Tampa Bay Times from St. Petersburg, Florida on September 2, 1941 · 9
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Tampa Bay Times from St. Petersburg, Florida · 9

St. Petersburg, Florida
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 2, 1941
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nx n foe OS r ( gt-mnsibvtmmifi )).,. 7 71 - SECTION TWO ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1941 PAGE NINE Dig Goals and Little Boats in Labor Day Races vn. :....s.g m tr , Wilhelm Yawl Wins Cruising Yacht Race By STAN WITWER Wanderer, a 32-foot yawl skip pered by Johnny Wilhelm, won the first annual Labor day cruis ing yacht race to Egmont key and return yesterday on corrected time, after a hectic duel with Captain A. . N. Manson's 40-foot yawl Shalimar. Shallmar, a veteran of fresh water racing in the Great Lakes nosed across the line one min ute and 45 seconds ahead of Wanderer but the Wilhelm yaw) used a time allowance of nine minutes to win on corrected time. Third place went to the cutter Suzanne, owned by ibson kine baueh of Tampa. The cutter Duchess, skippered by Wally Stovall of Tampa, was fourth. Other boats in the race were Mistress II, a schooner skippered by Dr. W. W. Jennings of St. Petersburg, the yawl Gosling, owned by Herman- Beatty of Tampa, and the cutter Jack, skiDDered by Captain Rowe of Sarasota. The latter : boat dropped out at the halfway mark. The start was made at 0:22 a.m ill light air with Shalimar first across the line followed In order by Mistress II. Wanderer, Su zanne. Duchess, Jack and Gosling, Wanderer, however, moved into contention early and forged ahead off Bayboro. At the half-way mark of the 33-mile race, southwest channel light, Wanderer was 10 minutes ahead of the fleet and Suzanne had moved into second place with Shalimar third. The race down the bay had been strickly a spinnaker race in light air. All the way back, the fleet worked to windward. Off Pinellas point the wind shifted from northwest to north and it was at this point that Shalimar, which had been gaining ' back much of its lost ground, passed Wanderer. A squall which lasted a full 20 minutes further complicated the sailing but Shalimar held its lead to the finish, although unable to make up the time allowed Wanderer. The winning boat was skippered by Wilhelm with Gidge Gandy, Wally Bishop and Paul Hurst as crew. The race, which required slightly less than six hours to , complete, proved so popular with tl.T- skippers that tentative plans were made to repeat it, perhaps on Armistice day as a highlight of the annual sailing and speedboat regatta scheduled then. West Palm Beach Cops Loop Title MIAMI (JT) The West Palm Beach Indians, who form a scrappy baseball aggregation that .never knows when it is licked, have succeeded Fort Lauderdale's Tarpons as champions of the Florida East Coast league. One of the tightest pennant races in the minors was staged before the Indians finally clinched first place. Dodgers Recall Players BROOKLYN.-(iFVThe Brooklyn Dodgers yesterday announced the recall of Pitchers Ed Head and Al Sherer and Infielder Alex Kampouris from their Montreal farm. Tom Tatum, who was purchased from Nashville by Brook-! lyn and then sent to Los Angeles in the deal that brought Augie Galan to the Dodgers, also was recalled. Head and Kampouris will report as soon as the International ltlgue season is concluded, while the others will report in the scring of 1942. Awywgw wmt I Atat-)xE::. .;y..,. i i mnii ni nnnrni i r muniiiiiiiiiiiii mi imnr ii i w nmnriT-nrrri ii it i i mm i m mtm.T. ::vm . & i I & H w ii .is i.Jr - I vr y ys y vsv. V Spun JZ?2rri ,'5S:; yy. its-". AMU. . Sail boats of all sizes competed In two Labor day races here. the first annual race to Egmont key and return. The lower pic the West Coast handicap race. (Photos by Jack Ramsdell). 