The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida on November 19, 1933 · 15
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The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida · 15

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Sunday, November 19, 1933
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PART TWO PAGE THREE mnnoo)rn fa) A n TAMPA SUNDAY TRIBUNE, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1933 Eimi bis u mi iniifiiiniM. miA Ulivlfc '1 I i NEW ORLEANS, HOUSTON OVALS TO OPEN NOV. 30 Tropical Park First Florida Course To Run NEW YORK, Nov. 18. (A.P.) Gien encouragement by the adoption Of pari-mutuel laws, governing betting )n West Virginia and Texas, thoroughbred racing during the winter is expected to reach the greatest heights in recent years. jTOespite the failure of many northern tracks to declare dividends during the saeson, which' closes at Bowie, Md., Thanksgiving day, officials of southern courses predict they will enjoy the best season, financially, since the boom days of 1928 and 1929. . No big purses, such as the $50,000 Cuban Grand National are on the calendar, but the winter program is sprinkled with stakes, varying in value from $2,500 to $10,000,' which should . attract the better grade of runners. The $25,000 Agua Caliente handicap, won by such famous horses as Phar Lap, Mike Hall and Gallant Sir, will be renewed at the beautiful Mexican course. West Virginia To Have Meet The biggest venture appears to be Bt Charlestown, W. Va., where a three-quarter mile track, laid out on the plan of Hialeah Park, is nearing cAotcecf Lusty sportsmen who know the joys of a day afield, take along a case of JAX to add rest to the lunch hour; to refresh and re-energize tired , muscles. JAX is easy to carry I and easy to keep cold. JAX L is just the thing for a hunt ing trip because it ss The Drink of Friendship. Follow the lead of men who in- T ihinctively know 1 the best things of l life. Say "JAX" ! &hen you or- der beer. Draught beet i at it best when it' fresh. JAX draught beer is always fresh because of quick service from the JAX brewery to distributors. No long freight hauls and no deteriorating periods in storage. Always ask for JAX draught beer. JAX DISTRIBUTING COMPANY 110 Nebraska Ave. Phone TAMPA, FLORIDA 313? QU GJ AX DBIRIEWIRK2 COMIPAMlf Jacksonville.Florida 1 1 js .$rv oh completion. It will be something new to hold racing so far north in December but Racing Secretary Joseph McLennan predicts there will be good competition. The meeting opens Dec. 2. Thanksgiving day, the new course at Houston, Tex., and Jefferson Park, New Orleans, will throw open their gates for 27 and 45 days, respectively. Following the successful session at Arlington Downs, the first in Texas under legalized betting, tt-e Lone Star Jockey club hardly can miss at Houston, where one of the finest grandstands in the country has been erected. It has a seating capacity of 7800, while the clubhouse will accommodate another 2500. Here are the winter racing dates: Houston, Nov. 30-Jan. . 1. Charleston. W. Va., Dec. 2-16. Jefferson Park, New Orleans, Nov. 30-Jan. 20. Agua Caliente, Mexico, Dec. 24-March 18. Tropical Park. Fla., Dec. 30-Jan. 24 and March 19-31. Fair Grounds, New Orleans, Jan. 22-March 17. Hialeah Park, Fla., Jan. 25-March 17. Two Florida Courses Open Before Jefferson Park turns over New Orleans racing to the Fair Grounds, Jan. 22, the first of the two beautiful Florida courses will be in operation. The horses will start running at Tropical Park, Dec. 30. The meeting will give way to Hialeah Park, where many of the country's largest stables will campaign, from Jan. 25 to March 17 and then swing into action for 12 more days of the sport, March 19-30. As last year the $10,000 Florida derby run at Hialeah and the $10,000 Louisiana derby, decided at the Fair Grounds, will top the winter stake program in this country. Hialeah has by far the richest program, how ever, as many $2500 stakes are on the 45-day card. With Oriental Park, Havana, not in operation, the