Tampa Bay Times from St. Petersburg, Florida on April 8, 1926 · 13
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Tampa Bay Times from St. Petersburg, Florida · 13

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St. Petersburg, Florida
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Thursday, April 8, 1926
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13
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'age Twelve ST. PETERSBURG TIMES . 1TTXJK3DAY, APRIL 8, 1926 GILDING AND LOAN COMPANY MAY BE FORMED andy Boulevard Property Owners Consider Project; Want White Way System Property owners on Gandy boule-rd, members of the Gandy Boule-rd association, may organize lonff themselves a building and tn association, to be known as the mdy Boulevard Building :in lan association. This was made lown at the regular meeting last gilt when it was brought up for cussion. It was finally decided that such I organization would not be onsored by the association but ould be organized from members the association to foster building tivity along Gandy boulevard. It was also decided at the meet-it last night that the association mid submit, a proposition to the iy commission to purchase two :.ses to serve the Gandy boule-trtf area Instead of three. The iird bus. It was decided, could be ranged for later. The proposition i be made to the city commission that the association will guarantee iterest on a loan for two years ifticient to purchase the buses if 10 city will refund the purchase 'ice when the loan comes due. It was learned yesterday that; Di-ctor Ludwig of the public works at-lnr-nt, was favorably inclined begin the installation ot the hit way system from 94th avenue i Gandy boulevard, furnishing that etion with much needed lights ithin a very short time. Mr. Lud-ig stated yesterday that he would insider starting from this point if :rnest Kitchen, city engineer, mid furnish him with definite lines pon which to place the standards. It. Kitchen stated that he could do lis after securing right of way over rtain properties on Fourth street, lie Gandy Boulevard association lanned at its meeting last, night to ut up a stiff fight for lights on the loulevard as soon as possible. CAMERA TESTS HELD IN CITY Slim Brolund Selects Movie Actresses for Second Production A number of St. Petersburg girls 'iptween the ages of 16 and 21 were :ivrn motion picture tests at the apitol theater Wednesday night hv T. If. ''RJJm Brolund, who is preparing1 his second movie in St. Petersburg a two. reel comedy to he known as "Sunshine Slim," work on which is announced to begin it est Monday, A number of children also were accorded tests Wednesday evening, and these, together with the local sirl selected to play the principal feminine role in "Sunshine Slim," will have important parts in the picture. It is planned to use as much local talent, as possible in the forthcoming Brolund productions. All of theso are to be made here in t. Petersburg and first shown at (he Capitol theater. Later the ' omedles will be given general release throughout Florida and the north, and will serve to advertise the Sunshine City and Pinellas ounty. Tests of various applicants will continue to be made at the Capitol i heater throughout the current week. Richard Chapman, director; Prank Morang, formerly with D. V. Griffith, cameraman, and Joseph loyer, technician for Mr. Brolund, are assisting in the tests. A large platform has been built fronting the icreen at the (.'apitol theater, and all tests are made in full view of the audience immediately preceding lha two showings of the evening's feature picture. Employees 5 Sale of Summer Materials 40-in Flat Crepe $2.19 From our regular stock and formerly sold for $2.75 per yard. Choose from every flower tint. A. B. C. Silk Yard 69c All colors. Our own regular 80c quality. Right in time for your summer needs. A very good special indeed. Alpaca 79c Yard No less than thirty crisp, colorful patterns, guaranteed fast colors. One of our best offerings. Rayon Crepe 89c Yard Special factory purchase only makes this price possible Choose from wi 1 e INTEREST GROWING IN 1NTERURBAN PROJECT Interest in the building of the Tampa-St. Petersburg Interurban railroad Is Increasing as evidenced by the numbers of people culling nt the offices of the Puller-Hunter corporation, 11 Fifth street north, fiscal agents for the company, for information on the