Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 29, 1930 · Page 17
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 17

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Thursday, May 29, 1930
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t \ • Spa Mercftattt§ Scored a 104 'win ' th* BMttrttnitg Ihvjidefa at Pros- r -__ fallt Ifttt evening, play ending aftef fivt MHUftga due to the cold WtfalnW Snd Wind. " Merchant! leave Friday morning at ft & r clbck by aufonfobjle fof Ford City where two games will be played Me- mbriftl day. The team Is also booked away from home Saturday and on June 1. filandbufg fot off last evening with a 3 ruh lead In the first stanza and added another in > the third. Then Merchants got busy. After counting twice in the third the Merchant! ran Wild in the fourth scoring 8 runs, eight ' successive'batters making, the circuit. Overcaah, Ted Irwln and Maurice ' ' ' ' (itftiUlt blows. Lineups! Ail. Mefeh»ttt»— AB. R. H. o. A. E. Burket, of. ...... r 2 2 1 3 0 0 Roberta, 2b. ,. 4 o o o i 0 TomirwWM*. 23 i 1021 N, IrVln, ibi 3/12500 Plfi«r, rf. >.. 2 10000 Overcash; if. 3 1 11 00 Torn Irwln, ss, .<.'..... 2 1 1 021 SzlftM, 6. 311500 ' iSt j). .VtX * 2 1 ,0 1 0 23 10 10 15 4 1 AB. R. H. O. A. B. . B. Compblongo, 3b 21 01 2 0 S. Cdmpolongb, 2b l' 2 0 1.0 0 McCartney, cf ;.3 1 2 f 2 2 0 Hattnlgair, Ib., p 2 0 0 3 0 0 Watson, c/ 200400 Pier, rf l 0 0 3 0 0 Matthews,'If ••• 2 0 0 0 0 0 J. Hannlgan, ss .2 0 0 1 0 1 LahdiS,\p. /... 2 0 0 0 0 0 FinnegaV P ° 00000 •Totals " 4 2 15 4 1 ^landburg 301 00-4 'Alt, Merchants 002 80—10 ' > Stolen bases, Burket, N. Irvin, Szink, Bill Compolongo. Sacrifice h(ts, Roberta. T.WO base hits'. Burket, Ted Ir- win, Szink. Home runs, McCartney, Oyercash, 'Ted Irwln, Olmes. Struck but by Olmes 5, Landis 4. Bases on ' balls, off (Landis.6, Olmes 4. Hit by pitcher, Butket, Olmes. Left on base, Altopna 4, Blandburg 3. Umpire, J. C. Rodgers. Scorer, Guldo. *• MAtONE, SAVES GAME. CHICAGO, May 29.—Pat Malone saved the day for the Chicagb Cubs after Cincinnati chased Guy Bush from the peak, Malone saving' the decision for the startling chucker by a G-5 score. Malone gave but 1 hit in three rounds. Cuyler hit a homer and drove in 3 runs. Lineups,: Cincinnati— AB. R. H. O. A. B. CaTlaghan, cf 5 1 l 100 Meusil, if 0 1 1 1 0' 0 .Walker, rf. ..401300 i- Stripp, 3b 5 1 1 0 0 0 Hellman,. Ib 4 0 2 12 1 0 Ford^ss >5 0 1 3 7 0 DurocW, 2b. .,. 2 0 0 2 3 0 Cuccinello, lib 1 0 0 0 1 0 Gooch, c 3 1 0 2 0 0 Frey, p. ... 3 1 2 ° 2 0 Kolp •> : oooooo Lucas," z A. OOOOOO •iSukefqrth.Vzz 1 0 0 0 J) JO ' Totals '•.!.'....'.. .'.... 38 5 9 24 14 0 zBatied for Durocher in 7th.- zzBatted for Frey in »U>- Clifoaio— AB. R. H. O. A. K. Beck, ss.\- 302122 ' English, 3b.y 4 2 1 l .1 • Hornsby, 2b. 3 1 12 0 Wilson, cf. '. J 3 1 1 4 p n Cuyler. rf. . j 8 1 1 5 0 o Ste^phenflon, If p 0 l..° " a HarTettfc.'::::::::::^ o i e o o Rnnh n 2 0 0 1 1 U j M aione!-p:'::....,:....j^^^j|^ /jk,Totals 30 6 92711 2 'Cincinnati 000 013 001-5 Ohicago • • 400 Oil OOx-6 •Runs batted in, Wilson 2, Cuyler 3, Walker, Frey, Stripp, Beck. Two base hits, Heilmann, Hartnett Muesl, English Three base hit, Wilson. Homo rtlns, Cuyler. Stolen base, Cuyler. Sac- rlHce. Hornsby. Double plays, Ford Durocher to Heilmann 2; He Irnann to Ford. Left on bases, Cincinnati 12, Chicago 6. Base on balla, oft 1'rey 4, off Bush 1, off Kolp 1, off Malone 2 struck out by Frey 2. Hits, oir lush 8 in 5 2- y 3 InnlW off Malone 1 in 3 1-3; off Frey 9 in 6; off Kolp 0 in 2 Passed ball, Gooch. Winning pitcher, Bush. Losing pitched, Frey. Urn- plres Rlgler and Moran. Time 1.52. SKIBOLU HOt,l>S FHILS. BOSTON May 29.