The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on July 23, 1939 · Page 16
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The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 16

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L FOUR SPORTS SECTION Want AH Headquarters, Court 4909 THE PITTSBURGH PRESS Other Pres Departments. Court 72M SUNDAY, JULY 23. 1333 Bob Bennett Takes Long : NetBattle Crafton Youth Feature Win- 'ner in County Tennis ! . Tourney Pro Football Club Owners, Executives Here for Annual Meeting By HARRY J. AVALD Favored by mild summer weather, the Allegheny County Tennis Championships got off to a good start yesterday cn the clay courts of the Bridgeville Tennis Club. First round men's singles contests were disposed of with no startling reversals of form. Young Bob Bennett, Crafton High School star, turned in the feature win of the day when he pulled through a marathon struggle with Harvey Sutton, Chartiers Valley, on the long end of a 1-6, 6-2, 14-12 ftore. Other extra-set matches had , Cliff Tuttle. Carnegie youth, topping Or. Elwyn Heller, formidable Sunny Hills threat, 6-2. 4-6, 6-3, and Gilbert Gordon defeating Bill Hunter, 0-7, 4-6, 6-1. A full slate of second round contents and as many third rounders as possible will be played today from 11 a. m. until dusk. The summary: -t r"iuif, untir? half Bob E"rneM nefvated Harvey button. 1-0. 14-12: Win. Burleii'h delc-iied Paul K"nned- Jr . R-'i. H-4: Kdarar Shuck riefoater Harold Ian. -4. -: Francis Harmtnh won Jrom Paul P'jnhn hy default: T);4vifl Gray won from Oorp Snis-nn bv default' A I Ws'fi defeated J. P. D'ln'ap. '12. B l: Dr. K"h-Rohm -won f;om Difk WfieSe, by de-fi'ilt: ,)-rry Craif defeated Bob Tu'tle. 6-2 il -ii. I.wfr half Miuric. J' cpor-cipin de-.f'i'-'l T. N'oi i-.-. .tr . 0-3. .."( Wm S. P'r"'li" m irfo;,(( He -tor f'ti ' jvj"' l. fi-.'i. i I f.Lb'TI G'i'iliin fcfe;it'd Wm. H'.1""T p; 4-K a. i: v. n. Mvers defeated Fred Adlr. fi-4 ii-4 Julius Bmida defeated Kay IV. S'-wan. ;. 6-0: Ear! Stewart do-leted rn Goodman. -2. 6-1: Al Lizar "it from Win. Ma' Kay br default; Cuff TiimI" defeated nr. F.iwvn Heller. fi-2. 4-ii. -3: Robert Bald defeated w. F ne. !-. Kl Roy Hc-klcr defeated S'pphen E. Smith. O .7 ii-0: Hon Monjoi won lrora Ray Cetsna by default. MATCHES TODAT 11 no Divi'l Gra- v Al Wadfl. Joe Rrigmirk v Wm. Burleigh. I im H irrv .1. Wald vs. Andr Wy, hoff . wm ix mho v.. Citatum Patterson. John ! nrr1a at tVia PWfc TXt-r Iff '-Y-r ,''-, wt.' - ." t";v -.. V , iL.'imi"' i it' iff-'TiiifliH iiwrinti iTiiramirTniKff-r-rTiiil m mm n"fir fittimif'-liiivi iiiimi m i i iiiii n iim---i ..tinini rA v- -'fcwririfirafeiaaMi'im MitiMitii,iwiif,i,'.''''"i mmmmmmmmtummim 4. . . Ta' Stribling Back! Stages Yarosz-Brown Colorful Southerner Digs Up White Hopes' Talks Qf First 'We Wuz Robbed Squawk Above are the National Football League owners and executives who opened their annual meeting at the Fort Pitt Hotel yesterday. Left to ri?ht: Front row Dan Topping, Brooklyn owner; William Alfs, Detroit; vice president; Carl Storck, league president; E. L. Lambeau. Green Bay manager-coach; Thomas E. Lipscomb, Cleveland president; Charles W. Bidwell, Chicago Cards president. Rear row Jack Espey, Washington genexal manager; George Halas, Chicago Bears president-coach; Bert Bell, Philadelphia owner and coach; Art Kooney, Pittsburgh owner; Wellington Mara, New York Giants secretary; Harry Wismer, Detroit secretary. - Grid Bucs Obtain Butler, Scherer; Trade Thompson By CLAIRE M. BURCKY Professional football's first doubleheader under the lights on a Saturday night in Green Bay, Wis., was scheduled here yesterday as the National Football League executives, coaches and game officials met in their annual rules clari- The Minors Sunday, July 23. 1933 ".'JO Robert T. Lampus v -Trry Crair .'Minis Bhmcm v Adrnn Hartman. Wm PHou' e ;.v Atrr"f,Mi?fnn. .", ill Kfl-.i- h!ifk "v Krinct Har ntuih. Muirie .1. vaprrtetn v. Wm. S ?iever$"' jaek'" Southworth vs." Don'. Liiburgh Pirates the night of Aug. ffin-ld ?t"w,vt r. Al Liz!' R''j'-c'l t'nrer "-inner ham !'