project, Calvin A. Owens, president of the Interurban company, Walter P. Puller, vlco president, and C. M. Hunter, Jr., secretary and treasurer, are kept busy throughout the day outlining the project to thoBe who call. Not only is the project exciting great interest locally, but along the entire route of the road from Tumpa to St. Petersburg is intense interest noticeable. At Pinellas Park, Mayor P. J. Mc-Devitt is besieged with calls and Safety Harbor likewise has reported great interest in tho building. With work on the Interurban bridge over the HUiaboro river at Tamp more than 75 pur cent complete, and a surveying party being organized at Safety Harbor by Chief Knginecr W. A. O raff Is, greater interest is ever being aroused as citizens realize the project is under way. RECORDS TURNED OVER TO SUCCESSOR Municipal legal files covering the past eight years were turned over io City Attorney A. S .Bradley Wednesday by George W. Wylle, Mr. Bradley's predecessor. The doeu-iiH nts were placed on file with other city papers in the attorney's office at the city haU. So large was the volume of papers and records that two office boys from Mr. Wylie's office had all the ould do to carry the documents to the city hall In a single trip. An odd vehicle Is seen in Paris MM entirely of spare airplane Mli selection of summer patterns and colors. Printed -Crepe $2.69 From Darbrook and Haas Brothers. No less than thirty different designs. Hell everywhere for at least $3.50 per yard, 40-in. wide. Striped Crepe $2.49 Darbrook 's erepe boroda. A heavy quality crepe dc chine and at least twenty-five colorful stripe combinations. Derby Satin $1.39 Made by Duplin very similar lo the genuine B'TOnetto satin, but cost much less, 40 inches wide, all shades. Printed Georgette Our regular $3.00 quality, many new patterns from their designers only a short time ago. Em-ployecs Sale price $2.39. Crepe Romain Regular $4. Employees' Sale price $3.19. 40 inches wide. Comes In every lovely bright and dusty pastel shade LAMPS HALF PRICE LUGGAGE LESS 20 "UTL'AND MANAGEMEMT Utica Sheets $1.69 There has never been a time when we offered a better value' in sheets. These arc made of good grade muslin in size 81x90 Lot 81x90 Sheets 99c Owing to the unusual value of these sheets we reserve the right to limit quantities to one dozen to the customer. Examine them closely and you'll say that they are unusual values, too! Employees' Sale of HATS at Over 600 New $4.25 Our Reg. $5 Line i T IS values like this that demonstrates a store's ability to offer honest, dependable merchandise at the lowest possible figure at $5 these hats were low lower than the average stores so- called sale prices. The varied styles in this group of over 600 hats are gay with flowers and ribbons brilliant in color smart and charming in shapes. It is evident at a glance they were never intended to sell for so little even as $5. Choose during the employees' sale at $4.25. Millinery Reduced 20 Our newest spring models fashioned of grosgrain, straw braids and silks, gorgeous new hats for every social occasion for Miss and Matron. One Lot of Hats Less 50 No counter-tossed, shopworn hats, but hats you'll be proud to own. Women will have a lovely time choosing such styles today at just half their actual worth. Wide selection. Georgette Pastel Tints $1.98 $2.19 I ' t! Just in time for Summer needs, sheer, colorful georgette of a quality that sells everywhere for no less than $2.50 and $2.75 per yard Pick from every color of the rainbow today at just $1 .98 and $2. 1 9. Without a doubt one of the very best values of the sale. 40-in Radium Silk $ 1 .39 $ 1 .98 Such a bright array of shades, such soft silken textures, such quality you have never seen offered for so little money, and it's 40 inches wide. Silks for Florida sports and for Florida's colorful tropic setting. Whatever you do see this offer today and buy a whole summer's supply. White Bath Towels Size 18x36, 5 for $1.00 From the famous Cannon towel mills. Towels of an excellent quality that formerly sold for 29c each. Taken from Northrup-Rutland's regular high grade stock. Home managers and apartment house owners will buy a whole summer's supply today! Turkish Bath Towels 22x44, . $7.50 Dozen 64c ea. Cannon made them, and that is your greatest assurance of the best quality and maximum towel service. They sold regularly for 95c each. Double thread with deep, thirsty surface. 