The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on March 23, 1931 · Page 15
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The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 15

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Monday, March 23, 1931
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3 '- i THE PHILADELPHIA' INQUIRER, MONDAY MORNING, MARCH S3, 1031 a 'b c 3 e 15 lightweight King Faces Grogan Here Tonight; Mike Hall Caliente Winner CANZONERI HAS FANS HERE PUZZLED AFTER HECTIC RING CAREER GIVING THE PATIENT A BREAK By Rube Goldberg a -7y- 0- pr Oo TO CALIPOMIA jf? ' "1 "tfSw IO "TrAE. SOMHER J JftA Tl) .;. j j fieat Bass Twice, Was Murdered by Blitman, Lost io Routis, Then Socked Singer By PERRY LEWIS MOST mystery fighters, and the ring has several of them, are gladiators who have not battled enough lor fistic fiends to get a line on them. Tonight, at the Arena, local patrons of the ancient art of Mlf defense, which is high hat for boxing, will see a VETERAN in action who is still a tough one to guess. I refer to Tony Canzoneri. No modern ringman has staggered to a couple of championships in the style that Tony has shown. No boxer has furnished more staggering upsets than Can-toner!. One never knows just what the flashy Italian Is going to do, and therefore the boys who like their little wager are hesitant about unraveling the bank-roll to bet either way on Tony's prospects at the Arena tonight with Tommy Grogan. Consider the history of this singular socker, Canzoneri. He wasn't given much of a chance against Benny Bass when the pair fought for the featherweight title, but he slipped Benjamin a trouncing and watched the crown. He came to Philadelphia to bounce Harry Blitman, then a novice, and Harry almost murdered him. Several months late: Bass knocked Blitman out in no uncertain fashion.' Cansoneri fought Pete Nebo to a draw before he beat Bass for the title, and Canzoneri was lucky to escape a defeat. He was an easy victim for Andre Routis, who took his featherweight title, and later, in a bout here with Eass, looked terrible, although he won the decision. Then they commenced to count the little Italian out as a headllner, but because an opponent was needed for fJT and as a I me iib.M.,...--. i reward for this victory v drew an as- signment to meet Al Singer for the ugiusvei.i unc. -u"l , t Vhf JonnH B.n ubiu wu. "--""'.!" '"'B iwBeiiiei ncunr nun una ceu-iMike Leonard,' but,, as usual Canzonet Uy Tressido. Singer in less than a minute, and so became 135-pound champion. WHO KNOWS? TONIGHT Canzoneri returns to the local ring wars for a fuss with Tommy Grogan, a gladiator he scpred a decision over, last summer. Of course, the champion is picked to win but, who knows? The lightweight king reached Arena Bouts and ' Probable Winners ALLIE WOLFF vs. Johnny Peppe AL ETTORE vs. Frank Wilson HEINIE HART vs. Benny Tressido Above bouts scheduled for six rounds TOMMY PAUL vs. Maurice Holtzer TONY CANZONERI vs. Tommy Grogan Semi and final scheduled for ten rounds. Probable winners indicated in CAPS. Philadelphia yesterday afternoon and checked In with several interesting observations. "I am going to show you Phlla-dciphmns what I can do tonight," aid Tony, and then confessed, "I fuess you all must puzzled. "Yob see, I beat your Benny Bass twice, once in New York for the featherweight championship, td later in an open-air bout hT. That itDi'i ssaSA ts VsSl pretJy good around here, shouldn't it? "But you also saw me against Nebo at the Arena, and the best I could get was a draw. Later (and I was a champion then) this Blitman caught me off form' and gave me the worst lacing of y life. "Well, I have come back some since then, and am recognized lightweight champion. .Tomorrow niKht I pro- , Pose to show you just why I won juy second title, ana a, is too Daa Jr Tommy Grogan that he has to rake the rap. He's a nice boy, but s is out of luck." Grogan is not without his follow-rs, regardless of Canzoneri's optl-Jism. Thomas is tough for any of tnem, even the champion, and he will W in there trying with everything that he has. Canzonei has beaten him once, however, and will probably do w again, BEHIND THE WINDUP "pjETE TYRRELL, Arena match- t maker, has arranged a set of scraps that should hold the in vest of the fans until Canzoneri and "fogan put up their gloves in the leadline event Tommy Paul, of Buffalo, will make Philadelphia debut In the semi-indup arrayed against Maurice noltzer, of France. Paul has com-fd quite a record since turning Professional four years ago, after Ttag the national amateur ban-wmweight title. He comes here with 'iMpries over Johnny Datto, Archie f1 Bushey Graham. Frankie Ge-and Steve Smith among the wore prominent of his victims. He K fought Fidel LaBarbara, but fln-ned on the short end of that deci- Holder returns to ring compe-; 'ton ta this city after an ab- u et almost two years. The ; jniichman te said to be a great U . . t wiprored fifihter. Blnc ust In Debut Here piiililS - L;y m "S Kb" TOMMV PAUL appearing here he has