—Socks Seibold, PhiladelpHian pitching for Boston Braves licked the Phillies yesterday f tc• 1, allowing but 0 hits Walter Btrcer hit a home run to cinch tne game. Moore drove in 3 Boston runs. Lineups: Fhlllle*- , AB. R. H. O. A. E. Southern, cf 3 0 0 2 0 0 Thevonow. ss • 4 « .« O'Doul, If ^ 0 J Klein, rf * » * Hurst, Ib 4 ° Whitney, 3b Thompson, 2b — McCurdy, c ....... Collins, p 3 0 200 821. 301240 411210 301201 201120 100000 gander, p _0 _0 J) _0 0 _0 Totals 31 J 152312 2 •Batted for Collins in seventh. UOKtOII Richbourg, rf Maranville, BS Slsler, Ib 3erger, if — foore, of ... . pohrer, c .,.. 2b AB. R. H. O. A. E. 322100 •112310 2 0 0 4 0 .0 311200 301700 3 0 1 5 0 (I 3 0 0 2 I U 411330 29 5 827 9 0 000.000 100-1 11000120X-5 f Totals Phillies ...... • Boston ...... Runs batted in— McCurdy, Berger, Richbourg, Moore, 3. Two-base hits- Thompson, Spohrer. Home r u n— Berger. Sacrifices— Southern, Staler, 2- Moore. Double play— Mugulre to Staler. Left on base— Phillies, 7; Boston 7 Bases on balls— Off Collins, 3; Seibold, 3. Struck out— By Collins, 1; Alexander, 1; Seibold, 3. Hits— Oil' Collins, 6 in 6 ini^nga; Alexander, 2 in 2 Hit by pitcher— By Collins, Spohrer. Losing pitcher— Collins. Umpires— Jorda and Clarke. Time— 1 :53. BOOHED ON SATUKOAV. The Hillside nine will play the Altoona Independents at the Cardinal diamond on Saturday, May 31. Pluyers are to report at 1.30 for a short practice before the game. For games call 9-5171 between 4.30 and 6 and ask for John. Players are: Cipriano, Slates, S. Russell, C. Klbler, C. Ellstrom, Dillon, J. German, R. German, Wilson, Kataldo, R. Jonston and E. Adurns. With America's national archery championship for girls nmoiiff her titles; Betty Jean'- Hunt Of Los Angeles has gone to Europe, where^ she will compete against foreign girl archers. Allss Hunt expects to represent this country In the international archery events at Oxford, England, In July. BABE HERMAN IS AFTER HIT CROWN By JOHN B. FOSTER. NEW YORK, May 29.—Floyd C. Herman, who, like his colleague in swatting, George Herman Ruth, has been tagged "Babe," has one chief ambition—to win the batting championship of the National league. The angular right fielder of the Brooklyn team Is heading in the proper direction. It Is no longer to be disputed that this young man, who is as guileless as a rabtrtt about some things and who can run around in more circles to catch a fly ball than a Japanese juggler, Is a forceful aspirant for the batting championsiilp or tne National league. "If it came to that point where a sacrifice would be deemed of more assistance to the aspirations of the Brooklyn club than, a base, hit, and foregoing the opportunity to make that hit would lose you tho championship of the league but win it for Brooklyn if you sacrificed, what would you do?" A little question like that was put to the Babe. "Me for the club and the world series," quoted Herman So there you are, CARS UkULY SI A hi Ell S FOR INDIANAPOLIS ALTO RACE INDIANAPOLIS, Ina., May &.— fhe world's fastest racing autorrfoblles began their Jftnal "tuning up" tbaay fof the 18th, annual BOO ttille Menidrial /lay face over the IndtaHiapolis speedway. Darmg drivers of teh cars planned qualification • trials today, With, the probability that few of th6m will be eliminated through failure to maintain an average speed of 85 miles an hotif for 10 miles. Thirty-six drivers already have qualified. Race pfticails said \they. believed 40 cars wlli line up for the grind Friday. ,The allowed entry list was increased this year from thirty-three to forty, but several of the forty-foilr drivers who announced they Would enter have not. appeared for the speedway tes,ts. The fas'test time in the qualification trials was made by Bill Arnold, who averaged better than U3 miles an hour for the 10 mile testMn ~hi»- front drive Miller-Hartz special. Louis Meyer's Sampson special