.' --on n'i" h. V) t mniK-r of Eron-Joaq maV-h 5.00 WiniT-r of Grar-M'-iel nm'oh T5 I n .. . t- nf L"-,ciiilf::.Cll.loi-h mat.h o'nn-Rov 'Hect-ier V?. Vm. otonrt-l Doublcheaders have been played IIP. hob Kennett V5. winner 01 " m. i-ci- tl f- llf.l'nlli.in m,1ill Exhibition Matrh at North Park Willi one major collegiate ouiuu An imer--nuntr man t.in leading ' splittinfr its squad to oppose two run tennis players of Aiierhenv county ! colleges of minor classification. This , , , , . V nmnAiri ind I will be the first where the same trohe i slaic) or North 1'ark hard-sur-(ice rmrt a' " o'clock this afternoon. The ineetinp will be the ie,-oncl venture f the in. al rni'k. ' trum affamst ontsme frrei'tion the locale having bc'n Oe-fr,iori by Cnc m a close match at Erie eri'er this fas'in. Hotel. The doubleheader will oppose the !Green Bay Packers and the Pitts- 26, vr. an exhibition game shortly before of riembo Gia- the leasue camDaien ODens. The ,iuSbeiatfcmi Pirates will be training nearby at I Two Rivers, wis. during tne montn of August I Doublchi iin collegiate football, but always "he has a chance to make a lot of money if he has a good season." Third Prcsby Whip Rossfyn Farmi, S-i A doubles victory by the B. Holmes-C. Cuthheart duo was the lone point scored by Rosslyn Farms in a Pittsburgh Tennis Association match won by Third Presbyterian Club. 8-1. yesterday -on the Presby courts. Fifth and Nesley. Results: teams have met in both ends of the double bill. The Pittsburgh-Green Bay twin bill was designed to afford the coaches, E. L. (Curly) Lambeau, Packers, and Johnny Blood, Pirates, a chance to see their full squads, which at that time will number 35 to 50 players, in action under game conditions. Tirates In Trades Charles W. Bidwill. Chicago Cardinals owner, declared he was ready to sign Marshall Goldberg, Pitt's All-America back, at Goldberg's terms, providing the "Mad Marshall" wouK give up the all-star game in Hew York and reportJ for training with the Cardinals. "If he plays in the all-star game and then comes to us. he'll have to accept our terms," Bidwill said. The Cards' owner also said that Harold Curly) Stebbins. running mate of Goldberg in the Pitt back-field, already had signed to play with the Chicago team, but that there was little hope of reaching an agreement with Bill Daddio, Pitt end whom the Cardinals picked in the draft. The Cardinals obtained negotia- The Pirates and Green Bay also tion rights on John Michelosen, for - figured in two player deals. Pitts burgh exchanged Clarence (Tuffy) Thompson, former Minnesota half- l- ... TU1...-J Prdahit I ri, f.aVrf r ci'iici" 1 Ro-o'vn!. n c. 'r-i : iback, for Frank Butler, 240-pound ,.,n,Ho?K:,.r' iSTV;: dr.fe?vft,i Green Bay center who played his ,7h"" r:h 1'. 4niHifd b. Hoim"? I collegiate football at Notre Dame -tZZ.J-1 cWnro.nPoT?nrdand Michigan State and who has T-.S. OH. T-o. K. !aoky 'intra rresoyt. ,'P?.ori w Parnsh iRoclyn'. "1. 6--'; Z Horn t Third P'eshvt. defeated J. Holme (Roe-.lviii R-t. 0-fl. in-8. rimi'hl- ( Ward and '". WiUiamP Third Presbvi. rleteaued Parrish and Kelni lRo;-lvni ".-H ti-';. To: B. Holniea and r iiithhiai' iRo-Plyni. dejeated (i. Wil nn and R. Markey tThird Prcfbvi. rt i-:i: Morton and "E. Horn (Third p, , -. i i nn Mini .1. Horn and R. Flint ip(i'(l"ii. hv fiefanll. spent five years in the pro league. The Bucs also bought Bernie Scherer. former Nebraska end, from the Packers. Approximately 25 of the league's 35 officials who handle the games were present for the rules clarification session, conducted by Hugh Ray, Chicago rules authority, em ployed in an advisory capacity by M. . p j Ti'ploved m an advisory capacity by lniSlCr rinUS 1 1 i the National Football League. Off i-, icials presented their certificates of -'lough lo Mop Sunday Game B'j The United Press CHARLESTON S. C. July 22 The "one-man campaign" of Rev. P?.ul M. Pndgen to end Sunday f oft ball playing here reached a stalemate tonight. Rev. Pridrren was undecided whether he would try to halt a game tomorrow with the same method he attempted to put into force last Sunday. The minister then took a sound truck to the park and read Scriptures and sang hymns over a loud speaker to the fans at the game. The game continued through nine innings. "I have not decided whether to attempt to halt another game tomorrow on account of curiosity seekers." Hcv. Pridgen said. He termed Sabbath softball playing as "a desecration of the Lord's Day." Mayor Henry W. Lockwood took iSand in the' matter tonight and firmly stated that neither Rev. rridgen. nor rny other minister, should intertcre. '"The Polica Department will keep order.'' Lockwood said. "After working all week a man has a right to recreation on Sunday." One Charleston minister characterized Rev. Pridgen's activities as peculiar tactics" and an "attempt to force religion down the throats of people." physical fitness, signed by examin ing physicians, but were spared the physical tests, that were to include 50 and 100-yard dashes. Storck Named President Carl Storck, Dayton, O., acting president of the league since the death in May of Joe