36 Gridders Attend First Gator Drill GAINESVILLE.- (JP) A Uni versity of Florida football squad of 36, the smallest in eight years, reported yesterday as Coach Tom Lieb started preparations for the season opening only 20 days away. Only 35 of an expected 40 play ers were on hand at yesterday morning's workout, but John Bar- bor, guard, reported in the aft ernoon to leave but four missing. The four were Earl Harrison and Robert Johnson, sophomore ends; Frank Buell, promising sopho more backfield prospect, and Carl Mitchell, senior end. More than a score of last year's squad were lost by Lieb. Eleven were lost by graduation and 12 to the draft, national defense jobs or other causes. . The Gator gridders were in high spirits and good physical condi tion for this stage ot the season. An early check by Trainer Sinky Scholze showed several of the Gators bigger and more rugged than last season. The squad on the opening day consisted of six ends, five tackles, nine iruards. three centers, four quarterbacks, only two left half backs, four right naiibacKS, ana three fullbacks. Both oDening day workouts were of the easy, basic variety. The gridders worked out in shorts and spent both sessions in general exercising, punting, passing and running plays from the Notre Dame formation. ... A skull practice was sandwicnea between the drills. Coach Lieb and assistants, ur-ville Dermody, Larry Mullins and Sam McAllister, have only 20 days in which to whip up a football team. The Gators will open hir coann Sent. 20 aeainst Ran dolph-Macon of Virginia at Flor ida field. - The practice schedule cans ior two drills a day until scnotu starts on Sept. 15. Times, Smitty's Battle Tonight Times softball ten. champions of the Recreation league, and Smittr's. will clash for the city cUm "R" championship tonight at Waterfront park, 7:43, in the first game of a double-header. At 9 p.m. Deeb and Vie Barnes girls team will play a ' city league playoff tilt, the teams having won the second and first half honors respectively. Times and Smitty's are survivors of a field of eight teams which started play in the tournament last Thursday. Rain Interrupted staging of the finals Friday night, as originally planned. r j I i A Mutual, WTSP To Air Series CHICAGO (U.RVThe Mutual network again will broadcast baseball's World Series, it was announced yesterday. (Mutual station in St. Petersburg is WTSP 1380). Bob Elson of Station WGN, Chicago and Red Barber, WOR, New York, veteran baseball announcers, have been selected for the third consecutive year to describe the games exclusively for the Mutual chain. Baseball Commissioner K. M. Landis is expected to announce the series schedule shortly. BASEBALL STANDINGS American League Club WnnLnot Pot G.B. 19 22 NKW YORK BOSTON CHICAGO CLEVELAND1 DETROIT PHILADELPHIA ST. LOUIS WASHINGTON h9 45 .664 7a 70 65 firt 58 SS 53 (i3 64 6!) 73 73 75 .526 .522 .m .m .443 .443 .414 S3 YESTERDAY'S BESILT8 NEW YORK 13-1. Philadelphia U-5. Washington 8-2. Boston 13-10. Chicago 7-4. Cleveland 6-3. St. Loui fi-8, Detroit S-1S. y , CASIES TODAY No games scheduled. National League Club ST. EOIIS 6ROOKLYN CINCINNATI - PITTSBURGH NEW YORK CHICAGO BOSTON PHILADELPHIA Won Lost Pet. G.B. 21 27'4 46H 45 .648 83 70 6 62 67 . 