beaten ' Bud Taylor, Goldie Hess and Mike Dundee, among others. Paul will concede the Frenchman a weight advantage of about four pounds as the Buffalo youth seldom scales over 122. Their clash is listed for ten rounds. The first three bouts will be six- round tilts. Allie Wolff, former box- wiU . pair Johnny Peppe in tne main preliminary. M Ettore add prank WUson of Wilmington, to his Erow- ;ing airing or victims m the second u"' .' -.u """'P sKirmisn win : ip IliU ON ALL-STAR QUINT Bender, Gregory- and Jones Named by Coaches; Tan-seer, Penn, at Guard Post NEW YORK. March 22 (A. P.). Columbia's champion Lions place three men on the Eastern Intercollegiate Basketball League's Ail-Star team, picked annually for the Associated Press by coaches of the six members of tRe circuit. Lou Bender, league scoring champion for two straight years, was a unanimous choice for one forward post as was Captain George Gregory, tall negro star, for centre. Davey Jones, who doubles in tennis, was given a heavy vote for one of the guard positions. The other places on the first team go to Eddie Horowitz, Yale captain, as Bender's running mate at forward, and Len Tanseer, of Penn, at. the vacant guard post. Following are the choices, with the number of votes cast, counting two for first team selections and one for! second team: FIRST TKAM T.ou HtMuler. Columbia, fctrwtirii 12 x-Kddie Horowlt.-VhIp. forward 3i! (,,nrir. (irfir.v. Cnlumbin. rcntrfl 12 liavp .Tow1. CnlimibiB. tfnnrrl ,...f 1(1 U-n TmiHffT. 1'pnn. isimrd M i-PIhcm1 Jit guard on first team by one coarh. 1 RRCOS1) TRAM Bnb M.Tor, dluinbin. forward 7 AUtip. l;,K)t)i. Yale, forward 4 Hal Mark,'?. Ilartntoutii. ,'ontre 3 J'aul Carey. Prin'-i'tmi, nuard H Harry Hurthy. Cornell. Ituard 4 nOMIRABI.B MENTION' Forwards -Bnrrh, Itftrtmoutli: Muinokl, Cornell, nnd Haikuff. Cornell. 1 toic ea.-h. Centres i'atteraon, Yale, 2; l'eteraon. Ptnn. 1. , illmrja - Teleraon. Penn. 2: Kramer. Iart-Tt.n- O'Neill. Vale: l'i.'ken. IlarLmoulli. and L pirsa-. Cornell. 1 Tote each. Detroit Stickmen Knock Off Chicago PRTROIT. Mareh 22 (A. P.V- Tlie Tlelrolt Faleona wound tin tlie lneal National Hm-kev I.eiu'ue aeaaon here tomuiit In a ban .ip aame with the Chleaao Hlaek Hawk-, the Hawka iM;tlnf off victorious by a 'i to 1 score. Altliouah the irnine meant nothing to either team in rha way of points toward a playoff position the Hawks already belns: safe in second nlace and the Falcon definitplv out of tlie runnina laith teams played hard, fast hockey throughout. Chlrauo Positions Detroit Oardner tioal Dotson Abel Right defense Noble Wentwortll .... lfr defease ..... Mclnenly Cook Centre Goodfettow March Rlirht winir Fllmore Adams ......... wing Sorrell Chicafcn snares Ripley. Homers. Couture. Arlamr. Uraham. tlotlseltir. Ingram, .lenki.is. Dcsjardins. Komnes. ijetrott si)ares--Hav, Atirle. Cooper. McCane. tioidswnrtliy, Lewis. Newman. Kvans, Officials Rert Cortwau and Vie Wagner. First, period scoring i It, Chtcaco. Hotlines tCmturel. 17.17. Penalties Jlarch. Second period scoring None. Penal ties t ook. Ingram, mtrn nenoo scoring Chicnao. RipleT (Krahaml. 16.6H; 131. Detroit. Goodfellow (Cooper). 17.26. MATIONAt HOCKEY 1EAOUE J. AST MliHT S JJKSI LTK Detroit, 2: Chlcaeo. 1. HOW THEY STAND ASIKR1CAX (jHtH P W. L. Boston ....w, -11 11 Chlcsgn r 23 lit Ranters 1" '7 Detroit 1" 2tl Uuakerl 4 34 INTERNATIONAL UROl'P W. I.. T PIS, .'i ill 2 4N 47 7 41 4 12 T.Pts. Ill S'.l Canadieua 21 22 IS 21 IN Toronto . Msroons . Americans , IN 111 10 Ill 31 3 Ottawa .. Marberry Slapped, But Senators Win nir nvc M1,a . March 22 (A., P.). Fred Marburry. on whom Manager Johnson will de pend lur part ot iUe cwdfHf s lutu' uih-i this year, almost flung away a game with tlie Loulsyilla Colonels today, hut Ills mates rallied and nosed out Louisville. 8-7, In e free-hitting melee. ,,,.. Marberry was rapped roundly for ten nit. and all rnna In three innlnsa. A base on balls, a single by Bolton, and two more bases on balls In (he ninth, fnlln.yed by a Colonel error, resulted in two tallies and gave the Senators victory. ' Louisville . I MISH - ! Ws'-hrngton ..... 0 0 f) O 3 "1 0 H 2 Retteries Itrown. waisu. mm "'"i am . Lnnisvillr: ,lnn, Maroerw, wreiraet ana Boito5, wMnto. . t nrr ms PUGED inriLL lil OMA U)TH THE DENTIST Mouth IS FULL. op TOOLS'. VETERAN CAMPAIGNER WINS $100,000 EVENT Seasoned Turf Star Upsets Classic; The Choctaw Third as Favored Sun r AGUA CALIENTE, Mexico, March) 22 (A. P.). Sun Beau, seeking the! immortal thoroughbred throne as the world's greatest money winner was lost in a cloud of dust as Mike Hall, last at the starting gate, finished in front by a neck to win the second renewal of the Agua Caliente handicap today and its prize of $100,000. ' Willis Sharpe Kilmer's big bay six year-old, favorite at post time, 1 to 2, finished fifth in such a rousing chase that Mike Hall set a new track record of two minutes three seconds for the mile and a quarter, which Victorian established last year at 2.03 1-5. The Choctaw, from the Audley Farm Stables, came up fast for sec ond, while