The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on July 22, 1939 · Page 6
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 6

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Saturday, July 22, 1939
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IffiEKGER, CJ^IAM)JU(3UA, N. ,Y, SATURDAY, '22, 1989. Even Shiny New Mascot Doesn't, Aid Giants As Bucs Eke 'Out 4-3 Win (By The Associated Press) If you think all good sports stories end on a happy note, take the case of poor Cecil Haley, who at the tender age of 13 failed in his debut as a member of the New York Giants. i Cecil, a negro mascot, was given a CMant uniform yesterday, allowed to sit' in the dugout for the first time and promised a trip west if he'd bring the Giants some badly-needed luck. The net result of his work? Pirates 4, Giants 3. He didn't do a bit better than two older recruits, Third-baseman Tom Hafey. recalled from Jersey City, and Shortstop Frank Scalzi. recently declared a free agent by Baseball Commissioner Landis and signed for a good fee by the Giants. Hafey did provide all the Giants' runs with a homer but he later hit into a doubl? play with the corners crammed. Although Cecil and Tom and Frank couldn't pull the Giants out of their seven-straight losing streak J.he-6 were some individual stones ING DER MAC 1 GIANT PROSPECT JERSEY BLANKS SYR AOUSE, 6-0 Montreal Defeats Toronto. 10-6, As Orioles Outslug Bears, 9-8 with happy endings elsewhere in the major leagues (B ' Tnc Associated Press) Klein Get* 20th Hit The Baltimore Orioles may not Opposed to Cecil, for example, was I be going anywhere this season in Chuck Klein of Pittsburgh, who | the International League pennant stretched hl- consecutive game hit- [ grind, but that doesn't necessarily ting streak to 20 when he out- Franked all the Mernwells put together by hitting a homer in the ninth with two on to give the Bucs their victory. And if you're still hunting for heroes, there's Buckv Walters of the Cincinnati Reds, Carl Rejnolds of the Chicago Cubs, Edgar Smith of the Chicago White Sox and Ted Williams of the Boston Red Sox Here's what they did Walters kept his record as baseball's "win- nmgest" pitcher intact by winning his 16th victory from the Dodgers He beat them 4-1 with a fine six- hit job after the fire department had mean they don't have a pretty good ball club. It's just not good enough to top a red-hot league. They get beaten often enough, as their seventh-place record shows, but it can't be done without displaying a good brand of double-A baseball. One big thing in favor of the Orioles is that they can--and do-hit Sometimes the other team hits even harder, but as the flock showed last night, it's not safe to take any liberties with the kind of power that's scattered around the Baltimore lineup. They may be down, but they're not out--yet. It just took a couple of lapses on Terry Can't Get Price Set On Youthful Dominic DiMaggio closed the gates on 34,513 Brooklyn [ Newark's part to get the Orioles fans. Some two hours later the Reds' I started last night, but before they four-game spurt was ended when j -,vere halted again they had con- Hugh Casey outlasted and outpitch-! \erted a seven-run deficit into a ed Lee Grissom. Johnny Vander j 9-8 victory. Hank Borowy started Meer and Lloyd Moore to win for j for the Bears, fanned ten rivals and Brooklyn, 4-3 | had things well in hand going into Smith Whips Yanks the seventh. Ed Smith turned in probably the i The Orioles started clouting in best pitching feat when he lim- that inning and Art Graham pro- - -- - vided