The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on January 3, 1940 · Page 22
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The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 22

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 3, 1940
Page 22
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Duquesne Snaps Colorado's Win Streak SMDTIH1V. NOTES COPIED FROM A REPORTER'S CUFF: In the interest of much merriment for 1940, we hope Tony Galento's match with Max Baer, scheduled for Miami, goes through without a hitch. With antics by Two-Ton and slow-motion pantomime by Maxie, it would be a sure shot to clinch the year's comedy award. Moreover, no one outside of the immediate families would care a hang who won, which, we think, makes it a natural for the tourist trade. On the other hand, we fear we have detected a sign that Prof. Chick Davies of the chair of basketball at Duquesne University is softening up. Our alert reporter. Brother Eddie Beachler, quotes the gentleman as saying, "We don't mind losing occasionally to a team of the caliber of Indiana." It is not that we doubt the Prof's veracity and sportsmanship, but we had a great love for . the old Davies, who could twirl like a pin-wheel on the bench or even go up after the fashion of a roman candle wh en the occasion demanded, and we trust, for once, that he doesn't mean what he says. Country Needs More Daffiness We hope no one misunderstands. But baseball was immeasurably poorer when Dizzy Dean quit chucking fists at his own teammates, charging umpires, etcetera, and began posing around the diamond like a knickered Barrymore. And it was painful to learn that Missouri's Paul Christman was not a screwball at all in real life, but only a studious, bright young boy who had been shown up in a false light. What this country needs is more daffiness, and it pains us to see it on the wane. If you think Pitt's basketball team is half the attraction it used to be since Dr. "Red" Carlson started sitting on the bench and looking profound, you're nuts, that's all. V One of the things the new year has done already is to bring Colonel Jake Mintz back into the promotional side of boxing. The Colonel has leased the Grotto on the North Side and will open the coming Friday night with what he modestly claims is the fight of the year, involving Harry Bobo and another pugilist whose name we would print if we could remember it. $ Jr i Neglected to Mention His Name That we can't is chiefly Colonel Mintz' fault, for he spent most of our conversation giving a breathless account of the appointments in his new hall. According to his own testimony, there is a ladies' lounging room, not to mention running water in every aisle. We congratulate the girls on their good fortune and trust, also, that the water isn't too deep in the aisles. However, this latter is an innovation, to say the least, so perhaps Colonel Mintz is right when he concludes by saying: "Madison Square Garden hasn't got a thing on my place." sic Prize-ring drama: It is almost inevitable that Former Middleweight Champion Teddy Yarosz and his old manager, Ray Foutts, will be together again before Ted's boxing days are ended. Their split-up made news many months ago, but Yarosz recently came around with the pipe of peace and Mr. Foutts picked it up and gave it a puff. That same night, Teddy drove from Pittsburgh to New York to ask to be released from the contract he now has with Joe Gould. But there was no dice, so nothing will be done until July, when the paper is due to die a natural death. No Roundhccls for Teddy When that time comes, Yarosz and Foutts may team up, providing the latter isn't too busy matchmaking for the Art Rooney-Barney McGinley combine. In the meantime, they are friends again and promise to remain that way. There will be a stipulation in any future agreement they may make that it will be up to Manager Foutts to tell Fighter Yarosz when to lay down the gloves for keeps. One of the best defensive boxers in the game. Ted has come through a decade of warfare with scarcely a mark. "You're not going to wind up punched around and walking on your heels," Foutts told him. Ted agreed. ffi For the second straight year there is every evidence that the best college football team in the country was lodged in Texas, where TCU was so hot in 1938. Not even Southern California's show of power against a Tennessee team that couldn't have been what it was back in October