64c each today! Employees' Sale Flannel Frocks Price Fortunate are those who choose early enough! Dresses that were $15 and $25 are marked to clear at $7.50 and $12.50. And please understand that they are NEW and fresh as the morning. Every wanted model and pastel shade is here. Evening Dresses, less Painted Shawls, less Woolen Coats, less Bathing Suits, less Lingerie, reduced Negligees, reduced . 50 50 50 .15 .15 Dark Silk Frocks Employees' Sale 50 Less Tailored sports and dressy models and all the wood and wine colors are. here also navy and black Imagine dresses that were $25 and $39.50--NOW $12.50 and $19.75!. NEW spring models, too and by the way, a recent report from Paris says dark colors are the vogue, especially navy and black! 18x36 Honey Comb Towels, 5 for $1.00 A very soft and absorbent texture. Made by the Cannon towel mills. Comes in plain white, also wluTeTvith blue, gold ahthrcd borders. Our regular 30c quality. With summer and swimming time so near you'll want at least lifted! of these. A Sale of Hose All Pure Silk 99 Choose from over 4000. Pure thread silk, many with slipper heels. A few pairs are slightly irregular, however this does not mar their appearance or wearing qualities. All the new shoe shades aud black and white. Employees' Sale Spring Coats $25.00 values $19.95 $35.00 values $27.95 $29.50 values $22,95 $39.50 values $30.95 $55.00 values $43.95 This delightful assortment consists of about 200 newest spring models in the new shades and fabrics, just the right weight to ward off Florida's tickle breezes. Many models to choose from. One lot Cretonne, less One lot Cretonne at, yard 81x90 Crinkle Bed Spreads 82x90 Crinkle Bed Spreads - 12V413V Linen Napkins, dozen 42x36 Pillow Cases, each -50 19c $1.79 . $1.59 :en $2.59 ! ....... ...OfC 0M JECTEON 2 PRICE 5 CENTS SPORT! ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, APRIL 8, 1926 ONE 1111 HALTS SHUTS5 PRACTICE; BLOCK TRIES AGAIN TODAY COLD WEATHER AND RAIN HAVE PILOTSANGRY Big League Clubs Rained Out With but Five Days Left to Do Conditioning CHICAGO, April l.-(JP) Squalls and chilly weather today defeated four major league baseball clubs while pilots fumed as they marked down to five Lie number of possible conditioning days left prior to the season's opening. Tho St. Louis Cardinals ran into had weather at Oklahoma City and with but one more exhibition on the pre-sehedule trip, were unable to play. They wind up the practice series at Springfield, Mo., tomorrow. At Memphis, .Tenn., the Chicago White Sox were poured out of their second tilt with the local Southern association team. Collins and his crew caught a train for Evansvillc, Ind., where they hope to play tomorrow. (The Cleveland Indians skidded ground for a long" practice session at Jv'ew Orleans rather than pass up the work, but the going was slow and permitted only elementary practice. Ending their long trek from California, the Chicago Cubs dropped in on a freezing Kansas City but immediately mado plans to play the Blues, cold or no cold, if thero Is no more rain. The club has been idle four days. Four games are on the Kansas City exhibition schedule. The St. Louis Browns pounded out an 8-2 decision over tho Nashville, Tenn., Southern association club, Williams and Schang turning in circuit clouts to help matters along. Wingo and Blue duplicated the home run act for the Detroit Tigers, who won, 6 to 3, from the Southern circuit team at Birmingham. The Cincinnati Beds, carrying casualties In abundance, got next door to home on a long jump from the south which landed them In Louisville for two games with the Colonels, but were rained out today. Jay Gould May Retire Without Defending Title NEW YORK. April 7.Jay Gould may surrender his court tcn-nm titlt. The perennial champion announced Jtoday that he is likely to turn over fche Ringlet! championship, which he "has held for more than a decade, to the winner of the national championship tournament, now in progress at the Racquet and Tennis club. "The question will be settled Friday morning," said the champion at the club today. "I shall play a practice match against Jock Souter then, and mv performance will decide." f the champion decides to turn over his title, he will retire from singles play undefeated, and will own-fino his activities to doubles play, with Joseph W. Wear, Jr., of Philadelphia, s his partner. They are now the, holders of the title. In tho play of the tournament today, George H. Huband. the British player, now a resident of Chicago, caused a sensation by defeating W. C. Wright, of Philadelphia, who was regarded as a likely candidate for the challenge round, in straight games, 6-4, 6-4, 7-5. Only In the final set, when Wright got withrrr two points of capturing the set, at B-2, and 80-15, was Huband In any difficulty. C. Suydam Cutting will be opposed to Huband in the finals tomorrow afternoon, having disposed of the former squash tennis star, John W. Appel. Jr., in the other semi-final match, with case, 6-1, -. 