The Tampa Times from Tampa, Florida on June 30, 1938 · 11
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The Tampa Times from Tampa, Florida · 11

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Thursday, June 30, 1938
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Tune hi On WDAE THE TAMPA DULY TIMES, THURSDAY, JITXK 3, 1:S8 LE La La J TO SPOR T-R A YS Fans Ignore Donald Budge Victory Conceded to American Engle Will Try Anything In Promotions , Sledge to Meet Cowboy for Wrestling Belt By BYRON H OLLINGS WORTH. The boys with the pocketbooks have been crowding Donald Budge almost off the center court at Wimbledon, and much to the surprise of the boys as well as most tennis fans, Budge says he's "not in the least interested in turning Of course, Donald may decide blasts Bunny Austin off the courts in the finals at Wimbledon if he does. Probably Budge is skeptical about his ability, especially since Bunny is a pretty good player himself. Budge has looked so good on his foreign invasion not including the trip to Australia earlier in the year that experts are beginning to say .that the American redhead will have to turn to the professionals to find , suitable competition. There are only four amateurs considered capable of giving Budge a battle Bobby Riggs, Adrian Quist, Johnny Brom-wich and Baron Gottfried Von Cramm. But none of these entered the meets in Europe. Riggs stayed in America, Von Cramm is in a German concentration camp, and Quist and Bromwich are in Australia. Budge has been so outstanding at Wimbledon he has been ignored. Reports from the scene of the tournament tournament to Budge then forgot the women's events. There's oue thing certain, if in other tournaments, he'll have the press quits using his name. good after all. Rogers Hornby had some difficulty at St. Louis due to wagering -en horse races, but as manager of the Chattanooga Lookouts in the Southern League, the Rajah can play all the horses he desires and not be bothered if the team wins "I don't care whether the Rajah plays the ponies, checkers and dominoes at the same time, as long as he has a winning team," Joe Engle. owner of the club said. Joe is baseball's biggest showman. ' He has hung canaries in the ball park to sing to the fans if the game became dull, and staged an lephant hunt. He sold shares in the franchise at $5 each to fans so be could buy the club from the Washington Senators. Xothing seems to help the Lookouts win games, and if the Rajah will promise to get the club out of the second division, we wouldn't be surprised to see Enjle build a Ijorse track next to the ball park and run races so that the Rajah can follow the ponies better. When Babe Ruth was cavorting in the outer garden at the Yankee Btadlum, New York had a great following. When Babe left, the fol lowing hung on until the Yankees cut the other clubs being able to But this year it's different. The Yankees haven't been faring so well and there has been a great decrease in interest in the Ruppert outfit. O. B. Keeler of the Atlanta Journal, writes "Speaking 'of the Tanks, and somewhat ill-naturedly, and expressing merely a personal viewpoint, I am absolutely unprejudiced, unbiased and impartial concerning the Yanks. I don't care who beats them, only hoping it's often and plenty." , Some irate wrestling fan called and asked how the "Viper" came out Monday night at Benjamin Field. To this fan the "Viper" was none other than Cowboy Luttrall, meanest man in wrestling. Luttrall can wrestle as well as the best, but he likes to be mean and detests being matched with matmen who are scientific in their methods. This hasn't had any effect