The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 1, 1938 · Page 7
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 7

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 1, 1938
Page 7
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TUESDAY, MARCH 1, 193S. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE, PA. PAGE SEVEN. Basketball Basketball GAME Sportorials By JOHN H. WHOKIC Sports Editor ATHLETICS AND EDUCATION Some schools have the notion that an intcrscholastlc athletic program 5s the major phase of an educational curriculum and that academic activities are merely provided to fill in the time bct%vccn games if we ore to believe -wliat a Unlontown paper has been printing ancnt the paroling of six schools for violating eligibility rules of the W. P. I. A. L. One remark, reportedly coming 'from a "man in the street" that was the base of a scare head, was: "Who arc they (the league's decisions committee) to come here and tell us taxpayers where we're going to send our boys to school for an education." In another place, the writer printed: " 'The WPIAL does not dony n boy or girl the right to gain an education,' a spokesman (of the decisions committee) said yesterday but on the basis of that Nicosia decision (the boy's parents live at S'oithfleld where there is a high school but he had been attending Georges Township) that in part was accomplished. A boy may have great athletic ability but how is it to be developed if he is denied the right of participation in high school sports." The Uniontown writer doesn't know that the State Department of Public Instruction has never considered interscholastic athletics any part of an educational system and its ridiculous for anyone to harp on the line that strict enforcement of eligibility would Interfere' with education of any boy. The State's interest is in the academic courses and school facilities, inducting a physical education setup, all of which take place during prescribed hours of a five- day week. The State has no concern in extra curricular activities, events that arc held after school hours, anc does not regard athletics BO a requirement for graduation. As a matter of fact we have not heard of a school district that allows credits toward graduation for athletic competition. Athletics were arranged by school officials to stimulate Interest in extra curricular activities anc their operation is the concern oJ these persons. The W. P. I. A. L. docs not say that a boy living In Smlthlleld cannot go to Georges Township -High to get an education. It docs not sayi that a South Union boy can't ro to Uniontown, that a boy can't be taken from the CCC camp and put in the schools there or that a boy can't be moved from East Bethlehem township. If such steps arc taken merely for the educational advantages of the pupil and Uniontown offers better opportunities than the other place it probably is a good move. This docs not concern the league. But the W. P. I. A. L. does care about these "transfers" if the person Involved has interscholastic competition ambitions. SECTION 14 TITLE FLOOR TILT TONIGHT German Township and Redstone Clash at Brownsville Gym. EACH QUINTET HAS VICTORY Championship of Section 14, W. P. I. A. L., will be determined tonight at Brownsville Junior High gym when Redstone and cGrman Township High baskctccra clash to settle an existing deadlock, created after five other contenders had been ruled out for incligiblity. It should be an interesting game inasmuch as each of the schools came through with a victory in the regular play in a brace of hectic scraps. BITS HERE AND THERE Jakie Elpern of Grcensburg, known in these parts because of his football prowess in pro circles, has changed his mind about running for Congrcis . . . Clifford (Kickle) Lenz, former Latrobe High star athlete, Is being boosted as one of the best looking prospects in collegiate boxing circles. He has a long string of one-round knockouts to his credit and is rated by Cladc Cutter, one of Navy's greatest athletes, as the best heavyweight he has seen in a long time . . . A non-profit corporation charter has been granted to the Pennsylvania Rifle Pistol Association by the Dauphin county court. The association, under the aegis of Major Lynn G. Adams, former superintendent of the State Police, was for the purpose of popularizing marksmanship to supplement the national defense program ... Making n hunter's paradise out of the Mount Gretna Reservation, where