52 36 46 63 69 6 74 75 91 .643 .560 .635 .484 .499 .409 .283 YESTERDAY'S BESfLTS Philadelphia 2-3, New York 7-4. Boston 6-2. Brooklyn (-2 (second called end sixth, darkness). , Cincinnati 2-4. Chicago 1-5. Pittsburgh 3-3. 8T. I.Ol II 5-2 (second called eighth, darkness). GAMES TODAY Boston at Brooklyn Lamsnna S-4) or Salvo (5-14) vs. Hibe 18-9. . Cincinnati at Chicago Turner (5-4) vs. Root (7-7). . m (Only games scheduled.) Minor Leagues! SOCTHEBX ASSOCIATION Atlanta at New Orleans, rain. Nashville 1. Little Rock S. , Chattanooga S, Birmingham f. Knoxville 2-0, Memphis l-lo. GEORGIA-FLORIDA EE AG IE Americus 10-13. Albany -13. Moultrie J-9. Cordele 1-4. l . Tallahassee 4-0. Thomaaville 5-3. Waycross. $-4. Valdosta 0-9. INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Jersey City S-4. Newark 4-2. Buffalo 4-1. Toronto -0. Baltimore 13-5, Syracuse 1-4. Rochester 3-7. Montreal 0-2. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION . Milwaukee 5, Kansas City 1 Minneapolis 14-5. St. Paul 2-3. Toledo 2-3. Columbus 3-8. Louisville C-2. Indianapolis J-l. FLORIDA STATE IE AG IE Daytona Bearn J. Leesburg 1. DLsnd 4, Orlsndo 6. SOITH ATLANTIC I.EAGtf! Columbus 4, Columbia 4 (tie). Jacksonville 0, Savannah ft. V J W-IWitfly!S In the top picture is shown the fleet of truising yachts starting ture shows smaller craft, none lonrer than 24 feet, in action during ' GRANT, SEGURA STEAL SHOW IN NET TOURNEY Favorites Riggs, McNeill and Kovacs Win Handily; Fair Sex Stars Tested , FOREST HILLS, N.Y. U.R) Bryan M. Grant of Atlanta wore down Francisco Segura, of Ecuador, yesterday to win a terrific five-set match that stole the show in the national singles tennis tournament. Favorites advanced with ease. Segura, as rugged as the Andes from whence he comes, gave a stirring exhibition of endurance and two-handed driving skill in the stadium at West Side Tennis club before Grant, 30-year-old veteran of Davis cup competition and innumerable tournaments, managed to win 6-4, 8-6, 4-6, 5-7, 6-2. Grant later said, "I was plenty lucky in that one." Segura had the usually sedate Forest Hills fans in the aisles with his attack, similar to that of Jack Bromwich, the double-fisted Australian. He was a strong crowd favorite but Grant drew a ringing round of applause for his comeback in the final set after Segura seemingly had him beaten down. The feature of the match was a point in the fourth set for which the two players volleyed a total of 32 shots before Segura passed Grant at baseline as the five-foot Georgian went sprawling in exhaustion. Grant is not seeded for the tournament but he will be a big obstacle for eighth-ranked Gard- nar Mulloy, Miami, in their third-round match unless the Segura battle took too much out of him. Bitsy could barely hobble off the field after the match. Mulloy passed his second-round test against Gerald Crowther, Her-mosa Beach, Cal, 4-6, 6-3, 6-3, 6-1. First-seeded Bobby Riggs, Clin ton, S. C, Defending Champion Don McNeill, Oklahoma City, seeded third, and Frank Kovacs, San Francisco, ranked second, moved along meanwhile against non-rated opposition. McNeill defeated Seymour Greenberg, Chicago, 6-4, 6-4, 3-6, 6-3, and Kovacs won from Victor Seixas, Philadelphia, 6-2, 6-4, 7-5 to go into the fourth round. Riggs won a second-round match from BARNEY GOOGLE Interrupted Peace! Registered 0. & Patent Office f 7 1 Parke Triumphs In West Coast Handicap Race Harvey Parke of the Big Bayou Yacht club, sailed his Cyanide to first place in the annual West Coast handicap race