went HI mites an hoUr for second honors. Among the i qualifiers was. Letterlo Cucinotta, famous,Italia<i racer, whose eight cylinder Masserati went 91.58 miles an hour in Its four two and one- half mile laps. The qualifiers so far, with their speeds for the 10 mile test: First Row. Bill Arnold, 113.268; Louie Meyer, 111.290; Shorty Cantlon, 109.810. Second Ko\y. Louis Schneider, 106.107), Chester Gardner, 105.811; Ernie 1 Trlplett, 105.618. \ Ktfsseil ,4hlrd fcoW. riowbergerj 104.557; Phil 3ha«r, 101279,; Leslie Allen, 101.919. v ' i Fourth now. .Cy Marshall, 100.646; Frank Farmer, 100.616; Lou Moore, 99.867. Fifth How. J. 1 C. MacDonald, 98.953; Joe Caccia, 97.606; Chester Miller, 97.360. sixth now. Claud'e Burton, 95.98?; E. L. Corum, 94.130; Johnny Seymour, 93.376. Seventh Row. Charles Moran, jr., 89,733"; Tony Gulotta, 100.033; Peter D^- Paolo; 99.956. Me elvln Gleason, Row. Bill Cummings, 106.173 Kenealy, 103.327; Jimmy 93.709. • ( Ninth How. Joe Huff, 102.471; Letterio P. Cuccinotta, 91.584. Tenth Row. Deacon Litz, 105.755; Babe Stapp, 104.950; Zeke Meyer, 95.357. i Eleventh Row. William Denver 90.65; Dave Evans, 97.342; Roland Free, 86.639. Twelfth Row. Harry Butcher, 87.003; Rick Decker, 92.293. Wilbur Shaw, Bill Gardner, Sam Greco and several others have failed to qualify as yet. CHECKER PLAYERS ARE PAIRED FOR CONTESTS The ^Hollidaysburg summer checker, tourney opens this week, a score of players being enrolled. It will be a two-life, best out of four or six games and all matches must be played by June 3. First match pairings follow: DeArment vs. Tanneyhlll. Pope vs. Sell. Blake vs. Davis." Cassidy vs. Kephart. Colyer vs. O'Brien. Prough vs. Ingram. . Downs vs. White. Carberry vs. Corbin. Smiley vs. Hearn. Dodson vs. Taylor, jr. McCIoskey vs. Geo. Taylor. Rlley vs. Spae'de. Dodson, Jr., vs. Benton. Gaines vs. Treese. Whlteman vs. Bolllnger. JSartman vs. Maddenf . Fletcher vs. Hite. Roaring Spring at Penn Central He is devoted and loyal to his organization which he has materially helped by slamming the ball every game that he has played this year save six. Twice he has been absent from the batting order, and the game, but not with mumps or appendicitis which are the more popular diversions with ball players this year. On April 15 the opening day of the Reason Herman failed to hit safely. He also failed on April 28, May 9, 12, 18 and 21. This information has been carefully collected for the pitchers, of clubs who know this young man some but do not know all about him. On May 3 Herman made four hits in six tlines at bat. On May 11 he made live hits in six times at bat and it was his prowess on that day which sent him on the highway to the next tournament, rejoicing plentifully because he bounded by a ^eap toward the top, or leaped by a bound; it doesn't matter which It was to Herman an ho Is not particular. On May 22 ho made ttireo hits in tiireo times at bat. In four games It is evident that ho accumulated 11 f- teen hits, which Is a line way to do things even in those days when batters make three home runs in one afternoon. A home run is now valued at about fifteen above' par. Once It sold in the market for llfty above. Herman has no ambition to surpass the home run record of Ruth or oven equal it. "Let him stay on hi«, side of the river," he said, referring to the stream which separates Manhattan from Brooklyn. "All he can do is to make home runs to amuse an easily amused populace. I'm winning a pennant for Brooklyn on this side and when tlin world series la played ho will hav* to sit around und look at a real batter. What!" JUNIATA CUBS Tlve Juniata. Cubs baseball team ol .lunlftta would like to arrange gamut- with uny junior team in the city. The Cubs have lost one of their star pluy- ors as h« is leaving to try with the Atlantic City All-Stars. Tills player is Kalph Byers. They have placed Don Hobtetler in h'i£ position. For games call 38528 and ask for Don Robmon. AUU-A'1'LANTIC. Wheeling, 1; Cumberland, a. i'alrmont, 4; Charleroi, 0. Johnstown, 4; Clarksburg. IS. Jeuuuette, 0; Scottdule, 0. 