev t. "i ' the one-sided finish of the 'ent's Cup race, Notre Dame, s fighting for the lead, was v in sight from the judge's ". The third and decisive heat run under difficult weather "it ions. D. Hassell, skipper of Miss Mnnted, entry of H. A. Greef of Manteo, N. C, drove his speedster home in three heats to win the John Charles Thomas trophy for the Potomac Regatta. P: al nr. str wr CO- L. Football Results New Tork Oianta 7; Plttaburgh Plrntes 10. ftoston 11: Brooklyn 3. Hyrnruae Brarea fl; New Tork Yankees 13. COLLEGE FOOTBALL At Sun Frsnclsco: Goniaga. 18; St. JIarys -'tl. .Shenandoah 7; Nnntlrnke 2. Assumption College (Sandwich, Ont.) 0- fnnisliia College .VI. Notre Dame "B" 0; Niagara Unire-itv 21. St. Mnrjr'g (San Antonio Teg.) 12; Ban Iliego Marine! 7. I'nireraity n( San Franciaco H; Frea-BO State College 0. N. E. FOOTBALL LEAOLB Portland 17; New Bedford 7. DOZENOLD MARKS Ring Down Curtain On One Of Best Hitting Seasons ..lis map represents business conditions In every state of the Union m shown in October, 1936, issue ol "Nation's Business " official publication of the United States Chamber of Commerce. c"f' i I aanoatrrga or ausmcsa aerivrr ' ao I 1 ' " to ! 1 j 1 '; ! 0 5- ' i ! BW3355J I j J 1 100 IBJQ H31 lja 1833 1834 l3a l38 August heat and drought took additional toll from leading crops. Corn suffered most and doubled in price from mid-June to mid-August, passing wheat for a time. Rains in many States were not expected to add much to corn but should help root croops. Possibly large imports of Argentine corn were indicated. Industry and trade took crop reports equably and maintained a high volume for mid-summer. Steel output reached the year's peak rate. Model changes retard ed automobile production. Electric power made successive new high all time records. Copper continued active. Petroleum output remained high. Gains in carloadings were less impressive, with crop damage assigned as reason. Cattle shipments were expected to be large. Lumber shipments and orders were reported heavy while shoe manufacturing continued above last year. Failures held at the 16-year low record. Drought aided canned goods buys and prices. THE MAP Effects of the drought in Au gust are notable in the west cen tral areas and in parts of the Southwest. Eastern areas present a rather brighter appearance, with seasonal shutdowns shorter than usual THE BAROMETER The Barometer of Business Ac tivity rose slightly during the month but showed a trend toward levelling out at the highest point since late 1930. Major League Baseball Season Outdoes Other Sports To Create Headaches The Winners LOUISVILLE, Ky., Sept. 27. (Pi The Fraser All-Stars of Lynn, Mass., defeated the Stewart O'Donnell Club of Trenton, N. J., 9 to 5, today to. win the American Baseball congress' wa tional tournament. The Trenton team beat the P. J. Schweitzer team of Elizabeth, N. J., in a morning game. Legal Notices (No. 53) NOTICE OF ELECTION Tn Accordance with Section iM, Complied fieneral Lawe of Florida To the Sheriff of Palm Beach County, of l he State of Florida: lie rt Known. That I. R. A. GRAY, Beoretary of the Btate of Florida, do hereby give notice that a GENERAL KI.KCTION will be held In Palm Beach County. State of Florida, on Tueaday next succeeding the firat Monday In Noveinlier, A. D. ltMfl, the (aid Tuea-dav being the Third Day of November. r'or United Statea Senator from the Btnto of Florida, for the 2 year unexpired term of Duncan U. Fletcher dci'i'Hscd. For United Statea Senator from the State of Florida, ror tn year on. expired term of Park Trammell deceased. For Seven (7) Prealdentlal Electort. Vnr One Representative of the Fourth Conuvcasional Dlatrict of the State of Honda, In the Seventy-fifth. Confreaa of United states. Fcir linvernor of the Stat of Florida. For Secretary of State of the Bute ef Florida. Ir Attorney General of the Stat of Fl"i'"la. lr Comptroller of the Stat of Florida. For Treaanrer of the State of Florida For Superintendent of Puhlio Inatruc einti of the State of Florida. For Commissioner of Agricultural of the Htnte of Florida. ' l'r Two Juatlcei of the Supreme Court. Fur One Railroad Comminloner of the stnto or Florida. Fin- state Senator for Thirty Fifth Beti'tnrlal District of th State of I'lorMn. For Two Member! of t.h House of Bepresentatlvea of the Stat or rioriaa. For County Judge. For Sheriff. For