and November, could. overshadow the display of precise power as demonstrated by the buckaroos from Texas A. & M. Mind you, there was a lot of debate in the South whether the Green Wave wasn't the equal of the Volunteers, but the way they gave before Big John Kimbrough and the other Aggies was a caution. Tulane was lucky the score was so close. When Tennessee Was Behind And we wonder, too, what would have happened in the Rose Bowl without the 15-yard penalty that dumped USC on Tennessee's one-and-a-rralf-yard line. The Vols were holding on grimly and with considerable success up to that moment, but once scored on, seemed to lose a deal of their defensive lustre. It was the first time they had been behind in two years, and football teams in such a position react in many ways. To the Vols it apparently appeared as the death knell of all their hopes. Cooper Replaces Dudas As Opponent for Conn By 1 he I nitcd Presi NEW YORK, Jan. 3 Henry Cooper, New York heavy- weight, was substituted today for Steve Dudas as an op ponent for Light Heavyweight ison Square Garden one week from tonight. Dudas. who recently defeated Patrick Edward Comiskey, promising young heavyweight, the Conn bout because oi an auacs 2p5mmi In Garden Friday NEW YORK. Jan. 3 Tin Ear Terrace is eagerly awaiting Friday night's bout at Madison Square Garden to see whether the onre great Fred Apostoli of San Francisco is washed up or on the threshold of a come-back campaign as a light-heavy'eight. Apostoli. former claimant of the world's middleweight crown, launches his comeback attempt in a 12-round bout with Melio Bettina of Beacon, N. Y.. former light-heavyweight champion. This will be Frisco Fred's first fight since he lost his title claims Oct. 2. He was stopped in the seventh round by Ceferino Garcia, the bolo-punching Filipino. At that time Apostoli was recognized as 160-pound champion by the New York Toma, Dano Draw NEW YORK. Jan. 3 Aurel Toma, 120ni, Rumania, drew with Pablo Dano, 122, Philippines, in the main eight-rounder at the Broadwa Arena last night. We're Pulling: For This Match! By CHESTER L. SMITH, Sports Editor Champion Billy Conn in Mad was forced to withdraw from l Who's Cooper? I In case you don't know who Henry Cooper is, here is part of his record: 1937 Knocked out by Oliver Shank, two rounds; lost decisions tp Phil Sommes, Jim Howell, George Moselli, Bud Mignault; draw, George Meselli; won, Heinz Kolhaas, Billy Merritt, Phil Sommes, Alex Kettles, Charles Jackson. Knockout, Solly Pace (4). 1938 Won from Bob Olin, Paul Wallner; knockouts, Tiger Roy Williams. Jack Morgan, Al Mas-sey. Knocked out by, Max Schmeling (5). Lost to Heinz Lazek; draw, Jarl Johnson. 1939 Won. Italo Colonello 8-l0), Bill Poland (8), Herbie Katz (6). Joe O'Gatty (8), Joe Wagner (8), Bill Boyd (10). Buddy Knox 10). Lost: To Melio Bettina (8), to Nathan Mann (10. to Gunnar Barlund (10). Knocked out: Nick Young (1). Knocked out by technical, George Fitch" (7. The FAGE 22. Winter Musings j rw -c o szl 7 y , -iTH'V mxm " . f O 'Tbv.viC T7 "V f UO VNMTH t He rlKAlto' Yar ip. ft :u L- uMml Dope out f :Qs&$HtlM) Sutherland and find kiself A MvttVrflX 1FR5E-F0&-ALL y ABooT BlLl( CVff ON MrVO VilLL GRAB, IU I ytfT-A.uff INTO 1 COMH STEPPlUGvSr O.I . "Ttt& BRASS RINGS OM t MM REHEARSALS J OUTlOTO&cV R VAAtHE STAMFORD-RlCE K M fx nf HEAVYWEIGHT M VX ONA AUO WEST VIRGIN I A, All-Star Bowl Eleven Topped By Kimbrough By GEORGE KIRKSEY United Press Staff Writer NEW YORK, Jan. 3 This is positively the last all-star football team of the season, but it's far from the worst and it might be best. It's the All-America bowl team picked from the outstanding performers in the five New Year's Day cissies. The star of stars on New Year's Day was John Kim brough, Texas A. & M.'s 210-pound fullback who ripped two Tulane lines (averaging 206 and 210 pounds) to shreds as he led the Aggies to triumph over the Green Wave in the Sugar Bowl game at New Orleans, 14-13. There were no giants in Tulane's massive forward line weo could bridle, shackle or lasso Kimbrough as he ploughed his way through for 159 yards and two toibhdowns in one of the greatest exhibitions of fullbacking the South has ever seen. Kimbrough, who has one more year of college competition, is truly the successor to Bronko Nagurski, Ernie Nevers and Jack Mahan. Schindler Rose Bowl Hero Hero of the Rose Bowl game was Ambrose Schindler, Southern California's ball - carrying ace, who sparked the way