a grand climax for a seven- run'rally by hitting a homer inside the park, with two aboard. Then Billy Holm, pressed into service at second let a roller go through his legs and a moment later Mikey Witek booted one. and Baltimore got its winning run All this didn't ha\e an\ serious - Dempsey Rack In Circulation SAN FRANCISCO M -- Dominic, youngest of the baseball playing Di Maggios, may become the property of the New York Giants anytime now tut picture this seemingly fctrange situation: ' The club, most important link in the National League chain and accustomed to having prospective setters fall over themselves trying to itake a deal, can't get a price set on the youthful San Francisco outfield- ing star. The case is elementary Charles Graham, president of the Pacific Coast League Seals, is withholding the sales price on his best prospect. Heine Groh. Giants scout, has 6"een on ths ground for a week and plans to stay that much longer. He must have spots before his eyes by this time, he's been focusing them on Dominic so frequently. Groh was the first big league scout to recommend Di Maggios purchase last year. On instructions f-cm his club, he's back for another ·,'looksee." Apparently he's already seen enough to convince himself he was right a ysar ago Without beating about the bush he asked Graham to put a price on the be-spectaclec 1 brother of Yankee Joe Di Maggio. p " As soon as the Seals president decides on a figure, which undoubtedly will call for delivery of players in addition to cash, the deal may be put through. At least six other National and American League clubs are interested in the fieet-footed little Italian lad who's hitting around the .360- mark now. President Graham says Dominic will be in the big leagues, definitely, next year. He doesn't care which club gets tim. Money talks. Privately, however, he thinks Dominic would be a gilt edged investment for the Gi?nts "Dominic would be a riot in center fisld at the Polo Grounds." he predicted. "It is a huge field, made to order for a player who can cover as much territory as Di Maggio. Aside irom that he would be a crosstown rival of his brother, Joe. The set-up is ideal'' I itecl the Yankees to five hits and beat them, 4-1 It was Ed's second straight over the champioa^ and ended their eight-game uctory streak. Williams' stickwork m the Boston- St Louis marathon earned a round of applause for he singled home Jimmy Foxx in the ninth to tie the score and connected again in the eleventh to bring m Bobby Doerr i with the run that beat the Browns, i 6-5. Reynolds provided all the Cubs" runs in a 3-1 victory over the Bees when he homered in the seventh and gave Charley Root his fourth victory of the year. Root scattered 13 Boston hits. Morton Cooper of the St. Louis Cardinals also did pretty well after effect upon sixth-place the standing, for the Montreal Royals hit even harder, than the Orioles to whip Toronto. 10-6, while Jersey City's league leaders blanked Syracuse, 6-0, on the two-hit pitching of Bill Harris. Rochester and Buffalo were idle. Montreal pounded out 17 hits, four by Chris Hartje. and bunched them for a six-run third inning that decided the game. With this aid Bobby Porter managed to go i seeing his mates take a 16-2 pasting the route although he yielded 13 i from the Phillies with a 22-hit outburst. He- went in and pitched six- hit ball to give St. Louis the second blows. Harris gave the most, remarkable .