The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida on June 26, 1929 · 13
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The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida · 13

Tampa, Florida
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 26, 1929
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PAGE THIRTELiM WW A Ml IIP FID rvn 0 TUTU IN TAMPA MORNING TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 26, 1929 1M 6 is TiST OPEN FAVORITES SPECIALIZE ON STUDYING SHOTS Brady Has 68 But It Means Nothing Stars in Vain By BRIAN BELL MAMARONECK, N. Y., June 25. (Asociated Press.) The rugged course of the Winged Foot Golf club was all cluttered up with the world's greatest golfers today, as they went about their next to final day's practice for the open championship competition, opening bright and early Thursday morning. Some of the star pros and amateurs about to enter the quest for the game's greatest prize took their game to pieces to see why it would not tick. Others were satisfied and went about hoping that they could keep it just where it was at the conclusion of today's practice. The best practice round today was contributed by a great golfer who will use his flexible wrists for hand shaking instead of making golf shots. Mike Brady, veteran pro at Winged Foot, who by the irony of fate failed to qualify for play in the championship and will confine his activities to being a genial host when the firing begins, played the course today in 68 strokes. He was followed closely by Neal Mclntyre, pro from Indianapolis, who had 69. If any of the other stars broke 70, they kept the feat concealed from the public and their fellows. Bobby Jones played a good round, with Gene Sarazen as a partner against Bill Mehlhorn and Cleo Die-gel. Walter Hagen and Horton Smith were teamed up against two- good amateurs, George von Elm and Har rison (Jimmy) Johnston. Another quartet having a lot of fun regardless of their golf, was composed of Jock Hutchinson, Bob MacDonald, Tommy Armour and Joe4Turnesa. Bobby Makes Error Few of the players laid unusual stress on their scoring today. They were experimenting in the main to see if their previous conclusions as to how to conquer the embattled Winged Foot course were correct. MacDonald 'Smith sized up the situation when he said: , - "I am not keeping any scores today. They will keep it for me later and that will be soon enough to worry about the strokes." Bobby Jones said he was well satisfied with his iron play today. He was out in 35, but picked up at the 15th hole when he reached the rough through what he called a "grievous error." It was, however, an error on judgment rather than execution. Horton Smith, the youngster who will have much support in the championship, was very modest in describing his performance. "I'm playing better, I think," he replied to a querry. "Not that it's saying much." Walter Hagen, the British cham-pion, was not enthusiastic. A friend asked him if, he expected to play to- M , mm Mm V &A MIKE BRADY A fine round 68 played by Mike Brady at Winged Foot yesterday made no impression on those watching: the golf stars practice for the national open, beginning; tomorrow. The reason is simple: Brady failed to qualify and will not compete for the championship, which will be decided on his home course. MAX PICKED TO WIN KNOCKOUT OVER PAULINO Corbett Sees Paulino As Tough Opponent; Says He's Dead Game morrow. "I'll have to," was the re ply. "I'll need it." George von Elm was three under fours going to