11IU YOU KNOW THAT— Billy Evans has decided the Cleveland fans are entitled to see home runs; too, so down comes tho screen in right Held- . . . since tho season started, says'Bill, he has seen at least a dozen balls hit by Indian players that would have rleared the walls in nearly any other league park . . . the Cleveland park has been one of the toughebt in the circuit in which to hit for four buses, with a 45-1'oot barrier in right Held, 296 feet from home plate. . . . McGraw hated to see Larry Ben- tou go to the Keds, oven for Critz, but Benton lives in Cincinnati and he'll like to piti'li at home. . . . Art Shires is going to become an actor after the baseball season, but that doesn't seem to bo news, after all. . . . Wiley Moore, of all people, won a ball game with a hit the other day at Milwaukee . . . when lie was with the Yanks, Babe Kuth bet him he wouldn't hit thrice all season, but he did manage to get three, just that many and no more. Steve Hannagan, tho demon press ugent of the Indianapolis speedway, is functioning very well this year . . . one of the publicity stories told of the famous Italian race driver, Letterio Piccolo Cucinolla, christened "the Red Bull" of the Italian speed tracks . , . so Steve renamed him the "Piccolo Pete" of the speed paths. . . . Newspapermen are divided over the pronunciation of the name of the Giants' new second baseman . . . some say Kritts and some say Krietz. . . . Chris Cugle has been signed for the staff of a New York newspaper, and in his lirst article says "I have been asked many times if I think) that military training kills initiative. Most emphatically NO!" . . . which is just as we thought, Chris. The Leader Store WORKMEN'S OUTFITTERS lll^A Eleventh Ave. Work rlothes for worlum-n. FIVE AMERICANS IN PEENCH NET AUTEUIL,, France, May 29.—Five American players remained in com- petitidn as the French", hard court tennis championship neared the closing rounds and three of them were faced with difficult matches today. Mrs. Helen Wills Moody and Miss Helen Jacobs have reached the quar- ter-iinals in the women's singles and will not play until tomorrow. William Tilden, II., Junior Coen and Miss Elizabeth Ryan face their first serious tests of the tournament today with Tilden regarded as a certain winner. He will meet G. P. Hughes of England in a quarter-finals match. Coen is pared against Baron Demorpurgo of. Italy. Miss Ryan meets the formidable Mute. Barbier, one of France's rankliig, players. HuC M GAetaion eta .-J . lly JOE O'GOOl'TY. ENDICOTT, N. Y.. May 27.T-Slnce coming to this scene ol slaughter, I have taken up the work of rescuing sparring partners from the terrific punches put out by Max Schmeling. I have just come from Sharkey's camp, where we set up a psychopathic clinic and special apparatus for measuring the pressure applied to the poor goof's chins. •> A special '.branch of the Society for the Prevention ot. Cruelty to Animals was established at" Orangeburg, und I. am to set up a similar organization here. . Meanwhile I have on hand n large supply of paper and scissors with which the sparring .partners can cut dolls and little dollies for their dressing tables. The carnage among these poor fellows has been particularly bloody nincc the reporters and publicity men got to camp. It seems that Max can swing a feather pillow to a man's chin with such force that the effect is as though the victim were petted with a crowbar. A swimming instructor is