Clerk of the Circuit Court, For County Assessor of Taxes. For Taa Collector. For County Superintendent of Public Instruction. For County Surveyor. For Five County Commissioners. For Three Mem hers of the County Hour (I of Public Instruction. For Justice of the Peace In and for the following Justice Districts, Via: Ko. No. 1 2 T S 8 4 5 For Constable in and for the following Justice Districts, Via: No. No. 1 I 2 8 3 4 5 In Testhnony Whereof, I hsve hereunto set my hand and affixed the Great Seal of the State of Florida, at Talla-baesee. the Capital, this the 34th day of August A. D. 1839. LS) R. A. GRAY. Secretary of State. To HO!f. W. HIRAM LAWRENCH, Sheriff Palm Beach County. Aug. SI: Sept. 7, 14. 21, 28; Oot. ft, 12, 19. 28; Nov. 2, 1038. DUE no tni rmeu WITH f HI MAIM Al l8ll Mm 7M1 Bu ta Associated Pre NEW YORK, Sept. 27. Top ping off a sports year that has been just one headache after an other for the experts, the just con eluded major league baseball sea son probably outdid any other branch of athletics for the upsets it furnished and the "breaks" It handed out. Leading off with the unlooked for pennant victories of the Yan kees and Giants, a pair of clubs that weren't rated a chance in pre-season books, the campaign which ended today came up with enough surprises to make it unique In the game's history. Nearly as unexpected as the champion combinations were the return of pre-depression crowds, biggest in years all down the line; the performance records snat tered, with the Yankees leading the way on a near-complete revision of the books; the collapse of the million-dollar Boston Red Sox, the champion Chicago Cubs and Detroit Tigers and the astonishing rise of the supposedly weak White Sox, Senators and Cincin nati Reds, as well as the first win of the National Leaguers in the all-star game series. Featuring the individual per formances were the grand hurling of Carl Hubbell and Dizzy Dean, outstanding in what was other wise largely mediocre pitching on all sides, and the unofficial hatting title victories of Luke Ap pling of the White Sox and Paul Waner of the Pirates. The final results of the pennant Legal Notices (No. 61.1) PINAI. SKTTI.BMF.NT NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the. undersigned sole surviving Ancil lary Executrix of the Estate of MAitx ATWATEB SMITH, Deceased, will on the 24th day of November, A. D. IBM, present her final account aa such sole surviving Ancillary Executrix, together with her vouchers, to the Honorable County Judge of Palm Beach County, Florida, ana ssk tnat she tie discharged aa such Ancillary Executrix. This Eta day or. (September. A. D. 1038, FRANCES B. ATWATER. Aa aolo surviving Ancillary Executrix of the Estate of Mary Atwater Smith, Deceased. JOHN R. PARKINSON, Attorney for Ancillary Executrix. Sept. 21. 28; Oct. a, 12, 19, 28; Nor. I, 10, Z.S. (No. lfl IN COURT OF COI'NTI Jt'DOE, PALM BEACH COUNTY, FLORIDA IN RE ESTATE OF WILLIAM PA PALL, Deceased, To ill Creditors. Legatees. Distribu tees and persons having claims or de mands against saiu Ksiaie: you ahu each or iuu are here by notified that you are required by law to Dresent any and all clalma or demanda which you or either of you have against the Estate of WILLIAM PAPALL, deceased, late of the County of Palm Beach, Florida, the truth and validity of which must be verified by rridavlt to the county judge or the County of Palm Reach, Florida, on or before the 21st day of May, A. D. 1037 said date being eight months subse quent to the date of the firat publica tion or Tins nonce, otnerwtse your claims and demanda will be debarred by limitation of law. nuoijs rarauu, - Administratrix of said Estate. Addresa .' lath Street, West Palm Beach. Florida. PHIL O'CONNELL, Attorney. Pub. Sept. 21, 28; Oct. , 12, 103A. (No. 8i7) IN THIS COUNTY .HIDOB'S COURT, PALM BKAUH CDIIDTI, STATIC OJT VMIRIIIA. IN RE ESTATE OF EMILY L. POPE, NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR DISCHARGE Notice Is hereby given that I have filed my final report and application for diacharge aa Executor of the Last Will and Testament of Emily L. Pope, Deceased. DATED, this the With day of Septem ber, A. D. 1938. Executor of the Last Will snd Testament of Emily L, Pope, Deceased. EARNEST LEWIS. Attorneys for Executor. Pub. Copt, 38 i Oct. I, 12, ,11. chases in each league gave form a fearful beating. The