The Akron Beacon Journal from Akron, Ohio on June 3, 1927 · Page 32
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The Akron Beacon Journal from Akron, Ohio · Page 32

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Akron, Ohio
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Friday, June 3, 1927
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Page 32
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FRTnAT. Jt'NE J. IflM THIRTV-TWO BEACON JOURNAL SPORT NEWS 'BEST SPORT PACES IN AKRON' t- U VYl I WV 11 X I ' Ail I IT If Maaa9tt8a SPIQHT New School of Sport Tet they look at Pate and laugh, as the storms unroll; "Hall Farewell" they call again "Who wants to live forever?" There are dreams to leave behind there are ties to sever. When the great adventure sends its challenge to the soul. CHOW me some adventure now tell O me where it's waiting. North Pole or South Pole or through the air to. Prance, Flying on to India there'll be no de batmz. Where the foggy trail can show an outside sporting chance. Once the cave man whispered that Romance was fading, dying. All adventure old and stale and noth ing else to do: Now the air is rife with wings where human birds are flying : Over swamps of. Borneo and back to Tlmbuctoo. . How they take the harrow wire of life and death together, t , i Fluttering in open space above a deep abyss, . - . ' Driving through the tain and; fog in spite of any weather, : Knowing what the price will be if anything should miss.,: Here are sportsmen Jesting now ...at death along the highway, 1 Laughing at the shallow grave -which waits around the turn; Threading over jungle miles along an unknown skvwav. Never looking back again to see the home lights bum. ' . j . . , . . ..... -. .J The Tunney Angle : THERE are two details you can figure In connection with. Gene Tun-Bey's defense of his title. ... One is that Tunney will overlook nothing in the way of work and train-, ihg to be ready when the showdown comes. ' -. s r The other is that he isn't going "to quit or ease off under fire. '" -, - J No one will see Tunney losing tils title as Dempsey lost hisr-without any errort at a rally in the closing rourtjs. He will have his full share of trouble against either Bharkey or TJempsey. but he will be giving all he has to give on through to the finish. Two Earnest Workers pETE LATZO and Joe Dundee may not be the two greatest welters in ring history, but they are two ot the most earnest workers.. A large 'part of the interest' surrounding this contest is the long, uphill pull Dundee has made to get his chance. He has been the leading challenger tor some time and he had to weather a one-round knockout to pull himself back Into trie argument. Both men are game - enough and both are good boxers, and unless they rely too much upon defensive interpolations there should be enough ac-. Hon to keep things warmed up. Ten-Round Champion THE announcement that the next heavyweight battle may be an other 10-round championship will take the edge away for any number who are looking more to a contest than a spec tacle. It will take only about one more heavyweight crown to change heads over the .decision route to start tne main attraction of the industry on a downward route as far as the cash counter may be concerned. . And the cash counter is concerned no little. The 10-round distance for a heavy- weight championship is a Joke route. CHESTER HORiON L MttkHP 4f R1 Chnmplona - THE forward swing with the golf club Is naturally In two parts. It to, first, a recoil, to which is added throw. Rccctl throw, Now many golf ers get this upside down. They try to throw before recoiling. And that In ! turn happens because In their back swing they did not accumulate any wind-up. The