F. Carr, was elected president of the circuit un til April, 1940. mer Pitt quarteroacK, irom tne Philadelphia Eagles. George Musu-lin, another former Panther, has been asked to report to the Cards' training camp. The New York- Giants believe they will have little difficulty contract ing John Chickerneo, Pitt quarter back of last fall, if they are successful in getting him a connection with a large oil company. Chickerneo studied Petroleum Engineer ing at Pitt and wants to continue in that field. Bert Bell, Philadelphia Eagles owner-coach, is confident little Davey O'Brien. Texas Christian All-America quarterback, will startle the pro league this fall. Bell selected O'Brien in the league draft and signed him for a reported $15,000. Homestead Grays Lose In Jersey FART OT? ATtiaK N .T .Illlv 22 ine league aumonzea stores w . Homestead Grays, Pittsburgh mem provide and present to Mrs. Joe F, Carr a leather-bound memorial, detailing her husband's life's work with his services to the league. In ber of the Negro National League, were beaten today, 5-2, by East Orange. Roberts, Grays' starting pitcher, was hit hard and relieved AMERICAN ASSOCIATION RESULTS YESTERDAY R IT E Indianapolis ... 000 000 100 l' 3 1 Milwaukee .... 000 203 OC 790 Batteries Sharpe. Lisenbee S and Baker; Kimball. Wilson (6) and Her-mandez. R IT K Toledo ooo ocn ooo s' ' 'i Minneapolis . . 100 100 O04 6 12 1 Batterie? Hutchinson. Roralski. Johnson and Mackie; Eutland, Tauscher and Grace. R H E Columbus 1"0 loo 100 3 11 1 St. Paul DUO OOO 11' 4 7 0 Batteries Macon, Hader and Tichacney; Brown ana ouvestn. R IT E Louisville Oil 000 0O2 4' 9 C Kansas City.... Ill 300 CO s 11 2 naueries M. 'Weaver and Madjeski: Ereuer and MeCulloush. -' 1 STADIG OF CLl'BS W. L. Pot.) : ! T. L. Pel. Kana?C. 64 34 .653 St. Paul. 45 50.474 Minplis. HI 35 .a.VMilwkM. 45 53.450 Indanolis 51 44 .537'Columbus 39 5 .411 Louisville 45 40 4T9!Toledo ... 34 63 .351 GAMES TODAY Indianapolis at Kansas City C2). Columhus at Minneapolis 2). Louisville at Milwaukee f2. Toledo at St. Paul (2). INTERNATIONAL' LEAGUE RESILTS YESTERDAY Ftrt came R. H. E Montreal 200 nno OOO 2 S 3 Toronto 000 000 04x 4 4 1 Batteris Scott and Hartje; Fischer, BeHy (3 1 and Heath. Second Game R H. E. Montreal 100 101 0 3 9 0 Toronto 101 ono 0 BATTERIES Duke flrahowski t?1 unci Becker; Mulligran and Marshany. R R E Baltimore 000 220 300 7' 9. 8 Newark 100 201 hox 10 15 2 Batteries Reninrer. Midkiff (7). Matu-zak (71. Bruner 1 81 and Warren: Hol-Ungsworth. Andrews (7) and Wasner. R IT Jersey City Oil 010 003 a' is" i Syracuse 000 000 OOO O 4 1 Batteries Joiner and Atwoodl Gee, Jones (6) and Bottarini. RUE Rochester 001 000 000 ' I 5 1 Buffalo not) 031 12 7 13 0 Ba'teries- Raffensberser Grodzicki (6) and Xarron: Ash and Helf. STANDING OF THE CLIBS W. L. Pot. I W.L. Pet. Jersey fty.57 37 .606 Newark . .. 4S 50 .490 Rochester 52 40 .56,VMontreal . 41 53 .43H Buffalo. . 63 44 .54H Baltimore.. 39 53 .424 Syracuse. 02 4 7 .o-JOroronto . . 39 57.408 GAMES TODAY Jersey City at Newark 2. Rochester at Syracuse (2. Toronto at Jersey City. Montreal at Baltimore. MID -ATLANTIC LEAGUE RESULTS YESTERDAY 5ie 7 Canton 2 Yotinrstown .... 9 Akron ' 1 Charleston at Dayton. ni(rht pame. Portsmouth at Ppnnrfield. m?ht game. STANDING OF CLCBS W. L. Pet ! W. L. Pet. ranton.. 45 34 .570'Tnarleston 39 41.47 Akron. . 42 35 .54 SDayton . . . 37 41 .4T4 Youns-stn 40 37 .51 OPrtsmouth 35 42 .455 priefielrt 411 S !r'f 37 45.451 GAMES TODAY Canton at Erie. Portsmouth at Springfield. Charleston at Dayton. Akrort at Johnstown. PENN STATE ASSOCIATION RESULTS YESTERDAY McKeesport at Beaver Falls. Johnstown at Washington. Greensburc at Butler. 'Nisrht aml STANDING OF CLUBS W. L. Pet. I W. L. Pet. Wash ton 43 26 .23'M"K"rrt 32 3S .457 ETutler .. 41 30 .577iJohnst n . 2S 40 .412 B. Falls. 39 30 .56513reensb r 26 45 .368 GAMES TODAY , Greensburr at Johnstown. t Butler at Beaver Falls. McKeesport at Washington. PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE RESULTS YESTERDAY San Francisco... 6 San Dieso ...... 