Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on May 13, 1952 · 35
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 35

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 13, 1952
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4 PHONE NUMBERS TO SERVE YOU T WJ 4r. ptaas m tfca CM- cafjo Tribune prion number tsignafc to tU car of your tptcific ntedi, Tor latest sports results, call between noon and avidnight . . Superior 7 0260 For general Information, call batmen 8:50 A.M. and 9:00 P.M. Superior 7 0200 For Trlbuna news, circulation and display advertising orWUN. YVGN-TV. Superior 7 0100 For want ads ana! all Batten relating to want frdl, call WHitehalU 0400 &S THE WORLD'S GREATEST W NEWSPAPER Ja 1 . k: ki 111! P Pagel F PART 3 SPORTS MARKETS WANT ADS Tuesday, May 13, 1952 Y 3 JW Jn L JziEJ - Steve Klaui BY ARCH WARD Chicago Tribune Press Service ' ROME, Mav 12 Chicago's Golden Gloves boxers, who completed their competition in Europe Saturday night with a record of three ties and one defeat, have had experiences that come to few men twice their age. . . . They have met heads of governments and top ranking sports executives of Ireland, France, Ger many, and Italy. . . . They have been m palaces, modern and ancient. . . . They have seen much of the finest scenery in Europe. They have fought the strongest and bravest amateur boxers outside the United States. . . . They have proved it is possible for a team of Americans to visit Europe and, by conscientious observance of training and diet, overcome many complications confronting a squad called upon to fight four times in 16 days. ... They have been overwhelmed with hospitality everywhere. . . . But the shining recollection of their tour of Europe in the opinion ot the majority was their informal and private audience with Pope Pius XII. . . . Isaac Vaughn, Jim Hairston, Carl Blair, Bill Tate, Sherman Overton, and Ken Davis rated their visit to the Vatican the high spot of their trip. . . . Vaughn, Negro light welterweight from Cleveland, epitomized the attitude of the group when he said after the audience: "Amateur boxing paid off for me today. This was the thrill of my life." . . . Vaughn, incidentally, is a Protestant, as are others of the group who picked the papal audience as the No. 1 event of their exciting journey to the old world. . , . The pope's reception of the Golden Gloves team and officials was the only private audience he granted that day. . . . He had a special reason. ... He had been informed that six members of the Chicago squad were Negroes. ... He was happy to give evidence that in the eyes of thehurch all men are equal. . . . There were . no diplomats, world famous personalities or church benefactors in the group. ... They were just a party of young sportsmen whose conduct inside and outside the ring has ma'de a deep impression in Europe. . . . The pope spoke to each boy as he was introduced by the conductor of this column. ... He inquired about their vocations, their families and their aspirations. ... He presented a medal to every member of the party and extended his blessing to all boxers and their loved ones. ... He complimented them on the good relations they were developing among various peoples and ventured the hope they soon would make a return visit to Rome. ... He showed exceptional patience as cameramen photografed him with the team. . . . After the first picture he told the group to hold still for a second shot. . . . "We have to be sure, as you say in America," he added. ... Th pope, who is 13 years older than when we last saw him in 1939, five days after his election, shows the strain of turbulent times but he hasn't lost the smile or soft speech that have endeared him to millions. . . . He spoke to the boxers in fluent English. . . . Executives of the Italian Amateur Boxing federation picked Vaughn as best American boxer in Saturday night's bouts and he was given a special award at a banquet at " II Tinello " restaurant yesterday. . . . Every other member of the Chicago team was given a prize of lesser value. . . . The dinner was typical of the excellent relations that prevail between Chicago Golden Gloves and Italian boxers. . . . The program was presided over by Bruno Rossi of Florence, president of the Italian federation, but anyone was privileged to speak at any time and on occasion two or three were orating simultaneously. . . . Steve Klaus, trainer of the