reason you make the right leg resist the turning as you go I back Is because you want to hold the body steady. And the reason you reach outward, away from you, with the club : In the back-ing hands leading thr' dub Is because this makes the arms! sou TOP RECoit , I ARE LV Mt VfSfJ virrHrmmtTrj and shoulders follow the hands. They The Magyar As and the Magyar B's will do that Instinctively and auto- j will play at Prentice field Sunday In a matlcally it you just leave them alone i seml-ftnal nf the Beacon Journal cup 8o then at the top you find yerwlf race. The Magyar As will fight hard "all wound up" like a spring. From end are not making It a secret that this position you recoil, and if you 1 they actually want to win the Beacon merely let the natural recoil take plar". ! Journal cup. They al also taking the and do not neek to hurry tt any,you'B team's strcneth too lightly. The game will rtturn directly to the ball. jui start at 3 30 o'clock. BRITISH HAVE GOOD CHANGE TO TRIUMPH OVER YANK GOLFERS Perry Finds Ted Ray's Outfit Suffering Slightly With Inferiority Complex, But This May Be Better Than Our Confidence In Matches By LAWRENCE PERRY Beacra Joarnat Special Dispatch ORCESTER, Mass., June 3. Grim attitude of the eight British professional golfers who went into action today against an American pro team in the two-day match for the Ryder cup on the extremely corrugated links of the Worcester Cduntry club. Talking with the Britishers the writer gained a clear impression that they have regarded as their greatest problem the elimination of an Inferiority complex which they believe has figured very Importantly in the success of American invasions of England and Scotland since 1920. , They pointed to the fact that whenever Walter Hagen and Bobby Jones have appeared overseas, the bulk ot critical sentiment has been in their favor and admittedly this has affected them even in the face of their fundamental belief that shot for shit they are just as good if not better than the Americans. mm AMEBICAN LEAGl'C CiaM 6. Vf. Sew Tark " Cblcaca 45 nUaddphia, 44 5S Washington Cleveland 45 tl St. Loan 44 1 Detroit t 1 Bejlon H '. NATIONAL LEAGCE u 17 tt Pet. 4t 1 IT!? its SOU a7 151 4f tilt Clubt . PiOsburi . St. Louts . O. W. .10 27 ..... 2i Pet, 67S S7B 515 (ft 41 463 312 . 3T9 New York s 40 Chicago ..'............ 39 Brooklyn 45 Philadelphia. 39 31 2! Boston 34 . 13 r.inc.innati . -.- 43 IS INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Clubs W.L.Pcl.i Clubs W.L.Pct. Svracutt... SI 17 l Jersey City., 2 1 33 411 Buffalo 49 IS 644 Rochester. . so 23 463 j Baltimore..' 29 17 630 Newark 12 39 438 Toronto ... 27 21 883'Readinf 6 42 106 ; AMERICAS ASSOCIATION Clabs W.L.Pct .' Clubs W.L.Pct. Toledo...,. 2S 13 65 1 81. Paul II 22 469 unnMnnii ?a la sis Kansas Gltr. 20 22 479 SilwaukM.. 29 SI 5!3 louisrtll.... 19 39 409 I ' 16 28 in Indiananolls 20 29 500 Columbus w- .yHu , - Cumberland i nnmrai ... i 6 607 ciarkaiur a 19 29;dividua!ist and again, being so, his WiriMAt.t ..19 Jtsnnetia .. S 529 Johnstown 6 11 333 Scottdale ...10 9 526 Charter?! .... mm BbrTHIRN ASSOCIATION W. L Pet' W. L. Pet. .1.30 20 600 eW Orleans 25 85 600 29 683 Mobile 31 37 437 NashrUl t. Atlanta . . Bir'lngham Uemphia .15 11 534'LltUe Rock .20 26 43? .IS 23 521 Chattanocia 20 32 303 EASTERN LEAGUE w. L. Pet ! .51 16 568Waterbury W L Pet ..20 18 526 ..17 1.7 600 ..19 S3 493 .. 32 390 Albany Sprinsfteld ..31 18 639iNew Haven pittstield ...1 16 5S91 Providence Bridgeport . . 