being brought from New York city. It seems that several -of the spar mates have not learned how to dive gracefully as though smacked by a 10-ton safe. The technlc of the people who have fought with Willie Strlbling in the hinterlands and experts who wrestled with Gus Sonnenberg is the keynote of the instruction. ORANGEBURG, N. J. — Jack Sharkey,' whom I have nicknamed the Screaming Squire because of his tendency to ween on trivial provocation, needn't worry about the light June 12 for the world's heavyweight championship. Ho has no chance to win. t Why? Well, you know Sharltey has gone along for years on a steady diet of boos from the customers. Every time he entered the ring h'e WHS accorded the Anvil Chorus and the Bronx Bravo in a big way. Ho finally got so used to it that he used to snarl back at tho wolves when they started yapping at him. . The other riight in Madison Square Garden, he entered the ring to be introduced and what do you suppose? For live minutes a prolonged cheer sounded through the house. And Shurkey smiled back at the mob like a cat grinning at a family of fat mice asleep on his doorstep. When Sharkey enters the ring June 12, he will be cheered by the crowd (even those who paid &26A5 for front row seats), so lie will return the favor to his well-wishers by losing the light. That's the only way I can figure it out from where I sit. DOOKKD VOH I'KillT. NEW CASTLE, May 29.—Eddie Fritz, matchmaker for the big open bowl here has announced that Joey Goodman, Cleveland light heavy- height boxer who has acquired a heavy following- in llstic circles due to his recent lights, especially with Sammy Mundell at Cleveland, will light Angle Pisona, New York, in the main bout of a show to be held at the bowl next Monday. Brake Service Auto Brake Service of All Kinds Sigel Motor Co. "The Sujiiir Service Station" 833-30 »4th St. Uiul 6118 FIGHT RESULTS, NEW YORK, May 29.—Fidel La Barba, California's clouting collegian, won from Bushy Graham, Utica jumping Jack, with plenty to spare Wednesday jiight in- a dull ten-round bout that topped the closing show of the Season in Madison square garden! It was not La Barba's fault that the action was tame. Fidel chased Graham' so industriously that the-upstate lad set a new record for backtracking in a twenty- foot ring. ~~ ^ BUY YOUR TIRES from Murray Tire Store No. ISO? Mt VICTOR'S Auto and Radio Stores tjlutu UUli- Cor. UriUtfu St. & Jltli Avc. GASOLINE and OILS eit'rvU'v titutlou I'lirrry Ave. & 4tb til. Diul ,1-UOH or 3-371(1 Open Thursday Night Until 9 O'clo,ck x Dolaway's Inc. 1435 llth Ave. BICiSALE SATURDAV May 31st Every Suit in Stock, Men's. Young Men's and Boys' Will Be Sold Saturday at y 2 Price—Saturday the last day of May Sale. Men's $19.50" to .1139.50 Omby Suits on aale at GJfT Kfk $10.00 and *P • .«-»Vf Sample and discontinued styles. $39.50 4-piece Golf and Business Suits, Men's and Young ~ ' ~~ Men's, $I0.50: Nainsook Union Suits, OOc, 4»c Boys' Wash Suits, 70c, Bile Men's & Boys' Shorts and Shirts, 49c Men's and Boys' Silk Shorts & Shirts, 7Bc Balbriggan Union fl*-j Suits, 8!)«, or 2 for.... «P -*- • $4.95 Silk and Silk Madras Shirts, $1.1)5 White Broadcloth Shirts, $1.05, $!.«».... Straw Hats $2.00, soft & stiff straws only $1.00... Men's Pajamas and Qi~t * Night Shirts, each... •P-*-• $19.50 All Wool Top flJfT Coats «P < • Oneida Union Suits, lirst quality '.... La\yrence» lirst quality Gray Union Suits, fl»T| -| Q only ...3&J..J.W Men's Linen Knick- fij"| ers, $2.05, $1.05 '«PA« Boys' Wool and Linen Straight Pants, $1.30 Overall!), triple stitched, $1.00 Men's Good Heavy G»-j (\f\ Work Punts, $!.:».. «P-l.iW Moleskin Punts, Q»-g f$(\ $1.