off municipal pier yesterday, defeating a large' fleet of boats representing west coast yacht clubs. Parke's Cyanide won the race last year and in different boats Parke had won the race twice before 1940 in its 13-year history. Yesterday's triumph was his fourth. He retired the Tampa Propeller club trophy last year, but put it back into competition this year, only to win first leg on it again himself. ; Another Big Bayou boat, Tom Boy, was sailed by Harry Shipley to second place. Fur- man Whittacre representing the Davis Island Yacht club, Tampa, placed third in Yankee Doodle. The race consisted of five laps around a triangular course off the pier, an approximate total distance of 15 miles. The fleet crossed the starting line at 9:43 a.m. and late finishers were still . on the water after sundown. . Frank J. Bowden, New York, 6-1, 6-3, 6-2. Kovacs, who hadn't done much clowning, got back In the groove when he engaged tn a cushion-tossing exchange with stadium fans after the last match of the day, "Wayne Sabin, rated sixth, had a narrow escape before getting past the top-seeded foreign entry, Ladislav Hecht, Czecho-Slovakia, 7-5,6-1,6-8,2-6,6-1. In the women's division, top-seeded Pauline Betz, Los Angeles won her second match, defeating pearl Harland, Santa Monica, Cal., 5-7, 6-4, 6-2. Second-ranked TIrs. Sarah Palfrey Cooke, New York, defeated the national girls' champion, Louise Brough, Beverly Hills, Cal., 4-6, 6-1, 6-1, in the second round. The tournament was marred yesterday by the death of Ben H. Dwiiht, 60-year-old president of the National Tennis Umpires association. He collapsed of a heart attack while watching a match and died before he could be taken to a hospital. VIEWS PROPERTY SACRAMENTO (INS) Sam Breadon, owner of the St. Louis Cardinals, has glimpsed the baseball park of the Sacramento Senators for the first time. The St. Louis Cardinals chief has owned the Solons for three years. BROKE OWO N S i N. 1 X7 Nj&'TNiv WHITE AMD POLLET HURL FOR ST. LOUIS The St. Louis Cardinals ran their latest winning streak Ao seven games and took a little firm er grip on first place in the National league by sweeping a pair from Pittsburgh yesterday, 5 to 3 and 6 to 3. A paid attendance of 34,812 the largest since Aug. 13, 1939 jammed Sportsman's park' to see the double victory and the great work of the Cardinals' rookie southpaws, Ernie White and Howard fonet. Each was shaky in the first in ning but settled down thereafter. White it his seventeenth victory against four defeats. Pollet, up from Houston of the Texas league less than two weeks, notched his third triumph against one set back. White tripled to drive in a run, Pollet singled and sent two scores over the plate. Jimmy Brown hit a home run In the first game, one of three safeties he collected In four times up and his Cardinal teammate, Johnny Hopp, rot a homer in the second. The Pirates used four singles, a wtld throw and an infield out to score twice in the first inning of the, second game which was called on account of darkness after Pittsburgh "jetted in the eighth. Those four safeties were two thirds of their hits. St. Louis went ahead in its half of the first when Johnny Mize'i triple scored Brown and Don Padgett and he continued on home as Vince lDi-Maggio threw wild from the outfield. The Pirates got to White for three hits coupled with a walk for three runs in '.'