Yankees were rated a fourth-place likelihood. But. the Yanks, with Rookie Joe DiMaggio proving a sensational success and Lou Gehrig having his best year, developed a tremendous, batting punch and tight fielding defense, while the Tigers took a series of bad breaks in the losses of Hank Greenberg, Mickey Cochrane and. early in the season, Schoolboy Rowe, to give up their honors. fine finish enabled them to come back for second place. At the same time, the Red Sox, turning out to be probably the biggest flop in history for the in vestment involved, were never in the running after mid-season winding up sixth, below the .500 mark. The Indians, after staging their annual big rush, blew up and sank to fifth, so that the Yanks coasted in by the widest margin of all-time in their league. In the National League fight, the Giants, aided chiefly by Hub- bell's winning streak of 16 straight games, staged one of the' most astonishing drives ever, to climb from fifth place on July 15 to the top at the finish. The Cubs showed championship possibilities through July, but underwent disastrous hitting slump which obviously overstrained the prize pitching staff, and barely managed a tie for second by whipping the Cards today. The Cardinals, heavy pre-season favorites, ran into the toughest kind of luck, had to tin- ish up the season without a single dependable pitcher to help the overworked Dizzy Dean, and were lucky to take a tie for second place. The Senators, White Sox and Reds, showing vast improvement, turned out to be definite future pennant possibilities. The Sox, by picking up a few worth-while cast- offs from the Athletics, and with Appling and Rip Radcliff leading a dangerous attack, made their bid in August, and were never in danger of leaving the first division The Senators gave them a good fight, putting together a set of classy-looking youngsters who hit the first division to stay tnrougn the last month, tying the White Sox for third place on the last day of the season. Another coming "kid team was the outfit Charley Dressen wielded in Cincinnati, and was troublesome to all the leaders, with a couple of top-flight pitchers as the only help needed. The fireworks lor the year, among the players, were provided largely by Van Mungo, who staged one-man rebellion from the Brooklyn Dodgers because of dis satisfaction over the support of his teammates; Babe Herman, who walked out in protest that a bonus the Reds promised him for hustling wasn t forthcoming, and Wes Ferrell, whose temperament cost him a $1,000 fine for walking out of a game for the Red Sox. Amone the rookies, the only one to give DiMaggio a run for the years honors appears to nave been Beau Bell, the St. Louis Browns high class outfielder, although Bob Feller, the schoolboy strikeout sensation for the In dians, the Cardinals' first sacker, Johnny Mize, and Roy Weatherly, Indians' outfielder, also showed lots of stuff. The Pittsburgh Pirates, winding up fourth in the National loop, were erratic as usual, with Cy Blanton, 1935 freshman pitching ace, showing little as a sophomore. The reorganized Boston Bees had considerably better year than their disastrous 1935 campaign, but after putting on a big spurt' in mid-August, dropped to sixth to stay. Needing a keystone infield combination and pitching, the Dodgers were never in it, climbing out of the cellar, finally, on August to finish seventh in the National League. Rogers Hornsby's St. Louis Browns got off to. a bad start, losing 13 straight games in the first month, and thereafter never had a chance, finishing seventh with weak pitching. The two Philadelphia teams, Connie Mack's pathetic Athletics and Jimmy Wilson's Phillies, showed little, if anything, to warrant their winding up anywhere but in the cellar, as they did. Mack developed some fair looking youngsters, particularly in Pitchers Harry Kelley, Herman Fink and Buck Ross. STANDINGS NEW TORK. Sent. 27. (API Final American League atandlngs, showing games won and lost, percentage, and final positions in 1933. AMERICAN LEAGUE Club Won New Tork ..102 Detroit 3 Chicago 81 Washington , 82 Cleveland ... 80 Boston 74 St. Louis .... 67 Philadelphia . S3 Last Lost Pet. year 61 .87 aecond 71 .639 first 7(1 -Wrl fifth 71 ..MB sixth 74 .619 third 80 .4X1 fourth 95 .375 seventh 100 .348 eighth NEW TORK. Sent. 27. (API Final National League standings, showing tames won and lost, percentage, and the 1935 finish for each club. Last Club Won Lost Pet. year New York ... 