Plucky Play, from the Northway Stable, San Jose, cant finished two lengths behind for third. Alexander ' Pantages was fourth, just nosed out of the show nosition. Sun Beau made only one bid, going ahead at the halfway mark, but after that it was, a fight among those hardiy expected to figure strongly, Ha, owned by Robert M. East ;man o Chicago, won on his terrifh if ic dash down the home stretch, passing The Choctaw in the last sixteenth of a mile. 25,000 See Sun Beau Fail Jockey Willie Moran on the Choc. taw claimed a foul, but his claim was overruled in favor of the winner with Steve O'Donnell up. The 25,000 persons who crowded the track and sweltered under I broiling Mexican sun waited six min utes for the start as Caruso, which finished third from the last, bucked and lunged at the gate.' The delay was considered one of the factors which spelled Sun Beau's downfall, for the Big Train from Bingham ton, N. Y., carried top impost of 129 pounds, thirteen more than the win ner. Ervast got away fast, but soon re linquished the position to Pigeon Hole, Mike Hall s running mate from the Hal P. Headley Stables. Pigeon Hole maintained this post until the half-way mark, when Frank Colti- letti gave his steed the whip. It was of no use. Those who liked the big New York horse held their breaths for the brief instant he was in front and then their groan was supplanted by scattered cheering as the longer shots took command. These cheers swelled into a rous ing applause as the leaders came home in a stirring finale. Mike Hall Up in Stretch The winner paid $20.80 on $2 pari- mutuel tickets; $6 to place and $4.20 to show. The Choctaw was worth $6.60 to place and $4 -for third, while Plucky Play paid $14.20 for the third position. O'Donnell rode a smart race. He saved his horse in the early run ning, but moved up rapidly from the last position. He was ninth at the halfway mark and third by a head as the ten rounded into the last stretch. Lady Broadcast, strongly favored to give Sun Beau the test if any of the starters would, pulled up at the finish a bad ninth. Ervast, in the contest by a last- minute decision, was sixth behind Sun Beau with Pigeon Hole seventh Caruso eighth and Sandy Ford, the one-eyed gelding shipped here only two weeks before the race, last. Mike Hall came to Agua Caliente this winter from retirement. Previously, after winning approximately $100,000, his owner had sent him to England, where he fell down badly at Ascot. The trip affected tne seven-year-old by Hourless out of Clonakil-ty so much that he was retired last spring after his return. He came out for the winter here and won one race previous to today, but was hardly considered as a HKeiy winner, though he was priced 6 to 1 with Pigeon Hole and The Choctaw before post time. New York Skaters Victors at Carman spppd skaters. f:impanifi1 fov WHlmm (JrHnt Brown, owner of Van !ortlanrI OlymplH Kn-lri)rii, New Vork. attende.1 tlie Uiter-dty m.niif charaploiiHhip roller race Md at fie Carman rftik Saturday nyht, teveu 'n I even. were on the programme, wtai'h rwiwitHl aa f(illnwn: One-half mil raei for ladfen Vkan br Min Brewer, van Corllan ti01nilta limk ' ?cn;nl, Mlw Irene Kovack. Carman HinW; third. M;a I'a Inter. Van Cortland Kink. 'Unit; '4 in la me flat. Or.e-hif mil" rare for todies Won hr Mian Lynn, Van Cortland Kink; apeond. Mis Dot StiilwHgon, Carman Kink; third. Mi on Martlm Hay, Carman Kink, in thU event Miaa Ktiui broke the Curnmn Rink track record, covering the diatanee In l.4 4-5. One-mile fin A race for men, with eleven storiew: Won bj William Holland. Carman Httik. who took the lead from the nun and wna never headed; second, Wesley Muci'k, firman Rink, who pirt tip a niime race, hut lind t't he content with aerond honors; Third, Al Pmtfaaao. of Van Cortland Kink. Time 3.1fl One-mile ( las A event: v on or Jimmie Ri'llly. Carman Rink; O'Rourke, Van Com-limd Rink, second: Erwin Hketchlr, Carman Kink, third. Time 3.1Sj Oite-qunrter mile exhlhitinn dnshcfllnt time by Mma Mary HennincM. Van Cortland Rink. 10-year-old wonder, drew routida of :HplnB fiotn the laree crowd a (the. covered the distance wnn a veteran a tinac in ty a aei-oiiua. Onr-mlle ladlea' team rnce four tenmn Wn by Mii8 L.vrm nnd Miwa CtiwiinEliahi, Van Cortlntwl Rink: lirotliy HtiUwuimti ami Mar-ilnt l)n y. Carman Kink, neeond; Miaa BIIkn and Minn stenton. van Cortland Uink. third. Time Two-mtie team race, wtiifli proved the thrill-t at the eveniiu. wis on hy WlHiiJin Hul-und and Jimiuie Relliv. of the Cftrmn Rink. who Immed the eiitir field of eleven tfaniii over the two-mite irnrrn. tntn Kttrer ano mi-o v.tls. Vsn Corthinrl Kink, seconrl, O'Konrkel snr! Partssm. Van Cortland, took third ola.-o grlM. lima t.20 ii. "J."". ifi r ' a LL VVJ fc - vi, t.. - -i. . v - , .,- i f - ,,,, , , Dope, Winning Mexican Second With Plucky Ply Beau Runs Out of Money, The Results HHST RACK $111)0: clntmlns: tlirss-yi'iir-nl'ls unci tii: live sml on,' li.ilf Curlunss; Huii-nli. Km. KM I H..LI.-1 . (Ill III). J;. -In. W noli: Imllalcir, 1IIK ll'nllorill. 