upon Promoter Rudy Miller who sa,ys he will let the Cowboy show how good he is next Monday night when lie meets. Bill Sledge for the State title. Anglers9 News and Views Sirs. W. G. Freeman, Boston, Mass., brought in the first tarpon in her fishing experience yesterday while Jack. Whiteside was adding to his family's record with two more, bringing his total to four. Mrs. Freeman, fishing with her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Ted DeLa-Vergne and Billie Roach, initiated her tarpon career with a 40-pounder which gave seven jumps during the 2 5 minutes of fight it put up. Mr. DeLavergne hooked an other which gave one jump before it got rid of the hook. They were still-fishing with grunt as bait. Captain Mac McCreary was their guide on their trip out from the Tort Tampa Yacht Basin. Jack Whiteside, who was accom- f panied on his trip out from Cusca-den's Gandy Bridge Fishing Park by Lee Pallardy, brought in a 2a-pounder in 15 minutes and a 45- k pounder in 20 minutes. Both gave five jumps each. Four other strikes were reported, with one to three Jumps reported on each. Bill Evans reported to Cuscaden's with a catch which included 24 jackfish, two to six pounds; 12 nhecpshead, two to four pounds; and four drum, six to 1 S pounds. Sardines and fiddlers were used as bait. George H. Garrett Jr., whose ratch of an eight and a half pound bass was reported last week, fishing with Jim Smith, Tampa, from lhe Chamber of Commerce Pier in his new home-town, Bradenton, raught three drum averaging eight pounds each. His friends hope his fresh-water luck will hold when he tries the briny deep off Bradenton and Sarasota. Jack Pleasant and a party of friends brought back six bass, ranging from three to five pounds in weight, on their return from a trip to Lake Butler. The fish were caught on Pflue-ger spoons and John J)illlngcr plugs. A member of the fair sex, Mrs. H. B. Button, is leading in the lirge-mouth black bass contest Fl)onsored by Cox's Sporting Goods tuore. The tournament opened May 20- and keeps going until September 15, according to previous announcement. Mrs. Burton's entry weighed 12 pounds, two ounces and was caught With a Creek Chub Champ min- , ....--i' M-fr-d pro at the moment. the moment is at hand after he say that everybody conceded the him and became interested an the fans begin to ignore Budge to turn pro in a hurry before Maybe it doesn't pay to be too games. - began to dominate the league with give much competition. HOLLY. JULY . Su Mo Tu We Th Ff Sa I I I ! I 1 I 2 "1 4 5 6 7 8 I 9 X iX f tX3 fc3 ECsEO 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 I 26 27 28 1 29 1 30 "31 Coble's Fishing Calendar. Blacker the Fish Better the Day for Fishing. now. Other entries in order of their present standings, with weight of fish and bait used, are: H. R, Dennison, 11 pounds 11 ounces, Johnson spoon; L, L. An derson, 11 pounds, Johnson spoon; O. E. Seago Sr., 10 pounds, four ounces, 1601 Creek Chub baby cripple; Francis E. Giddens, 10 pounds, four ounces, Johnson spoon; Carl Burkhalter, nine pounds, 10 ounces, Johnson' spoon Hector Caron, nine pounds, Cork- head frog bait; L. M. Kilpatrick nine pounds, Heddon Lucky "13.' All fish entered in the contest must be caught on rod and reel with artificial bait or lures. Weight, length and girth of fish must be attested by two or more reliable witnesses, when it can't be brought to the store, 1106 Tampa Street, to be weighed' and measured. Prizes for top six fish are, in order: Shakespeare Marhoff reel, Heddon Pal rod, South Bend reel, Gephart steel rod, Kennedy tackle-box, three baits or spoons. Other contests now gning