Italian team, served as interpreter. . . . Even John Behr, head coach of the Chicago team, who usually shies away from banquet talks, scored an oratorical triumph. ... He climaxed his remarks with the observation that Europe had killed us with kindness. . . . Golden Gloves officials picked Aurelio Bolognesi of Genoa as Italy's best fighter. . . . He is the lightweight who whipped Chicago's Ken Davis. . . . After the banquet, the squad was taken to Ostia, seaside resort on the Mediterranean 20 miles from' Rome. ... Today was devoted to sightseeing. . . . The boxers were especially interested in the Coliseum and the Roman Forum. ... All were impressed with their visit to the Basilica of the Holy Cross which contains three pieces of the cross on which Christ was crucified, one of the nails and two thorns. . . . These and other famous relics of the passion of our Lord were brought to the basilica by Empress St. Helen, mother of Constantine the Great, in the year 326. . . . Herschel Acton, Ed Sanders, Carl Blair, and Ken Davis flew to Paris tonight. . . . They will go to Frankfurt to catch a military plane for the United States. ... All four service men have been ordered home to speed preparations for their participation in the Navy Olympic trials. . . . The rest of the party tomorrow will fly to Paris where they will spend the night. . .. . Next afternoon they will take the boat train for Cherbourg and in the late evening will board the Queen Elizabeth for New York and the end of the greatest experience of their young lives. Man in a Mood Whadya mean, free speech? It cost the taxpayers $35 a page, or 8700,000, for the latest Congressional Record. Bruce Caldwell The Wake Depends Help! Upon Its Friends Help! Remember 'Way Back When: ou could get a square meal for a round dollar? The Old Sourdough How's That Again, The fellow with the jack in his Docket usually has an ace up his sleeve. Walt Sands State of the Nation Dept. Things sure are getting tough all over. Today I saw a bo on West Madison street sitting in a doorway reading " How to Win Friends and Influence People." The Deacon Ageless Wish If wishes would come true, then this Would be my great desire: To be an age that I could tell And still not be a liar. Day Dreamer Village Vignette Hoe-Handle Higan says today it ain't hard tr make hay, but it's sure tough to stack it up. -Lemmie C. Hank from Dayton Documents The documents 'of greatest worth Are easy to define. They follow much the sequence of A strict religious line. And so, the proper order is Let there be no illusion The sacred Sermon on the Mount, The U. S. Constitution. John C. Vivian We'll Bite What's so wrong about living in the past, the present being what it Is? Quin Ryan Ten Years Ago Today Jim Tobin, yielding only five hits and hitting three homers, defeated the Cubs, 6 to 5, in Boston. . . . Ellsworth Babe Dahlgren was sold to the Browns by the Cubs for $10,000. rowns Get Senators' Mic haels ST. LOUIS GIVES UP LEFT H AND INFIELDER ANDER 4 J ST I W 1 Cass Michaels No Cash Involved, Griffith Says Washington, May 12 (IP) The Washington Senators today traded Second Baseman Cass Michaels to the St. Louis Browns for Pitcher Lou Sleater and In-fielder Freddie Marsh. President Clark Griffith of the Washington club said it was a straight player trade with no money involved. Former White Sox Michaels currently is batting .233 in 22 games. He came to the Senators from the Chicago White Sox in a trade two years ago. Once selected on the American All-Star team while with Chicago, he never has hit that form with Washington. Marsh variously played second base, short stop, and third base for St. Louis last year and batted .243. Wins One Loses Nine In 1951, Sleater, a left hander, pitched in 10 games for the Browns, winning one and losing nine. He was sent to Kansas City in mid-season and won four games. Sleater has a 0-1 record this season in four games, two of which he started. YANKS OPTION TWO New York, May 12 (IP) The New York Yankees today optioned Third Baseman Andy Carey, $60,-000 bonus player, and Pitcher Art Schallock to Kansas City of the American association, subject to 24 hour recall. The Browns also put in a waiver claim for Pitcher Stubby Overmire of the Yanks. The Yanks sent Overmire to his Grand Rapids, Mich, home, where he will' stay until the Yanks decide what to do with his contract. Pitcher Tom Morgan, accepted for army service today, will remain