6-3. THE GOLDEN AGE OF SPORT By Burris Jenkins, Jr. r r HHP Jf.. iU t vjcm ass i-r . .wh i 1 1 nr i . AmJ -Z& 1 Of eJ ALL MEMBERS OF SQUAD REPORTED ON WAY TO CITY By KEITH JOHNS While big league managers were fretting over rain and cold weather In most cities ouside Florida, Manager George Block of the St. Petersburg Saints found a pteady downpour too much for even his athletically inclined temperament and accordingly the Sunshine City entry in the Florida State League went another day with little progress. Block had expected to call together the live or so players now in the city for work Wednesday afternoon, but rain made any work at all impracticable. Not by "Thk Aef o f carla, , torn vnimneW, yon ft zso.ooo.oo 1 -rutTiM. aoc? CHICAGO YOUTH BEATS DUNLAP AT PINEHURST 1 1 Medalist's Defeat Is Surprise a Not by way of alibi but as an honest opinion. Block declared that perhaps It was just as well. Practically his entire ball club will be here today and the whole sauad will t off at once in the workout1 to be held this afternoon. It is possible that a couple of outfielders will still be among those yet to report this afternoon but for the most part Block will be ready to get down to brass tacks and baseball tactics. To be entirely frank about the matter. Block does not know just whr s:i his players are. Transnor- of Day in North and South; I utUm ben wired to aU who vm , . . , , . ' I hare their way paid to this city and Bydolek Loses to Shernll others who win be forced to I meet their own expenses have been PINEHURST. N. C April T.-(JP) tma t0 rePrt Immediately. There- iuiw, t i;--ii a i , v lfttsi, me entire AV t-ttSts ,H1 TURNIP TWt UfcHT , Ti7C-cwfceP ra TooT8v.. ftoeo -me va.cvt PR-6 ve.i. mh rem. a Ae Ruth 1M7 - Giants-Senators Series Is Predicted By McGraw TJor out 'Vh r.e( MO. Chicago Victor In Relay Event At Aquatic Meet CHICAGO, April 7-(P) The national amateur championship in the 200 yard relay was today won by the Chicago A. A. quartet at the openinfi' of the third day's swims in the National A. A. aquatic carnival here. Splashing the distance in 1:38, the Chlcag? swimmers provided somewhat of an upset in winning from the crack relay team of the Cincinnati Central Y. M. C. A. The Ohloans had set a new world's mark in capturing the 400 yard relay titlo last night. They finished second in today's race with the Illinois A. C. team third. Another world's record was made by Agnes Geraghty of New York when she swam a 100-metre breast stroke exhibition tn 1:31. The previous time for the women's event was the 1:31 4-5 of Miss I. Gilbert of England. Botli new marks were set in a 60-foot pool at the Chicago A. A. The new record was the second Miss Geraghl y has set in tho meet. Last night she flashed through the 50-i yard breast stroke In 36 seconds flat, i a record for women swimmers. The 220-yard free style champion-i ship was won by Arne Borg of the Illinois A. C who distanced Harry Glancy and Walter Laufer, both of the Central Y. M. C. A. of Cincinnati, to finish in 2:14 1-5. Golf by Radio Is Latest Fad At Ohio State Carpentier Will Fight 10 Rounds With Huffman NEW YORK, April 7. (.IP) Aieorges Carpentier of Prance, for- lit heavyweight champion, wid Eddie Huffman of California, to-flay were matched to fight ten rounds at Madison Square Garden, May 21. The match will mark Carpentier' first ring appearance of his present American invasion. On his visit heie in 1924, he suffered a technical knockout at the hands of Gene Tun-ncy and lost a decision to Tom Gibbons of St. Paul. Huffman came to the front rapidly last year. During a recent eastern invasion he won a twelve round verdict over Jack Do Mavo. Eater he boxed a draw in Newark, N. J., with Ad Stone and lost a decision to Jack Sharkey. Boston heavyweight. CHICAGO, April 7. (.r Erlck Kiulemacher, Germany's sensational