thousands of State's National Guardsmen have learned practical military science and tactics, is a prime objective of the State Game Commission which plans to transform the area into a combination nimrod's dream and animal retreat . . . Carnegie Tech plays at Pcnn State Wednesday, West Virginia goes to Carnegie Tech and Pittsburgh is at Penn State Saturday while Pittsburgh nnd West Virginia close the Eastern Conference schedule at Morgantown March 12 . . . Homer Brooks, Mountaineer center, probably will establish a new standard for foul goals. Already in eight games he has made good on 31 which is five short of the Eastern Conference record held by Howard Rosan, formerly of Temple. He has missed but flvi shots . . . Ben Hile of Ken- da'lville, Ind., chased a fox into a hole, reached after it--but pulled out a groundhog instead. The groundhog bit Kile's fingers badly. The fox got,'away . . . The Courier kcglcrs are 'getting hot and have started issuing challenges among the newspaper plants . . . Grecnsburg Y. M. C. A. will sponsor the Westmoreland county independent basketball tournaincnt Maich 22 to April 2 for the 10th consecutive year . Chuck Jaskwich, Notre Dnmo quarterback in 1929, 1930 and 1931, was named brfcklield coacli by Coach Harry Mehre at Mississippi U . . . Annual gymnastic tournament of \V. P. I. Af L. will be held at Greensburg V: M. C. A. Fiiday night, March t8 . Horace "Pip" Kochler. manager of Portsmouth. V.i.. in Piedmont League for three years, has PITT SPORTS TEAMS ENTER SIX EVENTS Special to The Courier. PITTSBURGH, Mar. 1.--Six contests are listed for the Pitt athletic teams this week, with the title- chasing hockey team being the only one due to see action on more than one occasion, and the only one slated to appear before a home crowd Coach Johnny McSorlcy's icon meet Western Reserve at Pittsburgh on Thursday night, and tho next night travel to Cleveland to meet the same team. The Western Reserve match at Pittsburgh is on Thursday instead of Wednesday as previously announced. Reserve is in second place in the Western division in vania-Ohlo league, strongest team the the and Pcnnsyl- will be Panthers have met since beating Duquesne several weeks ago. The Pitt skaters have been improving rapidly, chalking up six wins in a row since losing the first two of the season. Right now the Panthers, headed by Bob Schooley and Dick Friday appear to bo the only team capable of flagging the pace-setting John Carroll team. Pitt's improvement in the league standings has been proportionate to the increase in scoring among other members of the Pitt sextet aside from Schooley and Friday. Toylcr Brittaln, starting right wing has broken into the scoring column more often, and Eddie Artz and Paul Kennedy, second line stars, both have been tallying oftencr. Pitt will enter six or seven men In the I. C. A. A. A. A. championships at Madison Square Garden on Saturday, the most likely candidates being Johnny Woodruff, Dick Mason Ken Ryden, Johnny Bazyk, Frank Ohl, Edson Routch and Art Thomas The wrestling team will go to Wayncsburg on Friday night in the next to the last meeting of the schedule and the same night Coach Pat Corr's crack swimming team will try to win its fifth dual meet in a row against Temple in the P. A. A pool. Intermediates Trip Leisenring By Large Margin Connellsville "Y" Intermediates defeated Lclscnrlng Presbyterians o: the Y-Church League by a score o 50 to 29 at the "Y." The Intermediates play Smithflcld and Dunbar Township High Reserves Wednesday, Third Presbyterian Church of Uniontown Friday and Trotter school Saturday afternoon. The line-ups: Intermediates G. Luczak, f 3 Leicking, f 2 Murphy, f Brown, c Perrus, g Noschese, g - Totals F. Pts 0 0 0 27 56 Non-scoring substitute--Schrock. LelscnriuK G. J. Wilson, f - - 0 C. Hess, f 0 Culver, f 6 Goodwin, c 4 H. Hess, g . 