.ie first inning of the opener. Lee Handley walked, went to third on Frank Gustine's double and both scored when Bob Elliott smacked an other two-bagger. Elliott moved to third as Maurice Van Robays flied to Padget and scored on Elbie Fletcher's single. DiMag- gio fanned and Fletcher was doubled.at second. St. Louis tied it un In the third on a walk, an error by Gustine, an infield out which moved two men into scoring rosition, Walker Cooper's double and Padgett's single. There it Stuck until 'Ttrnurn'c third home run of the season in the sixth. White's eighth Innini? tHnl scoring Padgett probably would have been only a single had not Van Robays slipped on the wet turf as he prepared to take the ball on the first bounce.' First Game Pitlsburxh Haivlley, 8b . Gustine, 2b Elliott, rf b. 3 4 ' 8 4 4 4 4 0 3 0 8 X h. 0 3 a o i 0 "2 0 ' I 0. 1 0 po. 2 8 2 4 7 1 S 0, 1 o 1 0 Van Rnhnvs If r ifirner, in iMMagRlo, cC ' Davis, o kSew?ll i' andorson, ss '-. tSlewart . Hpintzelman, p. Garni Totals S3 J 9 24 Ran tor Davis In ninth. fRan for Anderson in ninth. IBatted for Holntzelman In ninth. (it. Lnnlfraa. ab. h. a l l o l 2 2 0 1 Brown. Sb po, 0 2 2 9 S 2 2 4 0 Hopp, cf l riplett, rr Mize, lb W. Conner, a Padgett, ir Crespl. 2b Marion, as White, p Totals 84 8 11 27 12 PITTSBURGH 3(10 000 0O08 0(13 001 01 x 8 ST. LOUIS Error: Gmtine. Runa ho HH in. tlott 2, Fletcher, W. Cooper 2. PadRett, Brown, White. Two-base hits: Gus-tine. Elliott 2. Crespl, W. Cooper, Davis. Three-base hit: White. Home run: Brown. Double plays: W. Cooper to urespl, Anderson to Gustine to Fletcher, Crespl to Marlon to Mlie, Gustine to Fletcher, Brown to Crespl to Mize. Basea on halls: Off Hpintzvl. man 3. White 3. Struck out: By Helnt- telmaa 2, White 4. Second Gam Pitthorh b. 2 h. 1 1 0 1 2 0 1 0 0 5 n. X I i 0 1 0 0 A 0 1 Handley, Sb VaiiRhan. ss Klliott. rf Van Robays. If Gustine, 2b DlMaRRio,-cf Fletcher, lb Baker, c Kiinger, p Totals (it. LahIs 28 S b, r. 21 9 po. a. Brown, 3b Hopp, cf Padgett, If Mine, lb 4 , 1 o 1 2 12 1 8 0 4 0 1 0 Crabtree. i f Crespl, 2b Marlon, ss Mincuso, a Trinlett W. Cooper, a Pollet, p Totals 80 8 24 15 Batted for Manruso in sixth. PITTSBURGH ST, LOUIS 200 100 (108 301 002 Ox (Game called, darkness.) Errors: Crexnl. DiMaaKlo. Rustlne. Runs batted In: Elliott, Van Robays. Mize 2, Hopp, Vauehan, Pollet 2. Two-base hit: Mize. Three-base hit: Mize. Home run: Hopp. Bases on balls: Off Kltnxer 2, Pollet 4. Struck out; Kiinger 3. Pollet 6. By Buxby Tennis Pro at Hollyv wood Hotel MIAMI. WV-Appointment of Martin (Bud) Buxby, former Miami amateur tennis star and pro at the Birmingham Country club, as pro next season at the Hollywood Beach hotel was announced yesterday. Buxby succeeds Joe WhaJen, former national pro champion, who was in ducted into the Army recently. CMfP VNrfV BUST WW Vtc r L0& 1 WO ft WONCtt BIRDS , Brooks Lose Ground in Flag Chase BROOKLYN (ff) Baseball's show team, the Brooklyn Dodgers, staged two weird games for 27,516 fans yesterday and came out of their Labor day double-header with the Boston Braves with a 15-inning 6 to 5 triumph and a sixth-inning 2 to 2 tie which will have to be played off today. A jittery moment by Shortstop Pee Wee Reese provided the Braves with both . their runs In the second game, which darkness abbreviated, and let the St. Louis Cardinals creep half a game ahead of the Dodgers in their torrid National league Dennant drive. . THE STANDINGS; ' ' W L Tct. St. Louis. ... 83 ' 45 .648 Brooklyn .... 