-- performance of several notable game. 7-0. Then Henry Pippen of j ones he has turned in this season the Philadelphia Athletics did some, He faced just 30 men in nine inn- nice pitching in the clutches and) ings, whiffing three and passing Dario Lodigiani knocked in three none at all. He didn't get much runs to help beat the Detroit Tigers. I support until the eighth, when the 6-2 And Al Milnar hurled seven-hit | Little Giants fell on Jake Mooty ball to lead the Cleveland Indians to' for four runs. Kroner and Myers a 5-2 triumph over the Washington Senators. / Sport's Mirror made the two singles off Harris in the eighth and the only Chieftan to reach first before then arrived on an error in the second inning. (By The Associated. Press) ento. heavyweight title contender taken to hospital with pneumonia; forced to cancel 15-round match in i Philadelphia with John Henry Lewis Three Years Ago -- Eleanor Holm Jarrett. dropped from Olympic swimming tsam for violation of training rules, denied reinstatement by sub-committee of A. O. C. which listened to her appeal aboard special train taking them to Berlin. Five Years Ago -- United States' doubles team of George Lott and Lester Stoefen beat Australians Jack Crawford and Adrian Quist, 6-4. 6-4. 2-6. 6-4 at Wimbledon. Admirers surround Jack Dempsev, who looks somewhat white and tottery as he takes his first walk after his recent serious illness. Jack used a cane as he walked about a street near his New York City apartment. He has just recovered from peritonitis. BOY, 16, SHINES METZ LEADER AT NET TOURNEY! OF WEST TEST i _ Earl Bartlett Defeats But Byron Nelson Pegged 8th Seeded Player In Straight Sets As Golfer to Whip In Western Tournament Standings of Clubs International League Yesterday's Results Jersey City 6. Syracuse 0 (Night garnet Baltimore 9. Newark 3 (Night game; Montreal 10. Toronto 6 (Night game i Only games scheduled' Two Co-Favorites In j Empire City Handicap | NEW YORK (oPi -- A pair of runners whose capabilities never i have been determined. The Chief. \ and Lovely Night have been made' co-favorites for today's running o f , the S20.000 added Butler Handicap! at the Empire City track. I Tiie Chief, which won $32.945 fon Owner Maxwell Howard last season., ha.'n't been doing that kind of rac- mz this vear Neiertheless he was assigned top weight of 119 pounds for the mile and three-sixteenths race Lovely Night turned in a sur- r prise in a \ictory for Mrs. F. Am- ' brose Clark in the Empire City Handicap and gets in with a 104 Sutherland to Coach Eastern Grid Squad PITTSBURGH iff) -- The eastern all-star football team which will oppose the New York Giants Sept. 7 at New York in the fourth annual game for the New York Herald- Tribune Fresh Air Fund, will have an "alumnus" on the coaching staff. Dr. Jock Sutherland, head coach, today named an all-Pittsburgh staff of assistants. including John (Whitey) Michelosen. who was quarterback of last year's all-star team. Michelosen will be backfield coach and Alec Pox. captain of the 1928 Pitt team and assistant coach at Pitt last year, will be line coach. Sutherland's other aides will be Dr George Moore, trainer, and i Frank Scott, manager. Scott man- I aged the Panthers last season and j Moore trained them. There-also are · ten of the 1938 Pitt players on the all-star squad of 27. pound "feather." These two were quoted at 2-1 and 5-2. respectively, in the overnight "line." Four others, who will bring the purse up to $24.300 if they all start. are rated as outsiders. They are) W. S. Kilmer's Nedayr and B. F- j Whitaker's lightly-weighted Sickle | T. both held at 6-1. and A. G I Vanderbilt'f Heelfly and William, Woodward's Erratic Isolator, at 10-1. Slow flight record for birds is i held by the woodcock at five miles per hour. Team Standings Jersey City Rochester Buffalo Syracuse Ntwark . Montreal Baltimore Toronto Won Lost . 