1 17 628 Hartford . Harper Tops League Harper, playing his first season as a regular Giant outfielder, is leading the National league in batting and shows bo signs of letting Dp at his present gait. Stanford To Play On Goodyear Nine "Rube" Evans, pitching ace of the Goodyear baseball club will go to the mound for the Wingroots Sunday, against Wheeling McConkeys at Sei-berling field. Coach Shafer stated that if "Rube" is in shape the McConkeys are due for a trimming. Early in the season the Wingfoots were defeated by the McConkeys in an 11 -inning game ,at Wheeling. ! With Evans on the mound the team works excellently. In Micheals, Wal ler, Bniner and Rife. Coach Shafer 1 thinks that he has one of the best In fields in the city. Ralph Stanford. our with the Ooodyear cage teem and a graduate of South high school, will play his first game for the Wingfoots gUnd,y, Stanford has been playing class A ball in the Industrial league with the Swineharts and his chance has come to play in a Ooodyear uniform. Muny Course Will Be Formally Opened Formal opening of Muny Golf course will be held some time this month, but the course is now open to the public with Fred Canton, professional, on duty. Regular greens and tees are not yet In use, About 15 to 100 persons use the links each Saturday and Sunday, according to W. F. Peters, safety director and member of the controlling committee at Muny. No action lias been started upon the new club house to be built at the course and to cost between $10,000 and $15,000. ' Magyar Teams Will Meet In Cup Game 1 Jf determination to succeed marked the I Everything boom tnem as iney wok j the links suggested -men geared for competition, men who are sternly set upon sending heartening news during beneath the restless waves of the Atlantic on Saturday. It would seem that what these players need most to guard against is over-seatousness rather than any lack of competitive ardor. The spirit of contest which they displayed was very interesting and very compelling and their team spirit was quite pronounced; it was as pronounced as that of a band of American college golfers going upon the links against a traditional rival. Couldn't Be Otherwise It Could not be otherwise under the leadership of a man like Ted Ray, the captain of the invading octet. Ray is a man who has grown gray in conflict. 1 man of P'5e &nd dignity and great determmtlon. He has efrected among his meh a real organization. Walter Hagen, the captain of the American team, is primarily a showman, it magnetic, colorful golfer who amazes and astounds with his athletic genius ana at me same lime proviaes entertainment Being so he is an in- team is individualistic. it could not be otherwise. This reference in the stance of the two Outfits might not turn the scale to Britain but again, it might. Britons Are Systematic . Golfers who think less of psychology than of actual playing form have been inclined to praise the systematic efforts to familiarize them&lves with this course which has ratfeed . the Britons they spent three days at this task whereas the Americans came stringing into Worcester belatedly, the bulk of the team arriving the day before the match. ( f , It is true that most of them played here in the national open in 1925, but since that tune the progressive members of the Worcester Country club have made a lot of changes in the course, all of them material. After following the Americans in their praotice rounds on Thursday it must be said that with the exception of Turnesa and Parrell their work was not overly impressive, or to put it more fairly, it ranged from brilliant to poor". The driving of all was excellent but the long iron often left the Scotch L"6"1! d.icu'Ues a"d with the exceptions noted above the putting was fearful. ' Impressive . In Practice The British in their practice have been much more impressive and unless the Americans improve with their irons as may be hoped they will, the British can win on the basis of long