83 46 .643 The opener. In which each team used 17 players, including six pitchers for Boston and three for Brooklyn, was climaxed, after more than four hours of tight-to-the-vest play, by Dolph Camilli's fifth hit a long single to left with the bases crammed scoring Pinch-Runner Pete Coscarart with the winning run. First Game Boston. ' ab h. 1 3 0 0 1 0 0 3 1 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 po. 0 8 0 1 14 6 4 8 8 0 0 0 0 - 0 0 ' 0 Slatl. Sb Cooney, rf Lamanna Uemaree. rf tircnip, lb West. U Rowell. 2b Wanor, rf Miller, S8 Berres, a Karley, p t Moore Enrkson, p Johnson, p Tohin, p Ss vo. u Uutchlngs, p Totals 55 B 12J 44 12 tB&Ued for Farley In ninth. Ran for Cooney In tenth. JTwo out winning run scored. , "Brooklyn . , ab. r. h. po, a. Walker, rf 6 0, 1 4 1 Herman, 2b 7 1 0 4 8 Reiser, cf 8 18 8 0 Camllli, lb 7 3 6 19 1 Med wick. If 7 O 0 10 Lavavetto, 8b ' S 1 ' 0 1 4 Durocher, as 10 10 1 Galan 1 0 0 0 0 Reese,- ts ; 6 0 14 8 Owen, o li 0 0 3 0 tRiKgs I 0 1 ' 0 0 Allen.p 2 0 1 0 1 Davis, p 1 0 0 0 1 Franks. 0 .5 0 0 8 0 iWasdell 10 10 0 Casey, p 1 0 0 0 1 ttCoscarart 0 10 0 0 Totals 87 8 14 45 23 Batted for Durocher In fourth, THstted for Owen In fourth. IRxtted for Allen In eleventh. ttRan for Casey In fifteenth. BOSTON BROOKLYN' 220 000 ono ooo 300 010 ino 100 000 6 001 6 Errors: Durocher, Lavagetto, Ca- milli, Rowell. Runs batted in: Rowell Cnoney, Medwick, RiKKS 2. Camilli 3, Waner. Two-base hits: Berres 2. Ca mill! 2. Riggs, Home run: Camllli. Double nlavs: Bisti to Rowell to Gremp, Lavagetto to Herman to Ca mllli, Herman to Reese t3 camllli Bases on halls: Off Earley 4. Er- rickson 1. tavls 1. Allen 2. Tobln 8 Salvo 1. Struck out: Bv Earley 8. Errlckson 1. Johnson 1. Davis 2, Allen 1. Salvo 1. Hits: Off Earley E in Innings, Davla 6 In 4. Errlckson 1 In 1 1-3. Allen 4 In 7. Johnson 1 in 1-3. Casey 2 in 4. Tobln 5 In 4 1-3. Salvo 0 In 0 (pitched one batter), Hutch- Intra 2 In 2-8. Winning pitcher: Casey. Losing pitcher: Salvo, Second Cam Boston- ab. r. h. po. a. 3 0 0 0 0 8 0 0 1 2 8 0 0 2 0 8 0 0 5 5 2 11 0 4 2 10 2 1 2 0 0 6 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0- 1 0 10 0 10 10 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 21 1 "a is 5 In fifth. sb. r. h. po. a. 8 0 0 1 0 8 0 0 0 8 8 12 10 3 118 0 2 0 18 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 10 10 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 4 0 2 0 10 4 21 2 " Ii 1 Moore, rf Sisti, 3b West. If Rowell, Zft Miller, ss Demaree. If Gremp, lb Montgomery, C Berres. e .1 iivery. p P. Waner Johnson, p Errlckson, p Totals 1 Batted far Jai Brooklyn-Walker, rf-lf Herman, 2b Reiser, cf Camilli, lb Wasdell, lf-rf Lavagetto Riggs, 8b tMedwIck tCoscarart Reese, SS UGalan Owen, e ntzslmmons, p Totals Batted for Wasdell In sixth, t Batted for Riggs in sixth. IRan for Medwick In sixth. tlBatted for Reese In sixth. BOSTON 000 0202 BROOKLYN 000 1012 (Game called account darkness Error: Reese. Runs batted tn: Riggs. Waner, Lavagetto. Two-base hits: Fitzsimmons, Camilli. Three-base hits: Reiser 2. Double plays: Miller to Sistl to Gremp. Bases on balls: Off Javery 8. ritzsimmons 1. Struck out. Bv Johnson 1. Fitsimmons 1. Hits-Off Javery 4 tn 4 Innings. Johnson 2 In 1 2-3. Errlckson 0 in 1-3, Fitzsim-mnna 2 in . t4NCC fttV VE MA. Ttt&tANJrWAVWS utccce tvrvji New Orleans Wins Lipion Cup Regatta St. Petersburg Ends In Fifth Position ' LA PORTE. Texas UP Skipper Gilbert Gray of New Orleans, one of the first sailors on coastal waters, personally engineered the establishment of two records yesterday as he piloted the Southern Yacht club to victory in the Lipton regatta. , The championship went to Southern for the fourth straight time as Gray recorded his fifth consecutive victory a performance