56 . 52 39 52 52 47 40 39 33 44 46 50 52 56 Pet. 502 '"I .434 4^4 42 4CK Don't Bend Stengel's Ear About Bad Luck, He Knows NEW YORK (V) -- The Eastern clay court tennis tournament is sticking to its reputation as a proving ground for new court talent, as well as a difficult hurdle for ranking stars. A couple of years ago Don McNeill and Morey Lewis blossomed to fame partly througn their feats m the eastern tourney. Last year it was Gerard 'Jeff) Podesta who achieved prominence b winning the event Now it's 16-:, ear-old Earl Bartlett of New Orleans, youngest of a quartet of youthful semi-finalists. Bartlett. conqueror of top-seeded Sidney Wood, .continued his surprising feats yesterday by triumphing over eighth-seeded Marty n Buxby of Miami in straight ssts. 6-4. 7-5. He said he was "lucky' and perhaps he was right, but an impregnable defense had a lot to do with his victories. Trailing in each set. he kept batting the ball back until Buxby lo=t his touch at vollevmg and double faulted at critical junctures. Bracketed ~ ith the New Orleans youngster in the semi-finals are Podesta ranked only ninth although he is defending champion and the -ole Minn or of a list of 12 seeded players. Billy Gillespie of Atlanta and Marvin Wachman of Ohicapo. Podesta vs. Gillespie and Bartlett -*b Wachman are the pairings Pctiesta v.a.s captain of the Princeton team la.^t Spring and conquered another recent college graduate George Toley of Los Anscles. 6-1. 8-6 %esteidpv Gille pi°. v. ho like Wachman reached the 'emi-fmaL- Thursday, wa.s rated a pretty pood schoolboy plav- er ir. this section and now attends Miami Unr. cr'iiv Wachman is a Northwestern Unnersity student. Unlike the mcr.'s tourney, th* women's tingle-, followed form right into 'h" final round, where top-seeded Milliccnt Hirsch meets her second-ianked New York rnal. Gracf" Sur'-r-r Mi-^s Hirsch wr.ip- pcii Bab.i Madden of Boston 6-2 fi-2 and M:.^- Surber beat Edna Stf uiharh oJ N"W York ?-6. 7-5. 6-2. in vH-rda% ".s semi-finals. BOSION ' Vi -- Don t mutter tr, j ,-nnc Rnn ol Mr Stencel's began tr C,i-ty Stciacel about hard luck uJ light up the hotel lobbies. lor he National League Yesterday's Results Philadelphia 16. S1 Low 2 * 11 SI. Louis 7. Philadelphia 0 2 i Chicago 3. Boston 1 Cincinnati 4. Brooklyn 1 ' ! Brooklyn 4 Cincinnati 3 ( 2 ' Pitteburgh 4 New York 3 Team S Cincinnati St Louis Chicago Pittsburgh New Yort Brooklyn 'Boston Philadelphia . because tiw - a man v ho 'Vr that ti till Wo T Jt3 Stnr-, camt" !}«3 ixhiuo luc right - ball uou UK- -Aoi4.J tx right :n Th i c j / r a b l ' . ^ cculd jV-ln a, whole team Th- Bees banged the bdll fierce!.. aiati no it-.- an authority than fl'iJ- ]K' McKethmr. boss ol the Reds. d«~- ilnredi the Bee- were plating betid · ; f " T - j ball than anybody in the league A- SPORTS ROUNDUP CHICAGO -P' -- Dick Metz was the leader but Byron Nelson the non-nerved Texan, still was the most feared man in the field as the Western Oner, golf tournament swung into the second round today. The handsome Chicago pace-setter, carved out a four-under-par 67 yesteiday c*er iledinah country club's tree-studded No 3 course while Nelson, of Reading. Pa. negotiated the easier No. 1 course in 68. two under par Nelson displaying the same eroo^ed sUle that earned him to the National Open title and to the finals of the P. G A., is the locker room favorite to carry off the title and the $750 