St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on July 3, 1935 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 10

St. Louis, Missouri
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 3, 1935
Page 10
Start Free Trial

ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH, PAGE 2B .ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH .WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 1935, BRITISH AMATEURS BEAT AMERICAN BOXERS, 8 BOUTS TO 3 TWO KNOCKOUTS FEATURE BOUTS; 48,000 FANS SEE TUNNEY REFEREE By the Associated Press. NEW YORK, July 3. The English hereabouts were tnrowing out their chests today, for their amateur boxers had shot a hole in the accusation that the British can't Some 48,000 spectators, who paid around $60,000 to see the show, roared acclaim last night for the youthful Britons who took a team of New York Golden Glove champions into camp, eight bouts to three. There were only two knockouts. Sedgwick Harvey, a Harlem bell-fcon. knocked out Francis Frost, British lisrhtweight, but the British evened matters in this department when Tony Stuart, second-string fcesw. stowed away Larry Green The English won both 118-pound bouts, captured the leatnerweignt, one lightweight, the 160 and 175 nound titles and both heavyweight The Americans annexed flyweight, lightweight and welterweight titles. The Americans won two out of four preliminaries with a picked Canadian team and then won two out of three fights between American and British substitutes. Tunney Serves a Referee. Gene Tunney, retired heavy-1 weight champion, refereed. The Englishmen outboxed, out-punched and outlasted the Americans. They took everything the home boys had to offer and came back for more. At times the spectacle thretaened to become a landslide for the invaders. All the championship bouts were for three rounds. Little Georgie Coyle, a New York theater usher, who was born In . Scotland, put the United States one up by taking a fast opening tilt from Jackie Pottinger of Cardiff, Wales, Welsh flyweight champion. Coyle, a human dynamo, out-punched and out-boxed Pottinger in each of the three rounds, employing his right and left with equal skill. Another Welshman, Bert Barnes, Score One for the Invaders British Bantam Defeats American Rival i. ll rsr;r'ga: " ' " ' Jp Jr-$- ' f BUDGE DEFEATED; VON CRAMM AND PERRY IN FINAL AT WIMBLEDON I WI S S i OLVMM Joe Jackson Makes a Plea. OE JACKSON, barred ,from Organized Baseball since 1929, when he together with other members of the Chicago White Sox were declared permanently ineligible to play in Organized Baseball, under edict of Commissioner Landis, wants to be rein stated. Continued From Page One, 1 ii i - ' i .I Associated Press Wlrephoto, "Tiny" Case, of the British amateur boxing team, flooring his 118-pound American rival, Charles Villareale of the New York team in the first round of their encounter at New York. Villareale got up but lost the decision of Referee Gene Tunney. The British boxers won eight of the eleven events. Braddock Tells How Plans To Beat Baer Worked Out Training Managers Instructed Him in Avoiding Max's Right Hand by Circling to Right; Entertainment at Camp. By James J. Braddock Heavyweight Champion of the World. a Cardiff laborer, gave the British In Collaboration with a Rpresen- their first victory. He put up a classy exhibition of glove swinging to win the decision over Pete Scalzo, New York schoolboy, who won six of his Golden Glove bouts this year with knockouts. Shows Devastating Left. tative of the Post-Dispatch. (Copyright. 1935.) CHAPTER XIV. Jf. IGHT fans read a lot about r "boards of strategy" and "bat- and that "strategy" and "plan" stuff The visitors hopped into the lead is f 11 "e b"nk; A? with the next match, another stir- ..".. .. ... , , . , . , . - ,;!, in training to learn the style of his towb.2U;?1 opponent and dope out the best Tim Case, a machinist from Darl- defense and offence. De- ington. England a beautiful boxer Bma wiin a aevasiaung leiu, uau an we K . . i .v. t 4u I uoxers. "eu"1 U1" "S""" - - At Loch Sheldrake, and even be-ley Villereale a newspaper copy k we started regular training Golden Gloves bantam title. Jimmy Johnston of the Garden, and Eddie Ryan, the Peckham Pul- T fi d the Baer bout al these verizer, nveu up iu urn icyuuuuu i jjneg. oy pummeung J First, I must drill and drill to cision over jonn aoeno, ew w l(tp inslde Baer.s