5 GAMES TODAY Oakland at Seattle (2 Hollywood at Portland '2 San Diego at San Francisco '21. Sgeramento at Loq Anrr! (2). SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Motor Boat Racers To Qualify Saturday By The United Press ATLANTA, Ga., July 22 "Pa" Stribling, who quit the fight game broken-hearted when his son W. L. "Young" Stribling died, tonight was talking of five-figure gates again because he has found another "Young" he hopes to develop into aheavyweight champion. L." Died. He is chockful of anecdotes about the 10 years he campaigned with his son, always contending for. but never quite attaining the heavyweight crown. His favorite tale is about the Mike McTigue bout at Columbus, Ga.. in 1923, when Joe Jacobs, now Tony Galento's manager, had his first opportunity to yell "We wuz robbed." Joe, managing McTigue, had agreed to the fight because it looked like a good opportunity for Mike to pick up a nice purse against the "unKnown stribling. W. L.. however, slugged it out with McTigue, and the referee, the late Harry Ertle, gave Stribling the decision. Jacobs set up a yell that the Ku Klux Klan had intimidated Ertle into giving Stribling the verdict. The referee changed his decision later while on the train well away from Columbus and YusseL. was placated. With the annual big motorboat regatta set for the North Park Lagoon two weeks from today, Mid-East Outboard Association racers will get their last chance to qualify Saturday and Sunday in a sanctioned meet under the auspices of the Glenwillard Boat Club in the Ohio River at Glenwillard. Goldberg Choice For All Stars CHICAGO. July 22 Linesmen from Mid West colleges, stronghold of power football, appeared today to have swept the race for places on the team that will meet New York Giants, national Professional Foot ball champions here in the sixth an nual All-Star game Aug. 30 Balloting closed at midnight and votes swamped tabulators, who hoped to have final results compiled by Tuesday. They estimated the total would exceed 8,000,000. The o bulk of those helped to place 12 Mid West athletes among today s 20 leaders. Leading the balloting for end3 was Brown, Notre Dame, followed by Bowden Wyatt, Tennessee; Young, Oklahoma, and Holland.- Cornell. v Three Mid West tackles. Beinor. Notre Dame; Mihal, Prudue. and Haak, Indiana, and Texas Christian's Hale held their leads. An All-Mid West coterie of guards seemed possible, with Heikkinen, Michigan ; j Twedell and Bell, Minnesota, and Bock, Iowa State, leading. Ne- orasKa s taiemea Brock seemed a cinch to get the starting assignment at center, well ahead of Ki Aldrich, Texas Christian, and Humphrey. Purdue. Pacing all players in number of votes compiled was Davey O'Brien, Texas Christian's quarterback, whose nearest opponent for the starting assignwent was Patterson, Baylor. Two Big Ten stalwarts, Howie Weiss, Wisconsin, and Larry Buhler, Minnesota, led the fullbacks. Only ""small-college" gridders who appearea assured pf a place on the squad were Bronko Smilanich, Arizona, whose popularity in the Minnesota "Arrowhead" country, his home, helped keep him among the favorite halfbacks, and Pug Mander,, hard-driving Drake back. Marshsll Goldberg, Pttsburgh All-Amsrican, and Bob MacLeod, Dartmouth's backfield spark, also seemed to have cinched positions. Leaders today: George M. Weaver, chairman of the Glenwillard regatta committee, announced yesterday that a sched ule of 10 heats each day had been arranged. The start is scheduled at 1:30 daylight saving time each day. Among the entries already received are those of Jimmy and Mary Altman, of New Kensington; Ernie Call, of Willoughby. O.; Ken and Dorothy Frank, George Mishey, Gina Temple, and Mort and Ann Mandell, of Cleveland; Ralph Meyer and Bernie Weaver, of Fort Wayne, Ind., and Plum Rush, of Canonsburg. The meet will be a benefit for the Junior Drum and Bugle Corps. C. C. Hearold is commodore of the Glenwillard Club. E. J. Dolan will be referee, Ken Scott starter and Dr. J. Staunton Saling judge. Dr. Saling, chairman of the North Park meet, will hold a meeting of his official committee at his office aE 9 o'clock Thursday evening to go over final arrangements. He reports indications of a record-breaking entry for a local meet. There is no other big meet in the East that dav and the leading drivers of that section will converge here to vie with the Mid-East drivers, who will stage their annual championships. W. L."s death in a motorcycle smash-up six years ago left deep furrows in '"Pa's" once-cherubic cheeks. But these disappear when he describes his new fighter, Young Allen. "The kid's developing into a nice puncher." said "Pa." "He's only 21. and. you remember, W. L. didn't reach his peak until he was 25." Allen weighs 185," is a six-footer, and has had enough bumps to make him punch-wary, according to his mentor. He hasn't done much pro fessional fighting yet. his best per formance being a decision over the veteran Corn Griffin. "Pa" hopss to begin the long trail back to the big-time when Allen meets the old warhorse, Johnny Risko, Aug. 1. The bout will be staged in Macon, old Stribling stronghold, where "W. L." as