breast stroke swimmer, tonight distanced an American field by a matter of Inches to set a new world's indoor record for the 220-yard breast stroke swim and win the national amateur title for the event in the National A. A. U. championship meet. Tho Teutonic star made the distance In 2:46, lowering the previous record made by Boliert Skelton of the Illinois A. C. The old record was 2:4:' 2-5. Walter Spence of the Brooklyn V. M. C. A., who entered the race as champion in the event, finished second, dropping behind by little more than a foot as Rademacher sprinted to the finish line. Donald McClellan of the Detroit Yacht club was third. Memphis Pilot Trims Squad by Seven Players MEMPHIS. Tenn., April ?-(.) Manager Milan of the Memphis I'hfckasaws today (rimmed seven players from his squad, which at tho same time was strengthened by the arrival of Dick Bonntlly, pitcher. Rowland and Lavene. right handed pitchers were turned over to Tupelo of the Tri-States league. Tar-ver, catcher, also was turned over to telo, but will not report at once, ry Kelly, young right hander been sent to Blytheville of tho Stale league. Ken Jones, right mm r and Lee were sent to Laurel. Miss."", club of the Cotton States league. Auburn Defeats Clemson by 7-0 AUBURN. Ala., April 7. (.T) Effective pitching by "Ctish" Wood for seven innings and a continuation of the good work by Moulton tn the eighth and ninth enabled the Auburn Plainsmen to blank the Clemson Tigers, 7 to 0, here today. Wood was pitching his second game In three days. Ryan, twirling for the visitors was driven from the mound early under a barrage of hits that netted sufficient tallies to insure victory for Auburn. Score: Clemson ....00000000 00 4 1 Auburn 021 02200 7 12 2 COLLEGE BASEBALL, At Washington: Georgetown university, 8; Fordham, S. At Washington: University of North Carolina, 5; Catholic university. 6. At Annapolis: Navy. 6: Vermont. 2. At Auburn: Clemson, 0; Auburn, 7. COLUMBUS, Oltjo., April 7. (A.P.) -Six golf lessons will lie radiocast through Station WKAO of Ohio State University by 4ieorgt Sargent, professional of the Scioto Country club here, where I lie 192(5 national open tournament will be held in July. Sargent, national open champion in 100!) and Canadian open winner in 1912, and is president of the Professional Golfers' association of America. The first talk will be given at 8 p. in., and the others at 1:15 p. in. The schedule and topics are: April N, "The Importance of Holding the Club Correctly," May ., "Importance of Good Stance;' June '.'. "Proper Upswing," June 9, "Hitting the Ball to obtain maximum Results :" June Ifi, "Approach Shots," and June 22, "Putting." Six Track Teams Entered in High School Contests Fourteen Gaines On Florida U. Baseball Card GAINESVILLE, April 7. (P)-Thc University of Florida athletic officials tonight announced the official varsity baseball schedule embracing 16 Tames, two of which arc with Auburn. The schedule follows?: April 14 and 15 Palmer college at Defuniak Springs. April 17 Pensacola Air Station ot Pensiieola (pending). April 21 -Rollins at Winter Park. April 26 Auburn at Tallahassee. April 27 Auburn at Tallahassee. April 28 and 20 Mercer at Thom-asville, Gr. April 30 and May 1 Mercer at Gainesville. May 5 Stetson at Gainesville. May 8 Stetson at Deland. May 10 and 11 Ogelthorpe at Gainesville. DAYTONA BEACH, April 7. (A') Responses to the invitation to participate in the Daytona Beach open track and field meet for high school athletes next Saturday now number five. Talent has been en tered from Leon high at Tallahassee, Duval at Jacksonville, Ocala, Lakeland and Kissimmec. With Daytona Beach naming candidates for all 15 events, the meet at least will be a six cornered one. Entries have not been closed and the final list may bo larger than it now stands. Duval's teams will be the largest on hand. Leon is to depend upon six athletes, and it is said that. Kissimmec is to send but two young athletes. Daytona Beach's chamber of commerce. In addition to providing three cups, iias furnished 39 medals and these will go to the individual winners. To Duval already belongs one leg on a trophy cup that must be won three times to become a school's NEW YORK, April 7. LV)- A Washington -New York world scries next October and an era of basebr.ll prosperity Which will soon find stadiums seating at least 100,000 spec, tators in every major league city, were