mQst dangerous Jr-uerto iucan, in a leainerwe.gin. waiiopthat looping, long right matcn. it was an unpopwar ae- swing. It must De careful not to cision, the big crowd jeering lust- move back from it and catch it as ily for fully five minutes after hos- Schmeling and Camera did, in the tilities ceased. full force of its sweep. Of course. Seventeen-year-old Fred Simpson, to beat the right, the correct strat- ne of the crack British light- eRy js to keep moving or circling to weights and baby of the invading Baer's right, and this, if you re- squad, continued to roll up points member, I did throughout the fight, on the right side of the ledger But I did know that if Baer was when he outboxed Murray Kravitz abie as he was at times, to check in three hectic rounds in the fifth my moving to the right, and should match and put the visitors out in uncork his Carnera-Schmeling K. O front, four bouts to one. special, I was to move into him as Harvey Knocks Out Frost. fast as possible and not to back-Sedgwick Harvey, a Negro bell- step, as Primo and the German did, boy, stopped what was last taking to their sorrow. rout, by knocking out Francis "Skull Practice" Daily. Frost, pnae ana joy 01 tne untisn . FTER each workout Joe, the camp, in the second round of their A Doc and I would go into what lightweight duel. Frost, supposedly rfootball coaches ca.u "skull orae- the ace of the visiting team, was tice going over the mistakes made down twice, the first time from a aurmg the day so that they could left to the body and the next from b. corrected in th next workout. a right to the jaw. This time he While keeping to the right of Baer's was knocked cold and had to be right or getting inside it, was the carried to his corner. main dptf-ris idoa mv offense was James Lambert, another colored built aroUnd the left both jab and battler, checked in with the third hook. Maybe that didn't work well American victory by outpointing agajnst Baer! Some genuine ring JJavey .uyncn, a jsurrey longsnore- man, in a closely contested welter weight match. The British captured the honors in the middleweight division when Alf Shawyer, the London fireman. outlasted Johnny Williams of Brooklyn and won an unanimous decision. Tunney Stops Fight. Tommy Griffin, pink-cheeked London schoolboy, was awarded the decision over Dom Scappatura, New experts have told me since that I left-handed Max out of the title as decisively as Tunney did Dempsey with his sharp left. Of course, I was also ordered to step in and keep punching when ever Baer tried his old clowning line, and this I did during the fight with expected results. Gould, Doc and I really sized up Max correctly a terrific right-hand puncher who fought only in spurts and who would become discouraged as soon as he found out he could not really damage or scare the other fellow. I felt sure that I could outbox him, and this I did. Fond memories of Loch Shel-drakedrake will always stay with me. Especially the relaxation side of training. Here are some of what I recall as the camp's high spots: We dug up a piano and a charm ing little lady named Polly Fiedler entertained us with singing and playing. r Ll' ti d iuuuic onca rv a. TOOK in varied entertainments, such as the firemen's ball, and other social activities but I couldn't hang around long. Robb and Gould were eternally on my trail and, the moment the clock reached 10, I would have to go to bed. Because some of the boys and girls in the country were anxious to see me or get autographs. Gould had to assign Jack McCarthy, one of my Grade-A sparring partners to play the double. You see Jack is a ringer for me both from a facial viewpoint and physical make up. So he'd take the bows, which helped immeasurably Come to think of iU luck played an important part in my copping the title. My first training injury occurred about May 23. I was hurt when tossing the medicine ball That was not all. After a baking process helped to mend the injury. imr OFF )fy Dizzy ZXl BOB VEINSTOCK TO DEFEND HIS COUNTY HONORS W I HO is in first place on July 4 usually is considered very important, but it may not mean so much this year if Bill Hallahan is gonna be as good as he was against the Ti-rates when he pitches his first complete winnin' game of the season. Branch Rickey said this spring be figured Hallahan to win 20 sure. I was a little careful and said he'd probably go to 19 wins, but if Bill pours 'em in there all year like he does against the Pirates, maybe Mr. Rickey is right. I told Paul maybe we been eatin' the wrong kind of bis cuits or something and maybe Paul had better find out what Bill had for breakfast and what kind of oil he rubs his arm with before the game. The way Bill looks to me he's been doin' all the things the ads in the papers says you should do. It will mean a lot to the Cards with Bill back in form and I hope he turns out to be Bill Terry's 1935 pain in the neck, which last year was two other fellows named Dean. (Copyright. 