the eighth hole and, in spite of a five and six at the last stations on the first nine, was even fours. George Voight played the Cond,nine in 36 strokes, finishing ith a' birdie three at the home hole, his second three in a row there. Burke Has "2 Billy Burke, who won the New York state open last week, is likely to be tagged by the fickle golf public in advance as the darkest darkhorse in the stable. Burke, who is 27 years old and "in between' the youngsters and the old heads has been going great in practice. He scored 72 today, burning his last three totals to 70-71-72. Thunder showers "were reported all around Winged Foo't today but no rain fell to quench the thirst of the parched course, this section getting only the thunder. The long hitters reported almost unbelievable distance on some of their drives. A good rain before Thursday will make the course much longer. The par figures the players will need to make a comparison of their play in the championship will be "even fours." Par is 72, with 36 out and the same number of strokes in representing, perfection. The par: Out 44.1 454 34 r .(( Ill :;4-5 344 044 : 7fJ Runyon Thinks Uzcudun Wide Open for Right By DAMON RUNYON NEW YORK, June 25. (.Universal Service.) Herr Max Schmeling to win by a knockout over Senor Paulino Uzcudun, inside of 12 rounds. Such is the prophecy of this prophet. If I am wrong, sue me. Would you like another? Very well Otto Von Porat to win from Meyer Christner by knockout inside of nine rounds. I have other prophecies in stock. Never let it be said that I am short of prophecies. For example: Angus Snyder to win from Johnny Grosso in 10 rounds by decision. Jackie Sanders to win from Jerry Pavlik by knockout inside of four rounds. Well, anyway, if I chance to be even 50 percent, it ought to be a large evening up at the Yankee stadium Thursday evening, when the gladiators for the milk fund get going. Great Puncher Open Target I am picking the black Uhlan of the Rhine to flatten the old beezark of the Basque, because I believe Herr Max is one of the greatest right hand punchers that has come along in some time, and that he is meeting an oppo nent who gives a right hand puncher every opportunity to practice his Sun day punch. My operatives in the training camp of the beezark at Hoosic Falls tell me that the Basque's barriers against punches seem to be crumbling some what. They assert that he has become one of the best catchers in the league. I am informed that Benny Touchstone, the furious Floridian, opened un on the beezark one day with a right hand blast and well nigh punched the beezark's ears down. It is a . sure thing that Benny punched himself right out of Hoosic Falls. It seems that Benny was somewhat irritated because the beezark had tipped him over a couple of days before, and his irritation iinauy exploded in the assault on the beezark Braves and Phils Finish All Square In Double Header (Continued from Page 11) until such time as he has learned the knack of side-stepping, etc. Therefore, if Paulino actually can not take the poundings with the same nonchalance of earlier days, he is recompensed by the fact that he does not need to stop so many punches with his head and body. He has gained the experience that makes it possible for him to get out of the way of at least half the punches that used to rattle off the vital spots of his anatomy. In one or two of his recent fights, Paulino has finished without all his usual flourish. He seemed tired. But I have a suspicion that all that Is due more to the fact