4.Hll. J'J.BII. ! I: (lid Mark. 112 U CunnliiKliam ). s:i. Diirrt. Timi1. l.tlli 1-ft. Dun K.. i-lllic. xliurnttiv Mi-ikI. Iilfillln. I'l'llllkll. xI'iukp. HHlilltTV VuK. ili'X Kkiiiii. Hpownlf also run. HKC'llMi -SSUO: i:liiiinllie: tlirM Toar-iilils null mi: flv,. ami niic-linlf fiiriniiifs: Vlrclma Hi'iuil.v. till irishcrl. 1(1. Sit.ai. W.1'0, won: Kontle, KM (Mm I. W. W.KI. si'i'uml: l'slru:-Is Clnre. 1111 ('llirlil. .Willi, tlilnl. Timo. l.'Mi 1-r-. Vmiraha. Wnodfiifi'. Giirilin-r Hi-rr. shastii llawn. Kflli1! Klu-rloi').-. nMnlor 1'ark. Miss Fasliionulate, Apoiika, xMursollne, xFri'da Wisn alsii ran. rnillli kssi: riaimim: inror-yi-sr oias ami:. m,,h fnf (ho oroi.iiri! no: milt mile: llawkshuw. 112 ll'.illnnl). $0.10. 1 tOO mUCn lor U10 Westerners. 3.. 2.H(). won: lliwttnii. 111? Il'ime). $4. :t. sercmd: iMr. Klaon. 1117 (Heliilrli-k). 3.WI. third. Time. 1.40 2-fi. rnmrillir. iKIiskIs CIht-ry. Cmt o'Msil. Fair Heather. Foreign (.Inn. .Ine Mi-Cord. Sunny Corn. xKansas Hope, 111k Sink also run, x Field. K0II1TH $(): claimlne: three -yosr-oMs and up: one rnlte: Uoyal Teonmn. 1 l.r. IJ. -Millrooiieyl. $18,411. $7. S3 AO. won: Panitmto. IIH (Si-butte). m.40. U'M. second: lllrhn. 10" (I,. Cunnlneliam). 1!.0. third; Time 1 40 2-5. j-0'Bnyle. llsdcer Fare, llillr. Holit Hiindle. Ormoniiart, Millnid. x-Hlll Cussrave. Hidahle. i-('lui irainc I.ady also ran. I Held. FIK'l'H SiJOIl; elaimiim: ihree-jeiir-olils and no: five nnd one half furlonifs: Johnny At'ee. Hi'l 111.. hie), it. f:'..m. tJ 411. won: l-'u-i 1 '. 1 1 . 1 - cel. Iill l.Moorei. .. LMIIl. , e.-ond : I n.-l . (Ml Ihern). :). Jli rd. line l.ll, ' ominyj" , , , . , ' llo.lle. Merr!.n.: M.irr It-am, l-Mahel lla.il. Jim Welsh StaiTPd for the WllllierS Scotlnnd Faery. H.nliarii Ann. lKIwood,jhy driving ill ,tWO goals. X lllind f.llek. Snpiiorler also roll. X-Kleld. ,. i-...,,,.- .,.uo.o I'liih A V SIXTII-smsi: rl.im.t.r: to.r.W: lire k " 7 . 1 v......i i.i $4 1111. won: n Hunk inn I.I H I llol I iiiMheiid ) , UHliil $:,.)!. sriond: liiilllnells. HI lllooiieil. .MI. third. Time. 1 iia 2-5. Mauler I'lnmPer. W-I.0I1I All!.'' I'tleumnnail. lllaiislllede. Nllli. Ilriiida. M. rTouatt. e Belli Nanola. rvlloodliine Hoy also ran. a "arsons enlrv; !! Vanlkillis enlry SEVENTH CS00: elnimlne: three year-olds and up: live mid one-hiilf fnrlonus: MIks line mitfe. HHt l Moran l. l.4l). ;!.IHI. $2. '.'II. won; Xlinsls I'eor, 100 (Hendrieli I , $2. Mil, $2 20. second: The linlin. 114 (YY. Kernl. $2.20. third. Time. -Ml 4-Ii. llrey Wnteh, Dr. Wil son. Simony. Overhead, Fort Wurlh also ran lOIIIIITU - tOIHl; eliilnilnir: tliree yeur-olils and up' six 1'iirIonKH: Hronkwle. Hill (Mar shnlll. $1111. 00. 1B.IKI. $7.00. won: (Irneelanil. Ill lllolilel. $li.o. 4.(Kl. seeond: Hilo. I11S ll.. l.'unnliiL'lininl M.nu, third. Time 1.12 2-ii llrnd, Nol'tliiimiilon. IJee Wilis. Uorlnna Set i s rntiinsnion sIno ran. .NINTH .N0; elaiiufnt: Ihree-year-olils and 1111: seven fiirlonirs; l.ainlsmr. 04 (Sehntte 4.(kt. JS.40. $2.40. won: Fortunate lilrl, 110 ll.. riinniiiKhainl. 14,00. 2.0, seeond: Ked Rider. 113 UKdilel, $2.NO. third. Time. 1.2., 1-5. Kit Carson, l'arnell Boy. Reputation, Cowcroft. Id.v Va Va. Bahy Klne also ran. TENTH $1000: the I.os Aniielenn Hnnill- eap: three-year-old' and up: one and one half miles: Bonaire. Illii il.eyell. si.isi. sn mi. $r..lkl. won: Hehnkai. 103 II,. Cimnincham I. J XI. :l 40. seeond: Laurie, 10 lllohlel. $4,211. third. Time. 2.34. Frelflit I'lerk. Money's Worth, rest Paid. ArRiie, Tat O l-on-Dor. t'onlidentlal Kmma Lou also ran. F.I.EVKNTH SIOOI); the F.mhaeailern Hand-leap: two-vear-olds; five furlonns: Blssllls, 120 Ifiroosl, $2.0. $2.20. 2.2IJ. won: Hliarp Thoiiithis. 123 icieverlyl $2.40. $2.40. mil: rreil Alniy. Il.ri ii.eyeu. ;. iniro. jime. Till 8 5. Tommy Kirnsn Top, Br Wire. Baliy Bane also ran. TWELFTH $100,000 added: tht Atua Caliente Handicap: thres.year.olds and up: mile and ons-ouarter: b atiks Hall. 118 (O'Donnelll $20.80, $8. 14.20, won: The Choetaw. to (Mnr-anl, $6.60, $4. second; Plucky Flar. 110 tTrivette). $14.20, third. Tims. 1,03. Alsi. andar Fantaires. flun Beau, Caruto, b-Piaeon Hole. rvast. Lady Broadcast, Sandy Ford also ran. b Headley antry. THlItTF.KNTH $1100: elsimliu: three-year- olds and uri: six furlonirs: Judse Austin. lid tlnvwan i. an. 2ii. .).isi. eH.iio. won: mb 1- tlste. 102 lllohlel. $3,00, $3.00. seeond; Terry I) Mailer, 107 ilternierl. $17.40. third. Time. 1.12 3-n. Belli liot-'ao, iliau I'jrtorr. impnrie Belle, i'riniess Ceula, Altnvar and FlylnK Ace also ran. FOI'KTEKNTH !!): clnlmlna: three-year- olds and up: one mile: Branelua' Htep. 107 IFsael. $45.20, $12.40. $10.40. won: Clear Hlar. 107 IP. Millrooney ) , $4.40, $3.40. fecund: Siveeplne Hsy. 112 IMellucli). $11.40. third. Time 1.4ll.