92 82 '.597 third St. Louie .... 87 87 .685 eecond Chicago 87 87 .685 first Pittsburgh ..84 70 ' .545 fourth Cincinnati ... 74 80 .4K1 aixth Boston i 71 83 .481 eighth Brooklyn .... 87 87 .435 fifth Philadelphia 61 100 .361 seventh RESULTS By the Associated Pres NEW YORK, Sept. 27. As fitting close to their big batting year, the Yankees shattered an other major league record today for runs batted in by a club in a season giving them close to a dozen new marks for the books. They drove in four runs in their wmdup game against the Senators to bring their total for the year to 993, compared to the former big league mark of 991 set by the Yankees of 1934. Other marks set by "murderers' row include: Vankee's Record Home runs ...1S2 Penmint winner's run-scoring 1.085 Extra base hits 578 Extra bases on long hits ...1,04 Runs batted in, one game 24 Homers, two consecutive games 11 Most bnttera driv- in 100 or more I homers, one season 5 Consecutive yeara, 100 or more homers 12 Tears leading In homers 1 . IS Yankees Moat years, UK) I or more homers 15 14 Yankees (AIho broke America. i League record for total liases, with 2.ii'4 to 2,657 by Yankees of 1930. and equalled major league record of three homers in one inning), (Finished season 1914 games In front of second nlacp club to break Amer ican League record of 19 games, set by Yankees in 1927). Old Record 173 Athletics; 1932 1004 Cards, 1930 660 Yankees, 1930 974 Yankees, 1930 23 Athletics, 1929 10 Pirates, 1925 4 Several clubs 11 Yankees IS Varsity Is Not Too 'Hot' Against Freshmen In Scrimmage 5t tae Associated Press GAINESVILLE, Sept. 27. The Gator backs looked none too im pressive Saturday afternoon in their first scrimmage under game conditions as the freshmen tied up the varsity backs and Walter May- berry, star back, watched the game from the sidelines. Mayberry, minus his uniform and limping on a badly sprained ankle, watched a determined team of freshmen stop varsity line plays time after time and consist ently break up passes. Trainer Smokey Harper said he expect ed Mayberry to be back in uni form Monday to take part in light drills only. A skull practice opened hostili ties today, followed by a rough scrimmage with the "B" squad using Citadel plays. The Gators looked better against the "Bulldog" formations, but the Citadel aerial attack still puzzled the backs as Ernest Cody completed several nice ones to Golden and Mumbauer. Root. Christian, and Gardner, improved sophomore tackle, made the left side of the varsity line a veritable stone wall. Gardner replaced Kickliter in the defensive scrimmage as the latter's knee be gan to give him trouble. Lane and Yon looked good on the right side of the line. The last forty-five minutes of the session was devoted to a practice game between the first string varsity and a picked crew of "Baby Gators." MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 28 (Central and Eastern Standard Time) Notti AH program to key and baalo chains or groups thereof unless spec. aea; coaat 10 coast 10 xo c; oeiignaiions inciuae an avanaDie .nation a. Stations reiirvt right to change programs without previous notice. P. M. Cent. East. 6:00 1:00 -The Dictators Orchestra o:id ens Bobby Benson east Eddie Houee Organ Recital Dun 8:30 6:30 Press-Radio News east 0:36 0:36 Four Eton Bovs. Sona 5:46 6:46 Renfrew of the Mounted 6:00 7:00 Wm. Herd. Comment e 6i.fr 7:15 Pooeve Sketch h.islc: Russell Dorr and Ann Leaf Dixie 6:80 7:30 Tho Goose Creek Parson basic: Russell Dorr. Sonai-Dixi 6:45 7:45 Boake Carter's Comment NBC-WEAF (RED) NETWORK BASIC East! weaf wlw weet wtle wjar wtas; wosh kyw whio wfbr wrc wgy woen wcae wtam wwj wsai; Mia west: ksd wmaq wcfl who wow wdaf MIDWEST wood wire NORTHWEST A CANADIAN WtmJ wiha katn weba wdny kfyr crct cfcf SOUTH wrva wptf wwno wav wjax wiia-wsun wiod wnm wmo wab wapi wjdx wsmb kvoo wky wfaa wbap kprc woal ktba kths waoo wtar wic wese wfbc MOUNTAIN koa kdyl kglr ksrhl ktar PACIFIC kfl kgw komo khq kpo kgu Csnt East. 4:00 5:00 Jerry Sears A Orchestra 4:15 6:15 Tom Mix Sketch basic 4:30 6:30 Jack Armstrong's Sketch 4:45 6:45 Collegians from Cleveland 6:00 6:00 Education from the News 5; 15 6:15 News; Don Jose. Singer-east: Tom Mix midwest rpt. 6:30 6:30 Press-Radio News