stables at the Louisiana and Florida tracks should be crowded. Panama Books Sweepstakes Panama has come forward with a gesture to attract some of the United States' leading horses with the announcement that four sweepstakes events, totaling $80,000, will be run during the 1933-34 season at Juan Franco track. The first of the quartet is the $.5000 Christmas-Panama sweepstakes, down for Dec. 24. The $10,000 Republic of Panama cup race is scheduled for M?rch 25, the $15,000 Juan Franco derby, June 24. and the $30,000 President's cup, Sept. 23. Clearwater Trims Largo Eleven in Annual Game, 13-0 CLEARWATER, Nov. 18. (Special) While virtually the entire football minded populace of both towns looked on. Al Rogero's Clearwater high eleven defeated. Clyde Crabtree's Largo team, 13 to 0, in one of the states bitterest rivalries." It was the third defeat in two years for Crabtree's strong aggregation and avenged locals for the 12 and 0 drubbing they took from Largo last year. Clearwater's first touchdown came on a march which began at their own 20-yard line. Hamrick's and Feed's runs carried the ball to Largo's one-yard line for a first down. After Mc-Mullen and Hamrick failed to cross the goal in two tries McMullen smacked into the line for the score. Cole's try from placement for extra point was wide. The second Clearwater score came near the end of the game when Stone, substitute fullback, intercepted a pass Cope threw from behind his goal line and ran 10 yards for a touchdown. Cole's kick from placement was good for the extra point. Clearwater made 22 first downs to four for Largo but the scrappy Packers were most effective when their goal was threatened. The locals were penalized 55 yards to 35 for visitors. Both teams fought viciously but there "were no injuries of consequence. Cope and Dear, backs, and Privett, end, were outstanding for visitors. Hamrick's flashy runs were the feature of Clearwater attack. Lakeland Shufflers Trim Winter Haven Club, 18-14 WINTER HAVEN, Nov. 18. (Special.) Winter Haven shuffleboard players went down to defeat before the club from Lakeland here last night, the latter winning by a score of 18 to 14. The teams of Howard and Byram and Whiteside and Curne made the best records for Winter Haven, each winning three of the four matches in which they played. The scores follow, with the Winter Haven players named first: Howanl-Kyrarn. 87-86-8'J-31; Oilom-Mrs. Suit. 4 7-H7-:M-81. (halwi-k-JI;irton. 2!-78-77-2; Carter-Nelson. 81-5J-5H-81. McCntrhetm-Shorty. . 70-7fi-61-3 4: Blair-Mr. Hur.linnis. 7.V6.V8H 78. Taylor-Willar.l. 13-75-70-89; Covert-Fen-nrll. 7!-:t!-85-i0. Hnrdy-Taaffp. 75-75-42-14: Davitlsou-Bnrnh.irl. tio -8-75-7. Rnvic Brw, 21-10-76-7'.:: Gcidie, Suit, gl.78-5-7f. Whitp?i1e-Currie. 63-81-79-76: George-Brrir. 7!-4-5rt-6. Jfrs. Tavlor-Mrs. Tounir. 40-26-42-32: MendenhaH-Crumb. 81-75-84-76. Doable Windap Booked By Mulberry Amateurs MULBERRY, Nov. 18.- (Special.) A double windup will feature the weekly fight at the amateur arena here Tuesday night. Bill Carter, 147, of Lake Thonotosassa, will meet Marvin Jones. 146. Bartow, in the final half of the twin bill, while Tommy Lee, 120. of Dover, meets Tiger Jones, 133, of Bartow, in the first, half. In .other bouts. Young Corbett, 132, Plant City, meets Young Paul Hood, 133, Bartow: Red Parvish, 140. Mulberry, meets Ilup.h Reri1ick,s 145, Plant City; Elton Mohan, 116, of Mulberry, meets Buck Yates 116, Plant City. Alvin Douglas, 116, meets Kid Mullice, 124, and Kid Moran, 145, of Mulberry, meets Tal Hanchey, 140, Dover. Sunshine Johnson 135, meets James Brown, 136, in t, negro opener. Tampan Pals . ..... - I. 14, w km, Tony Cancela (left), former Hi'Isborough high school star halfback and now a professional fighter, is shown here with King: Levinsky, his new stablemate. Both Levinsky, a leading contender for the world's championship, anjl Cancela are managed by pugilism's only woman pilot, Miss Lena Levinsky, the heavyweight's sister. In his last two starts, Cancela outpointed Buck Everett at Winnipeg, Canada, and Baxter