1935.) turned into an almost perfect tennis machine. Budge never ceased banging beauties into every corner, but the German missed nothing he could reach. In the last two. sets Von Cramm won four services at love, using tremendous pace to rout the young American. His inabiilty to get the ball over the net in the last two sets was costliest to Budge. Budge Plays at His Best. Both playing superb tennis behind powerful serves, Budge and von Cramm went to 2-2 in the first set. Von Cramm then gained a 3-2 edge, but Budge carried him to 7-5 before the German could hold his own service in that game. Budge broke through Von Cramm's service after trailing 0-30, and gained a 4-3 lead as the crowd roared approval of his dashing play. The red-headed Californian then held his own service at love to take a 5-3 lead. Von Cramm held his own service in the next game, but Budge crashed through to another love game in the tenth for the set, 6 4. The Californian looked better than he had in any previous match. He was driving with perfect length and accuracy from both sides and puz zling the clever Teuton no end. German's Service Broken. Games again went to 2-2 in the second set. Budge saving his second service with a series of blistering deliveries after trailing, 15-40. Von Cramm broke through the Califor nian to go to 4-2 when Budge drove Into the net three times. Budge came right back to break Von Cramm s service with a oar- raee of unreturnable shots, then to another Sunday doubleheader or to a holiday, in drawing power. On this basis It is probable that next year will see more than one National League club ekhif out ft' JACKSON. His plea closely followed Com missioner Landis' ruling that Alabama Pitts, after his release from a New York penitentiary, was eligible to play in Organized Baseball. Jackson thought his own case ought to come up again for review by Landis, since he (Joe) never had been convicted of any crime or misdemeanor. This is the third or fourth time that Jackson has attempted to regain his base ball standing. In all previous efforts Jackson was denied relief. "Acquitted!" Jury's Verdict. THERE Is a great difference between the two cases, however. Pitts' offense was robbery and he was convicted. The charge against Jackson was conspiracy to "throw" baseball games for money a charge that did not stick, when brought before a jury, which acquitted all of the alleged conspirators in the 1919 world series scandal. The prosecution of this case was hampered by the fact that the grand jury records and the confessions of several of the players were stolen from the office of Prosecuting Attorney Crowe of !rwvCou?ty,?ndJnver fecov: Ye We Have No Champion. cxcuf auuuuu unci cu iui ocvic auu. the dwindling week-day patron age by Inserting a night gaae, here and there. It seems the only way in which the weekday attendance can be bolstered. Up Jump the Champions. THE "claiming race in th wrestling world is on again. Just as we had all settled down for a comfortable snooze, believb. ing that Dan O'Mahoney was the! accepted champion of the world. having beaten Londos, up iumn three or four widely known wrestlers with world title claims of their own. In Denver, Gov. Johnson a few days ago presented on behalf of the Colorado State Athletic Association, a belt, emblematic of the world's wrestling title, to our old college chum, Everette Marshall, the most pulchritudinous of all wrestlers. In the State of Colorado and in that vast additional area reached by the stentorian voice of Manager Billy Sandow, Marshall is the kingpin of wrestling. Besides Marshall, there is claimant Dick Shikat, a former champion, and Don George, who indubitably is champion of the world in Massachusetts and ad jacent communities. The hue and cry will begin presently and thep; ballyhoo doubtless will be in full voice in a few