Period 5:35 6:35 Gale Page and Songa 5:45 6:45 Billy A Betty weaf only; The Three Scamps, Songs chain 6:00 7:00 Amos 'n' Andy east only 6:15 7:15 Uncle Ezra Rndio Station 6:30 7:30 Gilbsrt 8eldes weaf; Edwin C. Hill and Comment chain 6:45 7:45 Chaa. Sears A Orchestra 7:00 8:00 Fibbsr MoGee snd Mollis 7:30 8:30 Margaret Speaks Recital 8:00 9:00 To Be Announced 6:30 8:30 Richard Himber's Musis 9:0010:00 Eastman Concert also 9:30 10:30 To Be Announced 10:00 11:00 Dance Musio Orchset. east; Amos 'n Andy west repeat 10:15 11:15 F. Hsnderson Orchestra 10:30 11:30 News; Fisk Jubilee Choir 11:00 12:00 Francis Craig's Ore best. 11:30 12:30 Keith Bsecher Orchsstra CBS-WABC NETWORK BASIC East; wabe wade woko wcao waab wnao wgr wkbw wkro whk wjr wdro wcau wjas wean wlbl wspu wjsv; Midwest: wbbm wfbm km bo kmox whas kfab krnt EAST wbns wpr whp whec wlbx wfea wore wlcc cfrb cka wibx wmaa west; DIXIE wgst wafa wbro wqam wdnd klra wreo wlac wwl wtoo krld ktrh ktsa waco koma wdbo wbt wda wbiK wdbj wwva wmbg wajs wmbr wala ktul kffko wcoa wdne wnox kwkh MIDWEST wgl wmbd wisn wibw kfh wsrnk wkbn wcco wsbt kscj wnx woe wowo MOUNT. kvor kls koh kel Mrvo kfbb COAST khj kotn kfro ko. kfpy kvi kfbk kmj kwf kern kdb krmb ks;b Cant. East. 4:15 5:15 Virginia Verrill, Vocalist 4:30 5:30 Jack Masters basic; Marion Carley Dixie; To P Announcedwest 4:45 6:45 Wilderness Road, Serial 7:00 8:00 Horace Heidt Brigadiers f :ju a:3u pick & Pat. comedv 8:00 9:00 The Radio Theatar to 9:00 10:00 Wayne King's Orchestra 9:30 10:30 To Be Announced 9:45 10:45 Jack Shannon the Tenor 10:0011:00 Clyde Lucas and Orehest basic: Wm. Hard west reDeat 10:8011:30 Herbie Kay A Orchestra basic; Pick snd Pat went repeat 11:00 iz;uu joe neicnman'a Orehest. 11:30 12:30 Program from Honolulu NBC-WJZ (BLUE) NETWORK BASIC Eastt wjx wbs-wbza wbal wham kdka wgar wxyi wlw wsyr wmal wfil waby webr; Midwest: wcky wenr wis k wk kou wren wmaq kso MIDWEST wmt wood wire NORTHWEST A CANADIAN WtmJ wjha kstp webo wday kyfr crct ofcf SOUTH wrva wptf wwno wis wjax wfla-wsun wiod wnm wmo wsb wapt wjdx wjmb kvoo wky wfaa wbap kpro woal ktbs kths wsoo wave weso wfbo MOUNTAIN koa klo kgir kghl ktar fAt.-Kto xisa xex xga aeca jr aya Csnt. East, 4:00 6:00 Let's Talk It Over on Air 4:30 5:30 The Singing Lady east Irma Glen at the Organ west 4:46 6:45 Orphan Annie east; The cnieago cadets Quartet west 6:00 6:00 News; U. S. Army Bam 6:30 6:30 Prsss-Rsdio News ba sic; The Singing Lady midw rpt. :35 :3o The Reviers wjs only The Three X Sisters Harmony ct 6:45 6:45 Lowell Thomas esst Orphan Annls repeat to tnldweBt :oo 7:00 Talk on 'Saving Eyesight' 6:15 7:15 Presidential Poll basic arau A Smith. Two Pianos west 6:30 7:30 Lum A Abner east only : 1 ureim singer wja only; President Poll Repeat wtam wood 7:00 b:w neien Mayts in "Bambi' 7:30 8:30 Abe Lyman'a Molodiana 8:00 9:00 WseklV Ml nit re la Show 8:30 9:30 Carefree Carnival 0 to :oo 10:00 To Be Announced 9:30 10:30 The Nickelodeon. Drams 10:00 11:00 News; Tony Russell, Song 10:15 -11:16 Ink Spots Negro Quartet east; President Poll repent west io:3o ii :sih-ai uonanue orcnestra 11:00 12:00 Shandor with His Violin 11 :08 12:08 Henry Busse A Orchestra 11:30 12:30 H. Middleman's Ore heat. AM KfUC AN I.KAGt K Philadelphia 8-4; Buston 4-.F. Nw Tork 5: Washington to. Detroit 1; Cleveland 9 (six innings; rain). at. Louts at cmcogo; ram. NATIONAL. UEAGt'SS Pittsburgh 6; Cincinnati 6. New York 3; Brooklyn 8. Boston 7-3; Philadelphia 3 4. Chicago 6; 8t. Louis 3. PACIFIC COAST L-EAGUK (Playoff) Oakland S; Portland 14. SOUTHERN AMHOCIATION (Playoff) Birmingham 3; Nw Orleans 8 called end ninth, darkness). (tie, Football Officials To Assemble Tonight The Palm Beach High School Wildcats embark this afternoon on their fifth week of practice and the last week in which to prepare for the season opener here Friday night with Vero Beach. Much of the greenness of the squad has been ironed out in the last four weeks, but there are additional hurdles to clear before the eleven will be set for its first game. A meetine of football officials will be held at the High hcnooi evmnasium at 7:30 o'clock to night. Books of tickets remain on saie for the seven home games, stu dents' books going at $1.50 each adults' at $3 and reserved seat books at $5. They will remain on sale through the end of the week, it was announced by Coach "Red" Whittington. R ace Entries LINCOLN FIELD FIRST Claiming i 2-Te.r-oldi ; h'A lur- longi imj: Lone Cloud 204I)ao Facto 118 Keeneit 113 C harwitcb 110 Norman O H15Madonna 110 Mitzi Kai 102Peezle 102 Eswood 102ImmeraaI 107 Dark Girl 104jPola Gold ' 107 Goldman loS Linnie KaU 102 Silver l'leet lloOzana 107 Rita R 107Sand Vata 105 Blind Saga llll SECOND Claiming : 3-year-oldi and up maidens ; 6 furlongi (20) t Bel Espoir HOIExonerat. 