top money. Metz got m=. shin margin with a par 36 on the fiont nine and a blazing 31 coming in. Tied with Nelson for runner-up honors was Llovcl JYTangrum of Los Aneeles, youngest of the three golfing Mangrums, Harr. Adams of Medinah and Junnn Hmes of Lakeville. N Y. tied for fourth at 69. completing the list of par-busters for the day. Ralph Guldan: of Madison. N. J- trying for his fourth .straight Wester .1 Open lit!", came close to shooting nimFCif nut of contention ves- terday takinc ? thrce-o\ei-par 74 on the No 3 course. "I wa.s prettv luckv to get even a 74." Gnldah! said. "I \vas playing \en poor snlf Juti^ms from the first dav's ^coi^ I wouldn't bo sur- pn.-eci to v ce nar for the 72 holes ·win this thin" " Bracket en in-yher at 71 were \ 7 ic Girvzi Dt.f 1 N J and two amateur-. Don 'iri.ivtron:; of Aurora 111. and Milton Era! of Dav- ep.p-m la. a .-trokf alKan of a hast of prominent star?. Henry Picard. new P G. A titleholder of Hei .hey. Pa . used 72 strokes r_- die: Jimmy Thomson. Shawnec-on-DeJnwarc. Pa Sam Sneari. White Sulphur Spnncs. Ray Mangrum Oakmont Pa Johnny BuHa. Chirapi. Erm«* Harriwi. Chiraco. ami fne amateurs -- Aic* Welsh Rockford 111. Frank Per- pirh and Earl Wilric. Chicago. Arnold Mmkk y oi Aurora. Ill. and John DaMtJ Incijanapohs AI-r loria'* 3?. hok.s the field ·vjl) b- ml 1« 1ho low 50 pros and 1 ]···-. ni.d 1ho low 22 amateurs and l:c- ior In- final 36 3jol«-s tomorrow Brannart by Tom r to proia- it 1 he Bee topped oil a -siao with a ooublc- "W on 1/rtsf ft 1 ifl 42 40 ?,··, 41 41 39 42 513 Wi .W) 481 32,4 Mr Sttngfl The tan-,-, of trie ·». doc-sni Jen a bit orr lor ihp Giant- or air* otlvi t * a m ' header tirumph our Willie .s leaew kcadT.s last Sunday. B-Jt ID 1hf ft ond crime thai rl.i". '' man doom -talk'-d acain Er3di f Millar 1h f u.i'Vrirfck rooki" - h o i t "op -'ho h,i-, i»ten branded in th' j j ' i n f f j th' brai, ,n,d UK cod a.s UT Ij' i, up I nr- Uistbftll cr.'j-herJ .. ' i A S a l J i l J i O U - W h a l C C h a - l i m American YrslfriSaVs fUsnlts Cleveland -V. WahmBtM- 2 Chscago 4 Xea Yort: 3 Philadelphia 6 Detroit 2 Boston . SI LOUK 5 Team Standings Won Ixr«.t M t h IDJUIKJ. ·voider i.-, Tuirtivnc iull bl i t M - ' t ' u i j lit? out wo' lor h i u i - ' l l Fi] A ~\}fil frfrh ID lit' i i oi; the Lee led thr N.HIOIM! l ^ ' u " j]d ti^re wa- cr'at jo-. ,n M; K * ' , , - -patieul Bee l ^ i i 'lh' -r\ to ,s f tond taut V -oiu' .Lit goorl pJaMDL lar^rj-v .1- i i ' traK'Ti". - / i t ' ' ' Tji 1 ' ol Ihe Cub- ror,' Ton C '- . \.l'. BOitDI)-" - f r ' T O l I f a o it ol a doijfeJr p] r. AT t, cnri o the tours icn ^jijij 1hr ,D]r 0' ;"]],:' -I7;d'- ' ' '.( ( p h;in on* j] TmJ: c A -.a l and I j j f See- inp j lor i J T O L l I,. ('. f ',vtiti to si.nrth p a c c vihtr' (,,-01. Ji] |j,; j to York Detroit Wuhington 61 49 48 ,43 41 35 Unite 24 30 36 33 43 52 -TO 59 718 620 . : )71 524 488 402 390 , . .289 I out of the hospital and ihat tooth- i' . 1 1 ] O' (a,'J ; C-i i\ a bun. ; BR1ET7, \EW YORK O'l NCA-.V Max Srhmdin" hi been asked ioi '·DTI ,'v- a P'ri Bunnan fight ^1 I-bbf' /jcM 'hi FaO Whm Tom H r f l ' - v n t 10 third lor the Girfi.1 - ' - ' r r t J a - . it was 1 he 30th line-up ( h 'iif Bnl Terrv hai man p thi -.' ,j ou I M G u i a j i i R f r ol A i j f J o - r I i'rf upi/r-tl th" ante on hi- tKittti. Pctf-r A.-tia. the Ham- ol Kt ChrfTif 711 o ^ n r r ol Grrv- H f t l j O - . M PrJ ' p i 'I .V r t 0 'l i f ' ?v]r J ]'i ' i ' T j j i l i ' I I ) ' 1)' JO!' t. . 1 " i,' .' i f - J i l i ' ' .1' 1)1' - \\riif «nr Omn TVkrl You p a - - -.oij- 1 - nionf and · d"t T aad io Jy T))]7% l \ a j Good- 'Wan ol tne Rtd' banged a hnr- w.