days. publication through syndicate dis tribution to various newspapers. Organized Baseball was convinced, despite their acquittal, of the guilt of the men and de barred all of those involved from making a living through its clubs, major or , minor. It has held staunchly to this ruling to this day. The fact that Jackson's alleged offense was committed against baseball will continue to be the Legally Jackson is an innocent man. Baseball convicted him, but the court absolved him. In this case it is obvious that Jackson's appeal should be not to Landis but IN Boston they argue that the match between Londos and O'Mahoney was merely to decide which had the right to wrestle Don George for the title. And in Massachusetts, at least, O'Mahoy, ney will not be recognized untlfc he has defeated George. And so we see the farce of tht "claiming race" revived all over again. , And all the clamor will concern an honor which many insist is not a championship at all. other than a histrionic one. HALLAHAN SHOWS OLD FORM, BEATING PIRATES Continued from Preceding Page I bobbed up with a bad left rib one week before battle. Both Gould hn to Cardinal follower. To start By Davison Obear. Robert Weinstock, University held his own to draw even at 4-4. City High School star, will defend Menzel won the next two games V,ia title in th arori t v.t i pot annual ana tn set B ' . , . There were few long rallies, both Bt. luouis voum ieno tiiB.uu- playerg going after kills after tw0 ship which opens Saturday after- or three returns, usually getting noon on the six courts or the wood- them. Budge, serving with terrific lawn Country Club in Kirkwood. speed, broke a string and had to He will also play in the aouDies change racquets. Von Cramm broke with his brother, Herbert. I through Budtre in the lone, deuced The present doubles champions tenth came for the set. Budge dou- are Karl Hodge and Herbert Wein- ble-faulted the decisive point after stock, but they will not defend the twice misine pame noint. title, as Hodge does not reside in The nearest thinar the Royal Box principal objection to Landis' al- May Be a FairmOUnt Meet. tne uouniy. in me singles unai could claim from a rovaltv stand- -CIJUs " w" iuug. last year, Robert Weinstock won point -was the former King of Siam xrom naries Aicaauan, iormer who was smoking a cigar almost as layion cnampion. bjjr as himself. Among ine otner entries m the The third set ODened with four singles are of Richard Rosebrough straight broken services. Budtre 1ns- and Herbert Weinstock, both form- lng the second service, 9-7, netting to court er v.uuiiiy cnampionw .oseorougn on the vital points. captured the honors in 1924, while Von Cramm won his next two Doing Well. Thank You. .. " " ... i Kprvirpi si in VP inpn rtrnir. Thrnntrn Both players have also gained hon- Rtlon to lead at K-a. Th firman ors in the doubles with several part- star in top form, finished off the 115:1 loot In IV l rvo "D,,l Play in the singles event will be Uri o..h tv. tj rv,, fr fthalle.nKe ophy known as scored the winning po'mts on a pair x aiuci villi CUD. i - ..-.-.j- scan uiu.y uuos lennis torn- Thm vniino. rniifornifln .a mittee. I. B. Williams of Kirkwood to have lost some of his confidence and netted frequently throughout the set. Von Cramm broke through Budge twice to lead 3 0 in the fourth set. Budge went to 1210 on his second service before los ing, muffing four game points. Budge then rallied to pull up to 2 4 and drew a great hand just as Queen Mary entered the royal box, Von Cramm again broke through will serve as referee. Entries for the tournament will close Friday night. Players may enter through A. a. lynn, 411 Buder Bide., St. Louis. Among: the entries recent ly received are those of Bert Lam bert and Henry Kaltenbach from the St. Louis Country Club and arlan Gould, Kirkwood player. Clayton Finals Tomorrow. The fourth annual Clayton open eye had been so badly cut Referee Tunney refused to permit him to come out for the third round. They are light-heavies. to sell, strengthen or move. "Naturally," President Harridge said, "the league is vitally interest- irana w-r tr'pat.rt BT,nt1 ed in the St. Louis situation, which knockout when the heavies swung everyone knows is none i too good, into action. After cuffing Larry .Doubtless, too we will discuss the Green, New York Negro, all around' matter t the Sunday meeting. But, the ring and flooring him