to the Trojans' two touchdowns. Tiny Johnny Boscn, Georgia Tech halfback, was the sparkplug in the Rambling Wrecks' Orange Bowl victory over Missouri, 21-7. He out-passed the famed Paul Christman and played a prominent role in two of the three Georgia Tech touchdown marches. Bob Kellogg, Tulane halfback, who sprinted 75 yards through the Texas A. & M. team on a punt return, gained the other backfield post by a slight margin over Banks Mc-Fadden, Clemson's all-round star. Kellogg t was . a constant threat throughout the Sugar Bowl game. McFadden stood out as a kicker, averaging 42.6 yards on punts, and defensive stalwart. He carried the ball only four times, gaining 44 yards. Bob Ison, Georgia Tech, and Herbie Smith, Texas A. & M., who weighs only 160 pounds and was the smallest player in the Sugar Bowl game, were far and away trie best ends on bowl day. Ison went 56 yards on an end-around play for a touchdown and made several brilliant pass catches in addition to ! playing a stellar defensive game I Smith was a ball of fire, playing the I entire 60 minutes. He recovered ; one blocked punt, caught a pass and jlateraled to Kimbrough who went Ion to the winning touchdown, and helped pave Kimbrough's way by blockout Tulane's Fred Gloden. In addition he made the Aggies vie tory possible by blocking Tulane's second try for the point after touch down. Great Day For Guards Tackle play was at its poorest in the bowl games. Phil Gaspar, Southern California's 210 - pound right tackle, was perhaps the best man at that post. In the Tulane lino Charles Dufour, tackle, was the only player who was able to slow up Kimbrough. The Trojan ends murdered the Tennessee tackles all day in the Pasadena game. It was a great day for the giiards Press PITTSBURGH, PA., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1940 And A Hangover All-Star Bowl Team I'iaypr Tram Position Bob lon. Georgia Tech ...... Knd I'hil (iHspar. Southern ini ....Tarkle Bol Siiffriflce. Tennessee (inarrt Bob Sharpe. Clemson (enter Bob Walilorf. MKoilri Guard Oiarle lliifour. Tufaiif Tarkle Herb !mith. Te-va A. & M Km! Ambrose SrhimHer. Sou. Cal. .. Quarterback Johnny Bosch, (ieorcia Tech Halfback Boh Rellocc. Tulane Halfback John KimbrouKh. Texas A. & M.. .Fullback Bob Suffridge, Tennessee, was one of the few Volunteer linemen who lived up to his reputation, and he played a whale of a game in defeat. Bob Waldorf, Missouri, recovered two fumbles against Georgia Tech and played a fine - game. Other guards who did good jobs were Tommy O'Boyle, Tulane; Charles Tisdale, Clemson; Kerr, Boston College; Calabrese, Catholic; Cavette, Georgia Tech. and Smith and Sohn, Southern California. The standout center was Bob Sharpe, Clemson, who went the full 60 minutes in the Cotton Bowl game and played- a driving game. Coach of the day was Bill Alexander of Georgia Tech who showed more razzle-dazzle, deception and diversification in his offense than any other coach. TIME OUT! Hey, Professor, let's have "I'm a ramblin wreck from Georgia Tech! Sports WHAT VJLLFR1SCH DO WTH THE PIRATES7 -N ILL JOHNNV GEE COME Birch Resigns At Homestead Paul Birch, former Duquesne University star and coach of the Homestead High School basketball team, resigned from his school position today. Homestead high officials in announcing Birch's action said he intended to devote his full time to business and playing with the Celtics professional basketball team. Birch first became coach at Homestead in 1938 and last year piloted the team to the Western Pennsylvania Interseholastic Athletic League and state championships. It was believed that Walt Miller, also a former Duquesne University player and at present coach of the Homestead Junior High School team might be elevated to the varsity coaching position. Another report was that "Brud" Stephens, teacher in the school and also a former Duke star, might get the post. Reason for Birch's resignation was said to be that the Celtics made him such an attractive financial offer that he felt he could not turn it down. Birch left this morning to join the Celtics who play in Richmond, Va., tonight. Homestead lost its opening W. P. I. A. L. game to Munhall last night. Gehrig Goes to Work NEW YORK, Jan. 3 It was Commissioner Lou Gehrig today as the former Yankee baseball star assumed his duties as a member of the municipal parole commission to which he was appointed last October by Mayor La Guardia. Gehrig, who was forced to quit his