( , nght r.jto PiUhcr Jim TurrKr-. p.^ i i-cve knocking him out lor a ir* ihf , vert fir.6 Loi Feitc - ^rrrj ; a ' - d . i " i . | up in a bad way to imdtipr, Bui thf-ii the taJl'-ri m f O3i ib- ncJ althri ]2h two out ol h f f : - i? on nti.nts to Thf -JJ- E«,s f i n ] are in seventh Bill 7m- '.I/.- 201 1 haven't talkf-d ·'.itn MarPljail on im- phone ill -,f£'l j Major Hft_'iie i)K l ;cri up thf vote*. iol Horace S'xneh^ni, Bill Terry and laga . -nil bf rollinr; pmk '-.'· or at Brtttnn Wood-. N. J. for thf ·Tst of Uif ·^Tj.-'in Gnc -7 or JDi Mnwio at 1 ; - * ri ooublr r,n hi- macd7inr pir-cr 1h:- -\f: "Die Piiubur chcm'1 art in Chuc^: Kkin's No pilclKT ha 1 - .stoppfd him j Jurjf 27 Emit- Neiri.-, oi tbr- C h i f a c o r n i d m a l is siinc to llif p]ii-bi»r;']i pro football nifflinc r^ata-v to -hf]1 riiii if^] do 1 ]"]! for a | triplr threat back and a pair ol · pood end' - i«f-s« Star ")''; 'i 1 f , , f ] j n , '] () i li, ' 1 7f ,'JfJf Ii U' j U * ,i' i ,1 H 7 and ··: ' · j !i AT./OI ,j ';i\ f p r r/ ·I.' 1 '- "Hi" rl.il 11' tl r ~ rf^r lor - ' O i j j n m - T) · HV to 'f out aurj )' "^ '· -an * iimc- j r j . h n ^ Jor 1 J;' I?' 'a "' - f t in Wait A Minil, BnUh Obita-to soltbah u-anxs went innings and claimed a inara- rfcoTd Tliey can'1 do tnal to SpoV.ane. Wash' ' Two Spok- anp tf-anis w/ril 15fi innings in a - io - dart affair a nonth KAYAK 0 GOLD CUP FIELD Field Of Seven Entered In $50,000 Hollywood Handicap Classic INGLEWOOD, Calif. (d»)--Charles S Howard's Kayak II led a procession of six challengers poslward today in the second running of the $50,000 added Hollywood Gold Cup handicap. Upwards of 35.000 turf fans were expected to witness the leature race ot Hollywood Park's meeting, and the Argentine Flash, winner of the $50,000 Santa Anita handicap, was installed as the heavy betting 1 choice, with Townsend B. Martin's stretch- running Cravat next in line. Post time for the mile and one quarter event won in 1938 by How- aid's Seabiscuit, was 5:20 P. M. (PST). Here's the field, with post positions, weights and jockeys: 1. Olimpo, 107 pounds, Lester Balaski; 2, Whichcee, 114, Al Siler; 3. Can't Wait, 109, Willie Sauriders; 4 Kayak II, 125, Georgie Woolf; 5, Cravat, 126, Jack Westrope; 6. Go- sum, 109. Wallace Leishman,; 7 Specify, 119, Charlie Corbelt. Off past performances, it was Kayak II against the field--everyone of which, with the exception of Myron Selznick's Can't Wait, the Letin has defeated Whichee, Specify. Cravat, and Go- sum fell back before Kayak's flying strides in the Santa Anita handicap. On July 4 the Argentine lelt Gosum and Olimpo behind in the $15 000 American handicap. Kayak II and Can't Wait had not met until today. In the big Santa Anita Specify and Whichcee wilted under then- own spsedy pace and Kayak II went on to win. Cravat and Gcsum were ne-ver contenders in the mile and one o.uarter race. Kayak carried but 110 pounds that cay. however, while Cravat packed 120, and since then the Martin ace has improved considerably But so has Kayak II, and the stable, after watching him carry 120 pounds and run off with the American handicap, was confident he would capture today's purse. DiMaggio Paces League, Average Down 26 Pts. NEW YORK (V) -- Most of the activity among baseball's major league batting leaders took place this week in the American League, with a trio who were on the outside looking in last week now numbered among those present Bill Dickey of the New York Yankees, Myril Hoag of the St. Louis Browns and Eric McNair of the Chicago