in New York for medical attention. He suffered an injured finger on his pitching hand in his last start. He will rejoin the club in St. Louis Sunday. With the departure of Carey, Schallock, and Overmire, the Yanks are down to 26 men, one over the limit. RED SOX BUY WILBER The Boston Red Sox yesterday bought Catcher Del Wilber from the Philadelphia Phillies and optioned Ralph Brickner, rookie pitcher, to their Louisville farm club. A tride may be brewing between the Red Sox and one of the western clubs. One report speculated that Boston's first baseman, Walter Dropo, might be headed for Detroit. The Red Sox have two other catchers, Gus Niarhos and rookie Sammy White. Wilber, a 6 foot 2, 200 pound ex-St. Louis Cardinal, was drafted by the Phils in the winter of 1950. With Philadelphia in 1951, he hit .278 in 84 games. This season he has been used only twice as a pinch hitter. He hit three homers in one game ist season for the Phillies and it one time was rated their No. 1 catcher. Stress Stance, Grip in 3d Golf Class Tonight School Facts MARCIANO WINS 40TH; KNOCKS OUT REYNOLDS Providence, R. I., May 12 (IP) Rocky Marciano, Brockton, Mass., heavyweight, knocked out Bernie Reynolds with a right hook to the chin at 2:21 of the third round of their scheduled 10 round bout tonight for his 35th knockout in an unbeaten string of 40 fights. ' The bout drew 4,528, who paid a gross gate of $12,586. EVENT Third lesson of the 20th annual free TRIBUNE Golf School. TIME 7:15 o'clock each pupil is arced to be ptesent by 7 p. m.. PLACES Four roll location! of the Chicago Park district Columbus, Marquette, Jackson, and Diversey-in-Lincoln. REQUIREMENTS Bring one golf club, preferably a mashie or midiron, and BE PROMPT! FACULTY Members of the Illinois section of the Professional Golfers' Association of America. BY CHARLES BARTLETT The third lesson in the 20th free golf school conducted by The Tribune in conjunction with the Illinois section of the Professional Golfers' association of America will be held tonight on the four golf locations of the Chicago Park district. Last week's opening brace of lessons emphasized the grip and the stance for beginners. For the benefit of those who were unable tp attend last week's classes, the faculty of the Illinois P. G. A., as iisual, will give a thoro review of these principles, as well as concluding the curriculum of this largest of all golf colleges with special attention to the swing. Attract Huge Crowds More than 20,000 men, women and children interested in golf responded to the opening call last week, a splendid attendance, considering the cool airs existing at the time the classes began. Officials of the school spent the week-end polishing up talismans, amulets and other luck pieces against the visitation of inclement weather during the final two lessons, tonight's third, and Thursday's fourth and last of the free series. Regardless of the behavior of the elements, all classes will be held as scheduled, since the faculty long since learned that there's no enthusiast in sport like a golf fan, come wind or sleet or rain. If you wish to join the school for its final two classes, you h&v merely to bring one club to the park district location nearest your home or work, and be on time. Each class at each course will begin at 7:15 o'clock, both tonight and Thursday, but every student is asked to be present 15 minutes before that hour. Each lesson will last approximately 75 minutes. Teach Grip, Stance So, if you missed those first two lessons, don't hesitate to join tonight's and Thursday's classes at the park district courses. The Illinois P. G. A. teachers, who have given freely of their time since the school was founded in 1933, will be ready to help you learn how to grip a golf club and stand up to a golf ball. Nominated as directors of the four classes are Tom Walsh of Westgate Valley, a co-founder of the school 20 years ago, who will be on the rostrum at Marquette park; Errie Ball of Oak Park, who will work at Columbus park; Elmer Schacht of Ridge, the master of ceremonies at Jackson park, and Bill Gordon of Tarn o' Shanter, presidet.t of the Illinois P. G. A., who returns to his post at the Diversey-in-Lincoln classroom. Present Shotmaking Clinio Each of the four classrooms will wnt a shotmaking clinic. Frank V.'alsh. former national P. G. A. r mner-up, will demonstrate shots t Marquette park; Jack Shields of. Glen Eagles at Jackson park, a sidy Anderson of St. Andrews at L-:ve.