a kid, toughened his jaw and knuckles by trading punches with hardy young share-croppers. "Pa," who grew wise in the ways of fight management by handling "W. L." in more than 300 bouts, is not returning to the game with all his chips depending on a single draw. He also has his finger in the promotion of a bout here between Ben Brown, Atlanta middleweight, and Teddy Yarosz, former cham pion, on Aug. 8. In addition, Stribling plans to promote a series of cards here this summer and fall. He is dickering to hold the bouts in the Atlanta ball park, which can seat 25.000. Pa managed "W. L.," in partnership with "Ma" Stribling. but now he is going it alone. Ma is in Texas, where her mother is seriously ill. Pa still appears youthful despite the fact he's on the shady side of 55 and has strayed a lot since "W. Nats Whip Cleveland (Continued from Page 1) -bases loaded, and two by the York. The Mackmen worked three Tiger pitchers for 13 safeties, one a homer by Lodigiana. Dean was charged with the loss, Benton credited with the win. Lynn Nelson -held the Tigers to five hits in the first game while the Athletics made 16 off Buck Newsom to win, 4-2. FIRST GAMF! Local Girls' Softball Team Win In Garden New York's girl softball team, anxious to square their 2-1, 10-in-ning defeat by Pittsburgh last night. meet this afternoon in Duquesne Garden in the second game of the series. The game begins at 2:30 o'clock. Last night Ann Giaciach. Pitts burgh shortstop, was the oustand- ing player on the floor," getting four hits and scoring both Pittsburgh tallies. R H E Pittsburgh . . . 000 100 000 1 2' 4 1 New York. .. 100 000 000 0 1 4 S Batteries: Pittsburs-h. Asrnex Rehner and Ann Conwell: New York, Mary Buschman and Ruth Mnreloph. Cuba Leads Canada In Davis Cup Play Bv the Uvited Press HAVANA, Cuba, July 22 Cuba took a 2-1 lead in its North American Zone .Davis Cup series with Canada today when the doubles team of Ricardo Morales and Lorenzo Nodarse ' defeated William Home. another gesture of appreciation the.bv rarrell in the eighth after mak-league adopted the Thorp ball as the !ing a pitch. Gibson, with official football, in memory of the tnree hits, led the Grays' attack. late Ed Thorp, an outstanding grid official. The league also voted to adopt the Joe F. Carr Memorial Award as the name for the most valuable player trophy, the selection of the player to be by vote of the Professional Football Writers' Association. A resolution to reduce the number of " all-star games about the country was discussed at length and tabled. The league has found that the growth in the number of all-star games interferes with the regu lar league scredule by withholding so many outstanding players from the early season training sessions. Grays I East Orange RH.P.AE.I R.H.P.A.X. Wh"t'rf 0 0 10 DiAhwth.rf 1 O 1 0 i Bank'l.Cb 0 O - 2 O Barnes. lb O Oil 1 O Harris If. 1 12 0 0 Temper.rf (12 4 0 0 Gibson p. 1 .1 O 1 Watson. If 2 2 1 O 0 Ltond.lb O 0 1 0 0"?tarras.2b 12 2 5 O Brown. ri 0 1 2 0 0 Plrrern..1b 1 2 0 0 0 Snea'n.:ib O 1 0 o Kellett.ss O 1 12 0 .I.vksn.s 0 12 1 0 Viser.e 0 1 12 0 Roberts. p 0 0 0 1 0 Huniphs.p 0 112 0 Bartlow . 0 O O O 0 Karrell.p 0 0 0 0 HI Parker. . 0 0 o O 01 RESILTS YESTERDAY Rnoxville 6 Allan' .... Nashville 7 Chattanoora GAMES TODAY Knoxville at Atlanta (2t. Memphis at Birmineham .Nashville at Chattanoora ' Houston Little Rock at New Orleans TEXAS LEAGUE RESULTS YESTERDAY 10 Beaumont 12) City Revolver, . ; Rifle Association Tot al'.. 2 7 25 4 1! Tota 1. 5 12 27 10 0 GraSi , 000 001 001 2 East Orange 020 002 lOx 5 Two-has hits Gibson. Harris. Three- bas-e hit heerin. Home runs Walton. Gibso". Double play Barnes. Struck out Bv Roof's 4. by Karrell 1. Hit Off Rob-rts. 11 in 7 innings: of Farrell. 1 in 1 innin?. Wild pitch Roberts. The Philadelphia Eagles traded Tony Ippolito. 1938 Purdue fullback, to the Chicago Bears for the Bears' seventh choics in the 1940 draft. Negotiation rights for Frank Souchak, former Pitt end, were civen to the Pirates by the New York Giants. Souchak was a Giant draft choice for the 1938 season, but did not play pro football. KESLLTS LAST WEEK . All Sheriff. ' Manchester. CofnV SSrFcrt.! t (HIIl.il 2iU Wetls 2ti2 R :'2 Pauon GUiwore . . Prftwn . . . . KiVk patnek Trim 1 n VI . O'tver r verify Bun '""lrlon EfUbaeh -t.m total . 1333 'Pittsburgh Rev Clunk Lett Kendall Norton Stephens . . . ; Team let al . . 12851 011 h Division. Fia-'.tcr TMa't ... W ite'vn . . Kennedy . Ttcnm total Neville; 1 277 Cod" .... 