twice, there is no actlon of any klnd once for a count of nine and again Planned, nor will any action be tak-for a toll of -ight, Tony Stuart, en at anv time t0 embarrass, in any second string British heavy, de- wav- the late Phil Ball's family." livered a haymaker after 2:14 of "Did vour recent v,sit to st- fighting in the third round. have anything to do with any such The last fight on the card an- ".Sel1 strengthen or more" proposi-other heavyweight encounter, also lon e was askei-went to Entrland. Pat Flovd. who "Certainly not. That was just a hoists bales of paper in a London friendly visit the league president newspaper office, took a vicious makes to all cities of the circuit three-rounder from James Howell, during the season. The league feels ene of the better-liked of the Amer- ifc owes a debt to Mr. Ball for his ican scrappers. staunchness of support in earlier m days and no 'force' of any kind will Argentine Club in U. S. be used to compel any action. As a The Amish Club of Argentina, matter of fact, it is safe to say that young baseball players averaging 18 the Sunday meeting will be one of years of age, are touring this coun- the usual 'for the general welfare try. ., 'meetings and while the St. Louis tennis championship will come to lhe tiring American at 30-all to a close with the toh. r take a 5-2 lead, the crowd eroan- and Robb instructed the sparring the game Bill fanned Lloyd Waner, final round in the doubles event on I as Budge netted the deciding partners to hit to the head and lay a difficult thing to do and in six the Clayton Municipal court PHn point, a simple one. The German off the body. I had to wear a inninKa oniy is batters faced him and Ladue roads tomorrow after- then poured over cannonball serves brace but I couldn t continue wear- and there was only one Pirate hit. noon at 2 o'clock. Karl Kammann to take the inal Same at love, the mg n ior iear me newspaper men With each pitch, Bill sprang and Charles Barnes will onnnae last point, a net-cord shot, catch would get wise. I suffered ,great eagerly forward, ready for what- Ray Wiese and McNeill Smith for inS Budge flat-footed. Pam I ever mieht come. He was throw- the title how held bv Td TWtcq The match lasted one hour and Oould was seriously thinking or ln hard. strivinsr with evervthinsr and Ed Serrano who riiri not I 30 minutes. asking lor a postponement out i he had( and what he had waa more fend this year. Fred Perry, England's defending said I'd go in if they had to carry than ?nourh. Occasionally Bill Wiese and McNeill Smith mom,, champion, won the first set of his me in. I wanted to have the thing threw a slow curve, but when he ed the final by defeating William match with Jack Crawford, Austra- uvei wim. a wtto wica Ui wc uuu- did he waa carefui to keep it far .ru-ueger. and Wayne Smith, yester- "an ace. z- At times the English ing; it was getting on my nerves. inside or f ar outside, where the day, 62, 64, 63. Krueger and man made Crawford look like a x .i -" batter could hit it , only witn tne amitn led 4 to 3 in games in the pupil in the hands or a master, toia tne Doys. it s a gooa sign- handle of his war club or with the second set, but failed to win. Showing a complete reversal of Jim is in shape and rarin' to go." end. But most of the time Bill form. Crawford romned thrmitrh the (To Be Continued Friday.) whimMne his fast ball or his The ,inal round matches in the second set. 6-3. to souare the match crackling curve through the strike secona annual lripie A Club's in- Perry won the third set, 64, zone, overpowering the batters as vitational high school tennis cham- after a long baseline duel. They in the days of his greatest success, i" oe piayea at 2 o clock fought on even terms until Perry instead of trying to fool them with tomorrow afternoon. Robert Wein- applied the pressure to break uveis.iy wty iiign, ae- Crawford's service in the ninth fending champion, will meet Rich- game and then held his own for the ard Tindall, St. Louis U. High, in set. the championship class. whll -r. iv. m n. . . Bruce Seddon Jr., Country Day nnd th mt,h School, meets Dave Chopin. St x ..!i,i.. .. r - , j .fY: Hlgh' in the final of Class in the fourth set and then Craw- - I frwri loilrtnhA1 on At tAn ciha nhiih In the semifinal round of the v.i i, k.. i-i i . - milieu uim an uui viic tanic ui WrfnS H-ft" JeStdAZ' laring the set. The Australian -wi I' star fouSht