-sey, and Dale Andreason and Pajl at Colunrbus park. join the school tonight! Here are the four park district locations: MARQUETTE In Marquette park, Kedzle iv. ana Marquette ra. COLUMBJUHt-Iu Columbus park, west of Jackson Diva, ana central av. DIVERSEY In Lincoln park, at Lake Michi gan ana loot 01 Di verse v blva. JACRSOrf- -m jackson park, east Ot 63d ft. and Stony Island av. Elmhurst Track Team Beats Concordia, 93-34 Elmhurst college scored its fourth dual meet track victory in five starts by routing Concordia, 93 to 34, yesterday at Elmhurst. Elmhurst won 11 of 14 events, sweeping all three places in five. Don Kolkmeier of Elmhurst was the meet's top performer, winning the high hurdles, tieing for first in the high jump and placing second in the broad jump. FALSE RUNS TRUE IN CRETE HANDICAP t t r i I y jrt rT iwiwsi m m iiin mm i I,1 ZJr' fJfi f " f ' . ii W n YWiVMsltiMsi8rtfr Ispur m r. .v.v,V-'-V. .,' . v.v. .' .v.v . rr '-XOOt ' rOuO'TOOTB'MOl'jtjft .1 i iiwiwiiiitwwmiiwaa I FALSE! I niiiiiinriiMiiinri'fiiiiiifiiHnr'r-hniiitriiarniiiiiJ False (right), a field horse ridden by William Cox, wins Crete Inaugural handicap, opening day feature on Lincoln Fields card at Hawthorne yesterday. Joe Graves (center), James Breckons aboard, finished second, and Spur On, piloted by John Adams, was third. SOX OPEN HOME STAND TONIGHT Pierce Tabbed for Mound Duty Against Boston BY EDWARD BURNS The White Sox will be hosts to the Boston Red Sox tonight in the first Comiskey park lamp game of the season, and a throng of 35,000 supporters is expected to cheer them on if the weather is favorable. Saul Rogovin, who beat the Red Sox in their own precious Fenway park last Thursday afternoon, was snorting brimstone in his eagerness to stage an encore, but because of his relief stint in Detroit Sunday his first fireman's chore since joining the Sox early in 1951 probably will yield to Billy Pierce. First of 14 Games Stand Pierce, incidentally, who has yet to pitch a complete game this sea-scrtk, -hopes to improve on his 1-3 record at the expense of the Red Sox. So far, he has failed to look like the ace of the club's mound staff, a billing he was expected to fulfill when the season opened. Tonight's contest is the first of a 14 game home stand. Rogovin probably will hurl against Boston tomorrow afternoon, with Ken Holcombe, a non-winner to date, scheduled to go on Thursday. That will see Joe Dobson in readiness for Friday's night encounter with James Dykes and his pesky Athletics, a pleasant" circumstance since Joseph was the only Chicago winner during the Sox-A's three game set on the recent eastern trip. Double Headers Carded The Yankees will invade Comiskey park a week from tonight for the first of a three game test, with the Tigers meeting the White Sox in yet another night game on Friday, May 23. The 14 game stand will include a pair of double headers: One with the Washington Senators next Sunday and one with Detroit the following Sunday. MAJOR LEAGUE PITCHERS LISTED TO START TODAY New York, May 12 (IP) Probable pitchers for tomorrow's major league games, wiih won and lost records: . AMERICAN LEAGUE New York at Cleveland nlghtl Miller 11- Ol vs. Gromek 12-01. Washington at Detroit nlfllit Marrero 12- 0 I vs. Stuart fl-0 I. Boston at Chicago nlghtl Nixon tl-01 vs. Pierce (1-3 1. Philadelphia at St. Lculs nlghtl ShanU 14-11 vs. Fillette 3-1 1 . NATIONAL LEAGUE St. Louis at Brooklyn Staley 1 5-1 1 vs. Roe 3-0. Cincinnati at New York night 1Hiller 3-21 or Wehmeler (3-01 vs. Maglle 5-01 or Jaiien 2-0). Pittsburgh at Boston nlghtl Pollet 1-3 I vs. Blcktord 0-31. Chicago at Philadelphia night Hatten 2-11 vs. Meyer 0-4 or Simmons 1-1. Wisconsin Defeats Notre Dame Nine, 3-1 Madison, Wis., May 12 Special Third Baseman Ronald Locklin rapped two singles to drive in the tying and winning runs to pace his University of Wisconsin teammates to a-3 to 1 victory over Notre Dame tonight. Score: Notre Dame 010 000 0001 10 4 Wisconsin .'..000 001 2 Ox 3 8 0 Batteries Bujnowskl and King; Suter and Cooper. MOON MULLINS TO GO ON A s MV 600DNESS!pfBllEillP( Mj 1 EH' BABE? L MOOrJLIGHT BOAT JJ THA-r V IS THAT giljl WiSLS WL WELL, HOP IN. JfcfZL, feS ttx -swww" t- i awes,. 