-ri. Iloiaen tsweeii, wooly Meteor, Vision 2(, HnpHeaa aod Audmoenda lino ran. Collyer's Selections By BERT E. COLLIER (CoDJrlcbt l'JSl, bt O. N. B.l ST. JOHN'S 81. LECTIONS FIRST ACE Red. Vst. Loratta. Sivnr Lee, SECOND Drnnpy. Hard Rock. Laisa. THIR1 Saxilby. Feace Dove. Bilrer Can opy. x ourtm Equation, woajOTce. JacK Howe. FIFTH Phimbairo. Fairdale. Folamile. SIXTH Belmona. Qpninl Hoat, Kina Pin. SEVENTH Flyinr Winn. Achtoi Laii Bohby Folioin. Beat set mo na. Moat probable winner Dumpy, Collyar avstem hone Kd Tea.. Beat oarlay Belmona. Duuidt. Foliation, a place. : CARD AT ST. JOHN'S j FIRST It ACTS Claim Inc: 4700. two-T'nT-l oldw; four furionirs: )11M)- i-lnfiwhot 10H, ; Hniinfnir lOlj; Argicn llw, Dame Itv Cmhii- nr.. Milady Ward 1IO. J.orrlt im. Jirndia 05. Arvwrem 1X0, Rlvr l.oe Ufl. lot'do. Ki. Trvartlt 105. RrHndun Hwei'o KIR. AUo ! plliriVilp; Miss Aasma 105. (ireylot'li J08. x K'd ft 105. not Mfltli UI), j BiiroMriMinnK. 7ih. rmir-ypar-oid and! tip; au furloiiK": (J2-S. x l.m rooppr x Blue Tanony 108. x l.ott Fire 108. John J. Wflimma iok. liold Knhin WH, x-llard It.irk I 8. ,1. ; ftiifln 10H. Dumny 108. Lartari lOH. Snaift l'al U.W. Caravan JM. La ink .115.: A lo plIfiiMf; x-Vovnge 110, Kleii"agon I OH. Vandion Irl. Bar Siulfter 113. Mav Hosan HI- TFiIRT) rial ml dir. 8700. tnree-Tear-oM. ax iirlfinifs: (ll!-0) : Th Ktntr 111. i-T.it Joa, Master Tnmr 11 t nnronnp (H. x-Houndfr ion. CaMire JU. Phlllia 109. Hnrtraxe Maid 101. x-Hla.x awkiuK HMj. x-jiilver Canpv U';. x-Merlotia 101. 8tnr But ton 114. AIko pliKibi'': I'pii'-e Dove )00, x-Princua HfRter 10-1. Terror ion, hticai 1. xaxilby lltfl, KOUHTfl The St. Aucuntinp llndf-an. 10O(. t)ir-yrtr-old. mnd tip, ail fiirlongn: Hit JC'Mtatlon JO". Minora loriat It!. Jack Howe 107. Noajoye 10S. Sunny Morn loo. Berber 10.1. FIFTH r aimior. 8iW. ioiir-Tear-olda and up: mill and otif-slxtepnt) (Ji x-Tnte Buy 104. Lasrang Ji, x-W wnnic i.n .-! m. x-Folamfie 1US. Pltimbaif 109. xartat lofl, rAurf'-ft 10. Himfh-n 113. x-Bundale 111. Kainlalp 113. Llcht Foot Don lod. Hlthland Flinar 111. A I Hi) eligible: X-Birdle-Wrark 10H. Scniidor VannifX B-Uo 10fl. K1XTH lalmioe: tim. fortr-ypar-olda and op; one mllp and one-iehth (6) : Florian Pin 111. Wiio Crark 100. Magic Canwt 301. KRVKNTU Claiming 17O0. maidfn. thrtHi- ypar-oida and up: one wile and 70 yardu U5): x-Miachicons H, x-Bonoy Folaom m. lntiDy iiik, x-jotm ratricx iut. uorpnt ih:i, x-Achtol I.asa 9S. x-Buda HJfl. Hnllbroun 10;, x-Hiigarland 9fi, x-lke Mmm loo. Kitty Hills 103. Charlpmode 113. Alo eliaiblp: x-FlyiDC Wings 68. x-Pfieg 100. Mixa Holiia J.oi. iauy MvBtvtiitei 1m.. x-I'.il tu lal iOa. Murat Stakes Won by Millionaire AfTKCII.. Frsnos. Msrph 22 (A. P ). Mil lions Ir,.. a IWe-.Tf-ar olrl no of (Jros Pana out of Merlres. trwiay won thfl Mnrar stukos. stwplei - Uasp haudkao of tsro miles anil iw-spn furlongs. G'jMrt Rinx was second and Poll- ion 4 A ml to.r PEN! SEXTETTE BROOKLYN BID BO! UH1KWPLES1B1BE1 Phila, Icemen Go to Second Round of Championships, Beating Hancock Eagles COLISEUM, NEW YORK, March (22. The Penn A. C, hockey team advanced to the second round of the National A. A. U., championships by defeating the Hancock Eagles sextette of Michigan, by a score of 6 to 4 at the New York Coliseum tonight, before 2000 people. Penn will now meet the West Point of New Hampshire, In the second round tomorrow afternoon, The Pcnnsylvanlans made a great showing with their perfect combination and clever team work which was The Michigan boys played under the great handicap of being forced to turn out in strange uniforms, sticks and skates their entire paraphernalia having gone astray after being shipped from Northern Michigan. At the end of the first period the score was 2 to 2, but Penn forged two goals in front in the middle ses- sion. Two gonls apiece in the final frame Bn ,,B pnn . Wpll dcscrvi'd ViCtorV. Klmuli,.l M linlenell Itilllil ilefi'liHe l.efi i. -tense S liiuiuli Bolte ...... Bunion V) a lull Biirkklln I'enlre Toi-vo lEiiltla .. Hiuhl w H'tf iCinil lliilllli ..... Li-It wmir 1 1101 1111111 Snares lliitiioik. ljlvti. Arue lliiilta. Teu- seu: i'elill A. I'.. Mi llvaine. Valeiilliie. Willie. Beferees -Kit KreiM-h and M, J. Mm lloiinell. Kir.st period I. llniiim-k. Iliiiill lllilltn. I 45: 2, Penn A. I'., Unite. H.5II; II. Hiineo.k. Bulk kils. 12.51: 4. I'eon A. C, V hllliliKlinin, 14,57, l'enallies- None. Hecond iierioii t. Penn A. I' , Walsh. 0.0H: (1. Peno A. ll., Maellvaiii. 12,0B. l'enallies --None. Third period 7. I'enrt A. C Wslsh I Hull loin, ,'141: . Penn A ('.. Tllornlon. 5.6k: 11, Hancock, lliirkklln. .S4 : 10. Iliim nek. Ten sen. 14. 5H. l'ensll les W slsh. lioni'd cheekliitt. FILL itl WINNER E POLO GROUNDS, New York, March 22. Playing like real cham pions, the Great Fall River soccer team eliminated the Newark Ameri cans in the Eastern final of the na tional challenge cup competition at the folo Grounds today by a score 'of 6 to 1 before 8000 people and quali fied to meet the Bricklayers, of Chi cago, In the grand final, on April 5 at the Giants baseball park. The winners displayed brilliant combination and team work right. through the ninety minutes' play and j never lor one minute was tne issue, in doubt Fnli Klver Rwler Prmtf lofin ,V8rk Am. IJOHI .... . Uli; hi fiilltinch , , Isffi ftillhack Klifht hHlft'tH'k , Centre l-mlf limit . Left imlflm.