approaches. Again, this Scotch foursome in which one ball is used by each opposing pair, is peculiarly the Britishers' dish. This style of game is stipulated for the first day under the conditions governing play for the trophy at stake. Such practice as the writer saw seemed to reveal an undouted superior- ity on the part of the visitors for this sort of game. Saturday will see straight twosomes, , one- American against one Britisher. ' . . One marked feature of the opposing teams Is the average age of the na- tional contestants. The average age of the Americans is barely 30 while the British average is pretty . nearly 40. livery circumstance nas comomea to make of this the greatest golfing event In the history of the sport In this country, a signal occasion. On the eve of the match there was a brilliant banquet in honor of the two teams attended by officials of the governments of the United States and Oreat Britain, of the commonwealth of Massachusetts and of this city. Walter Hagen Jolted his reputation as the best dressed golfer In the world by appearing on the dais in a pepper and salt sack suit and a dull red tie. All the British golfers were garbed in formal dinner dress but of the American outfit, Al Espinosa was the only one so arrayed. , - ' . , TUKKEYFOOT LAKE GOLF L1HICS For Public Play $1 Green Fee IMRKE H. TnORNTON, Director Pavement Now Open by Way of Modern Club Uouse South Main fit. or Manchester Road Club, Rented The only 18 hole public pay play course In this locality. ' YESFERDAYf RESULTS 8T AMERICAN LEAGIE ' R. R. E. rklean ... !t 91 SOI t II s BosUn ta 101 (We 9 9 3 , (latteries Lyaas a4 McCuruj; tVlltK, WU-aaa aaa Hofaiaa, Havre. . a. e. rkUadrlphia ! ;a ! S II P Clrretaad lit M ttt- I I Battrrlra Grav. Palo and reraias; Shade. Karr, Cellar and L. SrweU. a. hi Waahlntlaa HSMSSOi II IS 9 St Laale ....... . 0 tW mo ttt Batteries Thereto aaa Reel; Gaston, IViffi-fard and O'NeiL a. he. few Terk 911 99a S I Detroit Mtm 90 0S9 Batteries Heather and Grabswski; Stone and iVsodalk . KATTOJiAl LEAGIE R. H. E. Pittsbarr BOS 000 401 7' 14 9) Philadelphia H 003 eOO 9 S t Batteries HiU and 6asith; Ferfnsan and Wilson. ' ... - 1 . E.H.E. Kew York .'..'.'. 009 WIS 010 00 S IS 9 Cincinnati .......... C19) 000 000 001 4 IS t Batteries McQuillan. Grimes and O'N'eH, Caminlncs; Donahac, Mxv and tfclnich, Har-ffrave. ' AMERICAN ASSOCIATION 9t. H. E. Toledo ......... .... ! 9IJ 10a II 6 Indianapolis . ... ....... U0 ail 001 4 S Batteries Musteatf and Hevinc; Leverette and Snyder. . . B.E. St Panl 101 -99 308 13 S Milwaukee . 001 004 019 S 8 Batteries Belts and Seimer; Jonoard and Taonf . Minneapolis-Kansas City; wet troonds. Celambus-LoDisviUe, rain. INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Syracuse S30 oso 10110 i i Boeneslet 000 103 003 8 16 6 Balterto Johnson and Morrow; R. Head, Thomas, Counsens and L. Bead. Baltimore 001 000 lOx ' 10 t Jersey City 109 000 0!8 J 11 0 Batteries Ocden and Lake; Coffraan, Buck-alcw and Caba. . " . R. H. E. Newark ISO 655 021 10 14 I Readine; r. . . . 203 902 010 8 14 2 Batteries Howard. Bentley and Manion; Vferre, Hansen, Rouprieh and Davis. Only claba scneduled. SOt THERN ASSOCIATION i r. h. e. Mobile Little Rock . Batteries Morris and Palm; ""is" o Thormahlen and Ainsmith. - Tt. B E. Blrmlnf bans 0 9 t Chattanooga,'.......... S ,9 8 Batteries Van Alstyn and Varyan; Coumbe and Anderson. R. H. E. New Orleans S 8 1 MVmpbls 4 0 1 Batteries Brown, Osborne and Llnfle; Morton and McRce. Atlanta-Nashville, postponed; wet frounds. EASTERN LEAOt'E I H. H. E. Providence : Waterbnry Batteries Anderson and Cronitt; Roach. New Haven .: Bridreport ...15 19 0 . . S 10 i Zellers and R. H. E. 7 11 8 11 0 Lepard and R. H. E. lit 1 ..... 