that he did too much training singing Basque songs rather than because he actually has lost any noticeable quantity of durability. For this fight with Schmeling, the Basque warrior isn't taking any chances. This is" serious business with him. It is not a set-up or a pushover affair as he views it. Uzcudun knows, and his handlers know, that stamina and speed may be the decid ing factors. So all of them are con centrated in the effort to send a 100 percent fit warrior into battle with the German. (Copyright, 1H2S, by Univprsal Service) mm BE Thru 9)ew Gallatin iridic yv&y -f-r JUT an 85 mile motor trip 1 without extra cost J Included in your low summer fare ticket to Yellowstone is a spectacular ride up Gallatin Canyon 85 thrill-laden miles sparkling with pine-forested and snow-peaked ranges, foaming streams and deep-cleft gorges, dude ranches and the welcome of ever-begging bear Where rails end The Milwaukee Road's mountain-cradled Gallatin Gateway Inn and motors for your 5-mile thrill trip. YELLOWSTONE New Gallatin fi4AP P?? Round trio Gateway tJJLUO I O from Tampa This summer, too, follow the trail of the Nev. Olympian, only transcontinental roller bearing-train, to the Pacific Northwest 656 sootless, cinderless, electrified, mountain miles, Spokane (Inland Empire), $142.45 round trip from Tampa; Seattle and Tacoma (Mt. Rainier, Puget Sound, Mt. Baker, Victoria, Vancouver), $147.70 round trip from Tampa. ' . For Gallatin Gateway folder or any other vacation information ask E. K. GARRISON, General Agent The Milwaukee Road 717 llealy Bldg. Atlanta, tia. 4 00-4 80 1ILWAUKEE ROAD BOSTON, June 25. (A.P.)' The Braves and Phillies split a doune Viparipr here todav. the home team winning the first game, 5 to 4, and the visitors the second, 8 to 6. bcores RACING RESULTS t.ATOM V RKSI I.TS FIRST RACK Six ini-loinr!-. Master. 105 lOhuttp). $5.10. 3. 3::. S3.00; Kfei-dpp. 103 (Goolrr. '3l.8. $8.::6; Dakr Anirpl, 111 Fronk). $3.!S. Time, l:IH4-5. JiUlis Kiosk, Morion Caldwell. Princess Donnas. The Bat. Max Brick also ran. SKCOND RACK Five and one-half fnr-Innps. Colonel Bell, 113 (Dubois). $18.3'!. $1.18. $8.02: Babble. 110 (Crump). S'-'O.OO: Panky. 105 (Dell). S6.16. Time. 1:11. Southland Son, Haramzada. Gibby's Choice. Miss Nobody. Good Indian. Leah hune. Lucky Dream, Morgrana. Bal-flinc- Miss also ran. THIRD RACE Six furlonts. Prince Rulbo, IIS (W. Poolt. $9.H8. 5.76. S4.H8: Bahv Delhi. HD (Gooleri, S!.(!fi, S7.90: Hailstorm, 115 (Froepalet. $5.00. Time. 1:17. Jeff O'N'eill. Low Shoesi. Brnokdale Misi. Ada Atller. Flashing Gm. Captain Jack. jr.. also ran. ( Note Original third race called off; above is substitute.) FOURTH RACK One mile and 70 yards. Colonel Shaw. JI'J (Dubois). $4.08. $2.72, out: Chum, 102 (Schutte), $4.30, uot: Broad Axe. 100 (Rya), out. Time, 1:47. Geonrp McCrann also ran. FIFTH RACE One and one-sixteenth miles. Typhoon, iy (Froiceat). $16.00, $4.34, out; Royal Julian, 113 (Dubois), $:i.7B, out: Nellie Lyons. 98 (Canfielil), out. Time, 1:49. Reenie, Piseon Hole also ran. SIXTH RACE Six furlongs. Purple Light. 113 (Connolly), $9.7:i, $4.74, $3.J0; Turn Over. 11B (Murray). $3,511, $-.8':: Colonel Gilniore. Ill (Bryant), $3.40. Time. 1:13 4-5. Sun Lynn. Winging:, 1'eb-ony. Maria Nash. My Word also ran. SEVENTH RACK one and one-sixteenth miles. Vandal. 113 (Hoffman). $.8(i, $3.94, Srsof Tony Joe, 109 (Dell), $4.7'!, $-!.(16: Double O.. Ill (Fronk). $'I.9(t. Time. 1:49. Allegiance, Ever Blue, Lam- kin also rail. AQI F.1H CT RKSVI.TS ' FIRST RACE Five furlongs. Foreer. 