Calmes at Chicago. Sammy Byrd, Yank Fielder, Joins Professional Golfers; Has Good Future, Says Neil By EDWARD J. NEIL NEW YORK, Nov. 18. (Associated Press.) Sammy Byrd, the"Bummine;-ham Boy" who subs for Babe Ruth when the great man's arches tremble, is going to try his hand at professional golf. That may cause a snicker or two in some uninformed quarters. But have you ever seen him play golf? He's quite an outfielder. Now and then he hits a streak and the pitchers who face the Yanks regularly can't get him out. He drives a baseball as far sometimes as Ruth, and he dees it with a wrist slap. But I've also seen him play golf, and there's an honest opinion lurking right here that Sammy, if he had stuck to his mashies instead of his bats, could be ranking today in golf where Ruth rates in baseball. In the first place, after learning to play golf around Birmingham as a caddy. Byrd apprenticed himself out as a bricklayer's helper, and later, so far as I know, as a bricklayer. About the time Sammy was going to business, bricklaying was indeed something. They paid the boys who pick up the Donegal confetti and put, it down in even rows more then than they do bank presidents now. Marvel With Woods At any rate Sammy came out of that with a pair of shoulders that ripple smoothly into a golf swing and sail that pellet out around 300 yards. He hits a tremendously long, straight ball with his woods. Now and then he muffs an iron shot chiefly because baseball caught him about the time he was really hitting his golfing stride and took him out of Alabama ,and away from his chances to practice. This much is a matter of record. He went down to Philadelphia with the Yanks for a series with the Athletics last summer and rain flooded out the first ball game. So Sammy borrowed some clubs, and on the slippery turf of the Llanerch course, Double Windup Is Booked at Seminole Ring Tuesday Night Joe Ippolitto, 140, of Hyde Park, will meet Rudy War, 138, Wesf, Tampa, in the final half of the double windup t the Seminole Heights amateur arena Tuesday night. Young Fred Allen, 135, of St Petersburg, who gave Red Dennisou a boxing lesson in a bout at the arena two weeks ago, will meet Floyd Golden, 136, of Gary, in the first half of the twin bill. Tom Lee, 118, of Turkey Creek, will meet Dick Alvarez, 118, of Seminole, in the semi-final. In other bouts, Eddie Music, 118, meets J. B. Wallace, 118; Spencer Roberts, 144, meets Tommy Taft, 142; Quincy Pope, 123, of Dover, meets Joe Galivan, 124; Elton Renney, 120, meets Steve Tuege, 118; John Engleberger, 110, meets Martin Gray, 110, and Albert Pope, Dover meets Thurman Davidson, in the opener at 830 o'clock. Brooksville Club To Open Before Christmas BROOKSVILLE, Nov. 18. (Special) The new Woodlawn Golf and Country club here is expected to be formally opened before Christmas, according to the announcement mad' today by John Emerson, president. The course is located on state highway No. 5 an:l runs west on a tract of lfiO aris. BUSIINELL TEAM GETS LEAD BUSHNELL, Nov. 18. ( Special.) The Bashnell high school football team took the lead in the Gulf Coast conference by defeating the D-ide City high eleven 26 to 0 last Thursday. With Contender without spiked shoes, he went around .hrough the rain with two sports writers in a guady 68. That core happened to equal the course record held by Bonny Shutc, new British open champion and pro at the Llanerch course. One winter Byrd did nothing but play golf over his native Alabama courses. He kept track of his scores. His low mark was a 62, and Byrd is the quiet type you believe, even if you havent seen him play yourself. Over 40 or 50 rounds he averaged 72 for the winter. Lost One Dinner When Byrd first joined the Yankees, diffident and shy, he was standing around one day when Mike Gazella, who was Joe Dugan's third base substitute, and Bob Meusel were loudly planning a golf match. Babe Ruth hadn't taken up the game seriously then, and these two were the class of the outfit. Sammy looked on so longingly that Mike took pity on him. "If you've got