8 15 9 Batteries North and I Schaulfel. Sprtntfield .." Pittslield I Ten inninitsl. Batteries Wyckoff, Fortune and Nelberrall: Cacarella, Reynolds, Enzmann and i. Smith. - , R. H. E. Hartford I Albany 7 I 3 (Twelve inninss). Batteries Batchelder, Jablonoa-ski and Williams; Johnson, Fuller and Mann. 1 MID-ATLANTIC LEAGUE Camberland 13. Wheetinr. I. . Clarksburg 0. Seottdale .1. Jotinstown (0, Fairmont 2. Charlerol 3, Jcannette 0. NEW TORK-FENNSYLVANIA LEAGI E Reranton S, Williamsport 3. York 2, Elmira I. ninchamlon 12, Harrtsbars; 9. AVilkes-Barre 9. Snamoftin 8. - South High Should. ' Have Better Teams South high should have a good team j in football and basketball next year. In ! football Weltner will have practically Hf a,nflW. . , 1- Tk. ,nln .... , uabte plavers lost are Shirley Pickens, quarterback, and John Neidert, cen ler. , : In basketball South will have Its entire first team back with a few of the regular subs. Graham. Sauer, Winkle-man, Klipstein and Hederly will return as regulars, and Sheppard a first string sub, will be available. Low Interest Halts Beulah Park Meeting COLUMBDSJune 3. (AP) The ! four-dav harness horse race meeting j scheduled for Beulah Park June 7, 8, i 9 Bn(j 10 has been called off, General ; Manager Harry D. Shepard of the , Beulah Park 4 Jockey club, announced j today. - j tAct of entries and withdrawals be- 1 caUse the horses could not be trained ! properly due to Inclement weather were given as the reason. No harness meeting will be held at the Grove City I track this year, Mr. Shepard said. BIG LEAGUELEADERS NATIONAL LEACiI'E Ra tt In r tUr per. Giants, .407. nns Hornsby. Giants, 3P. Hlt Writ hi. Pirates. I. ( Deablet Orantham. Pirates, I. Triple P. Wanrr, PI riles, I nf.ir.flrt William. Phil I In. 10, RtaJrn baw-.yler, riritet, t. Pitching Meadsms,- 1, last I. - AMEtCA UAGt'K Itattlnjr flfhr.f, Yankees, .ttt. Rant Rath, Yankees, . flits Gehrig, Yankees, IS. Doublet Gehrig, Yankees, 19. Triplet Man ash; Tiger, t. Homers Ruth, Tankers, 1(1. Moitn baset Simmant, Athletleft, R. Fib-hint flodlin, Indian, Iron (V, lat 1. OPINIONS ARE SPLIT ON LATZO Many Believe He Can't Make Weight For Defense Of Title Tonight MEETS DUNDEE IN GOTHAM By The Associated Press ,,; EW1 YbRK, June 2 With expert opinion sharply divided as to tn outcome. Pete Latzo, world's welterweight champion and Joe Dundee, the Baltimore challenger, will settle their, differences over the 15-round route tonight at the Polo grounds. Although the odds were, slightly in Latzo 's favor, some of the critics favored his Italian-American rival because of the expressed doubt on the champion's ability to make the 147-pound limit at 2 o'clock without weakening himself. " Al Thoma, Latzo's trainer, said the former Scranton, Pa., mine boy scaled under the limit a few days ago and would enter the. ring at ' his full strength. , '; Down But ;: : Came Back ' It was only a few months ago that the stolid, Dundee encountered a then unknown boxer, Eddie Roberts, Who knocked him out in three punches, stopping abruptly his championship aspirations. . Dundee met his conqueror a short time later and beat him over 10 rounds in New York by a magnificent display of courage, after being floored in one t i Tilden And Hunter al V-oj Are fcasy victims But It's At Bri Bridge CT. CLOUb, France, June i. aJ (AP) William T. Tildott and Francis T. Hunter. Amer ican tennis stars, Thursday were swamped by the two tennis experts, Wallis Myers ot England, and E. Merrihew of United States bat it was at bridge. WbJling away several hoars ot rain and wailing tor the courts to dry for their men's doubles in the international .hard court tennis championships, . Tilden and Hunter started a game with the tennis writers, but couldn't even take, a single rubber. - . of the early rounds. - . 