109 (Gagarin), 12-1. 5-1, 5-2; Nig-ht Extra. 114 (McCarthy). 5-2. 6-5: Main Rock. 107 (McAnanelli), 5-1. Time. 1:013-5. White Ensign, Jackadams. Fox Bolt, Hamp- tonian. Roman Blaze. Dot: Star. Sunny Brother. Prince Toy, Paddock, Dolly Mack also ran. SECOND RACE Two miles. steeple chase. Skedaddle, 153 (J. Tierce) . 3-2 2-5. out; Mantoaian. 155 (G. H. Bost-wick). 1-4. out: Riereda. 136 (Hunt). 4-5. Time. 4:17 2-5. Racweed also ran. THIRD RACE One and one-eirhth miles. Folkimr, 105 (Robertson), 9-3. 7-S. 7-10: Comstockery. 105 (Malley). 6-6. 1-3; Chieatie. J 08 (W. Garner). 1-1. Time. 1:53 1-5. Grey Coat. Sweet Berbena. Ken tucky 2nd also ran. FOURTH RACE One and one-sixteenth miles. March Hare. 118 (Ju Burke), 7-5, 2-5. 1-R; Electa, 109 M. Garner). 1-1. 1-3: Ttlantis. 121 (McAtee), 4-5. Time. 1:47 3-5. Anna G Golden Anger also ran. FIFTH R ACE Five furlonps. The Spare, 119 (Bejshak). 15-1. 6-1. 3-1; Her Grace. 119 (McAtee). f-2. 7-5: Red Bar. 119 (Moon), 8-5. Time. 1:02. Coreopsis, Sunburn. Oonach, Hunsie, Trysail. Hyinjc Gal, Bobbles. Neishaminy. ClTnence. Ro- ern, Cindy Lou. Dustemall, Mad kiss. uo-lena also ran. SIXTH RACi: Seyen furlonjrs. 'Wonderful . 117 (Brice). 10-1. 6-1. 2-1: Matin's Minister. 115 (Fields). 7-5. 7-10: Torpointer, 116 (Quatlebaum). 8-6. Time, 1 :27 4-5. Curator. Chattahoochee, Ceylon Prince, Letalone, Ra, Turf Kins, Happy Hours also ran. Horse Sold for $70 Wins Hungarian Turf Classic BUDAPEST. June 25, (A.P.) Condemned and sold a few months ago by his former owner for $70, because he considered him "fit only for the plow," a 3-year-old horse named Rabalo today walked off with the Hungarian national derby and a $10,000 prize against a field of 21 of the country's thoroughbreds. When Rabalo's old master consigned him to the farm he was bought by a local tavern keeper who found him too short to hitch to a cart. He turned him over to a friend, who, after -a few months training, prepared him to race again. 3 AMERICAN NET PLAYERS BEATEN AT WIMBLEDON Hunter, Van Ryn, Miss Cross Lose Hard Matches WIMBLEDON, England. June 25. (Associated Press) Three American casualties resulted t6day from the second day's skirmishes for the British tennis championships at Wimbledon. Succumbing to the combined attacks of the English and French were Francis T. Hunter, second ranking American player; Johnny Van Ryn, the dark horse of the tournament, and Miss Edith Cross, third ranking United States woman's player. All of the other American invaders advanced with very little effort. Miss Helen Wills, with her stockings on and her racquet working perfectly. took No. 1 court for a few minutes to defeat "Tommy" Romblin, flashy little English player, 6-0, 6-0. Miss Helen Jacobs, Mrs. Molla Mallory, Miss Elizabeth Ryan and Miss Mar-jorie Morrill followed suit with the queen of American courts. Among the men "Big Bill" Tilden, John Hennessey and George Lett had Little Rock Wins Twin Bill From Nashville By 7-3; 21-5, Scores LITTLE ROCK, Ark., June 35. (AJ.) Little Rock won a double- header from Nashville today 7 to 1 and 21 to 5. First rama: X H E Kash vil's . 000 002 010 3 K 2 Little. Rock 0T0 110 4x 7 10 5 Irey. Sanders. Ross and Miner. Kren-ger. Moors and 'Whitney. Second fame: X H E Nashrill 121 0P1 1 5 10 4 Lm!e Rock 110 12 1 x 21 23 O 'Seven innings by aereemerit. Campbell and Krurer: Woolfolk and Mulcher, Whitney. Atlanta, 1; New Orleans, Score; R H E Atlanta 000 000 010 1 8 0 New Orleans 000 000 OOO 0 8 O Brennan and Lopez; Eeane and Man-dino. Chattanooga, 4; Memphis, Score: SHE Chattanooga. 