forecasts of John McGraw today on the fifty-third anniversary of his birth. Linking tho financial success of the national pastime 'vith its development in this city, the veteran Giants' pilot asserted that winning learns in New York were necessai v for continued prosperity of tho game. "When interest languishes here, it. soon falls off all over the country," he said. "In the light of my experience in baseball, I can see only bigger and better things, with new and greater stadiums all over the major circuit.. "Some idea of the growth of the game may be found in the fact that in 1890 I could have bought the Pittsburgh Nationals for 135,000. You could not buy the club for any amount now. "When I broke Into New York twenty-five years ago as manager of the Giants, major league baMteJI was a losing venture. The clubs at the top usually made a little money, but at. least five others always lost. Now Its a rare thing for a club to finish with a deficit. Twenty yaara ago you would have been lucky to draw 300 or 400 at an exhibition game in the south. Now at leist, four or five thousand fans turn out. "Behind all this success you will find New York. We took the lead in raising the standard of the personnel. Wre also showed tho way in providing better accommodations for the spectators, rutting Up the first steel and concrete stadium game. "I am more than eager this vear (o win the National league pennant. On paper we look like the best team "In the American league, I expect tho Senators to come through again. I have a high regard fur Mack's Athletics, but they do not impress me as being as well balanced or as smart a team as the Senators." permanent possession. Period 3 Wins Initial Clash In Junior High Period 3 swamped Period 2 in a boys' indoor baseball game played in the city recreation department's junior high school leasfiie. 27 to 9. Hurling of Marchich held down Period 2's hits and gave them only scattered runs. The victors had a big inning In the third of the seven-frame contest, chasing 10 runs across the plate. Line-ups were: Period 8 Scott, c; Marchich. p; Blrnte, lb; Lipscomb, 2b; Wood-side, 3b; Pones, ss; Hyatt, rf; Kelly, cf; Jenson. if. Period 2 lamphlere, c; Smith, p; Cook, lb; J. Bohannon, 8b; Justus, ss; Moyer, If; T. Bohannon, rf; Hlanton, f. Indoor Baseball Schedule Made For Junior High A schedule which includes 36 games of indoor baseball has been arranged for the Junior High school by the city department of recreation. First game was played on April 6, when Period 3 defeated Period 2, 27 to 9. Remainder of the schedule follows: EIGHTH GRADE April 62 vs 3. April S 1 vs 4; 2 vs 7. April 136 vs 6; 3 vs 7, April 151 vs 2; 1 vs 7. April 20 S vs 5.. 4 vs 7. April 224 vs 6; 6 vs 7. April 271 vs 3; 6 vs 7. April 29 2 vs 4; 1 vs 6. May 4 In 6; 2 vs 5. May 6 1 vs 5; 4 vs 6. May 112 vs 6: 3 vs 4. SEVENTH GRADE April 71 vs 2. April 9 S vs 4. April 125 vs 6. April U 1 vs 3. April 16 2 vs 6. April 193 vs 6. April 211 vs 4. April 232 vs 6. April 263 vs 5. April 281 vs 5. April 302 vs 3. May 34 vs 6. May 31 vs 6. May 72 vs 4. May 101 vs 5. All eighth grade games are played on tennis course in Mirror Irfike Pork at 1 p. m. All seventh grade games ore played on the tennis courts at 1 : 45 p. m. EXHIBITION BIRMINGHAM, Ala., April 7 CP Detroit (A) 6 9 0 Birmingham (8A) 8 6 3 Whitehlll, Barfoot and Manion, Basler; Merse, Niehans and Yaryan. PHIL MORRISON SOLD TO INDIANAPOLIS CLUB OWENSBORO, Ky, April :.-(.$) Phil Morrison. Owensboro. brother of Johnny Morrison of the world's champion Pittsburgh Pirates, has been sold by the Pittsburgh club to the Indianapolis team of the American association, according to information received here tonight. Phil Morrison was ill last, year and did not play ball. He was formerly with Birmingham in the Southern association. Morrison was turned over to the Indianapolis club al Hal Springs, Ark. NEW YORK MAN WINS COURT TENNIS MATCH NEW YORK, April T.-J-..p)C. Suydam Cutting of New York today reached the finals of tho national amateur court tennis tournament by defeating J. W. Appel Jr., of New York. 6-1. 6-0. 