4 ;' r. ; Dundee is a ; natural welterweight and has no trouble making the weight limit, t He has done his training in Baltimore hd his handlers declare he is in perfect physical condition. ... Think Bout ' i Will Go-Limit This is the first time Lata has actually defended his title over the championship distance, .and Dundee, realizing a life '.time, ambition- chance at the weterwelght crown, has determined to throw everything he has at his command into this one effort. A mainritw of t.hn fritiri heliwe Hip. contest will go the limit. - Latzo, a 'winning. Theni-aU Other clubs found it straight hitter,' exceptionally rugged. 'difficult to line up teams of six men has won most of his battles by wear- ieach to .combat there high-pressure ing down his opponents. He is a good Stolfers. This year, with Portage and ring, general. Comes . from fighting Fairlawn finding it easy to line up stock, and can assimilate punishment. 1 eight-man teams i the other outfits will Dundee has shown ability to retrieve i undoubtedfy find it difficult to find lost ground, is game and , courageous, that many men who can sonsistcntly fairly aggressive and a stiff puncher. Ptay In the 70s and low 80s. Preliminaries will start at 8:15iPortade o ciock. Eastern aayiignc time, arm tne main bout Is scheduled at 10 d. m. Today's Golf Lesson THE main purpose of the grip Is to get the feel of the club head. There are different grips for different styles of swinging his right hand weU over the shaft, Walter J. Travis had it well Under, The main Idea is a firm, comfortable grip that doesn't tighten' the wrists. Most mistakes are made upon the tighter side, where the easier grip to handle is one that has no tension or nervous pressure, Tight gripping leads to fast ; back-swinging and to head lifting through the tension it sends via the wrists into the entire system. tire Yo u QhoutYour 3M rr i TF you have falling hair, dandruff, itching scalp, brittle. ex-Cttivcly 1 oily or dry Imtrrlcwlinir, you have real reason fur being worried about losing your Iwir, for these arc wa mingi. to ?ave your hair r.ce Tlwrim Do not depend lipon some general prcpanitiwi 'iirpwed to" correct any and every condition. You would not txpcU to correct your eye trouble by using pcctaclc hiadc' for tonicoiK else, ;, , - '. . . . ' v ! If you arc losing your liair, let Tliomas correct vour particular , trouble. : ' , A visit to any 1 homaj Office will convince vou nf the real value of our service. ." . . , , Frc liol) examination Ul'llimit obligation a ur f Mir Tii.'.( sift .'Tti-cirtfl.dj-.Vol 'rmicium 4 OFMCT.S IN TIlS UNITED STATE.) AND CANADA 605 METROPOLITAN BLDC. Akron's New Hi School Coach'ETCHUM i 'a , ,x v " ' r-v hi '' GliRALD ARMSTRONG Newest addition to the coaching staff of Akron high schools is Gerald Armstrong, Wittenberg College star in baseball, track and football. Armstrong comes here to fill the vacancy left by Howard H. Blair who leaves Central high at the close of the present school term to become football coach at Akron TJ. Armstrong probably wHll not coaciTat Central as Superintendent George McCord, who announced that Armstrong had been hired, (also announced that a general reassigning of coaches is pending here. Armstrong has won 23 letters and held-12 captaincies in his high school and collegiate career. , He attended McClain. high at Greenfield. He is present captain of the nine and was the star performer on the eleven last fall. Armstrong's appointment was announced exclusively last Saturday in the Beacon Journal which now makes the appointment complete by announcing that Armstrong officially accepted the offer of McCord today. Golf Clubs Line Up Teams For First