-k , Unlaid r I flit , , . IiKlfii' ntrlit . . Outre fonvurr) ... . Inilti Iffl Hev.-rMlirp . . Brmvit flrhrifider ('urriflHiii ... Kyrlt ... Nmrk ... It'.lk. M.'ilill MvwWn Mcf'tiM-Kmi Caldwell HHlInntyne , MrNh Nllttffi I'ltti'iiflii'to . (imiwalvi'ii .. WliitP iiiai1i left ItHVixf Kftl" K. j . lminir tir. i.hipkiiipii--C, r; Crvifriitfm and K. MH.'Hfop. iul (ii-nrfd for Full itlvf-r hy M- I'lif rson 2. I'n.fMuiudi- '2, White and (JonNR itch ; wnrW American. lv Hnflo. Hiih'tiiiitinnii- - Hiinicmi for I'a tfim tide and Wynlop tur H.hii'klr. 'iline uf halvca, 4' riiinines. Miss Naugatuck Wins Leg on Upton Cup PAI,M BKACH. Fla . Man-h '22 (A. P t.--Willis (irortun. Kasl NorwHlV. I'diin., slxiard hit "Mi! Naii;iliik." faitUircd the 10H1 Ipg on t Hlr i'hfoia I.tptm (no T'lr'toota nri wiiuiiin at 'lie ( atnnrtn in wnicti rls F onthojirrl when fi: idncfd two of tl.p throe hfiits tn th" Upton reunlta tntliiy iid:jy. next fndHV iMrrhi. i iit'V aro wttPHNiHi flushed ftt'iond In tbf other, jto iro ten roniida, Mitch li'nild provn a tern (tverton had n goo! leuo: tn me upconn: heHt when n motor he''tttne flooded on H1 laat Inp. hut he maruieed to get. atarted atrnln a tn tininhed behind Kay Pregenn'r, of Antlo'li. III. A heavv Wind nut of the west mado the course atnioat tmiMisible for mithoiirdH and wo raeett rhed"iiel for the rtny wi-ir rtiM'd ff. Hut of a to t ft I of Hlxteeti (Onrterx In the Sir Thnmas l.ipton Cup event, but four eon- ctnded the laKt of the three live ml h grinds, Koui'h wutera took tli'-ir toll nnd until were ho miinerotlt they became common, Pregenxer. tn hta apecdy'V-H. wim second in tm- imitit total of the Lintoti Ctin rnce. Col onel S. 'JV'i'y. winner of the I'.WI leg on tlie n.iii..tnn runhv. whi i n . ami rs. w. terry. .tir kHoiiville, wtis fourth. the only other nice or int uny wna tne CIiikb A nffiiSr. fl. M . Franer, Aubiinidale. : F!.. won t ie .event w Hi a firth mtd two nee- oud plitre twmltiona to hia credit, ami Over- ton wflt necniifl hi points. I LOST DECISION DIDN'T STOP MILOSTEINBORN, STRONG MAN OF MAT, WHO GAINS WIND-UP Milo Steinborn last nothing when' he lost the judges' decision to George Manish in the last Arena show, for Aurelio Fabiani and all the fans thnnpht. that he deserved to winieree howpver f:ntd Manish. and so rather than drop tne vermci, ana so he got the reward that was prom- islsed to the one who made the best showing, a wir,d-up match for next Friday night end against a man over whom victory would mean Immediate ranking as a leader. In short, Steinborn has been nominated to wrestle the giant Indian, Tinv Roebuck, over the finish route in the show Just ahead, and Roebuck has not been defeated here by more than one man, and that man, Jim Londos, the champion. Despi'e this. Steinborn may be an even choice by the time the two meet. Milo has thrown Matros Kirlinko, the strong man. He has tossed Casey Berter a fast type Of Wrestler, and - . reau peav mauisii, uu maua Andy Brown Comes. Back Meeting Boris Demclroff, Formidable Bulgarian Fairly well recovered from the effects of the blackjacking he received last time he wrestled in Camden, Andy Brown comes back to Convention Hall tonight, bent on the complete devastation of Boris Demctrotl, the belaboring Bulgarian. It is the avowed purpose of Dcmetroff to finish what tho blackjacking bluecoat and the fervid fan who tossed a pop bottle at Brown in a previous appearance, failed to finish. Brown was slugged unconscious four weeks ago by a Camden cop when he attacked Referee Bert Potts, dissatisfied because of a decision rendered in favor of Sikl, Andy's opponent. Dcmetrolf may very well be able to fulfill his pledge if his record Is to be taken as a measuring rod of his ability. Boris claims a victory over Jim Londos before the latter became champion In 1926 at Dyers-burg, Tennessee, and says this victory was completed in seven minutes or so. He has also pinned the blades of such men as George Calzij ana Stanislaus zvszko. ne is aoie to rough tilings, with even such a 1 Hard customer as Brown ana Anoy mny learn a lew 01 tne hicks oi his : own game if he departs from approved unit methods. Npwcomm take the mat In the I unmKuhirlun uliirh intriiiillr'fn .loKn! Domitiquoz, the Spaniard, and John Spellinun, recent uraduate of Brown University, who are heavyweights. But old favorites return in the second preliminary which brings to-nether two sons of the Fatherland in Frank Wolff and Paul Kochannky, light heavyweights. The opening fuss presents Theophilos Doumarzos, of Greece, and Roy Humomnn, a cam den youngster. These are also light heavies. J BUFFALO, N. Y., March ?.T -berg-man fliirl Trnrks' nulntpi.tp nf Phila delphia, stood quite a few pins .