112 Registerite lOljCopper Min. 109 Humble Iuu. lOljFunny Idea 109 Outwit 106 Mit. Princet. 104 Fleet Jett U2 Election Maid 106 Triple Play 104'Ocelia L 109 Coffe Cup lOSiEd B. Most 107 Tad 107 MIji Palett 101 Sail Along , 104jeffrejr 1M Scout Aiur. 112Spickeen 104 THIRD Claiming: l-year-old and up 6 lurlongs izuj : llOIKapena Le Miserabl. Grayporte Black River Roundabout Moretid. Daria Tempt. Dancr Moll Wee Luki. Petty Taw 112 118 103 108 1071 106 1001 11' Inflama Bonnie Dream Charming Sir Ouray Doubl. Nuggrt Entree Julia Grant Birdiey. 107IRubans Choie. FOURTH Claiming :-2-year-oldi ; t fur longs (7): Southland Bean 109!DesgaI 105 Miss Lily lor,, Real On lot Maxine B 10 liene Esaa 101 Happy Road 109 FIFTH Claiming ; 4-yaar-oiaa ana up mill. (10) : High Diver 105 Boiling rant ion Glittering 104iNavanod 110 Orinoco 104Canny Scot 111 Hit and Run lKiiSpeedy SkipoT 111 Spanish Lad llolExponcnt 108 SIXTH Ale. : 8-y.ar-oiaa ana up mile and one.sixUenth (7) : Countess Ann 107Maple Ricoa 108 Lady Montros. lO.ilFra Diavolo 106 Erla 99 Fait Stride 107 Vantia 1 lOi SEVENTH Claiming ! -year-ora. ua mil. and one-sixteenth (11)1 Frehu lUIBahadur Blue Bud KISiLumillion Spicate lljIDiscriminat. Golden Knight 110 Brilliant Roe. Bungalow 107 Burnt irau Natalia Alio 106Squall Amijo EIGHTH Claiming; 3-ycar-oldl up i mile ana one-sixteenth tU) I Red Quibbler Trek Miss Garnter Gay Blade Legal Gambia Sherron Canteron Tumble In Shasta Broom Halliard lOOIGay Dog 107'Defier 109 Sis Agne. 107Portfoiio 112, Diane S 107IPom paragon 112 Highman 104Ryrdin. 1071 Baku 107Boaopl 11m 110 105 112 101 104 104 and 112 115 109 107 107 107 112 109 109 112 ROCKINGHAM FIRST Claiming: 8-year-olds and up; 5 furlongs tie) : HOME RUNS r,nu Ohrii. the Yankwt' Iron-man firitt baseman, equalled his heat .lugging year to take the big league home run rnainpionsuip wnn a loiai ui iu the jtiHt-conelurif'd aeaion, which saw several records for round-trip clout, eclipsed. The Yankees, with a tnlal or 3S- .et new major league record for four- hagger. by one club tn a aeaaon. The American Ieagtie, with a total of 7oH, shattered the old league mark of 70S aft four year. ago. Uehrlg, Hal Troaky of the Indiana with 42, and Jimmy Foxx of the Red Sox with 41 broke the league mark and equalled the ma- or league mark for moat player, with 40 or more homers in a season. Trailing Gehrig. TroNky and Foxx, Mel ott of the Giants led the National League with a total of .1.1. Altogether, ten plnyera hit 26 or more round-trip-pera through the aeaaon. xesteruay a Homers: foxx, Keo ox Croactti, Ysukee. 1: Johnson, Ath letics 1: Whitehead. Giants 1: Thomp son, Bees 1: Paaseau, Phillies 1; Ar-novlch, Phillies 1. The leaders 2n or more): Gehrig. Yankees 40; Trosky, Indians 42; Foxx, itea nox i: utt. uiants ..(: DiMag gio, Yankees 29; Canillll, Phllllea 2K; Averlll. Indians 28; Johnson, Athletics 26; Klein, Phillies 2.1; Herser. IUm-s 2Ti. League tolnls; American. 7IUi? N'. tional, (KM). Total, 1,304. ' Tourney Opens SUMMIT, N. J., Sept. 27. UP) The scramble for a successor to aueen Glenna Collett Vare, re signed, will start shortly after dawn tomorrow when what is expected to be the largest field In history will start in pursuit of the U. S. Women s golf championship. Upwards of 180 ladies of the links from this country, Canada, England, Australia and Bermuda are slated to tee 011 in the 18-noie qualifying round over the rolling 8,267 yard, par 77 Canoe Brook Country Club course. The first pair is scheduled to drive off at 7:15 a. m. Grant-Riggs Tie ATLANTA. Sept. 27. -?) Bryan Grant, Atlanta's contribution to the Davis Cup tennis team, and Robert Riggs, National clay courts champion, of Los Angeles, slammed their way to a four-set draw in an exhibition here today. The 18-year-old Californian, a freshman at the University of Miami this fall, took the first two sets, 7-9, 5-7. Grant came back to win the last two, 6-4, 6-4. In an added attraction, Martin Buxby, of Miami, trounced Russell Bobbin, of Atlanta in straight sets, 6-2, 8-6. Ira L Flying Amazon Sky Maiden 106 ueadeye dick 111 Aureate 109 Shantim. 