back brilliantly and for Soldan, 6 3, 6 2, while the dav t! -f . f , , , before Tindall won from McCleod timC appeared the match would fsw cm. caii cl oc if luc x ci iy luae tu NIGHT baseball, which was accompanied by a mighty squawk from some officials when the National League gave birth to it, is developing into quite a lusty infant, believe it or not. Predictions that the puny little thing would die abornin have failed. In Cincinnati the "after dark" idea seems to have passed the infantile danger point. In three night games that have been played, paid attendances have ranged close to 20,000, with the last three being the largest by a few hundred. The figures are greater than for any games this season except two extra spe cial occasions. Four more games are scheduled at night at the Reds' home park and former objectors have shifted to the other viewpoint and look for a continuation of the large crowds. Bear in mind that the Reds are 18 games behind the league lead ers and occupy seventh place, and it will be evident that the night feature is at least an equivalent THE amended Illinois racing bill offering relief to Fair- mount racetrack, in the form ot an increase of the legal amount the promoters may take out of the mutuel, has been received by the Governor for signature. Doubtless the Eddy-Cattarinlch interests are preparing to open the gates of the CollinsviBs course for a fall meeting. Under the legal takeout of only 6 per cent, the last meeting at tempted at the east side traci was a bloomer. It was closed before its time expired. Under the new. conditions ths track may take eight percent of the mutuels, due to breakage to a dime. That is, the track may keep fractional currency up to nine cents, when computing the payoff. Such a concession should ease ths situation considerably. The mee( could get by on a daily average handle of between $75,000 and $100,000. Even that sum would straining the ability o this munity, judging by condition attending previous meetings across the river. But since the new bill was pecially designed for the relief t Fairmount track, it is fair to a sume that the promoters will try it again, if the governor gives them the "break.' Harridge Denies League Plans Action to Move the Browns By a Staff Correspondent of the Post-Dispatch. CHICAGO, 111., July 3. President Will Harridge of the American League today denied reports that, at a meeting of the league to be shortstop, playing the hitters sag- York Italian, after the latter's left held in Cleveland, steps would be taken to force the St. Louis Browns aciously, and ranging far to either arm-saving, but stilt live and ten- cent curves. Cardinals Fine on Defense. Inspired by Bill's brilliant pitch ing,, the Cardinals gave a fine de tensive exhibition. Captain Leo Durocher was again a nimble cat at side. Burgess Whitehead also was at his best and the Pirates found it situation will be talked over as a next to impossible to get anything matter or league pusmess, x iook past the infield. -rA. n ; n i.i Jt T v... I . . . . . . I StPnriPna rT I mint rir Tl a i. Qksvvl ' . t.," "Ul 8 "uPport ln ?u"ie d .lso CliTnrV the occasion In the tenth game and TTu.n. a. uif was excellent. jvieawicK nauiea . " - -" nipped his rival ful plan, we will .surely do it. But, down two hot line drives and Ernie to date, there has been no more Orsatti turned the best outfield than general talk about St. Louis piay cf the afternoon when he ran ana it would be a sare wager that back for Gussie Suhr's drive in the no action of any kind will be taken second inning and threw to Rip at Cleveland. And there are other Collins to double Vaughan off first, major league cities not so happy There were two other double plays and we'll discuss them, too. which helped to give Wild Bill his "St. Louis belongs in the Amer- shutout and make it his best per- ican League and there is no reason formance of the season, to believe that anything could or Bush Driven From Box. would be done to take the club Joe Medwick made the heaviest away from the city. We want to im- contribution to the batting attack, prove things there but nobody will driving a home run into the left be hurt in the process if, indeed, field bleachers with two comrades there is any 'process.' Every so on the bases, but Joe was not the often, these rumors crop up about only hero on the attack. Durocher a tail-end team but so far as the drove in the first run of the game present one concerns the taking ot in the second inning.' Terry Moore definite action by the league, it is I doubled to send in another in the just as baseless as the many othersl fourth and Whitehead doubled in that have preceded it. . I the seventh to score two runs and Other results in the all-England mann. Beaumont. 