010 001 2004 10 3 Memphis 000 000 OOO 0 4 3 Beck and Brock. H. 3isy. Griffin and Berger. practice canters, as did Wilbur Coen, with the exception Of one tough, set against the South African, C. J. Rob-bins. In tomorrow's play Tilden meets D. Prenn, of Germany; Lott vs. L. Bonzl, of Italy; Hennessey vs. J. H. Frowen. of Great Britain; Allison vs. J. D. B. Wheatley, of Great Britain; Coen vs. Christian Boussus, of France; Helen Wills vs. Mrs. Schomburgh, of Germany: Mrs. Mallory vs. Cccile Aussen, of Germany, and Miss Rjn vs. Mrs. J. Hill, of Great Britain. FIRST GAMK rhihiileliihia AB R Southern, cf S O Doul. 11 Klein, rf 5 Hurst, lb 4 Whitney. 31 Thompson, "b 4 Krilere, Leiinn, c :' xCollins " Davis, c ." 1 Miller, p O Elliott, p j 1 x xG reen 1 Swcftlnml, n ....... 0 xxxWilliams 1. Totals ...... Roslnn Richhnurg. rf Maguire. rib .. riark. cf . . . , Welsh, t Sisler. lb Bell. :il Maranville. &s Barron. If . . . H arper. If Siiohrer. c . . . Canf.vell. p . . . .35 AR o o o o i o 1 o o o o o o o 4 R 1 o 0 o 1 o T o o l o ro o 10 24 14 H ro A 1 1 0 :t 5 o o o 0 ! 1 15 1 2 O 1 O 1 0 o 1 2 o o E o o o 1 o o o o tl o o o o - o o 1 E 0 o o o o o 1 0 o 1 o e 17 2 7th. Totals r Run for Tlavia xx Batted for Elliott in 7th. xxx Batted for Sweetland in fth. Philadelphia 010 110 0104 Boston imj.v a Runs batted in Thompson (21. Lerian, Snnhrnr Maranville. Sisler. Two base h,ts Thompson ;t). Three base hit Maranville. Home run Lerian. Stolen base Thompson. Sacrifices Welsh. Sis ler. Maranville. Double play r.inoii to Lerian to Hurst; Bell to Maguire to Sisler: Cantwell to Maranvie to Siser. Left on bases Philadelphia. 8: Boston. !. Bases on balls Off Miller. 4: off Sweetlaml. 5- Oft vantweil, . sirucn oui y punier, :t- bv Elliott. 2. Hitis Off Miller. 2 in 1 l-:i inniuifs: off Elliott. ; in 4 2-tt innmss: off Swectland. 2 in 1 inning. i.r,aiiiir Tit-hcr-i M i Her. TTmoires Plir- man. Stark and Moran. Time 1:54. SKCOM) ;MK Philndeliihiii Southern, ft . . ODoul. It ... Thompson. 2b Whitney. :il A R II PO A 4 :i :t 4 Peel, j'li 3 xxxlluist. lb Klein, rf yKlein. c . . . Fril)crr. ss Stisce. c . . . Williams, rf MKiraw, P . xlinvis xx HcniiC tl yyCollinM 1. Totals ',: Kosliin . AB Riclihouir. rf 0 Mayuirc. 2I . 4 Welsh, cf 4 Sisler. lit S Harper. It 3 Bell, 5 Maranville. 4 Taylor, r a szSnohrer . 1 T-sBarron O Ham. p 1 Cunnincham. p 1 zMucHer 1 Cooney. p 1 Delaney. p O Jrins. p 0 zzzzClark 1 in ::t 11 u ro 4 2 1 2 2 1 1 12 1 ELECTRIFIED OVER THE ROCKIES TO THE SEA Totals 0 15 rr 27 IS 0 x Batted for McGraw in Oth. xx Ran for Davis in ilth. ? xxx Batted for Peel in ioh. y Batli'd for Klein in !Mh. yy Batted for Bentre in lull. 7. Ba'tcd for in fith. 7.7. Batted for Taylor in !th. 7.Z7. Kan for Spoliier in !itli. z.z. Batted for Jones in Oth. Philadelphia. 001 00 000 S Boston . . . . I 002 OOO 010 .1 Runs batted in O'Dotil (2), Lerian ". Southern. Whitney, Welsh. Masuire, Cooney. Mueller. (21. Susce. llursl. Two base, iiils Southern. Whitney, Peel. Rich-noiirjr. Three base hits Welsh, Maranville. Home run Susce. Stolen liases Sisler. Sacrificed Mairuire (2. Welsh. .Maranville. liouhle plays Thompson to Kriberff lo Peel: Bell to .Mafrtiiie. Ift on bases Philadelphia. lO: Boston. 14. Bases on balls OH Jlrfiraw, :!: oft liearn. :t: off ii ii n i n trl) Mm. 2: off Cooney. J: of Dc-laney. 2: off Jones. 1. Struck out By Mi-Graw. 4: by Collins, 1; hHearii, 1: by t'unnitlEham. 1; by Jones, 1. Hits Off McGraw. 15 in 8 innings: off Collins. 2 in 1 inninsr: off Hfam. :t in 2 2-:t innings: off Ounninirham, 2 in H 1 -.1 inniiik's: off Cooney. 