2:j Fitl'i 'Jt;-!S M. Simon P. Simort 23 Shumiker nU. 216 211 2.1!' .il JS7 .1142 M. 25 Boyd Brumbaugh, former Du quesne triple-threat halfback who performed for the Brooklyn Dodgers last season, met with Brooklyn President Dan Topping and Coach Georce Potsy) Clark and signed his 1939 contract. Brumby revealed the terms were virtually the same Vandergrift Wins In State Tourney VANDERGRIFT. Pa., July 22 Apollo Steel was the only team to be eliminated in the State Semi- Pro baseball tournament here to-: day when they lost to Ford City, 16 to 2. In the other game Vander-grift Carnegie-niinois remained undefeated by trimming National Forge, Irvine, 14-5. Siegal High Gun In Ft. Pitt Shoot 4-6. 6-4. Canada had evened the series when Ellis Tarshis, Canada, rounded out a 7-5, 5-7, 6-3, 6-4 triumph over w;;r: 2iV?nYo,eot: I Pedlar and Philip Pearson, 9-7, 6-4, lahonia. 357.963: Holland. Cornell. 349.-S7'l TACKLES: Beinor. Notre Dame, sap . 810: Mihal. Purdue. 39S.573: Haak. . Indiana. 381.164: Hale. Texas Christian. 342.907. HI Heiklrinen Aftr-hltran 411 - "94: Twedell. Minnesota. 362.89ft: Bock. Jose AgUerO n 3iaie, o-tx.ui-; xisii, iiiinesoia, 32M7 CENTERS: Brock. Nebraska. 371.956; Aldrich. Te?ra Christian. 331.718. QUARTERBACKS; O Bnen. T"xs Christian. 684,322: Patterson, Baylor. 34R.093 HALFBACKS: GOLDBERG. PITTSBURGH. S03.72S; Smilanich. Anzona. 4S4 293; MacLeod. Dartmouth. ' 481. 86o: Manders. Take, 4.VV304. FILLBAIRS: Weiss. Wisconsin. 592.-S04; Buhkv. Minnesota. 29R.767. Lawrenceville Tigers Win Lawrenceville Tigers defeated Washington Heights, 12-9, yesterday at Leslie Park. Each team had three big innings. Lineups: TIGERS I W.- HEIGHTS- With a SCOre OI bjMaisel.3h. . 2 10 2 Brady. m.... 1 o 1 t !Sadowski.2. 3 4 O 3 Spalik.r . . . . 1 O o O Schuman.r. 110 O ampDcll.lI. 3 u G.Grebner.lf 113 0!Ptrauss.2-. . 0 113 W.Gr bner.l 0 2 110 Craw F.vanoski.m OOO 0 McCt Maieski rf. 1 2 3 0 FlanhoIer3b Miller. M... 2 14 4 Bell.c 0 0 2 0 Dtadi(f?o.p. 2 10 2 Wert? p 0 0 0 1 Ammons.p. 0 0 0 O Niessen.p.. . 110 1 Apollo . . . Ford City R. H. E OOO 100 1 2 7 7 082 222 0 16 15 1 Clyde Siegel in Class A; John Hannika, with 56 in Class B, and P. C. Bradley, with 36 in Class C were the winners in the Ft. Pitt Rifle Club shoot yesterday over the International 200-yard target for the Paul J. Muzzio trophy. W. Coyne, with a score of 275 in Class A;. George I. Parker, with 257 in Class B, and C. W. Freehling, with 22 in Class C were the leaders in the revolver event over the Na tional course.' Summary: 200-rard rifls match. Clvde Siese! 76. C. L. Norton 68. F. W. Beckert 64. F. C. Noes 64. John Hannika 56. Gebrse I. Park"r 54. Col. H. C. Fry 9 P. C. Brad'ey 3. G. E. Storm 34. R. H Heilman 33. C. W. Freehlins: 30. X.. Runco 36. 25-50-yard revolver: C. L. Norton 25S W. Covne 275. Georce I. Parker 257. John Hannika 234 C. W. Freehlins" 227, Col. H. C. Fry 217. Cuba had taken a 1-0 lead in the best-of-five match series by winning one singles yesterday. Today's singles match was continued from where it had been interrupted in the third set yesterday by rain. Tomorrow Tarsnis will meet Morales and Bruce. Hall, Canada, will clash with Aguero. Mounties Beat Stowe Scoring two runsin the seventh, Mt. Lebanon nosed out Stowe last evening on the former field, 8-7. STOWE- A.ria'n.lf t Polka. ss . 1 Hlebitz.l Rupp't. ct Johnstown Runs Third (Continued from Page 1) tie for first money. He pulled up on the pride of Maryland in the closing yards but the distance was just a trifle short. Earns $35,000 The winning margin was between a Jong head and a shor neck, but it was enough to earn Challedon $35,600 net and boost his earnings for the season to $114,310 and for two years to $182,010. It was enough as well to repay his backers $29.20 and $8.40 to win and place. Sun Lover, second choice, paid $6.40 to place and picked up $6000. There was no show betting. Johnstown earned $4000 for third and Heather Broom carried down $2000 for fourth. Total Eclipse. v Viscounty, Unerring and Yale O'Nine were scratched. Challedon's triumph reopened the race toward the? divisional title and evened his score with Johnstown at two apiece. Trainer Lou Schaeler said the colt reached a peak today and that the triumph should definitely end talk that he is only a mud horse. Most of the spectators agreed and after the first spontan eous boos for Johnstown died away the tune was all "Maryland, My Maryland." Only this time the lyric was changed to "Challedon, My Challedon." Kayak Eaty Wnntr ! In Coast Event Bv The United Press INGLEWOOD. Cal.. July 22 Kayak II, brought out of the Argentine Pampas two years ago as a gangling colt still unbroken to saddle, established himself as the new American handicap