unmatched in the 22 years which have elapsed since the late Sir Thomas Lip-ton offered the handsome $5,000 cup to the Gulf Yachting association. ( When the four scheduled races' one of which Gray had won were over, the Southern club and the Buccaneer Yacht club of Mo bile, Ala., were deadlocked for the title with 36 points, necessitating a sail-off. Gray was picked to skipper the Southern sloop and Shaw Freeman, shipbuilding company em- ployey who brought his boat in third in the final race, was renominated to supervise his club's , bid. . Freeman got his crew - R. A. Nordmann and Foster Pfleger away to a fine start, nosing across the starting line ahead of Gray and moving to a two-length lead, but Gray and Crewmen I. W. Ricciuti and Alvin Weinfur-ter overhauled the Buccaneers a half-mile out and swept into the lead and finished 25 lengths ahead. New. Orleans raced the course in 1 hour. 30 minutes and 30 sec onds, which beat Buccaneer by 1 minute, 52 seconds. Behind New Orleans and the Buccaneer club at the end of the four scheduled races, and their point totals, were: Biloxi, Miss., 33; Pensacola, Fla., .31; ST. PETERSBURG. FLA., 30; Gulfport, Miss., and Houston, 27; St. Andrews Yacht club , of Panama City, Fla., and Pass Christian, Miss., 24; Navy, Corpus Christi, 17; Navy, Pensacola, 16, and Mobile Yacht club, 12. In the morning race, Pensacola won in 1 hour, 35 minutes and 11 seconds. The order of finish and the skippers were; Pensacola (Joe Marques) ; St. Andrews (Floyd Davis); Buccaneer (Shaw Freeman); ST. PETERSBURG (J. C. MABRY); Gulfport (Dick Gray); Houston (Harry Baker); Biloxi (Bob Brodie); Southern (James Gibbons); Navy, Pensacola (W. E. Harris); Mobile (Beverly Christy); Navy, Corpus - Christi (Richard Warner), and - Pass Christian (H. Whitmann) - Mrs. Betty McNabb of the St. ' Andrews club won the skipper-ette race in 1 hour, 19 minutes and 45 seconds. Yanks Open Sale Of Series Tickets ' NEW YORK (1?) The New York Yankees announced last night that they would begin accepting world series ticket reservations today. -, Although a meeting called by Commissioner Kenesaw M. Lan-. dls to make plans for the series will be held here Wednesday the Yankees acknowledged the Inevitable by announcing their ticket plans In advance. The series Is expected to open October 1 with the first two games being played in Yankee stadium, the next three In the park of the National learue winner, and the sixth and seventh, if necessary in Yankee stadium. The tickets going on sale to- -day will be for reserved and box seats for tames 1 2 and 6 and will be sold only In sets of four. The reserved seats will cost $16.50 a set and box seats $19.80, but applications will not be accepted for less than four box seats at each game.- - , , Orders may be placed only br mail, accompanied by certified check or money order. In addition 14,000 unreserved seats in the upper grandstand and the same number of bleacher seats will be available the morning of each game. These will sell for $3.30 and $1.10 respectively. WTSP to Broadcast Devils' Practice Highlights on the Green Dev ils' football practice will be brought to St. Petersburg sport fans direct from the playing field at 3:45 p.m. today via WTSP's new mobile unit. Coleman Wil son, WTit'i sportscaster, will handle the special broadcast, interviewing the players, coach and bystanders, and painting a word picture of the proceedings. Other similar broadcasts will be sched uled later. By BILLY DeBECK 1'

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