1 Washabaugh, g 2 Totals Referee--Rude. F. PH 0 1 0 0 1 1 29 Brant Wins by Knockout. Chuck Brant of Somerset scored another knockout victory when flattened Noiman Pcmberton Washington in one minute and 20 DeHuff Says L u j a c k O n l y Reason Cage Tilt Tonight Will Not Be on Even Terms By S. M. DcllUFF "Second round coming up, Indies nnd gentlemen. Both boys arc In heir corners with their seconds working fratlcolly to got them In shape for what lies abend. Both ook fairly fresh even though one of them took a terrific eye blacking, nose bleeding, rib crimsoning nnd ear puffing drubbing before the bell saved him in that first round, and -But here they are, in the center of the ring!" And now just in case you've tuned n lute, folks, the above is about what you should get out of your loudspeakers tonight, around 8:30, when the Immaculate Conception and CJonnellsvlllc Public highs tangle up in the second and final of their in- ler-city basketball conflicts, in the lattcr's bandbox gymnasium. The same two Quintets, it you'll recall, met In a similar contest on the Armory floor Inst Washington's Birthday night, after being on what you might call non-athletic-speaking- terms nil of their respective lives, and Allic Lujack simply tormented the Immaculates to death with his eluslveness, and Annie Oakley shooting, from the foul line and other far reaches of the floor. By this I mean that the score of that soiree would have been about 22 to 22 had someone gotten out an injunction against recording the two dozen or more points Alhe registered single-handed, unaided, unabcltcd and practically unhindered. In fact, so slippery and cat-like was Allic that night that one of the I. C. kids told me just a day or so ago (but keep this under your hat) that he didn't sec Allie at any time during the game which goes to show just how fast the C. H. S. flash actually flew hither and yon. What should really be done with this Lujack lad this evening would be to make him carry more weight, same as they do with jockeys on certain racehorses. Sort of a handicap, you know. Even making him wear heavy underwear, or wooden- soled shoes. Anything that would tend to slow him up and make him more in keeping with the other members of his own, and the I. C. team. Then we might sec a fairly uvcn- tcnorcd game. With Allie running loose, though,like a rabbit that's been grazed by a bunch of buckshot, and in his own private woods to boot, why . Well you know as well as I do, just what to look for. And don't start telling me those yarns about David and Goliath, or Jack the Giant Killer and his Beanstalk. They just don't fit into tonight's picture. What does, you'll find, will be a shoe horn to get you inside the High School gymnasium. And that's as far as I care to be quoted on the matter. BILL FOLTZ, HAROLD SAGER, CO-CAPTAINS OF BUC KNELL, FEATURE WINNING STREAK LEWISBURG, Pa., Mar. 1.-- Two former Conncllsvillo High School Chicles again this season arc playing Sarring roles on the Buckncll University basketball team which has won five straight games. Teaming up at forward, Bill Fpltz, son of Mr. and Mrs. David E. Foltz, 156 South Ninth street, Conncllsville, nnd Harold Sager, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Sager, Smithton, have been the sparkplugs of the Bisons' winning streak. Foltz and Sager, both playing their third consecutive season of varsity basketball at Buckncll. were named co-captains of the squad nt the beginning of the current campaign. Foltz, who stands six feet, three inches tall, Is Jiucknell's leading point-scorer this season, as he has been for the past two years. In a recent game against Franklin and Marshall he rimmed 10 field goals and one foul during the second half to bring his total for the entire contest to 28 points. Sager, one of the most polished floormen at Buckncll, has provided the spirit instrumental in causing the Bisons to ignore a poor start which found them losing four of their five games. Both men are active in other sports and activities on the Bucknell campus. They were leaders in the organization of a "B" Club composed of varsity letter winners. Sager is an outfielder on the Buckncll baseball team, while Foltz starred in track and won the intramural wrestling championship in the unlimited class. Both Foltz and Sager arc seniors. Recreation Notes By WALTER R. MISKINIS Conncllsville Recreation Center swim team will take on another tough opponent Thursday when It travels to McKccsport to meet the Y. M. C. A. aquatic club. The Tube City splashers arc reputed to have a strong lineup and the locals will be in for a big evening. Dean Pcrshing, who was outstanding in. the recent meet againU the Allegheny Y. M, C. A. of Pittsburgh will be out to repeat. "Bud" Spear is expected to be back in the center lineup after being absent last week due to illness. Paramount Juniors, Fayette county champions for the past two seasons, have entered the annual basketball tournament sponsored by the Sun- Telegraph to be held at the Irene Kaufman Settlement in Pittsburgh. The theatre lads also expect to make an impressive showing in the tourney. Recreation Center volleyball team will play its first games on the road March 3 when it journeys to McKeesport to meet the McKecsporl Y. .M. C. A vollcyballurs. Such stars' as George Cole, Tommy Barrett, Bill Hyatt, Duane Thome, Pete Caretti SI. Rita, DeMarco, Bowman Baskeieers Win Floor Contests In the three basketball games nt Dunbar WPA recreation Center, St. Rita downed Quality, 26 to 11, De- · Marcos jolted Morrell, 26-8, and Bowmans emerged victorious after a hard battle with the Independents, 29 to 21. The hnc-up: St. Ritas G. F. flu. Soltino, f -- 3 1 7 Tsnl.