champion today when he galloped to an easy victory in the $50.000-added Gold Cup race here at Hollywood Park. The four-year-old winner of the last $100,000 Santa Anita Handicap vindicated the faith of 45,000 cheering fans, who installed him a post- time 2 to 5 favorite, by flashing across the finish line of the mile and one-quarter feature, five lengths ahead of Townsend Martins Eastern handicap king. Cravat. A. A. Baroni's Specify finished third. The Argentine flyer served notice that he was ready to take Sea-biscuit's place in going ' after Sun Beau's all-time money record for Owner Charles S. Howard by run ning the mile and one-quarter in 2:02 3-5, one and one-nitrt seconds faster than the track record The Biscuit had set in annexing the first DETROIT AB.K.H.F.A. philadelphia as.r.hp.aJ Moses rf. 5 1 2 2 0 McCos'y.cf 4 0 0 3 0 tebe l ib s 1 2 111 McCoy.2b. 4 0 0 1 1 Narel 2h. 3 0 0 0 2' Averill.lf . 2 10 2 0 Gant n2h 2 1 2 0 2 Hitit's.Sb .40111 Johns'n.lf 3 12 1 OIGrenhe.lb 4 13 5 1 Ha.ves.e.. 5 0 o 6 1 fulenbe.rf 4 0 110 i napn.cl " o 2 n Tebbetta.c a o 0 13 1 wnes.cl. 2 t) z Keren. m. 1 O ft o 1 5W5'm.l 3 0 11 2xWa!ker. 1 O 0 0 0 xDean. .. 1 o 0 0 0 Newime.p 3 0 0 1 1 Ambler.ss 10 111 xxYork.. 1 0 0 0 0 Lod'nt.3b 5 0 3 0 4 NeUon.p. M I 1 II Total 42 4 16 27 14' Total 31 2 5 279 Batted for Newsome in 7th. Baited for Rotel! in 9th. Batted for Neaome in 9th. Philadelphia 200 nno 002 4- Detroit Oil OOO 000 i Errorsi Chapman. Runs batted In Seibert 2. Rogell. Hurins. Miles. Ambler. Two-hit hit Ambler. Home run Siebert. Sacrifice hit Rosrell. Left on bases-Philadelphia 14. Detroit t. Bases on ball Nelson 3. Newsom 3. Struck out Nelson 4. Newsom 12. Hit bi pitcher By Nelson (Avertll). T'mpires Hubbard and Rue. Time 2:31. Attendance 15.00 Inn- official). i SECOND GAME PHILADELPHIA I DETROIT AB.R.H.P.A.I AB.R.H.P.A. Mnses.df 5 0 1 1 OlMTlosT.m 5 12 3 0 Siebert. 1 4 1 2 OjM Cloy.2., 3 113 0 Nairel.2. 2 0 0 0 2?AveriIl If 4 1110 Gantbn.2 2 111 0 Greenbg.l 3 10 13 1 Johson.lt 5 12 3 O York.c. 5 3 3 3 0 Bruckr.c 3 1 14 0 Hirftns.3 5 1 3 0 2 rhapn.m 4 0 0 2 llCulbtne.r 2 10 0 0 Newsoe.s 5 3 4 0 3 Foxrf. I) O O 0 O LodiRni.3 5 2 1 0 01 Rore.ll.ss 4 1 14 4 Potter.p. 1 0 0 0 0 Rowe.n. . 3 12 0 1. .loyce.p. 1 O 1 O liGiebell.p O O O O O' Dean. p.. 2 O o 0 3iBenton.p 0 0 0 0 0 Miles.m 1 O O 1 O! tTipton. 1 1 1 0 01 Totls .41 10 14 24 lO Totals Si 11 13 27 14 Rattert for Chapman in eurhth. Batted for Joyce in sixth. Philadelphia ooo 205 210 10 Detroit, 051 022 Ux 11 Errors Averill. Hiffirins 2. Royeil. Run batted in Rowe 5. McCoy. York 3. Joyce. Rotreil. Tiptop 2. Moses. Gantenbein, Johnson. Lodnriani 2. Miles. Hieains. Two-base hits McCoskv. Tipton. Gantenbein. Newsomo. Home runs Rowe. York 2. Lodieiani. Sacrifice hits Giehell. Averill. Greenberr. Ptnlcn ba'e Hitrin". Left on bases Philadelphia; i. Detroit P. Double) play Roffcli-Grrenbersr. Bae on balls Potter 2. Rowe 3. Joyc 1. Dean 5. Gieball 1. Strikeouts Potter 1 Rrtwe 1. Jorro 1. Giebell 1. Dean 1. 1. Hits Pottr 2 : .Invce 4. 2: Rowe in. Si,: G'ebell 3. 1 s . Wild pitch Potter. Rowe. Winninc ' ritfher Benton. Losimr pitcher Dean, rmpires Ht'bbaM and Rne. Tims 2:22, Attendance 15.000 (unofficial). Foxx Hits 18th Homer At Redsox Win, 6-3 Bp The United Press ST. LOUIS, July 22 The Redsox handed the Browns their sixth straight defeat today, 6 to J. Jack Wilson went the route for the Sox for his sixth victory, giving the Browns seven hits, three of them in the eighth as they scored their only runs. Boston combed four Brownie pitchers for 14 hits, including Jimmy Foxx's 18th home run and another by Bobby Doerr. BOSTON I ST. LOLl? AB.R.rT.O.A.I AB.RK.OA. Doerr.2b 5 1 2 3 4 Heffner ss 3 0 0 3 Finney cf . . 5 1 2 3 Laabs.cf . 3 1 O o O Foxx. lb 2 112 M Qu'n.lb 1 2 112 Willms.lt 5 111 0flift.3h.. 4 0 3 1 1 Cronin.ss 5 1 2 3 7 Hoafr.rf.. 4 O O 2 O Vosmik.lf 4 1 2 l OGrace.If.. 3 0 0 0 0 Tabnr.3b 5 0 2 0 3'Glenn.c. 4 0 15 0 Pescock.c 5 0 2 5 OiBer do 2b. 4 0 0 2 5 Wilson. P. 3 0 0 0 1: Kramer. d. 0 0 0 0 0 iWhite d.p. 0 0 0 0 2 Mills. p. .. 1 0 0 0 0 Kimbln.p. o O 0 n O Sullivan 1110 0 itSpindel. 1 n n o o wford.lb 2 3 110 :they.3-2 2 2 2 2 w,Vk "rl nholer3b 0 2 2 4wLir'i Totals. .12 13 27 13; Totals ... O 12 24 1 1 W. Heiehts 000 303 003 9 Tirers 300 O40 14x 12 Two-base hits M'-Cartbey 2. Flanhofer. Sadowski 2. G. Grcbner, Maieski. Diadtcpo. Niessen. F'rst base on balls Diadtiro 2. Wert 2. Niessen. Struck out Diadisro 5. Ammon 1. Wertz 1. Niessen 1. Umpires Robinson and Smi'h. MT. LEBANON R.H.P.A.E.! R.H.P.A.E. k k k V eif.3".? A S 7 Z Gold Cup a year ago, o 2 13 0 o Gorman.ii Hioo Kayak, never out of a contending (Boston 0 " ! 