«5 *PJ-.OeJ Boys' Coverall one- piece garments, l»5o, ODe.. Boys' Caps, 69c Men's Caps, fl»-| Kf\ «P-*-***'V f\f\ -*W $3.95 Felt 39c 50c $1.00 $2.00 $4.00 Men Huts Boys' 4-piece Suits, % price, $8.00, $(1.00.. Boys' White Sailor, and plain punts, $1.80... Boys' Slip-on Sweaters, 05c, BOe $1.95 Boys' Wool, fl»-g . f\f\ Knickers tJJX.UU Boys' Linen Knickers, 95c, 6l)i: Boys' Longits, fl»-g f\f\ $1.05, $1.31) tp-i-1W Young. Men's Sport Pants, Top pockets, 19 knee, 22 ffiO £IC| bottom, $2.85 tp^l.Otf Men'u Suit Punts, ffiO fid $5.00, $3.49 tp^a.lJtF Extra special—Graduation Suits, Blue Herringbone Suits, -2 pairs free Pal . ltS :. ta . il0l ' ed $19,50 Blue Silk and Wool Herringbone weave, 2 pairs VjJO/1 of punts «P4STC White Flannel Punts, $U.05, $5.03 Funry Striped.J.^lun- nel Punts, $5.00 Fancy $B.5U Scotch Tweed Knickers, spt'ciul Big «ulc>, 1-3 to '/;. oil' Saturday, Mu.y 31st. Stwu <>|H'M Tliur»duy Nig lit Until U o'clock. Closed All Day l''ri- Uaj—Alt'inoi'iul Day. Aft«R WHO While the employment situation In thl.s country is not regarded as the best In the world, a young man came here recently from England In search of work. He Is Harry Mason, above, the undefeated lightweight champion of Great Britain. Mason seeks to get a few of our good' welterweights In' the same ring with him one at a time, of course. P. V. TEAM BOOKED. Pleasant Valley will meet the Cyclones in a pair of games on Memorial day, one at 10 a. m. and the other at 2.30 o'clock, both on the Pros- >ect field. On Saturday the team welcomes Glett White for a 2.30 battle. Players are-asked to report early. A ame is wanted for June 1. Call Keller on Bell 2-4659 between 3 and-4 o'clock. WEST GETS WOMEN'S NATIONAL. Miss Glenna Colletti of Providence, R. I., must travel clear across the continent to the Los Angeles Country club fairways to defend her Women's National golf championship this year. The tournament will be held Oct. 13-18. ¥ JUNIORS READY FOR BAIL OPENING The .Altoona Y Juniors were organized tHis'week for baseball a league to be opened with a schedule now being drawn up. Teams will be known as mountains. Captains^ and players were selected. / Four games weekly are to be played. Monday and Wednesday mornings will be at the Cricket field. Friday and Saturday mornings will be at Gamble field. Captain Arthur Gracey has selected the name for his team from the Blue Ridge Mountain arid hiss .team mates are as follows: Edward Rudisill, R. Gracey, Charles Johnson, R. Ahsky, Martin Flegal, R. Leipold, W. Pehnsyl, Karl Weyant, John Ashman, Sheldon Wilt, Tracey Gogley, Kenneth Brown, Caul Conrad, Stewart Edminstdn, Heiler, C. White, AI Anderson, Ralph Plunkett, Walter Lee, Frank Burket, Melvin Douglass, W. Glass, V. Noto- poulos, Stewart Nolan, Charles Smith, H. Gifford, Donald Stegmeif, Geprge Hobson, B. Bungard and Norman Sarvis. V . Clair Carolus will captain the Andes team and his players are: Charles Fickes, William Schmidt, James Winn, Alvin Weber, Melvin Books, George Cheers, Fred Geig, Richard Carolus, Walter Nolan, John Beatty, Kenneth Heaps, Robert. Bookhamer, George Hobson, Wllliard Bpyer, Francis Claybaugh, Meredith, Ed. Stewart, Wayne Schandelmier, Thayne Leibegott, Charles Ferry, Steirllng, Charles Smith, Bill Curtis, Robert Fishkorn;, Jack Jamison, Bill Stowder and Charles kusa, jr. Frank Kepler Is captain of the Rocky Mountain team and his players are as folldws: Henry Russell, Ollie Miller, William Anske, John Blackburn, Charles Sweitzer, 'Ted Colorusso, Frank Hildabrand, Billle Myers, Fred Bussman, John Harlan, Dale Askey, Louis Grove, Paul Harnish, Roger Blake, Alec Castella, Leroy Weber, Harry Noll, Melvin Acker, Robert Horton, Robert Boyer, Willard Boyer, Given Lot*, AftroM MctJ»yV MeCorttiich/ Herfcert tHetze, Jftina* Foo*e, William Oerkhi, wlinarif jmy- der, Tertattce W««t(J« and ?6tm Harris. Robert Hayes will captain tn« Ozark