-i, 1 f n 4 Pi*f(*, r 2 1 5 Piloq^i, g , ? 0 ·* Caudorlo, g 3 0 6 Totals 12 2 26 Qualify Dairy G. F. PI*. McDowell, f 0 0 0 W n m l H / m , f 1 0 2 L. Harvpy, g 1 1 3 Gent, g 5 0 4 Totals 5 1 11 Score by quarters: St. Rita _ 8 4 9 5 -- 26 Quality Dairy . 3 2 2 4--11 Referee -- Parker. Independents G. F. Pts. McDowell, f _ _ -- 4 0 8 Biglcy, f 1 0 : H . Nygron, c 3 0 6 D. Nygron, g 1 1 3 ViHry, E 1 0 5 Totals 10 1 21 Rowmans . G. F. Pts. Bruno, f 2 4 8 Soldano, f . 4 0 8 Bogosky, g 2 1 5 Caruso, g . ,,______ 1 2 4 Totals ... U 7 29 Score by quarters: Independents 5 10 4 2--21 Bowmans . 11 3 10 5 -- 29 Referee -- Parker. DcMarco .G. F. Vis. J . Bruno, f . 1 0 2 M. DcMarco, £ 4 2 12 B. Dunaway, c 3 0 fi D. Parker, g 1 0 2 B . Moycr, g . 0 0 0 W . Lbza, f 2 0 4 J . DeMnrco, g 1 0 2 Totols . 12 2 26 Morrell G. F. Pis. R. Uhazic, f 0 n 0 R. BauRhman, f .1 0 2 B . Tishman, c 2 0 4 P. Uh.izic, « .... 0 0 0 C. Frederick, g 0 0 C Tremba, f - 1 0 2 Totals _ . 4 0 8 Non-scoring substitutes -- T. Baughman, Henderson, Walker, Jubena, Frederick. Score by quarters: DeMnrco - 4 10 8 4--26 Morrell . 0 4 0 4 -- 8 Referee -- McDo wcl i . Gomez. Kuflinc Sinn. BUCS THIRD AS NATIONAL LOOP WINNER Charley Rufllng and Vcrnon Gome? i linvc signed their 1938 contracts anc are getting ready to report to tht New Yoik Yankees training camp in . , , , , ., . ... , ,, , i Florida. Gome/ is believed to have been named pilot of Akion Yankees. Pcndwl until March 15 due to Fed-i si d roi s l a 500 am , Rum ,, f , to , seconds of the first icund at Cum- ' and others TMmpnse the local rosier. bcrland, Md. sessions at i been sus- ' Afteinnnn bnskotbnll ' the State Armory have succeeding Leo Mackt-y. Haiold | L ' r:i1 inspection time Mounton, funner St. Louis Caidmals | I executive, was named business man- | At Uie resumption of .itternoun agcr . . . The newspaper boys m . ^ess-inns at State Armory on March PHtsbuO said they have failed t o ! ' 5 a re\iscd schedule will be put j uncover a better W. P. I. A. L. scor- into effect utiich will set aside Mon| ms record than that turned in b y . day. Wodnesdnv nnd Kndiy for i Allie Lujack oC the Cokers. It they! and Tuesday and Thurs- 16,000. Both received innrases could, they ccrtaainly would. day foi volleyball. Jack Doyle Says Pirates Rank Next to Chicago And Giants. YANKS SHORTEST PRICED FAVORITE By United Press. NEW YORK, March 1.--Two nonths hence the major league baseball season opens, so now's as good time as any to take stock of the 18 clubs before the spring training season gels under way. Jack Doyle, who's been quoting Dascball odds for 30 years, tabs the World Champion New York Yankees as three to five shots to repeat in the American League and makes the New York Giants and Chicago Cubs joint favorites at three to two in the National League. Doyle's odds on the Yanks makes them the shortest priced baseball favorite in history. Outwardly the Yanks seem to be well-fortified for another triumphant season, but it may be well to remember that baseball history records that disintegration has a habit of setting in on two-time pennant winners seeking to make it threc-in-a-row. Doyle names Detroit as the second choice and the Tigers scent a much sounder bet at 4-1 than the Yanks do at 3-5. Again, the National League promises one of its copyrighted ding-dong 4-club rnci-s. Behind the Cubs and GianLs at 3-2 arc the Pirates at 4-1 and the Cardinals at 8-1. Strictly from a gambling standpoint the Cardinals seem to be the best bet at the price. The late "winter line" on the 16 clubs f ;llows: American League. YANKEES--Same powerful outfit with only Tony Lazzcri of the old guard missing. Joe Gordon, Newark rookie, tabbed to replace Lazzeri, with Billy Knickerbocker from the Browns as insurance. Tom Henrich due lo step into left field job. TIGERS--Improved pitching