$-: t side the prize money in tne tctm event of the American Bowling Congress here tonight when it shot 2047. But one good game was snown this' being the second,' which was' 823. neia on rpni There were plenty of hills in the I ., . ' . . drives of these lads as they werej he fifth fern of ttie year to arrive fnrporf m hnnr pt nicntu nf urmrpalat Dane B. ElMs' Villatte Farm, sired because the ball did not go up the'by Signal Peter, is a filly from Miss hill on the first chance. But two of ! Dorothy Dillon, by Dillon Axworthy. the team proved capable of crash - lng out a twin century, Tun Rating; a 202, his second game, ana Trucks' a 218 in the final. . Score Five-man event. Bergman and Trucks. Philadelphia imusy. a ma mi iii7 Tilll. li. Mil UH2 17" nil nr. ir,M I. ill IW I l iii;i nil aiN sun hm mil - aiu7 Ki'lironk, K. liiinVrlr. K. 'rrinks. V. . Tut a Is ... Cool, on Way Back, Faces Lew Lafferty j Kddi C'ol. Ta'onr .vononNir-r, la Attn ting j I'ia liv Iihi-Ic Ifi rldi.' pri'iiiifin'i Rfl'T a Hf-rfrd tt un and ilnwna ftuu tliri'tttcned to ildlelil tli" IfTH carcir. Co'd ri'.'fiitif niadi- a uri-at filtowing avafiiHt Al Kltoii. fluorine tin w.iitiipnw twir. hut i.ifhin ii di"'laini which lie 'rpvprad in their nht)ii'iir nifi-tlng. llmt victory over HI tun u;ircd tlie way for h will nift I-w l.iiftritv. downtown hlnh tern mr r.mnn l.nfffrtT if mttr-d nn n rrm?h and renriy nnr- former, a Kharp h"ttr, who hittt hard enouch to Hh t ten any nf hi foe. C'miI'm tnie and riil.'Kedfies will anrely he put to Him tent. .Inhniiy Dixon, a FrnnkToid middteweiitht. will l pitted ngaltiat the vctfran Kddte Iemp. cf, Mtiitfli 1'hiliidelpbia J.attn. in tlu- eight' round aemi flnal. De La Salle Five Cops National Flag CHICAfJO, 111 . Man h M U. P l.Oe T,a wane ti)zh Hi-Umi. of snnnf-anou, tonight bei-nme tlie Natinnal Catholic Prep hnketlinH chanm on. after slum bnrrg alrtiaifle with l,iit It .Kj)er Jndiana, Academy, The Worts waa 23 to 'l . what the final verdict was. At that, one Judge, Tom Kohlas, favored Steinborn to win, while McCann, the other Judge, voted a draw. The ref- Manish got the decision but not the honors. In the seml-ftr; ol the next sliow Sandor Szabo will meet liny Steele, while three other matches will bring together Jim Clinstock and Earl Mc-Cready, Billie Bartusch and Ralph Wilson, and Tom Marvin and Floyd Marshall. Each of the prelims will he for thirty minutes, while the semi-final will be for forty-five to a decision. Other Sports on Page 22 THE SPORTLIGHT By GRANT LAND RICE iCoDTrlsht. 10311 M'KEOING IT UST at the time we were be-Klnninti to flop well behind Great Britain in nearly all speed tests, it remained for Gar Wood to hand us the speed boat record in his Miss America IX. A speed boat traveling at a pace beyond 102 miles an hour is something the ancient waters of the earth had never seen before. It was about time. The speed record for British dying is around 3ft8 miles an hour. The beit American flying record is around 201 miles an hour. Which means that the fastest British plane is nearly 100 miles an hour faster than any American plane. That's all. Just a slight difference of some 97 miles an hour. Ciimpbcll's automobile record, made in Florida recently, was many seconds faster than any mark we have set up. And then Garwood moves Into the picture with two records in one day at Miami Beach. dU'CK KLEIN AND 1931 UP to tiis March moment Chuck Klein, of the Phillies, had pick- ed up the jreatest two-year average for a young null piayera in the dusty records of the game. -It will be Interesting to lee how ihe young star can handle tills pare through anothry year. In (wn and one-half cnmpaiRrn will) lite I'hilti he has cullcctr-d a halting average of .3(19. iiln i the only hall player who has nude :;il0 hits s year, totaling uvi- 400 baiex for two MlfctMWiive year. All In all, he had already craikitd live or six old record and he in only oturtiiiff. On the fielding side he hold the record for out Held assists made in one year. Young Klein Is the greatest And of the last ten years. He IR one oi the few who may soon step in vo re call memories of Cobb and Speaker, nnd in three or four years of Babe Ruth. So far he holds the highest all-time average In baseball, but, of course, there is a large dinerence between his Vk years and Cobb's 23 years. But the fact that a young ball RIDERS and DRIVERS By M U9IO mOE tonight In West Philadelphia Armory, Thirty-second and Lancaster avenue. Tnp A"1. rltJe ,?f tne 8eason wiU be 1 - - - n m. onnin, ui "i'iwwu, m., nns Docwea nie marc ma ount oy nun MrKinjH'y, to be broci to Abbedale, 2.0P4., at the Village Farm this spring. Ro(ardin? the recent death of Abram C;ur", in this city, the Coroner's jury has decided that Mr. Case met his death as a result of falling from the wlnriuw The three-year-old Canadian pacer, Or. Battle, 11314, won his every start last year, six In all. He is sired by Battle Axe. 2.01! i, owned by Mrs. C. R. Quereau, of this city.' Owners of pood mires wishing to mate them with a very fast horse should give consideration to Battle Axe, 2.01 H, who will make a season at Hatfield Fttir track, John White in charge. Dr. J, M.'