on include Lonnie Strickland's, Henderson's. Western Auto Supply's, and Hillsborough Fish and Game Protective Association's. Abrams Defeats Furr on Verdict Washington. June 30. (AP George Abrams won the middleweight championship of the District of Columbia when the judges awarded him a unanimous decision over Phil Furr. Furr, handicapped by a recent right arm operation, fought strictly a one-handed fight. He was 10 pounds lighter than Abrams who weighed in at 157. GIANTS START PULLING AWAY IN NATIONAL Pirates Nudge Cubs Out Third Place With Win Over Reds of By BILL BOXI. Associated Press Sports Writer. Volunteer medicos who have been keeping their fingers on the pulse of the puzzling New York Yankees are heading for the safety of the sidelines. For the Bronx Bombers seem about ready to start blasting their way to the top and, when they are in a blasting mood, the sidelines is the only safe place for anyone. The world champions have looked oddly unfitted for that title on more than one occasion this season. But they looked like nothing so much as a high-geared army tank when they returned to the stadium yesterday and flattened the Athletics into 10-0 and 13-1 submission. With 'the three out of four they won at the end of their western trip,, that gave the Yanks a record of five victories in their last six starts, four of them in succession. It also gave the bombers an average of better than thirteen hits for each game, and a home run average of two per game. Five Homers. Yesterday's production, which included five four-baggers, two by Flash Gordon, hit a new high of 27 hits for 49 bases. And, not to be outdone, Lefty Gomez and Bump Hadley took handsome care of the pitching department with a pair of four-hitters. Three of the safeties Gomez surrendered were se'ratch singles, while' Hadley would have had a shutout but for a home run ball he served Frank Hayes. Coupled with the Yanks' twin triumphs came the Cleveland Indians' 4-3 defeat by Detroit a combination which cut Cleveland first-place margin to three games. While the Yanks were cutting down on the Indians, Gotham's other entry also climbed a notch. The league-leading Giants, whipping the Phillies, 9-1 and 6-2, increased their lead over the Cincinnati Reds to three games. After Hal Schumacher had tossed a six-hitter that kept the Phils blanked for eight innings, Cliff Melton followed up by scattering ten hits so well the Phils could score in only one inning. Pulling Away. With the Giants pulling away from the Reds, who were nosed out, 5-4, by the Pirates, the third and fourth-place teams changed places. The Bucs' victory, accomplished largely through Bill Swift's one-hit relief pitching, moved them four points ahead of the Cubs, who were beaten, 10-5, by the Cardinals for their third straight defeat. In the other National League game the Dodgers, despite two homers by Dolph Camilli and another by Goody Rosen, lost to the Bees, 7-6, and thus kept intact a record that has seen them lost every league night game they've played. Bowling News Phelps Cleaners. Phelps 85 Harris 113 Whitlock 102 Ginex 74 Deschamps 104 Team total 478 Bennett's Drug. Bennett 87 CaKnina Iiw Bond 100 Tompkins ft Kratzer 93 Team total 46 Htillivaim. 94 80- 2S9 98 lift 326 94 77- 273 88 91- 2S3 86 119- 309 160 4821410 17 118- J84 136 109- 345 104 100 304 127 100- 313 111 . 