6-3. Cutting's victory qualified him to meet George Huband. English player now a resident of Chicago, who gained his final bracket earlier in the day by eliminating W. C. Wright of Philadelphia, 6-4. -4, 7-5. The winner in (he final rouod will gain the right to challenge the present holder of the title, Jay Gould. EXHIBITION. SHREVEPORT. La., April 7 -(.:P) New Orleans (A. A.) 2 8 1 Shreveport (Texas) o 4 6 Roy and Lingle; Thompson and Graham. Southeastern League Schedule For 1926 SAVAJfSAB AT SAVANNAH ST. AT ACGISTINE AT ALBANY. READ ;Mav 21-22 (Si I .lane 1S-!9H)2" Vug. 26-S7-J(S)! ;t ,Iun 4-5-7-1 I July i--32-23-4 AUg. l--lU-ll AT MONTM1MERV May July Aug. 7-S(S9-tO 7-S-f-! 13-13-14(8115 AT (-nt.t-.MBI 8 Mftv 3-4-l-S July t-.- i July :-17-!l- ST. AKjISTINE .Ivne SJuly I Aug. 9 tfl-ii-i; H-17-19--0 3-4-5-8 ALBANY I April iMay m-pt. MnN-n.uMK.nv 2t-i-:?.tt 31 June 1-2-1 ( l-M THE May 7-a.lO-l! luno 23-24-25-2 Aug 17-11 19-20 I Uune 4-((S)-7 i.tulv 2.3(S14 5 ISept. 4(S$-- AT JA( KSON VIM.E Mv 1 T 1 S -1 9 -J 0 July 7-K-9-0 Aug. 21-23-2 1-:5 May 2fi-27-:-29 June 14-15-15-17 Aug. lfi-ir-lS 19 Mav 3-4-S- May 13-14U July 1 July 29-30-31 Aug 2 The feature on today's opening round of championship play in the annual north and south amateur golf tournament was the downfall of George T. Dunlap, Jr., youthful medalist, who was eliminated by another Junior, Robert MacDougal, Chicago. MacDougal won by a 2 up count. The Chicago lad had a hole advantage at the turn and Increased his lead by taking the tenth and eleventh nt rar. He lost the thirteenth when he was trapped and took three strokes in tho bunker before he could recover. He also lost the fourteenth by being trapped and also gave Dunlap a chance to even things at the seventeenth when he hooked hlsdrive but the New Yorker was also unsteady and was unable to tie the match. Arthur Yates, of Rochester, N, Y., the defending champion, won a I and S victory over Ellis Maples, irf Southern Pines, N. C, but was forced to play par golf to do so. Yates had even fours for the 18 holes of the match and young Maples was four strokes hlglirr. Yates was out, in 3T to 3S for Maples. Eugene Romans, of Englewood. N. J junior metropolitan title-holder defeated Ellsworth Giles, Jr of Princeton, 4 and 3, by adding the tenth, eleventh and thirteenth holes. The match was clinched at the fifteenth after Giles was trapped and Romans holed his three. C. Ross Somerville, of London, Ont., eliminated Donald Parson of Youngstown, Ohio, 3 and 2, Parson hooked out of bounds on the fir.st two holes which he lost and could not overcome this handicap although he won the seventh and eighth after losing the fifth and sixth. Somerville had two birdies, one on the sixth and another on the long fourteenth. Lawrence Bherrill, of Tampa, Pla., won from Joe Bldoler, of Buqalo, by playing the last four holes in twelve strokes. He was one down at the fourteecnth but won the ftftconth on a birdie two, the sixteenth on an eagle three and halved the next two at par. Richard Wilson, Southern inncs. n: r man tram Palmer M.mies. of I'inehurst, two up. N. Edgcrton or Raleigh, defeated H. T. Curtiss. of Greenwich. Conn.. 4 and 3. The other match went to 1'age Hufty, Washington, over D. C. Newton. Brookline, Mass.. former north and south nmateur champion, 5 and 4. April 29 30 May 1(8) 3 July (S) 11-12-13-14 July is) :6-:s-:T-2S TIMES May 13-14-15 R)1 Mav 1 -23 :4 25 Jn (8) 13-1115-1S June J8-29-M Julv 29-30-31 , Jitlv 1 Aug (S) 1 'Aug. 12-1314-H rul.t Mill h May June July Sept. 17-11. 19-20 28-29-30 1 Aug. 21 1-2-1 May July Juty Ai-g. 12.13-14-1 12-13-14-15 30-31 t-3 Mav- 2-27-2S-;9 July 21-23-23-24 Aug 7(S) 1-9-10 Mav 3-t J- lJuly 14-17-II.J0 Aug. 21-23-24-25 30-31 may ibj fun. (S) 13-H1S-18!JU11 It-il-ll'll.tl ug. 31 I AUg. 4-5-1 Sept. 1-2-3 FOR Aptll 2I-29-39 May 1 June 9-10-11-15 Aug. 21-57 :!-( Uune 9-10-lt-U Uuly T-S-i-IO Aug. 28-27 25-30 May 21-22-21-25 July IM3-14-U Aua;. 3-4-J-8 Revised List of Amateur Boxers Is Made Public NEW YORK. April 7. (.T) Eleventh hour changes today brought a revised list of amateur boxers to represent the United States In the Pan -American championships at Buenos Aires next month. National headquarters of the amateur athletic union after a confer ence witn Moston rammui uhu public tho following list: 112-pound class Lawrence 14'ons, Pittsburgh. lid-pound class Joseph Katkish, Pittsburgh. 128-pound class Jack Donohue, New York. 135-pound class Tommy Lown, New York. 117-pound class Charles Halleran. Pittsburgh. 160-pound class Richard Fullam, New York. 175-pound class Stanley Simmons, Pittsburgh. Heavyweight Henry Lamar, University of Virginia, ManagerCaptain Charles Mab-hutt. Third Corps Area, United States Army. Trainer Al lcy, Boston. Aptll 24 tS25-2S-2- June JJ-24-2S-J .Us. 1718-19-39 BOX f.UKSONtlM.t; i April Tun iAuit. 