1 iJ .v A V- I 3 m X. s Sp irit :vl 7,230 WATCH RACING RETURN AFTER STRIKE Joe Graves 2d at Lincoln Fields Mr. and Mrs. James Rakauskas, 5048 S. Normandy av., search their programs for a Lincoln Fields winner. tribune Photosi BALL'S 144 TOPSlSHU Keeping P.G.A. QUALIFIERS Jerry Gianferante Only One Stroke Behind BY CHARLES BARTLETT Errie Ball, a small man who can hit a golf ball in a large way, yesterday warmed up for his July return to his native heath by leading a field of two score athletes in the Illinois section's qualifying rounds for the National Professional Golf association tournament. Errie, scion of one of English golf's greatest clans, put together a pair of par 72s for the 144 that enabled him to lead Illinois' seven candidates in the main event of the P. G. A., set for the week of June 18 at Louisville's Big Spring club. Ball's 141 matched the 36 hole par for the freezing journey over the Lakewood course of Jbe Jem-sek's St. Andrews Country club. The chilling winds played hob with every shot in the field thruout the day, but little Errie showed he's ready for his forthcoming visitation to the British Open at the Royal Lytham club in July by bucking the frosty zephyrs with two 34s on the outgoing par 35 nine and a brace of 38s coming home each time. Gianferante 1 Stroke Back Only a stroke back of Ball among the seven qualifiers was Jerry Gianferante of Indian Hill, the New Englander who used to caddie for Francis Ouimet and Jess Guilford at Boston's Woodland 'club. Jerry, making his debut in 'the Illinois league, added a 72 to his morning 73, a 72 that might have been bettered if he hadn't bogied the 540 yard 17th, a hole which was being called some rather unpretty names in last night's gloaming. Joining Ball and Gianferante in the Louisville wrangle for the championship, which Sam Snead won for the third time last year, will be a fivesome of 146 shooters. These included Jimmy Walkup Jr. of Midlothian, Roy Wallin of Woodridge, George Keyes of Tarn O' Shanter, Jackson Bradley of Edgevvater, and Sam Bernardi of Old Elm. Bernardi, present champion of the Illinois section and one of the real state perennials in national P. G. A. and Open competition, assembled a pair of 73s for his 146. Bradley, Illinois Open title holder who went a long way in last year's national P. G. A., duplicated Sam's totals for the cold route. Wallin, 29 year old ex-marine and Texas native, made sure of a place in the national cast for the first time by adding a matinee 74 to his morning 72. Two . Break Par Walkup and Keyes were the only men in the company able to crack the Lakewood layout's par Liberty Post Comiskey BY EDWARD PRELL Despite a major cutback in personnel from secretaries to executives by the Liberty Broadcasting system, Charles Chuck Comiskey still is functioning as vice president. This he told The Tribune last night by long distance telephone from Dallas, headquarters of the sports radio chain. Earlier in the day it was reported that L. B. S. had made a settlement with the former White Sox boy vice president on his one year contract, estimated to call for from $12,000 to $15,000 annual salary. Liberty has slashed its former 16 hour daily program to tight hours. Its president, Gordon Mc-Lendon, known to Game of the Day fans over the nation as the Old Scotchman, is in New York, reportedly to obtain financial assistance. Last week he conferred in Houston with Hugh R. Cullen, oil millionaire and philanthropist who last fall bought into the chain for a sum estimated at from $750,000 to $1,000,000. Sells Rights to WCFL Last week. Liberty sold to station WCFL its three year contract for rights to air home and road games of the White Sox. The deal also included the rights for WCFL to pipe Sox games to a midwest chain of some 18 stations. But, Comiskey pointed out last night, Liberty still has rights to include broadcasts from Comiskey park on its Game of the Day program, along with home games of the Brooklyn Dodgers, Cincinnati Reds, and Boston Braves. Liberty has pending a $12,000,-000 anti-trust, suit against the major league clubs which will not allow it access to ball parks for broadcasting purposes. "I'm still vice president of the Liberty Broadcasting system," de- Continued on page 2, column 7 1 Mqior Lea&uesJ AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L, Pet. a. B. Cleveland 17 8 .680 .... Washington ...... 13 8. .619 2 Boston 1 9 .609 2 St. Louis 12 12 .500 4'4 New Vork.. ....... 11 11 .500 4'j CHICAGO 11 13 .4.