nothing to do," he said, "you might like to play around with us? You a golfer?" "I play a little," Sammy said, "not much. But I'd sure like to just go with you. I havent any clubs, though." Mike said he would borrow some for him at the club. Away they went. And on the trip out to the links Mike explained that the w-ager this day was for" the dinners, and that of course Sammy wouldn't be expected to take part; inasmuch as they realized that he was just coming along for fun. i "No matter which one of us wins, though," Mike decided largely, "you're in on the dinner." Gratefully Sammy accepted their kindness and went off with them and the borrowed clubs. He took an eight on the first hole and the boys were very kind to him. After all he was only a busher. Sammy won the next 17 holes That night they wouldn't have bought Vhim a glass of water. Boxing, Wrestling Roundup BOXING Br The Associated PresR Paris Eusrene Hiiat. 15 M. France, out- nointed Pailion Boy Finneiran. (.una, 1 Baltimore Joe Ferranrto. 13(i, Jersey Cay. outpointed Lew Raymond, 14'2'Vj, Ratlimni-p I Hh. M. 'Ioul. Minn. Wayne Short. 132, St. Pan and Everett Vinson. J.Jft. M. lmn:l drew. (6): Terry M-(iovern, 338, Min neapolis, outpointed L,oil Gans, 334, St l'atil. 4 . I'hiliiilelDhin Johnny .Tadick, J 3. Phil adelpliia. outpointed IVte NelRi, 13!), Key West. KM. Detroit Krnie Matuer. I'M. Detroit outpointed Frankie Wolfram, l--22, Winni-ne!.' I KM: Tony Tassi. VZH. Detroit, out- iifttnted Titrer ireel 3'iS. Akron. ().. Kit New York Steve Hani.is. 1 !:!',. New York, outpointed le Raniaire. 1843;. San Diego. 11(1): Ben Jeby, lttl'i New York, outpointed Jon- l.n (irey. It.i. .-sew lorn KM- Jju-k Petlifer. S-.'8'. England Itno.Ued out Jaek Mi-Coy. l!TVi. 3'hila- lielithia 1 'A I Chieueo Barney Ross. 335 'i, Chie.lL'O, outriointed Samniv Fuller. !.(!. Kosti tKM. to retain iunior welterweight titln: Kid Leonard. 13, Moline. III., and Sammy IKidl Slaushter. K3. uerre Haute. in'i drew. (81: Davev Day. 13'i1. Chioasro, and Paul Dazzo. 330 Chicago, drew. 81 : Leo Rodak. 128. Chioaco, outpointel Frankie Minerva. l'-'4H. r York, (Bt. San Franeisro Little yempfey. i-. Thilinnine and Johnny Tena. 1-8. New York. drew. (101: Pietro Georci. 172. Buf falo, outpointed (ienr&. Simpson. li Spokane, Wash., (4. WKKSTI.INCS rhiliiilelpliia Jim Lomlos. ".00. Greeee. threw Ueoi tre ZaliaririM, :U. Pueblo, Colo . 3-::33. . Huston Gus SonnenberjT, !!1S, Boston, defeated Casey Kaanjian. 21 'J. Lou An-(Jeles, two out ol Ihree falls. Ir Moines. Iowa "Masked Marvel' defeated Bud'lv l.a DiUi, ".'lr. Nevy York, two out of three falls. ( iiu innati l.erov MeGttirk. 1TJI. Tulsa. 'Ok la., threw John Kilonis. 18(1, Dayton. ().. 3 5:00. Richmond U. Spiders in 15 to 0 Win Over V. M. I RICHMOND. Va.. Nov. 18.- (A;P.) The powerful University of Richmond Spiders today piled two fourth-period touchdowns on top of a first-period field goal, defeating 15 to 0 the V. M. I. Cadets for the third consecutive year. BOOK 27 RACES AT DOG TRACK HERE TOMORROW Greyhounds in Debut at Sulphur Springs Twenty-seven schooling races have been carded by Racing Secretary Andrew Leddy for the first public appearance of the greyhound at the Sulphur Springs track tomorrow. It is a split program with 13 events in the afternocn and 14 races at night. Post time for the afternoon races is 3:30 o'clock and the evening card will begin at 7:30 o'clock. The younger dogs will travel 3-16 mile their first time out while th-s veterans w:ill school at the quarter mile distance. Mere than 11,000 people attended the schooling races in three nights at the local track last January. It is the only time that the youngsters get a chance to see the dogs race as minors are barred from the regular races by Florida law. The racing season opens here Dec. 1. Entries follow: MONDAY AKTKKNOON FIRST RACK Three-sixteenth mile: Joe Marie, Little Witrsrles. Fly Bird. Cal-wav Blue. Calway Bin. Binsr Miller, Sun Tan. T'ncle Joe. SECOND RACK Tliree-sixteenlh mile: Lady Primrose, Kashmir Steeple. Hamberff Line. Joriee. Junker. Watch