5 liHuribert'a i 2 2 2 position, and making his bid on the llioo Meides if " o o o o o far turn, spurted as he entered the 1 i 3 o SiwreTm"-3 2160 o Stretch and passed Specify and 1101 opnion.p.. oooo 0: Major Austin C. Taylor's Whichee, jHames.p. oooi ijparly pace.setters. Jockey Georgie Totals 6924 H3I Totals 7 8 21 1 1 2 woolf. San Bruno, Calif., iceman. Weir. 3. Gallon.c , Koski.p. 1 0 -lf" 00 8n lia a .,kin onr-strc Viic winters, so decisively cua - ne win. Stowe .......... V4 1 I.h,nnn Two-base hits HurlOUt. Meiouz. xnree-bae hits Stack. Gorman. Martin, R. Clen- ...... a (.T.n..rn. Vipcl base nn nalla Knski i. DMion 2. Haines 2. struck out Cravat returned $3.00 and $2.60 Koki 2. Dillon 1. Haines a. umpires-hulties and Mellroy. Kayak paid $2.80, $2.20 and $2.20. Specify paid $2.60 Ttls. 30 8 14 27 15' Totals 31 3 7 27 13 Batted for Mills tn 8th. -i Batted for Kimberlm in Pth. 120 020 01-0 St. Louis ooo ooo ()3o a Xrrors Heffner. Runs batted tn Peacock 2, Foxx. Vismik. Doerr. McQuinn. rltft 3. Two-base hits Peacock. WiUiams. Tabor. Finney. Mciuinn. Three-base hit Finney. Home runs Foxx. Doerr. Sacrifice hits Wilson. Stolen base Laabs. Double plavs Cronm-Doerr-Foxx 2: Wilson-Cro-nin-Foxx. Bases on balls Oft Kramer 2. Mills 2 Wilson S. Stnif out By Wilson .V Whitehead 1. Mills 3. Kimberlin 1. Hits Off Kramer 4 in 1 none out in 2nd: Whitehead. 6 in 3 33: Mills. 3 in 3 1 13. Kimberlin. 1 in 1. Left nn bases et Louis 8. Boston II. Losin? pitcher I Kramer. I'mpires Rolls. I'lpfras. treisei. Time nf isme 2:02. Attendant -301 8. Telephoto: Johnstown Trails Challedon, Sun Lover At Arlington R. H. -14 13 - 5 111 Vanders-rift 422 012 Irvine Ion 0"1 Two games will be played Monday afternoon, when McKeesport Du'ffys meet Leechburg and unde- as in 1933, and Coach Clark saidfeated Vandergrift takes on Kevloc. Team total. .1277 Bellevxie. 202 Ma e 2.1.3 2tv: Miller 25B Tyson 249 253Dauber 240 252:Schlarp 220 Team total . .12111 I Clairton Works ft .Tniii- 24 , 2;0t'auelt -' riiffrd itrau-ba-'h ... - ' j Bow-r 248 prich' 23! ;Ro--ers 2:;5 Salmon -;-'!,:Kopp . Metropolitan Police Revolver League Resnlts Last Week Alcohol Tax I nit B. & O. R. J Otills . . . .245 PetPr . . . . . . . 252 Stra.-en . . . . . .24 Miller . . . . . . .240 Jennin.s .. I Pittsburgh Police RTotal!Br,,bach 217 Oliver ........ 20"! I Fredley Tegrrt n al . Canonsnuri . nr. Hr Addi Bea'Uinr . . . . Tuvifison . . . W attaint" lS'J Team total .118 Teal . I Hemlock Rifle. Pa. R. R . 271 'raTT 257htimaker 253 Blanaiora -i jMartin ... Corbet t .. Pepmeyer . .201 Knss 23 243 Berkheimer ... 231 oo.vRnrkett 229 Team total. .12571 Team total .. .1194 (STANDING OF THE TEAMS W L Ave.l W. L. Ae Al-T her. 0 o'l.OOdBeM. Rer. 4 4 .500 !'h Pol 7 " 778 flairfnn R. 2 .250 Tofh Dm- 7 " "7;v-,Pons. R. I 5 .17 Verlllel'l 5 3 H25H-mlk R; 1 .HI Pgn Rev. 5 4 556 Manch, K. 0 8 .000 9?4 Totals Police R-mks "EiDre?! 280 Trimmer 241 251 Meilencamp 239 231 FeU ..231 220 Snodsrass 216 Born Total . . Total 962 Total .927 Ben Avon Police Ramcy 253 n.mber 24 3 Tyson 23 Gramentina ....235 Union Trust Grds. R. Hoffman 254 Alex. Kmt 243 T. Brown 220 B. Brown 2 Total ..969 Total .949 207 205 261 261 Butler Sheriffs c. Heinzer. .. . Harmer N. Neinzer. . . Gould Swissvale Defeats Immaculate, 9 to 7 -Immaculate Heart, of the City League, was eliminated from the amateur baseball tournament in losing, 9 to 7, to Swissvale last night at the Union Switch Field. By winning. Swissvale advanced to the third round, although it suffered defeat in the opening bracket. Immaculate Heart, Corbins and Wil- :34'binsbur have passed from the .243 .236 . . .1054 Total . .968 series competition. Allegheny County Sheriffs cot scheduled.. STANDING OF THE TEAJIS W. L. Pittsburgh Police ...... Alcohol Tax Unit Butler Co. Sheriffs . jenua. K. R. Police . . . . Ben Avon Boro. Police , Brinks Express Guards . . Tiunn Trust "o. Guard. Vllerheoy County berif's Pet 8 0 1.000 tf 1 .857 5 2 4 4 3 5 2 1 7 rso .714 .500 .375 '50 .125 Sandlot oatunore & Ohio B. R. Police. 0 8 .000 iMendor 8th Ward 3 Bloom. Merch...l2 Morninrslde .... 9 Brush. Tirers ... 7 East Oraoce 5 9t. Aethnnv 5 La rencevill ... 1 2 Wilk. Giants St. Michaels 5 Kleinas ft Karfteld 3 Homestead Grays. San OieiO- - 4 Wash. His " Lawrence. SWOC. 3 . s , ' , - If 'I'll ..' jt-.-w' r? 1 .' - ' ' - - - . . . . . Acme telephoto showing Challedon just nosing out Snn Lover (on outside) as Johnstown, the favorite, trails far behind at th finish of the Classic Stakes at Arlington Park, Chicago, yesterday.

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