District Matches Brookside And Rosemont Clash Today While Other. Outfits Are Scheduled To Get Under Way Saturday Portage, Fairlawn Favorites r By JAMES W. SCHLEMMElt AKRON golf season, which has been dilly-dallying around all spring, arguing with the leather, trying to poke its .nose above the balloons and only partially succeeding, is certain to come into its own today and Saturday when first matches of the Akron District Golf association's interclub series will be held. ' Rosemont and Barberton Brookside will meet today at Roeemont. the match being, moved one day ahead because certain players had . conflicting engagements Saturday. , : ' Portage will play at Twin Lakes, Fairlawn will play at Anna Dean, and Congress Lake will play at Silver Lake in matches Saturday. - As will be noted frcrn the schedule above thesa'lnterclub matches have been arranged differently this year than in the past. ' Instead of all interclub matches being held on one course they have been split up into individual duels on four courses and instead of limiting teams to six players each the clubs Will muster eight-man teams this year, making four foursomes for each interclub match, -v . ' - ' Portage and Fairlawn may be de pended upon to battle to the end for f the-club supremacy again. These two fought it out last, year with Portage i Criiirl Portage's squad from - which Its team will be selected consists of Jack Munro, former state champion; Ned Handy, present district . champion; John Herron, W. J. Kelly. Edgar Williams. N. O. Mather, Robert Noah, Ray HemphU and j , ,Unnst. a, lmn.. t sive with Kenneth Wolcott, former district champion; Frank Werner, an other district champion; Guy Wortley, Clarence Ohl, Joe Shea. N. R. Smith, Jr., William McGiiirc. Bob Jennings, Judd Williamson and Ferguson. Silver Lake will call upon George Chalmers. Carl Wagenmari, John Ink. Bob Apple. Chris Johnson. W. A. Bau-din. Ed. Tragessor. Ray Wllhclm and Frank Obcrlin, while Congress Lake Worried Hair? v will build its team around W. C. Shan-afelt, Bob Kaufmann. H. N. Lowman, J. H. Fishel. R. J. Doll. C. A. Laiben, L. C. Rockhill and Oliver Trar.us. Rosemont will use Dave Holub, Dr. Simon Morgenroth, president of the Akron District association; Bert Pol-sky, Sid Ferbstein, A. a. Frank, L. Freiberg. S. Rosenfeldt and Sam Plotkin. -Brookside, opponent for Rosemont today, will use J. H. Costello. Ira Yo- der, A. H. Kirtland, Dan Ooodenber- ger, R. D. Laughlin. F. M. Weller, W. C Davis. Turk Wagner, Joe Donnelly and lias several other eligibles who may replace some of these men. Anna Dean's team this year will be made up by Jerry Lawrence. Steve Mc-Graw, Steve Riffits, Henry Craig, Harold Poynton, Scott Bclden, Rut Riley and E. D. Burke. Twin Lakes will call upon N. A. Ul-rich, G. Gets, O. H. Reed. P. E. Col-lett, A. Sawyer, R. Grore, A. Day, Tom Lusson. v Majjaaatawaaa-awaaarsaasissjipaiiasiiliiia iiiaaaaaasiaiaanasai BiiMa?yHfraaa at 'awaaaiiMaiaiisaaiaaaassassaaaialaBaiiaiiiMiwii Hi imisai asi'mwaacaaaww jf Amu one j Wear a Comfortable WorUshirt Then H luch a thing as a comfortable workihlrt. Get ' acquainted -with the Spaida and you'll agree. It not only feels comfortable tnd looke Comfortable It IS comfortable. Betiuio it Is made that way. ; Full and easy, It does not bind at the vital points cross tho shoulders or under the arms. You are frt to bend, stretch or pull In perfect comfort. Tht strong material and the "Spaid Stitch" add to Itl life. t 'SK YOr 9 M nADE IN BUTLER. PA. k WINS FOR GENERALS . , . ... f Triples In 12th To Tie Count And Then Scores Big Run Against Hornets ,: AKRON ITES TRIUMPH, - 5-4 IT WOULDN'T have done for General Tires, who expect to beat tho Pittsburg Pirates Sunday, to fall down before the Cleveland Hornets "here Thursday .afternoon, so in the . 