89- 293 575 508-1549 101- 284 104 305 99- 287 97- 303 92- 300 Thompson 108 B. Delvalle 8 Nelson M C. Delvalle SB P. Parslow 84 Team total 4fl City Hatters, Minardi Ill Ayala 108 Bond! 99 Torretta 12S F. Parslow 84 75 103 98 117 124 517 493-1479 95 103 129 97 106 120- 326 131 340 89- 317 128- 349 126- 316 Team total 526 230 592-1648 Pendola Tailoring. Clark 185 140 Perez 181 154 Dempsey lss 190 Harnish 206 171 Dekle 169 169 Team totals .906 " 824 Spencer Auto Kleetrlc. A. Spencer - 158 140 K. w. Spencer 170 155 Frlck 178 228 F. Spencer 151 H5 . Arduengo 183 222 177- 502 145 4S0 162 517 175 552 169 507 828-2558 132- 43d 192- 517 258 664 96 392 200 605 M 878-2608 Team " tdtals., .840 Cflpfrtrht. IMS H. J. Reynold Tohcf c. Wintnn-3ila N.C. r "M O P A 'S "CRIMP CUT" TOBACCO PACKS A PIPE RIGHT, TOO, FOR A COOL SMOKE AND GOOD CAKING Wins Title BOBBY RIGGS. Bobby Riggs defeated Gardner Mulloy yesterday in the finals of the National Clay Courts tennis championships, to become the third player to win the meet three times. BOBBY RIGGS BEATS MULLOY IN CLAY MEET Chicagoan Joins Grant, Tilden as Third-Time Winner of Tourney- chicago, June 30. (AP) Bobby Riggs was listed today among the tennis select who have captured the national clay courts singles championship three or more times. The youth who calls both Los Angeles and Chicago home conquered Gardner Mulloy of Miami, Fla., on the Suburban River Forest Tennis Club courts yesterday to win the title for the third time, . Since 1910 only William T. Tilden II and Bryan M. (Bitsy) Grant of Atlanta have done as well or better to win permanent possession of the cup. Big Bill won seven times, Grant three. Mulloy passed Riggs consistently in the second and third sets of their five-set match, but Bobby came back the fresher in the last two, going to the net again and again to kill Mulloy's drives. The score was 6-4, 5-7, 4-6, 6-1, 7-5. The doubles crown went to Joe Hunt of Los Angeles and Lewis Wetherell, Santa Ana, Calif. Their superior volleying gave them a 6-4, 8-6, 6-2, straight-set victory over Britain's No. 2 ranking player, Charles Hare of Birmingham, England, and Klwood Cooke of Portland, Ore. Guernsey Plays Gillespie Today Charlotte, N. C, June 30. (AP) Two matches were called today to round out the semi-final bracket of the mid-Atlantic tennis tournament. William Turner, of Washington drew Teddy Burwell of Charlotte and Frank Guernsey of Orlando, Fla., was matched against Campbell Gillespsei of Atlanta. Archie Henderson of Chapel Hill and Russell Bobbitt of Atlanta won the right yesterday to enter the semi-finals. Mother Dies Toronto, June 30. (AP) ' Heine Manush, veteran ex-major leaguer now playing with the Toronto Maple Leafs of the International League, left for Alabama on receiving word of his mother's death there. He will return as soon as possible, he sa:d, but will be missing from the Leaf's lineup for several days. Today a year asrcU. S. retained Ryder Cup. defeating Britain 8-4 at Soulhport. Eng.. for first, victory scored by American pros abroad in series. says J. D. H0BG00D about this special-cut, Prince Albert levels off EVEN, SPINS UP THAT SPECIAL CUT FIRM IN THE PAPER-AND OUTOFyOUR MOUTH. TASTy, HELENS MEET IN FINALS OF TENNIS MEET American Stars Join Donald Budge in Last Round at Wimbledon Wimbledon, Eng., June 30. (AP) Helen Wills Moody and Helen Jacobs, both on the comeback trail, qualified for a renewal of their famous tennis duels today when they advanced to the finals of the All-England championships. Mrs. Moody defeated Hilda Krah-winkel Sperling of Germany and Denmark 12-10, 6-4 after Miss Jacons had disposed of Alice Marble of San Francisco, 6-4, 6-4. The last time America's two Helens met was in the 1935 championships here, when Mrs. Moody, staging her first comeback, came from behind to defeat Miss Jacobs for the title after trailing 2-5 in the third set. Mrs. Moody then went Into retirement as far as major competition