White Sox are the old familiar faces back in the junior loop's big 10. while missing are Charlie Gehringer of Detroit. Roger Cramer of Boston and Buddy Lewis of Washington. Of course Joe DiMaggio is still the loop's pace-setter, although his average slipped from a gaudy .432 to .406. In the National League. Johnny Mize of the Cardinals with .337 moved. up to third from fifth and traded places with Buddy Hassett who slipped from .343 to .335 this week. Morns ArnoTich's .375 still gives him top ranking. Harry Danning's injury caused him to lose out and Ducky Medwick's .318 was good enough to give him Harry's place. Johnstown Prohibitive Favorite to Romp Home In Arlington Meeting. CHICAGO (/I') -- Johnstown, reigning king oi the American turf, goes to the post in the $50,000 Arlington classic today, seeking his sixth major triumph of the year. Based on his pcrlormances in the Kentucky Derby, the Belmont, the Withers, the Dwyer. and the Woods Memorial stakes, the long striding son of Jamestown, owned by Wilham Woodward oi New York, probably will be the shortest priced favorite m the history of the race. The only defeat he suffered in a major event this season was when he chased Challedon horna, in the muddy Preakness. Eight other three-year old rivals \\ere named for today's race at a n-ile and a quarter, but it ii believed that no more than five will start. ONE NEW YORKER IN N. E. TOURNEY Eddie Foy Finds Going Rough In Shennecosset Golf Tournament EASTERN POINT, Conn. (/P) -The lone New Yorker in a field of .New England home-folks, 21-year- old Eddie Foy i? finding the competition extremely tough in the Shennecosset mens* invitation golf tournament. Foy, who played football for Holy Cross and therefore shouldn't feel entirely lost among the Connecticut and Rhode Island players in the quarter-final round, accomplished two big feats yesterday. He eliminated the 1938 winner, Bob Soccoli of New Britain. Conn., in a 19-hole second round match, and he escaped the fate that befell all other invaders from outside New England. Today he has to take on another college player of his own age, Sammy Nield. Jr., of Providence, R. I. and Notre Dame While Foy was routing Andy Fine of Scranton, Pa , 5 and 4, then beating Soccoli arith a par four on the 19th. Nield was two under par for 29 holes as he beat Edward Clark of Ridgewood. N. J.. 5 and 4, after winning 4 and 3 from Walter O'Rourke of Brooklyn. In addition to their victims, the invading forces lost Morton McCarthy, the pre-tournament favorite from Norfolk. Va.. in the first round when he was beaten 3 and 1 by Arthur K. Atkinson of Greenwich. Conn., and L. B. Peterson of Steubenville. O., in the same round, then Ralph Bogart of Washington, D. C., in the second. Tony Kosinski of Bridgeport. Conn . became the favorite to reach the final against the winner of today's Foy - Nield match by two brilliant victories in the lower half of the draw. He was two under par for 30 holds of his 4 and 3 triumphs over Richard Berry of Hartford and Bogart. Kosinski meets F. G. Ahern of Watch Hill R. I., today and if he comes through he'll likely face Atkinson in the semi-final. Challedon, Sun Lover, Heather Broom, Technician and Unerring;, the latter two running as an entry for Herbert Woolf of Kansas City, arc expected to complete the field. Total Eclipse, Yale O'Nlne and Vis- county, likely will be scratched. Indications were for a dry, fast track, which would be to Johnstown's liking. He will be ridden by Jockey Jimmy Stout, who was astride him in all his important victories. If victorious. Johnstown