baseball career last summer when he became afflicted with a rare form of paralysis, said he "feels grand" and weighs ; about 206 pounds. By Chet Smith and Jack Berger PAGE 22. By Berger OUR LOCAC HOCKE BOfS ARE. TO STAP-T ! RUING STR&AK Titans Next For Tartans Word that Bob (Rube) Stark had observed his first "safe" Christmas holiday was a highly-cheering note to the Carnegie Tech basketball team today as Coach Max Hannum wheeled the squad through final tune-up drills for the Westminster game on Skibo court tomorrow night. In past years, Capt. Stark, six-foot-five center and the big scoring gun in Tech's lineup, has been unable to pass the holiday recess without suffering some misfortune. Two years ago it was a fall on the ice near his home at Lancaster, Fa., resulting in a bruised hip which held Stark's usefulness to a mini mum for several weeks following the recess. Last year disaster struck in the form of too much turkey or a heavy cold or some such thing. Stark Takes No Chances In each instance, the Tartan passers had compiled a winning streak of something like a half-dozen odd games previous to the holidays, only to go into a slump in early January. This trip, Stark took no chances. He never ventured out without his galoshes, a heavy scarf and a package of his favorite indigestion pills. Stark has been the bellwether of Tech's success the past two seasons and already this season he's played an important hand in helping the Kilties to impressive wins over Geneva and Loyola, plus good showings even in defeat against Waynes-burg and Bradley Tech. Added up, Tech has gained an even break in four games, much better than expected against the caliber of opposition. The Hannum Hoopsters offer a veteran Westmin ster quintet the stiffest kind of an opening assignment tomorrow night. Coach Grove Washabaugh has had his Titans warming up in prac tice games with leading independent teams in the tri-state area, but this represents the first collegiate test. Sophomores Aid Titans Captaining the veteran five is Mel Miller, a leading district point-getter for the past two seasons. He's flanked by only one senior, Joe Hetra, with a lone junior. Tom Pat-ton. According to the normal scheme of things, this would seem to make the team far from experienced, but the New Wilmington school does not observe the freshman rule, thus six ace freshmen from last year's squad are entering their second varsity crmpaign. Joe Spak, Stan Wasik and Russ Yellig members of Coach Washa-baugh's state scholastic champion ship five (1937) at South High in this city have moved on to con tinue their field goal study under Washabaugh in a collegiate setting. Charles Ridl, Lee Fox and Frank Hetra are other promising sophomores. Three former Mt. Lebanon High boys, including Coach Washabaugh's son, Bob, are on the squad. The other two are Romaine Andrews and Bcb McMinn. Yankees May Find Plenty of Trouble, Mack Thinks Bj The United Press PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 3 Connie, Mack, 77-year-old manager of Philadelphia Athletics, differed with a large part of the baseball world today by declining to pick the Yan kees to win the pennant again next season. i "No, I'm not picking the Yankees to win again this season," Mack said. "New York has a good club but, so have Boston, Cleveland and Detroit. With any kind of breaks, they will give the Yankees plenty of trouble. The A's will be a better team next year, and the "Yankees won't win anything like 18 games from us again," according to the veteran manager. The Athletic squad will leave for their Anaheim, CaL, spring train ing camp Feb. 16. Bluffites Forced Into Overtime To Subdue Buffaloes Widowitz' Goal Decides Thrilling Battle; Defeat Is First For Invaders In Five Encounters By EDDIE BEACHLER For nerve-wracking, thrill-a-minute, knock-'em-down, drag-'em-out, stop-it-we-love-it basketball, the current lot of Duquesne Dukes are pretty much in class by themselves. Last night a blustery crowd of 2300 fans, tucked in the southeast wing of Pitt Stadium away from the icy blasts of winter, was served another sizzling session of field goaling. a-la Chick Davies style. In winning by the close margin of two points, 47-45, over previously unbeaten Colorado, the Dukes gained some measure of re venge for the 51-49 decision they lost to a whirling Indiana Hoosiei quintet one week ago. From the first wild flurry of shooting right down to the last breathtaking gasp of over-time, there