expected from Gill, Wade, PoiTenbcrger, last year's freshmen, along with Vernon Kennedy from the White Sox. York's power helps attack. Problem is at short and third where Rogell, Mark Christman and Frank Croucher will try to round out infield. WHITE SOX--Gerald Walker in outfield and Marvin Owen at third strengthen club considerably. Dangerous darkhorse if pitching comes through as expected. INDIANS--Allen, Feller, Harder and Galchousc one of best "big four" in majors. Hcmslcy, In shape, should help catching. Infield big problem. RED SOX--Generally stronger but still perhaps shy of fust division strength. New faces due in outfield and on mound. Vosmik should help team's punch. SENATORS--Team's improvement will depend largely on Wcs Fcrrell's comeback and showing of rookie pitchers Krakauskas and Phcbus. Rookie Outfielder Case due for regular berth. Overburdened with left- handed hitters. ATHLETICS--Still experimenting. Hasson (Connellsville, Pa.) expected to play first, enabling Chubby Dean to be converted into a pitcher. Rookie Lodigiani booked to play second. BROWNS--Completely overhauled with only three 1937 regulars due to perform at their old stands--West and Bell in the outfield and Clift at third. Pitching definitely better since last year's staff was perhaps worst in major league history. National Lcacue. GIANTS--Doubt over Slick Castleman's physicial condition may make it necessary for Bill Terry to swing a deal for another right-handed pitcher. Gather Gus Mancuso seems to he definitely ticketed to go elsewhere. Ott stays at third and Lciber, reported fit, booked for center. CUBS--Effect of Tony Lazicri's addition to club as one of Manager Grimm's lieutenants may play big part in this team's showing. Plenty of ability but have weakened under pressure last two years. Cavarrctta slated to play first, and Triplctt, rookie outtlclder, expected to win job. PIRATES--Pitching bettor and addition of Catcher Bcrrcs gives Pirates .1 first class receiver. Rookie Outfielder Rizzo icguloi berth. CARDINALS--League big "if" team. If Dizzy Dean comes back ,md rookie Outfielder Slaughter lives up to his icputation Cards may be team to beat. Infield uncertain but plenty of material on hand. Catching weak unless Padf.ctt, last year's outfielder, comes through in new lole. BEES--Trying to add punch to the league's weakest hitting clup. Much depends on whether Tuiner and Fctte can duplicate last year's 20 victories c.icli Several darkhorse lonkies. DOUGEKS--Misfits, caitofls and Mungo. Duioclier at short and Cos- c.u.ut from Poitland at second may held inlield defensively. Punch and speed need* (i in otltlk-ld expected to win big E f f e c t i v e O f f e n s e In Second Half Paves Way for Another Win Heaviest Ballplayer Walter Brown ... may win If he loaoa Walter Brown, 283-pound pitcher of the Now York Giants, has to 10.10 some' excess fnt before ho can hope to win baseball games this year. And tlmt'n what Walter was doing when this picture won nimppcd In n steam room at Hot Spring*, Ark. --Central Prca* Cokers Play At Dunbar %m Friday Might Announcement was made today that dates have been fixed for the annual basketball sc"'js between Conncllsville and Cunbar Township High" schools. The Cokerc journey to Leisenring No. 1 Friday night and the return engagement here is set for Tuesday night. The series was delayed because Dunbar entered the W. P. 1. A. L. eliminations last Friday after winning the crown in Section 10. RENZE BOWLERS DOWN MONESSEN The Rcnze Cigar Company dc- ft-atcd the Cramer team of Monessen by a margin of 229 pins in a special duckpin match at the West Pcnn bowling allays. MONESSEN Monack . 119 144 Horner Dombroski Americo Druasn _.,,._ «_-. 143 162 133 131 139 143 121 146 100 ' 114 118 123 160 363 396 423 377 427 Totals . 