Jim, Prima Donna. Beekies Warrior. THIRD RACK Three-sixteenth mile: Friendly Shy. Rlnck Suit. Sour Mash. Loyal Wolfe. The Corn Husker. Primo Kay. Jaek Moon. I'alynie. FOURTH RACE Three-sixteenth mile: Hiram Birdseed, Jaek T. Nipky Cord. forme. Hak Moon, Domitian. Beaded Pitta. L.idy Line. FIFTH RACK Three-sixteenth mile: Toa Ken. Water Wave. Burning: I 'p. On Fire. Black Raider, Forest Foe. St. Yin Jr.. Dod Colliiis. SIXTH RACK Three-Sixteenth mile: Speedy Brindle. Oakland Ripower. Sodett". Hilis Asain. Huntiiiff Pat, Mart L., Sandy L.. Tommy K. SEVENTH RACK Three-sixteenth mile: Kilty C. Post Haste. Susan LenrlPii. PieU M I'p. Barnhart. Tom Roikwell, Charlie J.. Riley S. EIGHTH RACE Three-sixteenth mile; Clover Bell. Lily While. Can Fly Lady Glen. B'M-nie Breeze, Neut. Dixie Pal. Wild Mutt. NINTH RACK Three-sixteenth mile: Sylvania Boy, R nwood. Tom Lonsr. Walkway Ginsrer, Speedy Carrot, Uncle Red, Kansas. John Payne. TENTH RME Three-sixteenth mile: Golden Sod. The President. Yiiffinia Miss. Apple Kno'-Uer, Jeie Dear. Glena Lee. ELEVENTH RACE Three-sixteenth mile: i Hand i Fr.'inHs Breeze, Some Drive. Bobbv Joe. Fuzzy. TWELFTH RACE Three-sixteenth mile. (Handl Risht Away. Risrht Girl, Never Fade. Jn-t ( holly. THIRTEENTH RACE Three.ixtnth mile: IHandi Stanley, Pillia, March Moon, Out West. MONDAY NIGHT Weisihinsr in Tini". T o'clock. Post time. 7:30 o'clock. FIRST RACE One cuai ter mile: Keen Cinsr. K. ('.. Sunny Roye. Dont, Crowd. Gvp Jr.. Double Chin, Queen of the Nile, Alley Cop. SECOND RACE One-utiarter mile: Blonde a sr. Blue Darter. Dashing' Chorus. Golden Forecast. Texas Rap. Silver Lisht-foot Spiffs Oift. Heavys Pride. THIRD RACE One-uu'irtcr mile: Chief Haveous. ' Trao. Meadow Oift. Gleiina chance. Blue Wave, Dotted Line. Blazed Lin". Dandy Line. FOURTH RACE One-iiiiaiter mile: Rare .Inventus. Mit-ien Spree. Soldo. Pony Express. Brilliantine. Another Chance, Distant Call. ' FIFTH RACE One-quarter mile: Miss Troubles, Loner Thalt. Tom Walker. Ray, Round a Bout, Susanna, Dark Chance. Roval Cutlett. IXTH RACE One.-ntiarter mile: Sheba. Nite Wind. The Dove. Mister Goldie, Royal Kid. Davie Pitts, Bin-k Pitts. Jack Hiah. SEVENTH RACE One-ouartcr mile.: Dick Skeets. Honey Girl. Red Falcon. Princess Flo. Despnd, Drawn Cork, Cock-rill. Trouble Warden. EIGHTH RACE One -quarter mile: Lady Owen, Go Ahead. Mastenraft. Dream Traiii. Pillee. Pirate Joe, Raving- Lady, lady Tris. . NINTH RACE One-utiarter mile: District Court, Gloom Brook. Winona Judy. Si'oteh Top, Just Jack, Silver Mark, Black Sis. Pep O Ine. TENTH RACE One-uuarter mile: Don Croft, Dandy Cook. Brindle. Bess, Yaw Tim. Flint head. Shining Welksham. Royal Hunter. Joe Pitts. ELEVENTH RACE One-utiarter mile: Dark Kitty. Dutch Courage. Buster Finer. Alfred Smith. Stepping Jaek, Chris Pitts. Sandr Pitts. Bleedintr Heart. TWELFTH RACE One-quarter mile: Tiny Kiss. Ahe 'Oehe. Hilda. Dark Rena. Hopalone Blue, Bamboo, Brindle Tidings, Coushatta. THIRTEENTH RACE Three-sixteenth mile: Student Prince. Smile Girl. Black Radiant, Whistle, Little Marjorie. Dark Dawn. FOURTEENTH RACE Three-sixteenth mile: Gorgeous Doris, Gallant Pep. Army Rallies in Fourth To Defeat Penn Military, 12-0 WEST POINT, N. Y., Nov. 18. (A.P.) Halted time and again by the surprising defensive strength of Penn sylvania Military college, Army came on with a rush in the fourth quarter today to score two touchdowns, earn a 12-0 victory and stretch Its win ning streak through eight successive games without defeat or tie. Blanked for three periods In a contest the West Point Cadets had been expected to win decisively without the necessity of calling on its regu lars, Army finally came to life in the final quarter to save itself from what threatened to develop into one of the major upsets of an already bewildering season. It was Texas Jack Buckler who finally solved the problem Penn Military's tight defense had presented. Buckler started late in the third quarter with a series of smashes off tackle and end sweeps and had carried the ball to the P. M. C. 21-yard line as the period ended. As