were any number of jittery moments as the stampeding Buffaloes from Colorado came within a whisper of escaping the noose of defeat the Dukes had rigged up for them during the earlier portions of play. It required a desperate twist in the over-time period after the invaders had overcame a seven-point deficit at half-time to tie the count, 42-42, at the end of the regulation time, for the Dukes to choke off the "final Colorado bid for victory. Widowitz Scores Clincher At the finish, with casualties on both sides falling like Russians in a Finnish snowstorm, there was the ironic touch of Russian Paul Widowitz, freezing himself from a horde of gold jerseyed defenders long enough to cache the winning goal on a pass from his Jewish running mate Moe Becker. Earlier, in the fleeting seconds of the second half of play, Widowitz had a chance to end it then and there but his free throw attempt hit the rim and the ball bounded into a maze of wildly-clutching arms, as regulation time ran out with the score even-Stephan. This called for five minutes of over-time. During that hectic session, Widowitz was first to re-open the scoring with a toss from the charity line. Don Thurman swished in a long one to put Colorado in the 'lead, 44-43, for the first time since the opening moment of play. But Ed Milkovich, Serbian southpaw, brought it back to the Dukes once again. Grove's foul, tying the score at 45-all, threatened to bring a second extra session, but then Widowitz swept in close for the clincher. But there was a real story in the way the Buffaloes forced the game into an extra inning. Don Hendricks, most dangerous marksman on the floor, was a one-man scoring act for the Buffs in reeling off three straight goals to match the Dukes in the first two minutes as the score rolled to 6-6. From there, Duquesne began to roll with Becker, high man for the evening with five field goals and four out of four fouls, finding the range from all angles. At half-time the Dukes sported a 26-19 edge, the same margin they held at that stage against Indiana the previous week. History performed its favorite repeat trick. The Dukes once again proved unable to hold the lead With the period half-spent, the margin had dwindled to four points, Here, the locals braced a bit. Then with five minutes remaining, Hen dricks who hadn't been able to hit his mark since that three-goal spree in the first few minutes registered two lightning thrusts, making the count 41-38. Culorado Gambles Becker's foul made it four again, serving as a brief pau.e for a Buf falo rush in the final three minutes. Hamburg, reserve center, sparked it with a high arching goal from mid-court, then kept alive the Buff's hopes by stepping in at the foul line and refusing to allow a teammate to try a free throw. He elected, as provided for in one of the new rules this year, to hold possession of the ball and gamble for two points from the field. The maneuver paid off with Leason Mc Cloud executing a difficult push shot from the extreme corner for the tying goal. In the subsequent overtime and even in the closing moments of the second half, Colorado was hampered frequently by "running with the ball." Loss of the ball, as a result of this, three sucessive times in the extra sessions slowed the Buffs attack and in each instance gave the Dukes all-important possession Future of Bobo, Yarosz Depends Upon Local Bouts The future of two local fight figures, one with the hope of becoming a heavyweight threat, the other nursing the idea that victory may bring him back in the class where once he ruled as champion, are intriguing fight fans here. Friday night Harry Bobo, the best puncher in these parts since Frank Moran, Buck Crouse and George Chip were in their prime, takes another of his hesi- : tating steps toward bigger things; Monday night, Teddy Yarosz pits his ring wizardry and years of experience against Nate Bolden, one of the newer crop of punching middleweights. Bobo, who is being nursed along carefully, takes on a Washurnon, D. C, heavyweight named Al Hart, of whom little or nothing has been heard of here, in the feature ten as North Side Grotto reopens to the fight business. It has been so long since Pittsburgh had a heavyweight, particularly one who could punch. that every move of Bobo is exciting interest. Maybe, should Bobo belt Hart out in the time he is expected to do it, bigger things will loom for the Peabody High slugger. Yarosz's case is entirely different. Years of hard campaigning have not diminished the speed or slowed up the tricks of the Monaca Mauler. Teddy still has hopes of getting a shot at Al Hostak, current ruler of the 160 pounders. YeW those who saw Bolden in action here in his only other appearance, when he belted out Enzo Ianozzo in less than Another Two-Pointer (IK QI ESK 47. F. Att. AU ft. Aft. P'f . Tp. Milkovirh. f . . . ! a jj ;t j- Krrkrr. f .1 1H 4 4 :t 1 1 Kaprirk. c. . . ' 'Z 4 Widow Id. g... .1 1 I 4 o l' Dfbnsr, g I a l i 4 3 t.nrry. r O 'Z O 'i 1 ; Adams, f 1 'i o O O 1 Ttnl 17 41 IO 13 18 1 47 (OI.OKAim (4.) F. Aft. Am(. Ft. Att. Tf. Tp. Mrt-lond. f .... 