may wipe out the classic track record ol 2:01 2-5 set by Omaha in 1935. With a field of six starting, the gross value of the race will be $50,100 with $37,475 going to the winning owner. A crowd of between 35,000 and 40,000 was expected to witness the classic. Owner Woodward will be seeking' his fourth classic victory. In previous years he sent out Gallant Fox, Omaha and Granville to capture the rich prize. Johnstown has gone to the post, eight times this year, winning seven I races, and bagging $133895 m\ purses. Challedon probably will go to 1 post second choice, with Une* and Technician sharing third £«. honors with Sun Lover. The lata is the entry of Mel Emerich of Chicago. Regardless of track conditions,! Challedon. owned by William L. Brann, Maryland sportsman, is regarded as the danger in the race. He proved his ability by running second ] to Johnstown in the Kentucky Derby and by overwhelming him in the | Preakness. Crawford Paces Mako In Last Semi-Final Of Longwood Tennis Meet The sandwich is said to get its name from the Earl of Sandwich, who so loved his games that his only food for days would be a piece of "meat between two slices of bread. QUALIFYING ROUNDS | Qualifying round in the women's handicap tournament at the Can| ordaisua Country Club is to be I played Tuesday, beginning at 10 o! c^cck The first round must be play| eel by Tuesday. Aug. 1. it is an- I r.cunced. BROOKLINE, Mass, (ff) -- If the veteran Jank Crawford of Australia has his say, which seems more likely than not, the Longwood Bowl Tennis Tournament will wind up in an all-foreign final, the first in the history of that 47-year-old grass classic. Crawford meets Gene Mako, the U. S. Davis Cup doubles player, in the last of the semi-finals today and the winner will oppose Adrian Quist ,also of Australia, in the Sunday finale. Quist. the Australian Davis Cup star, became the first foreigner to gam the finals since Gerald Patterson, his countryman, turned the trick 14 years ago Quist qualified yesterday when he overwhelmed Bobby Low, the Stanford sophomore. 6-0, 6-3, 6-3. After Crawford fulfills his sin-J gles engagement, he will team wif.f Quist for a semi-finals doubles! match against Chester and William Murphy, the Chicago brothers. The winners will appear in the final against Mako and Frank Parker of Pasadena, Calif., the top-seeded team which bested Johnny Doeg of Rumson. N. J., and Gardnar Mulloy of Coral Gables, Fla, 6-3, 6-3, in yesterday's semi-final. The competition in the women's division was down to the final stage with Katherine Winthrop of Boston, scheduled to meet Helen Bernhard of New York, last year's winner, for the title, before she teams with Mrs. Virginia Rice Johnson also of Bostoon, against Elizabeth Blackman of Detroit and Marilyn McRae of Little Rock, Ark., in the team finale. Most tornadoes occur in May, June and July. RENT OR INTEREST "How much rent are you paying, Bill?" "I'm paying $30 a month. Why?" "Well, I'm paying $30 a month, also* Only I pay interest--while you pay rent." "What do you mean?" "Why, I own my home. It cost me $6,000. At 6%, $6,000 can be hired for $360.00 a year interest or $30.00 a month..* "I never thought of it in that way before." "Well, you ought to. Because while the expenditure for shelter is just the same--the satisfaction of living in your own home is certainly immeasureable. Read the Real Estate Ads in The Daily Messenger. Read and Use the Classified Columns C a l l 8 9 7 The Daily Messenger Ask for the Classified Department

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