the fourth opened, Buckler swirled through tackle for the rest of the yardage and the first touchdown of the game. A few seconds later, just to make it decisive. Buckler and Paul John son alternated in smashes at the Pennsylvanians' line to carry the ball from midfield to the P. M. C. eight-yard marker. Then Buckler flew wide around end for the second score. ESPAXA SOCCER TEAM PLAYS The Club Espana soccer football team will clash with the West Tampa team this afternoon at 3 o clock on the Macfaiiane park gridiron. Give your wife a new oak floor for Christmas. Easily and inexpensively laid over your present floor. T. W. Ramsey Lbr. Co. Y-1219, ir- z y zrs - --.- By JOE RAILEY The anglers with the knack for hauling in the sheephead carried oft the fishing honors in this section yesterday, no less than 345 pounds of this number of the finny tribe being brought back to the Gandy Bridge Fishing park docks. The only other specie landed was a 19-pound red fish. M. M. Dyson was the individual champion. He came back from his trip cut in Old Tampa bay with 140 pounds of sheephead that he had landed on fiddlers. Charlie Baysdorfer was runner-up for individual honors, bringing back 65 pounds of sheephead that he landed in Old Tampa bay. He used live sardines and fiddlers for bait. W. O. Kirby and J. W. Pittman divided honors and their catch, which tipped the scales at 100 pounds of Maxie Rosenbloom Defeats Mickey Walker For Title Then Drives Taxi To Eat By EDWARD J. NEIL NEW YORK, Nov. 18. (Associated Press.) Sometimes it must be difficult to read and swallow the tall tales that are woven around the very few eccentrics left to the prize ring. The most unbelievable character of them all is Maxey .Rosenbloom, the light heavyweight champion. Some of the things he's done and taid stretch credibility to the point where an alienist, trying to explain them, would wind up incarcerating himself. But here's the latest one. After his recent fight with Mickey Walker, which he won easily, Maxey hurried away to a night club where they were holding things in check for his arrival. He was glad to get away quickly. There was some sort of a fuss about a lot of tickets that. had been charged to his manager and which fomehow had fallen into Mr.::ey's hand?, to bs resold imme diately and the profits put promptly into circulation. Then, too, -several "touches" at the Garden box office had wiped out Rosenbloom's share of the receipts. In other words he had all the money, he owed the Garden money, and there was nothing left for his manager. It would be very soothing and quiet by comparison in a night club. After the party was over Maxey went for the check in hi usual large way, called for his chauffeur and car, and left for home in his usual lordly manner. But the effort had taken every dime he possessed. Taxi: Taxi So he fired the chauffeur, and his manager, after searching all night long, found Maxey parked in a regular taxi stand, regaling the rest of the drivers with the story, with gesture?, of how he had whipped Walker, while he waited his turn for a fare. He had turned the old bus into a taxi- Two of the foremost London custom tailors are Stafford & Rand and Pope The REGISTERED in Old bridge. M. J. Scott continued his' assault on the sheephead in Old Tampa bay, however, his catch was not as big as it has been in the last few days. He landed only 20 pounds. He used live sardines for bait. A. M. and C. W. McCreary. . local anglers, intrcduced Mack Bartlitt, of Lexington, Ky to the angling in OH Tampa bay yesterday. They brought in a catch of four sheephead that tipped the scales at five pounds each and the 19-pound red fish. They used fiddlers for bait. T. J. Waring, manager of the Port Tampa Yacht basin, and Fred Bryant, manager of the Gandy Bridge Fishing park announced, that with the change in the weather, fishing should be excellent in this section today. cab, no meter, no license, no anything. "Run away," he said, when his manager finally found him. "I ride somebody around in this thing or I don't eat breakfast." That