12th inning of quite a jolly old ball gams the Generals stepped out to get two runs and win, 5-4. v There were a lot of times .;. when things didn't look so favorable -toward an Akron victory in this game with Cleveland's representatives of .- the Negro National league. The Hornets got away to a two run lead in the first inning and after Generals had tied that in the third the Hornets stepped out to another run in the fourth General tied the . count again in the sixth and from that Iramo until, the 12th the score, remained deadlocked at 3-3 With Connally for the Hornets and Taylor for the Generals hurling splendid ball. Connally ' . Scores Run Connally's triple in the ,12th andLhis subsequent run home on a passed, ball gave Generals a bit of heart failure but proving again '.hat a game isn't over until all the peanuts have been sold, the Akronites came back in their own part of .the 12th with a vengence. Bosworth grounded out. And - that didn't look like an reispicious. start. Tommy Stull got a life on Duncan's error. And hope as revived. .. Then Charlie Ketchum. who yesterday caught 'um in right field, drove-: a terrific triple to center field and Stull romped home with the tying run. O'Connell made up for his passed ball of a few moments before by driving Ketchum home to victory with' a hard smash to deep center. ; Three Hits In First 1 S . : In the first inning the Hornets scored two runs on three singles and a walk. The Generals tallied their two runs in the third with two singles, n walk and an error. The other run for the Hornets came in the fourth, when the colored boys got two singles to tally once. Generals tied the score; in the sixth frame, when Stull's double to left was followed by O'Connell's single.- -: i . j Taylor allowed the Hornets nine-aiits while the Generals gathered 12 from Spearman and Connally.. Connally tha 20-year-old hurler of the Hornets pitched like a veteran for his eight aind two-thirds innings in the game, j Mostade starred at bat for the Generals when he collected three hits: in five trips to the pan. - f Wesley played' the best ball for tho Hornets when he also totaled three hits in five times at bat. Umpire Lobach had a real Job on hand taking carer ot the arguments that arose here and there. :; Genera) tlraa ICIerelanl Brnt (! ' ABRHOAI ABRHlOU Moore.S...,. tilt 2Evn,ef 6 0 0 O 0 Mo5taee.2... 5 0 3 1 4!Duff.c S 1 l-ii 0 Layen.cf . 6 0 0 0 e'RiRinJ-a..., I 1 a Lew!s,if-rf., 0 1 2 Oiwesley.l...,'. s o 35 4 B05worth,l.. 0 111 0'9tevns.rt. . . . 4 1 1 a Stull.s tl 1 2 1 Summers.lf.. 5 0 0 3 0 Lamb. If 3 0 1 2 0 Zumphtrs.J.. 4 0 0 3 3 OConneU.c. 4 0 11 0 Walls.s 1 0 1J 1 Taylor.p 3 13 0 ?:Sparman.p. 1 0 0.0 0 Ketchum.rt. 3 110 OConnally.p... 4 1 14 1 Snyder.ll 10 0 1 OiDunctn.S....- 3 0 0 10 Totals.. 44 S 12 30 14! Totals 43 49349 Hornets 200 roe em 0014 General Tires 002 001 000 002 S Errors Moore. Mostade. Duncan. , Two-bara hits Bosworth. 8tnll. Watts. Wesley. Three-base hits Ketchum, Connsllv. Sacririce hits O'Connell, Taylor 2, Stevens. Struck oat By Taylor 5, by Spetrmon I, by Connally. 2, Hits pit Spearmon. 4 in 3 1-3 Innings: orf Connally. tan I Innings. Bases on bads Off Taylor 2. off 6peainion 1, off ConnallV .1. Wild pitch Taylor. Passed ball O'Connell. 8iolen bases Mostade. Lamb, OConnell, Tav-lor. Duff, Znmphers, Stevens. Summers. Attendances 200. Time 2:4S. Umpire Lobach. Q What- world'i- records did Edv'.n wyrte, Hie Bcandlnavlan runner, break In this country? A H broke Nurml's mile and a half, mile .and a qusrter and mile and three-quarters -and the 3000 meter records. W. 6 PA IDE SHIRT (0 e&i(V'PfttfS 1 V- VORK bHKRT j j i

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