team and his players are: George Rwr- seli, Clair Hart. George Knepfey, Batrus. M. Weight, I* Ernest, 3. Lsnt*, R. Gracey, K. Fickes, M. Poet, W. ' lark, H. Shanton, D. Montgomery, A. Clapper. P. Gelg, W. Crawford, R, Fisher, D. Shoenfelt, C. Pratt, Koelle, J. Moser. J. Peters, D. Dugan, W. Keai,y, N. Capuruscio, H. Thomas, W. Snyder, J. Summers, R. Lafitz and Samuel Fashion. PLAY CHIP SLOW AND DELIBERATE By SOL METZOEB A lick and a promise is about all a golfer gets from a hurriedly played shot. Especially is this true of the wee ones. With the chip hurry Is certain to bring about ruin. It demands delicate and exact stroking along with firmness. ''Speed of clubhead in going back and forward will not result in these necessities. . . Take Willie Macfarlane playing a chip. Slow back and a rather slow but firm stroke through. He says that when you hurry you are almost sure to dig the head of your club into the turf back of the ball. And when you do that on a wee chip to the "green the clubhead just won't go through. Your ball trickles along a little, way. That little way is always just enough, it seems, to plunk it into the hazard you are* trying to chip over. Take Macfarlane's advice. Don't rush your club on a chip. TON POROT GAGNON CHICAGO, the li^rd-fHttfng ffoffretfttelt weight, today ctantoftd fat m _^^ with Taffy Griffith, the Stfoit GM&* Iowa, boxer, M the next «t«p Jft campaign to prove tftftt h« I* ing midwestern contender tot fikf left vacant by th« retirement «f Tunney. Von Porat'a clamoring; wsw his six-rmind Knockout vfcttff^ night over Jack Gagnon, who pev ly achieved fame by scoring at teat- nical knockout over Griffith, rated Witt Von Porat as one of the middle we*t?e best heavyweights. Griffith tuft**, quently avenged the knockout by winning a ten-round decision from Gagnon. . Last night. Von Porat wan oat » win by a knockout. He acconrpltuhw his purpose but in doing so he 6ca1 the gamest fighter who ever ha* appeared in the Chicago stadlom rfn£. Outclassed, but not otitgamed, Gagnro* was better at boxing than was Vo* Porat, but the Norwegian's deadlj punches and weight advantage of W pounds proved too much for Jack, It was a great flght with Gagnon do» Ing most of the leading and Von Porat lying in wait to put over one of M» deadly punches. It looked as though things had ended in the second round when Von Porat sent a straight left to the liver. Gagnon dropped and took » count of eight. He was down again before the round was over and waS'Cut on his feet when the third round started but he fought back. He avoided damaging punches until the sixth when he took a hard right to the jaw and a straight left to the liver. That straight left is Von Porat'* most deadly punch. The referee wanted M stop - last night's battle because of a oaaiy bleeding cut over Gagon's eye, but the Boston fighter refused, although he was virtually blinded with blood. That'* the kind of gameness Gagnon showed. Although he left the ring a loser. Gagnon received one of the most tremendous ovations ever accorded * fighter in the stadium. By sheer nerv» Jack won the crowd to him. A longer-lasting edge ^a smoother shave Y OU'LL notice a big difference the minute you try the Genuine New Gillette Blade. f The new blade gives a softer, more comfortable shave, and holds an exquisitely keen, longerrlasting edge. Insist on the Genuine New Gillette Blade. Even in your old razor, it will give you a smoother shave than you've ever had be- 1 fore. But for real shaving comfort—use the New Blade irf the New Razor! Sold everywhere. "" GILLETTE SAFETY RAZOR CO., BOSTON, U. S. A. Insist on GENUINE 9 forTen. 50? for Five The New Gillette Blade in the new green packet. New Gillette BT.ADES

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