1 1 1 I : : Koll. f "i 13 I . 7 -Z Hurvey. c '! .1 1 I 'i 4 5 Tlmrmun. g... , ; 1 4 4 111 Henririrku, g.. . 111 1 1 I 4 II Hamhure, r.. . . - A n O o 4 4 (.rove, g O 1 1 n 1 ToMI ..IK 4! 5 1: 18 18 4,1 rnrr nt half-time: Duqiirsne ZH. nloraclo III; ma of regulation time; DuqiirMir ft. Colorado 43. OtrKIM.S: Keteree Dr. Sjkea Keed; impire Howard Campbell. ore of preliminary tcamr: Duke Frosh Ill) Pittsburgh I.M-eum -!. Key to abbreviation In linenp: Fk. field coal, made: Att. field toals attempted; At. a-)ii!t on field l: Ft, free throws made: Atty. attempted free throws: lf. personal fouls committed: Tp total points. allowing for possible shots at the hoop. Rudy Debnar and Lou Kasperickt the latter making an impressive debut in his first starting role, with smart passing and sturdy defensive work, were lost via the four-personal foul route for Duquesne. Colorado was deprived of three key men this way Hendricks, Thurman and Harvey. Trojans-Aggies Game Unlikely By The United Press NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 3 New Year's Day, in all liklihood, saw the last of football until next season. Tentative plans for the playing of one more game between Southern Cal, winner in the Rose Bowl, and Texas Aggies, winner in the Sugar Bowl, apparently, have been forgotten about. The original suggestion, was to have them meet, at a place" to be designated by the President of the United States, for the Fin-' nish Relief Fund. Coaches and officials of the Ag gies while admitting that "we love to play football," also stated that "only a Presidential command could bring the Aggies and Trojans togetner." so far, there was no indication that such a "command" would be forthcoming. Unofficially, Southern California heads discussed the proposition in this manner: "Worthy as the Finnish Relief Fund cause might be, it would be necessary to obtain Confeernce ap-. porval before we could act on such a proposal. However, should any formal proposal be made, we, nat-1 urally, would consider it." Grid Rule Changes Under Discussion Bi- T)-e United Press PALM SPRINGS, Cal., Jan. 3 Suggested changes in the nation's football rules were discussed today as the Rules Committee of the National Collegiate Athletic Association convened here in annual session. Included on the agenda was the goal post revision, suggested by thtr NCAA convention in Los Angeles last week. The coaches proposed ;. that the posts be placed farther apart and the cross-bar be lowered to revive the almost lost art of . place-kicking. Castilloux Beats Rodalc TORONTO, Jan. 3 Dave Castil-. loux of Montreal, Canadian lightweight champion, won a 10-round' decision over Leo Rodak, lightweight contender from Chicago last night. a minute In a flurry of two-fisted ' punches, cannot Imagine that Yarosz, smart as he is, will be able to stand off the rugged, willing,' punching Bolden with mere stabs. Many are of the opinion that in this ; test of a boxer and a puncher, Ya-. rosz is in for his first decisive defeat. At the Grotto Friday night Wil- . lie Polan, Ford City, is in the-ten-round semi-final with Dave' Chacon, cream-colored Mexican. In an eight George Hughes, Hill Negro, -meets the veteran Billy Nichy; in" one of the two fours Patsy DeComa, good-looking Ford City youth, meets ' Jackey Haley, Charleroi, and in an other Sammy Adragna, Munhall,. takes on Tony Geno. In the Garden semi-final, Frankie1 Cavanna, Brooklyn Italian, who kayoed Milt Aron. the lad who last week stopped Fritzie Zivic, meets Carmen Notch, LawTenceville wild-, cat. In a six, Benny Goldberg, cousin; of the more-famous Marshall Gold- -berg, takes on Matt Ozniak, Mc-! Kees Rocks southpaw feather. In one of the two fours Sammy Parrot ta. Pittsburgh Lyceum, meet Jctf Sulk.

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