29-30 May 30 22-23-24-25-25 31-23-24-SS April 24S25-;8-27 May 17-18-11.20 June 28-29 30 ,Vl- . iif i4 Aug 31 i 1.2-1 May m 30-31 June 1-2 June 18-11(5)20-71 W ,8,25.5.21-11 June J-B-7-i July 21-22-23 24 Aug. 7 9-10-11 Mv 7-8-10 Jilv 18-1 M-Sfpt. 4-4-S- SCORES CENTRAL GRAMMAR IS DEFEATED BY EUCLID Girls' indoor haseball team Of Central Grammar school lost a game played 4 the city department of recreation's grammar school league to Euclid nine at Central Grammar, 29 to 9, in seven innings. Members of the winning team w0 Van Fleet, V. Dnggen, E. Duggen. White, Anthony, Burdlck, McKlnley, Butt-ton and Buckner. Members of the Central Grammar team included McLaughlin. Zinn. Wayne, Wood, Singer, Roland. Roberta, Fitzgerald, Bain, Phillips, Rowland and Peaks. team is on the way here. They will le arriving in twos and threes until all reach camp. Block faces this spring the task of rebuilding his team in many spots. Both infield and outfield need making over. In the first place, two members of the infield will not be back. Ray Alien was released from his shortstop job and Jake Mesaner Is a bona fide holdout with little prospect of President Clark Siviter coming across with any raise, especially in view of the fact that the salary limit for the team has been cut this year. In the outfield, only Oren Brown will bo back. Block is putting much confidence In Area Denton, recruit from Steve Doyle's home town of East St. Louis for one of the gardening jobs but he has another hole to be filled. Probably one of the biggest problems confronting the Saints -pilot is selection of a catcher. Regarding backstops, George has a sad story to tell. He found a really promising catcher while looking them over last fall. Here was a lad who could catch them, throw them and hit them, all rather well. He was signed and had transportation wired him to come to St. Petersburg when Block received latin that he was unable to make arrangements to get away. It was a real blow for George had depended on him to do most of the catching this season. As a result. Block will probably nave to do some back-stopping himself although he will have a couple of candidates working out today. Thus, Block needs to build himself almost a new team. But his job this year will still be easy compared with that of last season In spite of the words of some of those who alleged that he came nere in 1925, with a "ready-made" ball club. Last year, it is true, he had players whose ability he was confident of. but he did not have a team until weeks of hard work made them into a fair machine one good enough to win the first half of the league and finish well In the second half. This year he has a few veterans, Doyle and Barnes in the infield. P.rownie in the outfield and Hewitt on the mound to rely on. Tiger Shortstop Is Purchased by Boston Red Sox BOSTON. ArTT-C.-Pj-Emory Rlgney, shortstop of tho Detroit Tigers for the past four years, has been purchased by the Boston Red Sov and will report for duty at Fenway Park April 15, President Bon Quinn announced today. The sale was for cash with no players involved. The purchase price was not disclosed. Due to d!fercrici.wtth Ty Cobb. Detroit manager, Rigney refused to report to Detroit this year, and the Sox have been angling for him throughout the training season. Ms-has been training with a college team In his home town of Greenville, Tex., and after a week of Intensive preparation at Fort Wortn will come to Boston. Farrell Gives OK to Added Diamond Clubs AUBURN. N. Y April 7. (JP) John H. Farrell. secretary of the Na-tional Association of Professional baseball leagues, announced today that the territory of Montgomery, Ala.. Savannah and Columbus, Ga , and Jacksonville, St. Augustine, Pla.. had qualified for class B membership with (''lift Green, of Montgomery, a president. The territory of Bradenton, tVirt Myers. Sarasota and Orlando has been added to the Florida State league. The franchise of Dyersburg In the Tri-State league has been transferred to Sheffield, . MERCER HANDS IRISH SHUTOUT ON DIAMOND MACON. Ga., April 7. (.) Mercer defeated the Notre Pa mo baseball nine hers this afternoon, s to 0. The team piny again tomorrow. i Score; Mercer "'0 WW I Ox J t 3 Notre Dame . . ooo 600 000 o 3 t Carson and Parks; Walsh imd ! Smith.

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