was concerned .but Miss Jacobs returned in 19 36 to win the Wimbledon title. Ill health forced Miss Jacobs in the background last year and she was so lightly regarded for the current tournament that she wasn't even seeded. She collapsed in the dressing room before her first round match but came back and showed improvement with each match. Miss Jacobs has beaten Mrs. Moody only once in major competition and that was in the finals of the 1933 U. S. Championships when Queen Helen was forced to default because of a back injury. Miss Jacobs' victory sent her into the all-England finals for the sixth time in nine years. Mrs. Moody has won seven Wimbledon titles. Donald Budge and Bunny Austin will play in the finals of the men's singles. Brook Extends Qualifying for Four-BallMeet Qualifying for the annual City Four-ball Championship tournament at Rocky Point has been extended through Monday, July 4, it was announced this morning by Basil Brook, Rocky Point pro. The medal round was scheduled to end today, but since several of the younger players did not get to qualify before going to the junior tournament at Lakeland, the qualifying was extended. At present 35 teams are entered in the tournament and three flights are exacted to be made. Brook expects the field to reach more than 44 teams before the first round starts next Tuesday. Robert Sheriff's play "Journey's End" was translated into 20 languages. . WRESTLING LAST NIGHT. Reading. Pa OrviHe Brown. 228, Wal. lace, Kas., threw Jake Patterson, 233, Syracuse, N. Y., 13:00. FOR 4TH of JULY VALUES Regular $1.00 Women's Slacks 69 Brown Blue White and Canary Olher Slacks Up To $4.95 Men's Wilson Bros. Sport Shirts $1.75 Value 95e Men's St.23 White Duck Pants 95c Henderson Sporting Goods Co. 809 Florida Ave. fast-rolling "makin's" tobacco ROUND AND TIGHT KEEPS THE TOBACCO MILD. AND HOW! fin roll rottr-owa cigarettes in Terr 2 -ounce tin of Prince Albert BASEBALL STANDINGS. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Club. W. L. Pet. Club. W. L. New York.. 39 24 . 619 Boston 28 27 Cincinnati .35 26 .574 St. Louis. ...28 31 Pittsburgh .32 25 . 561 Brooklyn ...25 36 Chicago ...35 21 .547 Philadelphia. 16 40 Pet. .509 .475 .410 .286 AMERICAN LEAGUE, rinh. l I.. Pr. f '.liih vc T t.. Cleveland .39 22 .639 Detroit as 39 uia New York. .36 25 . 590 Philadelphia. 26 32 .448 Boston 34 27 .557 Chicago ....23 33 . 411 Washington. 34 32 .515 St. Louis.. ..19 41 .31 FLORIDA STATE LEAGUE. Club. W. L. Pet. Club. W. L. Pet. ....35 38 .479 ....34 39 .466 ....29 43 .403 ....22 49 .310 Gainesville .50 22 . 694 Palatka Leesburg ..42 29 .542 Orlando Davtona B..41 30 .577 DeLand S.Augustine. 35 38 . 479 Sanford INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE. Club. W. L. Pet. Club. VV. L. Pet. Newark ...46 18 .719 Jersey City. 32 38 .457 Buffalo ....34 28 .548 Montreal ...29 37 .430 Syracuse ..42 31 .508 Baltimore ..27 35 .422 Rochester .34 35 .493 Toronto ....26 38 .406 SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION. Club. W. L. Pet. Club. W. L. Pet. Atlanta ...41 29 .586 Birmingham. 37 38 .493 Little Rock. 40 35 .533 Chattanooga.33 38 .465 Nashville ..37 34 .521 N. Orleans. .33 38 .465 Memphis ..35 35 .500 Knoxville ..32 41 .438 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Club. W. L. Pet. Club. W. T.. Indianap'ls.,38 26 .594 Minneapl'S. .35 32 Kan. City.. 38 26 594 Toledo 30 37 St. Paul. ...37 26 .587 Columbus ..26 38 Milwaukee .34 31 523 Louisville ..22 44 Pet. 522 .448 .406 .333 YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. NATIONAL LEAGUE. New York. 9-6; Philadelphia. 1-2. Pittsburgh. 5; Cincinnati. 