106 Revelish 113 Miguel A Suarcs 111 Gay Canter 109 116 Arthur Metz Regula Baddua Right Kant Bramble Run Be There Diecaater Trannmutat. Lapland ,Lancel SECOND Claiming; 8-year-olds and up 5j furlongs (18) ! Mt Auburn Great Shakea Apple Fritter Gold Sweep Advocate Jr Minstrelsy Lady Thirteen Mary Stenson Pilot Bread THIRD Claiming .Vfc furlongs (16) : 116Midnight Flyer 1114,1 mie utri 108 Dornoch 111 Count Ten 116Stepping In 106 Never Fade 106Laura Branham 106Sand Broom llllFltkin 2-year-old maidena ; Gayette 102 Gone Wart 110 Quiet Lass 107 Tajera 107 Polychrome 106 Hi Sugar 114 Love Potion 111 Paques 102 Cherry Can 102 Pipers Tun. 115 The Wink llllQuick Reliel 107 Rlel Thing 107 Kcnner 110 Sly Miss 115 i UUK Trl Claiming I up; 6 furlongs (14) : Slim Jan. 118 Might Blackmail" 114Teeter Totter Prosecutor 111 Bank Holiday St. Nick lOSICritlclie Starogan 108IA. O'Connell Falermian 104Muriel Lynn Cvnwvd 108Good Dame r lr in Handicap i e-ycar-oiua ana up. 6 furlongs (9) 1 Fur Fiber 97IBubb!esome All Forlorn 101Lady Higlos. Happy Knot lOHIParty spirit Erin Torch 9,iUood Omen Vote Boy 100 SIXTH Claiming ; l-jrear-oicis ; (9) 1 Joy Flag lllMomentary Itsie Hitsi. jnenMiice oaj Blue SDur loaiPsul Junior Tim. To Go llllRadley Alanad i SEVENTH Claiming 1 i-year-oiaa up; mile (IS) 1 Icy Wind . llllByrdex Clnar . 108 Stone Martin Grandpas Boy 110John Werrlng Package 10"IWatch Him Foreign Legion iiii'rinc. rompey Bacon miKeokc. Royal Gold 1UI EIGHTH Claiming : s-year-oios ana up : mile and one-sixteenth (12)1 Singing Jewel looistealth 103 Free iiuAiien rem jit Match Play miHrlght Bird 114 Playmore 110Army Gam. 110 Yenoor lo.iiClaimant 107 Secured 108iHoosiers Prlds 110 1-year-oldj and 114 111 107 106 107 110 106 115 120 106 2 site 10a 103 106 108 nd 106 109 111 111 no 100 BELMONT . FIRST Maidens ; 2-year-olda; 1ft fur longs W. C. 1 115). Duneen llSIProximlty US Reigh Helen llob-Cherry Chle 115 Old Maid llola-Celtic Legend 115 a-Guarded Queen 115 b-Starloom 11 Lucky Fledge 115Savage Beauty 115 Sword Queen 115 Siln Tea 115 Better Servant lUIBell. Elan 113 Galladee 1151 a-Brookmeade Stable. b-King Ranch-M. Hirsch. SECOND Claiming; 1-year-olds and up s furlongs (8 : 110Ridgrmor 118 HOICarisbrooke "107 KlftlSea Cradle 108 lllFrench Prineeas 111 2-year-olds ; 6 furlongs U4No Dice HOiSun Capture , 114Time Signal 1141 White Tie 114Mahdi 114 Dark Bean 114 8-year-olds Hemdin Home Elwawa Aroused Speed THIRD Ales. W. C; (13) ; Early Settler James M Zostera Mosawtre Charing Crosa Minstrel Show Hasty Wire FOURTH Handicap up 1 6 furlongs (7) : Marching Horn. 116Stubba Sgt. Byrna 123Clocks Chancer 1 04 1 Cross Bow II Brannon 113 FIFTH Handicap; t-year-olda and up mile (8)1 Vitaacoo. lOSIChanc. Bun 113 Cont. 112Captain Jinka 118 Baby Sweep 102nVyal Fox 111 Deserter 1021 Mist Rainbow lot SIXTH Claiming 1 l-year-old. ; mile and one-sixteenth (7): a-Chief Yeoman U7a-Blark Mischief lo Vale of Tears 109 Peerless Pal 108 Which. way llllGood Visibility 109 Mariato 108; a-A. H. Waterman entry. HAVRE DE GRACE 2-year-oids 1 ( fur. FIRST Claiming : lonirs (12): Oherry Orchard Tinder Box Lady Briar Torquil Chosen Una Offender 103Danarco 109 113, Reckless 110 HOIHappy Host 109 108 Toothpick 105 108Virnock 106 109Sally Quick 108 TWO Maidens; 8-year-olds; t furlongs (12) ! Flag Raising 112 Teddy the Bold Canard U iil'olly Wee Army and Navy 115!Kimpton Yenrae lloiChambersburver Adage llolHeart Ease Counterpass 112Kenty THIRD Claiming; 8-year-oid. and up; 6 furlongs (12) s Single A 112Shyno Silver Rol 112 Fire Star Spitten Image llllGrand Girl aJakovia 112Natures Dreaun Miss Fern 104laMiss Tiptoe Sir Kai 107IShe Knows a-Mrs. N. M. Bond and M. S. Fox entry. FOURTH Two-year-olds: IV, furlongs (10)1 Lady Maryland llSIMornlng lit Swift I'ly 113a Warrior Queen 111 104 99 107 104 103 Careful Miss 107!Phlox Sun Crax llllSweet Desire TonlRnna llsiaTh. Drum a-Glen Riddle Farm. FIFTH Handicap 1 I-yiar-olda I and one-sixteenth (8) t Two Bob 110 bFiaht Talk Wis. Duke 113ibUright Emerald 105 aPhantom Fox 112laConquer 115 War Emblem 109Khanshi 108 a-Mra. R. A. Vanctief and Mrs. L. Viau entry. b-Mrs. ff. E. Doyle entry. SIXTH Claiming ; 8-year-old. and Op; mile and one-sixteenth (12) t Snobby Scamp 100. Miss Jones Black Boo ID-,! crowded Hour. nferno Lad 117 Balmacan Spero lOOIThe Singer Indian News 109 Easiest War Tiana . 