61. 6-4. while L uiu ... tne au-a t tv,. ' -tennis cnampionsmps today were: Elmer Price, Soldan, by a 6 3, 6 1 score. Men's doubles, third round G. P. Hughes and C. R. D. Tuckey, Great Britain, defeated C. E. Malfroy and A. C. Stedman, New Zealand. 6 3. knock Guy Bush, the Mississippi 6 3, 75. Mudcat out of the box. Women's doubles, fourth round- By and large it was the most en- Mme. Rene Mathieu, France, and couraging performance in Camp t Hilda Krahwinkel Sperling, Ger- Cardinal in a long time and if Hal-1 many, defeated Miss E. H. Harvev lahan can just remember how he and Miss J. Ingram, 36, 63, 62. am it, ana pitch the same wav Wilmer Allison and HeVn .Tarnhs every time he goes to the rubber, I seeded fourth in mixed doubles. perhaps there will be a few pleasing were eliminated in the fourth round colors soon in the baseball picture by F. H. D. Wilde and Kay Stam-as the Cardinals see it. mers of Great Britain. 63. 36. The world champions will rest 1 6 4. today, departing tonight for Chi-1 In the same round. Perry and cago where they play an Independ- Dorothy Round defeated C. R. D. ence Day double-header with the Tuckey and Margaret Scriven of uuds tomorrow, 'Great Britain. 36, 63. 6 L SOFTBALL LEAGUES, RESULTSSCHEDULE WEST SIDE PARK. Tonight' schedule Fred Event ts. Ric-Stlx (girls), 7:30: Be-Mac vs. Burt nnn), fl. 1-ast night's results Kamro 5. Alpea Brau 4 (men) ; Samuels 13, Ely-Walker 3 (men.) CARON'DELET PARK. ' Tonight's srheduls Tevaro Tigers ts. St. Louts Colored Pirates (clrls), 1: Fas-nets vs. Alpha Muma (men). 8; Slays vs. Stln, Baer roller (men), 9. Last night's results sstix. Baer ft Fuller 4. Spanish Society 2 (men): Delta 7, Schiller 6 (men); Crosby 8, Stlx, Baer Fuller 3 (men). NATIONAL ASSOCIATION PARK. ToniKht's schedule Vess vs. Elders (xlrls), 7:30; Mississippi Valley vs. Benton Circle No. 414 (men), 9. Ijint nicht's results FltEStmmons 7, Shenandoahs 4 (girls); Southwest B, South Side Bulcks 3 (men). NORTH SIDE PARK.. Tonight's scheduleMarx and Haas ts. Grady Cubs (girls): Meyer Bros. vs. St. Louis Dairy (ment. iast night's results Meletlo 6, Hermann 3 (girls); North St. Louis Trusts 10, Kro- gers 3 (men). SOUTH SIDE PARK. Tonight's schedule American Body ts. American Exchange (girls); South Side Cnev. vs. Guerdans (men). Last night's results Whltellne 12, S. K. B. A. 0. (girls); Ralston 4, Mercantile Commerce 0 (men). MAPLEWOOD ATHLETIC PARK. Tonight's schedule E-J vs. Hsllrung Grimm (girls); Breckenrldge vs. Warners (men). Last night's results Wolfs 16, County Dairy 0 (girls) ; A. B. C. 14, Evens 3 (men). . ST. LOUS PARK. Tonight's schedule Mo.-Pac Boasters ts, Brown shoe. 6:30: Hotsy-Iotsy vs. Bleder-wlcden. 7:30: Jeff-Pest Boosters vs. J. T. Hint. 9. Last night' results Food-center 14, Breimeyer 1 (girls); Omaha 3, A. Gnlub (men) : Kutls f. stockmann 4 (men). CATHOLIC SOITH SIDE. Last night's results Holy Innocents 10 Immaculate Conception 0; St. Agnes de-, lea ted St. Wenceslaua, NEGRO METROPOLITANS AND INDIANAPOLIS NINE PLAY HERE TOMORROW The Metropolitan Stars, one c the strongest Negro baseball team in this section, and the A. B. I team from Indianapolis will plsy ' a doubleheader with the first gam atnrtino- at 1:30 o'clock tomorrff afternoon, at the Metropolitan Par at 5900 North Broadway, me n dianapolis nine is widely know among Negro baseball fans and W always furnished strong oppositio while the local Metropolitan oi with a successful season thus has done much to revive neg baseball interest in St. Louis. Next Saturday afternoon at a-o'clock the Metro Stars will P against the Clay Brook Tigers the Metropolitan Park. Bisons Buy PomorskL Tr. -Ruffaln Bisons have pu chased John Pomorski, right-har pitcher, from Montreal. GOLF RIVERSIDE Country Club Formerly North Shore 11050 RIvervlew Drive EVergreen 9627 Week Days and Saturday Morning, 18 Holes Saturday, Sunday and CI 110 Holidays. IS Holes. . w All Day, $1.50

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the St. Louis Post-Dispatch
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free