5 in 2 iuninsrs 'none out m Ollil; off Dclaney, none in i-'i innins : off Jones, none j 2-.'l inninsrs. Hit by pitcher By Jonep (Susce). W'mnine p'feher Mcfiraw. l,oini pitcher Cooney . Cmpires- Moran. Pfirriu.j and Stark. Time 2.47. ft Absolute Close Out ! EveiySuit Must Go!! McCASKlLL'S SUMMER CLEARANCE ATLHQ SLAUGHTERS CLOTHING PRICES! This is a wonderful opportunity to save a substantial amount of money on standard seasonable merchandise Sacrifice prices without any exception are in' complete control of our entire high-grade stock of Schloss Bros. Clothes, and the only way to appreciate this fact is to actually see for yourself. We suggest that you investigate the sale opportunities here before you part with your money elsewhere Thrifty shoppers are buying all their clothing needs at McCaskill's. Special Broken Lot J10 SMITH Smart Shoes Nearly all sizes included. Sport and conventional styles in lan, black and tan-white combinations. You may never be able to buy these fine shoes ajtain at this price. '1 Expect the Greatest Val- ue You Have Ever Seen U Straw Hats One Special Lot Values to $4.00 White Broadcloth SHIRTS Collar attached styles with pocket. A fine grade of broadcloth. Dr. Reed's Cushion Sole Shoes Regular $12..r0 values in new and wanted styles. Every size here. Serge Sport Trousers Brand new, with fancy stripes. Our regular $8.50 value at $ Q85 Tremendous Reductions on STRAW HATS $1.95 values $1.00 $2.50 values $1.89 $3.00 values $2.00 $3.50 values $2.50 $4.00 values $2.75 S4.50 values $3.00 S5.00 values $3.00 .$6.00 values $4.00 r If There Are Greater Values Than These We Have Never Seen Them FINAL CLEARANCE $16.50 Schloss Bros. SUITS The new Palm Beaches in styles and sizes for every man. ' Here Is one of the finest values we have ever offered priced almost at wholesale. $20 to $22.50 Schloss Bros. SUMMER SUITS TO CLOSE OUT Palm Beach and Xurotex of the finest quality. All brand new and all with the Schloss Bros, label. This is the last and most drastic price cut. A VALUE AVE CHALLENGE YOU TO DUPLICATE $27 to $35 SCHLOSS BROS. SUITS A selected lot of new styles. Prices cannot go lower or the loss would be too great for us to bear. All new patterns, summer fabrics and all sizes. You cannot find a better value in Tampa today. See them before you spend money elsewhere. $ (5)50 New Summer $30 Tropical Worsteds WITH 2 PANTS You'll call it a steal when you see what fine suits we are offering at this low price. New fabrics in all popular colorings and sizes. $ Sacrificing Our Best Schloss Bros. Tropicals ' 32 Suits $24 We have selected the best tropicals and offer them while they last at a great saving. Here are suits any man would be proud to wear, going for a song. An Unheard-of Value Regular $1 Underwear Proving again that quality and savings go hand in hand at McCaskill's, we offer this fine union suit a regular $1 value at a substantial reduction. Bow and Four In Hand TIES A special lot of wanted styles and colors. 2 for Linen Pants Pre -shrunk, heavy quality linen, well tailored. ' Regular $4.50 value A Give-Away Serge Pants Sunfast. fine quality serge in every size. A surprising value Close-Out Pajamas Regular $2.50 to $3.50 values in new styles and colors. All sizes 795 85 Now Is the Time To Buy SHIRTS $1.50 shirts $1.29 $2.00 shirts $1.79 $2.50 shirts $2.15 $3.00 shirts $2.49 $4.00 shirts $3.19 $4.50 shirts $3.59 414 TAMPA ST. NcCASK CLOTHING COMPANY 414 TAMPA ST. (

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