688 683 615 1986 RENZE CIGAR CO. Rigger - 146 156 105 407 Saponara . N. Rcnze _ Colland Howscr Fronek Totals 695 2215 Wiyncsburc Caccrs Ahead. Wayncsburg whipped Fairmont State Teachers, 72 to 50, while Ohio Suite took a 41-36 overtime game from Northwestern, Illinois spillcc Michigan, 36-32, Purdue downed Chicago, 63-33, and Minnesota downed Iowa, 30-29, and Wisconsin tripped Indiana, 34-32. Caseys Beaten by Eight- Point Margin at State Armory. LARGE CROWD- - ' SEES CONTEST The Westinghousc basketball team scored its second straight triumph in the city championship tournament to move within "hailing" distance of another pennant by flashing a brilliant second half offensive to defeat the Casey Club, 63 to 45, Monday night at the Armory. The crowd was not as large as anticipated as the cold blasts and the slippery street surface were largely responsible for the poor turnout. Two officials worked the contest and though it was slowed down in comparison to.the tussle a week ago, fans were treated to plenty -of thrills. The icemen started the scoring when Cartwright dropped in B free attempt. Freddy and Billy staged the Miller act to run the count to four points before Qulnn sent a one- handed heave through to start the Casey scorers. Fast, furious play filled out the balance of the first quarter that ended with the Westinghouse out in front, 10-9. In the second stanza, the Caseys went to town. Holding the vaunted Westinghousc attack to three points, the challengers began to find the range and by half time held a 19-13 lead. With the intermission period apparently doing them most good, the icemen started off strongly in the third quarter and quickly closed the gap. When F. Miller tallied a goal to make the score 21-17, Jack Hart was detected fouling him and as it was his fifth oflcnse he was ejected from the game. That was a hard blow to the Casey baskcteers' cause. With Mahcr who starred for the Purple lost week and Fran Miskin- nis who hasn't sufficiently recovered from his r»ccnt Illness out of the lineup, the Caseys had to depend on substitutes who have not seen much action this season. The Wcstinghouse led at the end of the third period, 33-28, and except for a brief rally by the .Caseys early in the last quarter, the offensive exhibited by the white jcrsoyed lads kept them safely In the lead. ' Tonight the Caseys travel to Grcensburg to play the Andersons. Players arc requested to be at the K. of C. club, rooms in North Pittsburg street at 7 o'clock. The line-ups: Westlnirhouse W. Miller, f Cartwright, t .,-F. Miller, c Ruff, g Jones, g King, g G. . 4 . 6 . 8 . 1 . 2 . 0 F. Pti. Totals 21 11 53 Non-scoring substitutes--Zimmerman, Reed and A. Hart. Cas*y G. F. Pts. Tulley, f 2 Quinn, f 2 J. Hart, c 2 Brown, g 5 George, g Lightburn, Hoye, f ._ Soisson, g Totals _-17- IV 45 Scoring by quarters: Westinghouse 10-3 20 20--53 Caseys ' ; "910 9 17--45 Referee--J. John. Umpire--Barr. ROTARIANS SILENT AFTER , KIWANIS WINS DUCKS PLAY Quiet again prevails on the service club "front" with the duckpin series between the Kiwams and Rotary club members completed. Kiwanions, needing only one game out of three scheduled for last Friday night, made sure of the "pennant" by capturing the first one, 745 to 676. The other two were rolled off, with Kiwams winning all, but they were only for the "fun" of it. Kiwanians had won two out of three games on two previous Friday nights, but it took fast finishes by Shaw, FitzGerald and Lowney to bring home the bacon last week when nearly all other scores were too low to count. Members of the two clubs had a great time during the series. Some of them jumped from 'he unknown class into the fiont ranks as "money" bowlers and others, who had been classed as favorites, failed to live up to their reputations. Kiwaniaiis a»e asking their Rotary fuends if they know of any other sport in which j competitive series Armstrong Wins Another. Henry Armstrong, world's featherweight champion, made it 34 knockouts out of his last 35 stark by put- I'llILLIES--No iinpiovvment. One might be arranged. Very modestly or more of their stai s may be sol'd' the foi mer are recalling that last lo Giants or Cubs. KEDS--P i os p c c t s of league's best pitching staff 1 summer Kiwanis won a mushball having I «ame at Camp Wlldwood. On that Due lor ! occasion Von Humbert paid a bet by ting j m n y Charley Bums of Johns- bis impiupcmcnt if any of lookic out- ' being tossed into the pool, fully clad, tovn m the second round of then i fielders maKc good, fight at Minneapolis. | last-place outfit. Decidedly not a I after Rotary lost. What the latest | trimming coil him n s deep secret but "Bill" Pujia, Kiwanis sports committee chairman, is wearing a satis- fled smile. The scorers in. the deciding match last Friday follo«: Sharp . Anderson Young Malone Otto Shaw .. _ FitzGerald Lowney Shrallow .I Wilhelm Buck . Sterbutzel _ Cunco . Driscoll . Total Stout Lindsay Hoi cwitz Port Hum ben Phillips McGmnls . Sautcr Baird McLclIan Total KIWANIS __, 129 104 120 76 106 145 136 151 100 90 J 83 -- 1.109 1051184 676

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