-Dunkle, of Butler, Pa has sent his splendid 2-yeftr-old colt by Guy Putney, from Abbis Putney 3) 2.06 '4, to Hsnry M. Jones, at )'..'x-ington, to start training. The dam is a full sister to Marv Putney (4) 2.04. W ' I nils E. MILLER, Wa.sh!.',gtou. D. horseman and successful business man. now has a brother to his psrer Bonnie M. 2.02'4, which promises to be worthy of his great, relative, well known in ir.cse parts. " " Cy Stclngleman has a dozen 'jad on the move at Llnglesto'vn, Pa., this spring. E. A. Koons, Rotr Ai!"manj and Jack Sterling own some really i good prospects for the coming sea sons racing Four more loals were dropped at Hanover Farms the past week. A. pair of colts by Guy McKlnnev. one from Hazel Peters by Peter thejBanham will be reinstated this i Great, the other from Allene C. by 'spring. If so. he will do the booting J. Malcolm Forbes, and the property or Dr. Mitchell wsiicrs, of Bethle hem: A colt by Kernel from Belarion by Belwin, and another by Sandy Flash, from Michalowa, 2.07, by Peter the Great, completes the list. C. Earl Pitman, Trenton horseman, has just sold Good Lady, 2.15, by Guy Axworthy, from Princess Hall, 2.14, to Theodore Frellenhausen, of Princeton. She is a slow class mare with 2.00 speed. HOWARD MITCHELL, of Chal-font, has a mighty likable 3-year-old In Calumet Barbara, a full sister to Indiana Harvester, 2.08, and others. Hr will train her at Doylestown track this spring for the 3-year-oid races. She was in 2.28 I,. On!lbri. player can get away at this pace la proof enough that he belongs. The 1031 campaign will be a big test far the Phil star. If he can hold approximately the same clip through this next season there will be no linger ing doubt as to where he belongs. PENN'S NEW COACH Dear Sir: I thought you might be interested in some further comment on Harvey Harman, Pennsylvania's coach. As I worked in a few games in which his team played last year I can at least add a little to what has been written. First, as a coach, with only fifteen men at Bewant-e he made a fine showing against Alabama, L. S. U. and Rice, all strong teams. In the Rice game, with material much below the calibre of the Southern Conference, he held a strong Rice team scoreless through three periods. This was against one of the strongest teams Rice had in years and only the reserves beat him in the final quarter. They play clean, hard football In the Southwest, but Jack Meagher told me the Sewanee team had played the cleanest and most sportsmanlike gnme of football his team had ever met. I am certain that Harman will be a big athletic asset to Penn. The boys will put out all they have for him on account of his phasing personality. He knows modern football up to the last notch. Pennsylvania will not have to worry over any coming flop. J, H. QUITE A FLOCK OF STARS JUDGING: from the big La Oorce tournament there are still a flock of golf stars who will be on even terms in the next open championship, and for tho first In years there will be no outstanding favorite. j It will be at least 7 to 1 against any single entry you may want to back. The old days of one man against the field are now over for a while, and perhaps for more years to come than, many of us will ever see. WEB last year. She Is an Indiana-bred pacer and one of the right kind, t The following entries were received for the Reading races of May 23: Two-year-old tiot, Calumet Celtic, b c; Calumet Chicago, r. g.; Ths Leading Flash, br. c; Arion Hanover, b. c; Raleigh Russeli, ch. c; Sandy Hanover, br. c; Dr. Walter, ch. c; Gray Hanover, ge. c, and G. C. Andy, br. c. w 2.14 class pace, Tony Worthy, b. g.; Ima Grattan, b. m.; Margot H b. m.; Tell and Tell, b. g.; Erie Red, ch. g.; The Moko Lady, b. m., and Bloomer Girl, a. m. . A 2.16 class trot, Dave Belwin, b. g.; Kentucky, g. g.; Pomerence, b. g.; Calumet Alicia, br. bm.; Reno Hanover, b. g.; Thf Great Virginian, b. g.; Bowstring, b. g.; Day Bell, b. g.; Ready, ch. g and Virginia Todd Dillon. Flemingtnn, N. J., sweepstake . entries will rlose April 1. Entries . to the nine stakes offered for Flemington Fair will close on the same date. William Penn Circuit entries will rlose April 2 and Hatfield sweepstake entries close April 15. Many prominent Maryland horsemen, including Ral Parr, S. W. La-bort, Dr. J. P. Adams, J. Merryman i BIark' RaV Bl'ysn. J. W. Y. Martin, Major G. L. Stryker, John Patrick McGovern, Howard Bruce, James Arthur, J. Yancy Christmas, G. W. Foreman and W. W. Lannhan, will campaign the pick of their stables during the eleven days' racing of the Southern Maryland Association, which opens on March 31. Bedwell, who has the honor of being the only Marylander to lead the list of American money winners, accomplishing the feat in 1916 when he won $71,100 In purges, is sending is aozen horses to Bowie Irom his 1 Yarrow Brae Farm at Savage. Elmer 'iTueman. of Washington, who trains the horses of Ral Parr nd Howard Bruce, of Baltimore, Is occupying thirty-two stalls at present. His charges are all In the proverbial pink, due to their daily work over the old J. K. L. Ross' track near Laurel. It is possible that Eddie for the Parr-Sruce Confederacy. A really good cigar for Cc its!? from tip to tip, sweet to the last puff I I'nptriuiii. m;a. In

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