97Rudenia SEVENTH-Claimlug! 4-year-olds mile and one-sixteenth (12) 1 107 llll 107 mile 10s 102 107 103 112 112 101 and Top Respective Leagues For Stick Work During Baseball Season By the Associated Press NEW YORK, Sept. 27. Luk Appling of the Chicago White Sox and Paul Waner of the Pittsburgh Pirates are the 1936 batting cham pions of the American and National Leagues, respectively, on the basis of unofficial figures for the season. Appling, shooting out In front in the last month, wound up with a ten-point lead over Earl Averill of the Indians, to succeed Buddy Myers of Washington and become the first shortstop in American League history to win the prize. He was idle today, maintaining his .388 average for the season, while Averill got three hits in four chances to climb to .378. Waner regained the title he won in 1934 and gave up last year to his teammate, Arky Vaughan. He got one hit in two chances today to stay at .373, while Babe Phelps of the Brooklyn Dodgers fell to .367 by getting only one hit m five times up, on the basis of un official figures. Trailing the two leaders in the American League were the 'top sluggers of the champion ' New York Yankees, Bill Dickey and Lou Gehrig. Ducky Medwick of the Cardinals and Frank Demaree of the Cubs were third and fourth in the National League. Final standings of the first hv batters in each league: AMERICAN . 1.FAGVK Batter G AB R H Pel. Luke Appling Chicago 137 M 1U H .3 Karl Averlll lo2 814 IM f32 .37 a 112 433 M) IM .82 165 579 17 306 .3ft4 .86 Cleveland Bill Dickey New lork Lou Gehrig New York Gerald Walker- Detroit 134 .wo jm ltH NATIONAL LEAGIE Paul Waner Pittsburgh 148 BeH 107 318 .971 Babe Phelpa Brooklyn 115 w w jit ,arr Ducky Medwick St. LOUIS 130 038 110 XiS .6DI Frank lemaree Chicago 154 SOS 98 310 .847 Arky Vaughan Pittsburgh im win ra im .sat Manush Released BOSTON, Sept. 27. (ff) Al Schacht, famed baseball comedian, quit the Red Sox and the major leagues today to become a free lance fun-maker in the minor leagues. At the same time Schacht an nounced his resignation the Sox announced the outright release of Heinie Manush and Bing Miller, veteran outfielders. Miller was named immediately to become suc cessor to scnacnt as coacn ar. third base. Merrill Enters Derby NEW YORK, Sept. 27. (Pi- Dick Merrill, who piloted Harry Richman across the Atlantic and back, announced that he had entered the New York-Paris airplane derby which will start on May 19, 1937, the tenth anniversary of Col. Charles A. Lindbergh's trans- J' atlantic flight. Gulf Stream Catches Well in excess of 200 pounds of fish were caught by anglers fishing Sunday aboard Capt. George Sheaf's Tomahawk. The party, composed of Mr. and Mrs. William Small, Miss Opal Anderson, Dwight Propst and W, A. Pratt, all of Lake Worth, caught 26 kingfish, six bonitos, a barracuda and a Boston mackerel. Fishing aboard the charter boat Ruth, captained by Paul Cone, on Sunday afternoon a party of Miami anglers caught a variety of fish in the Gulf Stream, including; 30 kings and 20 snapper, grouper and others. In the party were Mr. and Mrs. J. Amant and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Jones. DEER KILLING PLAN WILL BE DISCUSSED TALLAHASSEE, Sept. 27. UP Proposals to kill deer in soma Central Florida sections in a trop ical tick eradication drive will be considered by the State Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission meeting here tomorrow. Manufacturers estimate that t ' the 1932 automobiles, taking everything into consideration, were about 30 per cent cheaper than automobiles had ever been before. Tell It Dunair Manual No Mistake More Peu Capstan 1171 Peppery 112 Starry Night 112 Precious King 107 Spartan Lady 112 Buddy Boo 112Jim Moss RADIO PHILCO RCA VICTOR STROMBERG-CARLSON MYERS ELECTRIC SXS SO. DIXEB TEL. 70S0 Washington Square, New York City, was once a parade ground as well as a potter i field. Glades 44KM Motor Line Fast Passenger and Express Service to CANAL POINT . PAHOKEE . BELLE GLADE SOUTH BAY . CLEWISTON . FT. MYERS Busses Leave Union Bus Station Evernls and Olive PHONE 4237 Weil Palm Bear.h 10 $u m. 6 p. oi. Lr. Clewlvton 7 m. IjW p. m. West Palm Baeh TiM a, m. Lt. Ft. Mftra 8:00 p. m.

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