was less than 12 hours after he had defended the light heavyweight championship of the world, falling off twice he got two traffic K. O. Christner in Hollywood and promptly became movie struck. The day after that fight, , after meeting the cinema celebrities, he insisted that his manager find him a valet, and have his breakfast served in bed. By the time he got back to New York, he had become the squire of Clara Bow, who liked to ride hordes. So he bought himself $185 worth of riding habit and boots and hired a horse for $5 in Central Park. After falling off twice he got two trappic cops to ride along with him and hold him in the saddle. Voice Test Max Baer, whose moving picture success may mean, the end of the most promising fighting career of all the young heavyweights, just about equals Rosenbloom's lightest moments. The first time Baer came east for a fight he met a Park avenue debutante, who In turn introduced him to evening clothes. He wore them morning, noon and night at his training camp, just to get the feel of them. Then he decided that he had a fine singing voice and a male teacher was brought up among the cauliflow ers. He practiced faithfully for a couple of days and then summarily fired the instructor. "Hell," he said in disgust. "We got to hollering and I found out I'm louder'n he is. He can't teach me anything." sheephead, which they landed Tampa bay south of Gandy They used crawfish for bait. TAKE THE WORD OF MEM WHO KNOW! & Bradley HERE'S WHAT THEY ICKEY-FREEMAN "With all sincerity we can say chat we have seen o ner examples of ready-to-wear clothes than those made by Hickey-Freeman. s50and$55 L -j m f L Habardasbar; 705 FRANKLIN ST. 3RD SAIL RACE WILL BE HELD ON BAY TODAY 8 Sloops Expected T' Compete Off Point Eight trim little sloops win hois sails off Ballast Point today In th: third . of a series of seven races foi the 1933 16-foot championship of Hillsborough bay. The race will start at 2:30 o'clock. Todd Fisher's Viajar, winner of tho first two races, holds a three-point lead in the series and rules a standout favorite. Roscoe Davis' Jolly Roger is the second choice with Julian Efird's Osprey and Ed Cawthon's Hawk II the No. 3 boats. The series, however, is still a wide-open affair. A single mishap to the Viajar today and any one of the first four boats could sweep into the lead. Standing of Series Standing of the boats: Viajar, 17 points; Jolly Roger, 14; Osprey, 12: Hawk II, 12; Steve Schiro's' Sea Hoss, 7; Bobby Davis and Houstoun Wall's Wild Duck, 5; Lewis Wisdom's Hawk I, 4, and John and Bud Schaub's Navis, 2. ' The race will be held over the Tampa Sailing Squadron's course. It will be either two or three laps (six or nine miles) around the course, depending upon the velocity of the wind. The race must be completed within three hours. Rollins Gridders Face Lenoir Rhyne Eleven Thursday WINTER PARK, Nov. 18. (Special.) Lenoir Rhyne college of Hickory, N. C, a newcorner on the Rollins schedule, will furnish the opposition for the Tars in the fourth home game of the season at Tinker field in Orlando Thursday night, Nov. 23. The Tars returned today from Miami where they lost to the Hurricanes of Miami university, 18 to 0. Coach .Jack McDowall holds such a high regard for the strength of the visitors that he has ordered practice for Monday and has warned the team that plenty of- hard work is ahead next week in preparation for Lenoir Rhyne. The lads from Hickory were run-ners-up in the championship race in the North Carolina "Little Seven conference" last year and usually, stand high in that combine. This year, Lenoir Rhyne has lost only two games out of seven, losing 7 to 6 to Wofford, recent conquerors of Clemson, and 7 to 0 to Elon. The game with Elon was the only contest this season in which Lenoir Rhyne has failed to score. A 7 to 7 tie with Presbyterian, a 6 to 6 tie with Tennessee Wesleyarr, and victories over West Carolina Teachers. Guilford, and Maryville complete the record for this year. SAY ABOUT CLOTHES na

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