-SH 5W Philadelphia 8 13 .381 7 Detroit S 17 .227 lOVj TtSTKRDAV'S RESVLTS No games scheduled. GAMES TONIGHT Boston at Chicago. Hash at Detroit. Fhiia. at St. Louis. New l'ora at Cleve. NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. Pet. O. B. New York... 13 S .750 .... Brooklyn 14 6 .700 1 CHICAGO 14 9 .609 Cincinnati 14 9 .609 21 St. Louis 11 13 .458 6 Philadelphia ...... 8 13 .381 71 Boston 8 14 .364 8 Pittsburgh S 20 .200 12H Continued on page 3, column 2 YESTERDAY'S RESl'LTS Philadelphia at Brooklyn night, postponed; ! cold and wet. Only game achedulcd. GAMES TOD AT Chlcare at Phila. M. L. at Brooklyn. Cincinnati at N. X. 'Pittsburgh at Boston. Night famea. BY MAURICE SHEVLIN A field horse, Mikel farm's False, yesterday won the 25th running of the $12,000 Crete Inaugural handicap, main event on the opening program of Lincoln Fields' 30 day spring meeting at Hawthorne. The attendance was 7,230 for the resumption of racing in Chicago after a six day strike by members of the Horsemen's Benevolent and Protective association which cost nearby Sportsman's Park its entire final week of racing. False, ridden by William Cox, showed a lot of late speed on a heay track to take the lead shortly before reaching the finsh. line. Joe Graves, owned by R. R. Thomas, appeared to have the 6 furlong dash in the bag as he went by the sixteenth pole, but False came up on the inside to score by a length and take down first money of $8,375. Winner Pays $28.40 Third place in the 13 horse field went to B. W. Landy's Spur On, while Hasty House farm's Inseparable, running as an entry with. Roman Bath and 2 to 1 favorite in the betting, took down fourth money. False, which was in the mutuel field with Clifford Moore's Quihi and Mrs. Elizabeth Muckler's Ruthred in the wagering, paid $28.40, $10.40 and $6.60. Joe Graves returned $12.60 and $7.80, and Spur On paid $6.20. Felix Rando's Starecase was the first out of the gate and held the lead until the stretch urn. when Joe Graves moved up with False right behind him. No others had a chance from there on home, al-tho Spur On, 12th after half a mile, made a good stretch effort. False, 4 year old son of Hypo crite-Heart Breaker by Cohort, 'ac counted for the Le Compte and Lettelier handicaps last winter at New Orleans . Pak Wins Blackwood There were six withdrawals from the overnight entry list of 19. They were Hasty House farm's Robust, Reverie Knoll farm's Mon-Pharo; Mrs. Emil Denemark's Fu-turamatic; Valenti's stables' Lilly Valenti, Emerald Isle Hotel stables' Torch of Iran, and J. H. Dunn's Oh Leo. The betting for the day on eight races amounted to $533,582 as compared with $508,960 wagered by last year's opening day crowd of 7,917 . Eternal Moon, a Kentucky Derby horse, showed up in the supporting race, the $3,000 Blackwood purse for 3 year olds, but the best it could do was finish third behind Grace Kosiba's Pak and Mrs. Dene-mark's Stuyvesant. Eternal Moon, owned by the Emerald Hill stables. was 14th in the Derby, beaten 27 lengths by Hill Gail. Pak, piloted by William Car-stens, just nosed out Stuyvesant and returned $59.80. Double Pays $277 Holders of daily double tickets on William H. Bishop's Brassfield, winner of the first race, and Mrs. F. E. Brown's Percivale, victor in the second, received $277.60 for $2. Brassfield was ridden by Rod-ert Willis and paid $9. Percivale, with John Heckman up, returned $37.60. After Doug Dodson had booted home Mrs. C. S. Deming's Lark Sun, even money favorite in the third race, Tony Skoronski took up where he left off as leading rider at Sportsman's, scoring with H. G. Knott's My Dividend. 5 year old daughter of the mud running Menow. Lark Sun paid $4.20 for $2 and My Dividend paid $8.20. There was a dead heat for second between Bat Girls and So Grand, a couple of long shots. Skoronski had 18 winners during the 12 davs at the little half miler down the street. Today's feature, a 6 furlong dash for a purse of $4,000, has attracted nine entrants headed by B. W. Landy's Asphalt and Grand Sun beam and M. H. Van Berg's Countess In and Miss Bobbin. s . aa Wilson Junior college Beats Glenview, 6 to S Wilson Junior college team scored its ninth baseball victory in 10 games yesterday, defeating Glenview, 6 to 5, at the naval air station. First Baseman Cliff Mansfield of Wilson drove in three runs with a single in the fourth inning. Score: Wilson Glenview .. ....000 400 3006 11 B ....000 030 020 S B 3 Batteries Emd and Danls: Surdy, Grovel 7 and Stamborski. KenUel 61.

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