4. St. Louis, 10; Chicago, 5. Boston, 7; Brooklyn, . AMERICAN LEAGUE. New York. 10-13; Philadelphia, 0-1. Boston, 6; Washington, 4. Detroit, 4; Cleveland, 3. Chicago, 9; St. Louis. 5. Fiva Years Ago Jimmy Foxx hit 18th home run of season to take lead over Babe Ruth. THE GREATEST CLOTHING SALE IN OUR ENTIRE HISTORY. A BUSINESS THAT HAS BEEN BUILT ON A SUPER VALUE BASIS OUR FIRST MID-SUMMER CLEARANCE SALE WHAT A SALE! THE MOST TALKED You can take our word for this be cause every single suit in our stores is of our own manufacture and is made in our factory and sold direct to you. CHOICE OF THE STORE All-Wool Suits All Patterns All Weights All Sizes Light and Dark Is95 .65-19.5 BUY AS MANY AS YOU CAN AFFORD TO BUY WITHOUT QUESTION, THE MOST OUTSTANDING SALES EVENT OF ALL TIME Every Suit Every Coat and Pants ' Every Sport Coat Every Pair of Sport Trousers Is Reduced for Quick Selling Hot Weather Clothes 550 and $995 Tropical Worsteds $1 050 nd $1 495 Sport Trousers $3 95 -$495 . $5 95 BE HERE EARLY. FIRST COME-FIRST SERVED WE ADVISE EARLY BUYING VrHILE THE STOCK IS COMPLETE Tine SCIHIWflDEB (Co. 513 Franklin St. SUMMARY FLORIDA STATE LEAGUE. DeLand, 3; Orlando. 2. Palatka. 5; Sanford. 4. Gainesville, 6; St. Augustine, 5 (15 innings.) Daytona Beach at Leesburg, postponed, rain. LNTERNATIONAL LEAGUE. Montreal. 5: Rochester. 0. Newark, 15-3; Baltimore, 3-4. Syracuse. 2-6; Jersey City. 1-t (First game 11 innings.) Buffalo, 5; Toronto, 3. SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION. Atlanta, 5; Nashville, t. Chattanooga. 2-0; Knoxville. 1-5. New Orleans, 5; Memphis. 3. Little Rock, 9; Birmingham, 4. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Minneapolis. 18-7; Milwaukee. 7-1. St. Paul. 3-1; Kansas City. 2-13. Toledo, 5-1; Indianapolis. 1-4. Columbus, 4; Louisville. 1. TODAY'S GAMES. NATIONAL LEAGUE. New York at Philadelphia Castleman vs Passeau. Cincinnati at Pittsburgh Walters vs. Blanton. St. Louis at Chicago Henshaw vs. Bryant. Boston at Brooklyn Turner vs. Mungo. AMERICAN LEAGUE. Detroit at Cleveland Kennedy vs. Feller. . Philadelphia at New York Ross vs. Ruffing. Washington at Boston Deshong vs. Bagby. Chicago at St. Louis Knott vs. Newsom. FLORIDA STATE LEAGUE. DeLand at Daytona Beach (Two games). Orlando at Palatka (Two- games.) St. Augsutine at Sanford (Two games.) i Gainesville at Leesburg. Three years ago Billy Herman. Cubs, handled 18 fielding chances in 12-inning game against Pirates to equal Major League record. Five years ago Glenn Cunningham won National A. A. U. 800 and 1,500 meter championships, setting American record of 3:52.6 in 1,500. ABOUT CLOTHING VALUES IN AMERICA '1' " ' 4-i CASTILLO TO PLAY OEHMIG IN GOLF MEET Tampan Advances to Quarter-Finals of Collegiate Tourney Louisville, Ky., June 30. (AP) Competition for the national international golf championship tightened sharply today as play advanced to the 36-hole, quarter-final stage. The pairings pitted Lew Oehmig of Virginia, against Henry Castillo of Louisiana State, hot-shooting champion of the Southeastern Intercollegiate Conference. Par-shattering Willie Turnesa f the "Golfing Turnesas," and Holy Cross took on Robert Babbish of the University of Detroit. Turnesa and Oehmig tied for the medal. Other drawings sent Stanley Holditch of Georgia Tech against John P. Burke of Georgetown, and Bert McDowell of Louisiana State against William Barclay of Michigan. A general survey of all forest trees of the Republic of Mexico is being planned by the department of forestry, fish and game. if' vi k. if:1 . TAMPA'S NEWEST AND ' 'IL Fl FLORIDA'S FINEST wVfaj TAMPA TERRACE mm

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