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The Morning Post from Camden, New Jersey • Page 12
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The Morning Post from Camden, New Jersey • Page 12

The Morning Posti
Camden, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

COURIER-POST, CAMDEN, N. MONDAY, AUGUST 6, 1934 Twelve La Chappelle and Dorichin Mat Foes in Feature Bout Tonight at Pennsauken Runyon Horse PUyer at Saratoga Getting Into Fine Shape Sprinting From Money Shed to Rail; George White Turn Athlete Pennsauken Dog Track Chart COLLEGIANS' FAST PACE MAY BE HALTED TONIGHT LIGHT HEAVIES MEET IN FINISH ENCOUNTER SATURDAY NIGHT, AUG. 4 FJHST BACK Faturltjr. Track, Fast, Place Show With Eagles Austin Entry Again Beats East End Has Chance of. Beating Rhone Twilight League Leaders THREE TILTS -TOMORROW BHONE TWILIGHT LEAGUE Dog Pp.

OB Bin Dew Faddy enoir Vienna Twsnty Ounce Jo Traffic Central Airport Henry's Price AS 63 54 Bill Dew Dew Ttm. XII Winner Blue Dew, E. Freeman's Blue Iw oft third, lead and won handily. raced Into lead taoay Lruujsy strong to tahe place st wire. final drive, others were outrun.

SKCOND RACK Fotnrily. Do Wt Pp. OK- Slides 73 1 2 Farm Relief 59 8 7 Andy's Lady 5 73 1 2 59 8 7 14 8 5 away 1- 3 5 i 7 8 8 12 4 2 1 1- 3 2- nk 4- 1 5- 4 B-l 7-3 8 35.S0 84.20 4.411 S.IXI blue br Flylnf Event 11-Boots Ganln at head of hark stretch and opened up nice uu iion, una no nunnaiw ana musnea food, maoe nice enort nut weaaeneam Str. Fin. First Place Show 816.20 10.fl0 (4.80 7.20 4.00 by Powerful Mutt-Hiss Snow.

June, back stretch, saved around en turn and tuai made up ground on Dack stretch and cam was closing fast. Andy's Lady off slow, ran nmanea strong, W. L. PC 7.0 l.wn 1 5 2 .714 4 2 ft 3 a 4 -42 2 5 1 5 1 0 0 ,000 2 1-1 1-hd 4 3 2-i 6 3-2 57 .1 6 l-ii 3 4-(4 5854 5 3 5 5 2 8 7 7 i -l 81 4 1 3 4 7-3 31 7 4 8 8 8 2 1-1 1-hd 4 3 2-2 8 3-2 liedlord Grand Parade My Katty Tommy Haft Miee Cashoo Tim, ao.2. Winner Slides, Dennis Allen's Camdwi CollVjrlans Campbell's Soup St.

Joseph "fl Polish Citizen! TwHfth Ward Pyn Poynt Kant End Por-eye Lincoln Association. Colored Jpltizens This Werk's Schedule Tonifht Kaat End va. Camden Colle- fians, at Broadway and Evprett atreet. Tuesday Lincoln va. Colored Citizens, at Broadway and Everett atreet Fyna Poynt vs.

8t. at Ninth and Van Hook streets Camden CoIIealaju va. East End. at Dudley Gianne. Wednesday Campbell's Soup vs.

Pclfon A. C. at Ninth and Van Hook streets; Pooeye vs. Twelfth Ward. at Dudley Grange.

Thursday Twelfth Ward vs. Popeye. at Civic Center: St. Joa's va. Pyne Poynt.

at Pma Poynt. Friday Colored Citizens va, Lincoln, at Dudley Grange; Polish A. C. C. vs.

Campbell's Soup, at Civic Center. Although entrenched in the second division, the East End A. A. tosser may stage a surprise thi evening by being the first to hand the Camden Collegians its initial setback of 1VAI. Slides off second, took slight lead 'on lasted to win.

Farm Relief away slow, into contention in Anal drive wlier he vinn pacts into nnai anve wnere sne THIKI) BACK 8-16 Mile. Dok Wt Ray Traffic Just Flint Karo Justine White Danger Blazing Trail Tufty It Speedy Al Time 1. 5 54 S2 DO 58 86 It Off .4 3 1 8 7 i Sir. Fin. 8.7-8 1-nk 3 1-3 2-H 1-t 1 3-3 8 4-nk 5 5-1 5 8 o-l 8 7 7-3 3 8 3 Winner Ray Traffic, N.

Allen's rd-twn. 4., by Traffic Officer-GalWay Ann. JH32. Ray Traffic off slow, ran back in pack to home turn where took rail and closed with a rush to grab a clot decision. Just Flint off fourth, raced on outside and came Into lead at horn atretclw was run down by winner.

Karo off fast raceo into eany teao, out was outrun DA1L.I" UOlTBLtt (125.311. FOURTH HACK Futurity. Dog Pp. Off Sir. Fin.

8-4 1-3 1-3 1-4 2 3 2 2 2-1 7 7 3 3 8-1 1 5 4 4 4-10 12 5 5 5-0 1 6 6 8-5 8 8 7 7 7-5 6 8 8 8 8 Sir William 6614 Black Radiant 544 Town Trick 2 Coming Day 66 Sun Dodger oott Spring Fashion 61 The Torch Singer 4814 Bahama 62 S4 Time. 30. Winner Sir William. Euan Ken. bdl.

Sir William oft fourth, had racing luck which gave' him long lead that was never threatened. Black Radiant off fait, forced pace and place easy. Town Trick off alow, benefited by spill and cam on to show. Sun Dodger off fast with Spring First Place Show (7.20 (4.00 7.40 (3.00 4.00 3.80 la nnisn. First Plac Show (8.80 (4.00 4.40 (3.20 3.

B0 5.00 by William 1M -io-ui MIIll M.IU vl Mm USB PU1. First Plac Show (13.40 (6.00 3.80 84.40 2.80 3.60 by Daring Chink-Nell Owynne. back stretch and. pulled away to win aa who, leaaers entering turn ana moved could not close on Loyal Chum wu enut on, Str. Fin.

First Mac Show 1-3 5 3 2 1- 4 2- 2 3- nk 4- 14 6- nk 7- 3 8 (7.60 (3.40 3.60 (2.80 3.0U by Keen Chance-Miss Marie, Nov, turn, savinr around, enter: heck plaseed. Means By Andrew broke last. "IU UV, 1IIK WUM FIFTH BACK 8-18 Mile. i Dog Wt Pp. Off 'A Str.

Fin. 2 1-3 1-4 1-4 1 6.3 3 2-1 5 3 2 3 3-14 8 1 6 5 4-3 4 8 8 4 5-1 6 7 7 6 -2 3 4 4 7 7-2 7 5 5 8 8 Move On 5214 Red Roe El 5014 lyal Chum 6-II4 Hixon 60 J4 Flying Slim 614 Expert Whip 66 Silver Son 6214 Dlsherine 414 Time, as.a. Winner Move On, U. Highhouse's 1031. he final in the Rhone Twilight League.

This is the only game scheduled for tonight in the circuit and aa a result a large gathering ia expected to attend the contest at Broadway and Everett streets. The Collegian, a team composed of player with plenty of power on th attack in addition to some fine moundsmen, have waded through opposition in seven game to hold th advantage over the other nine clubs. Campbell's Soup, first half cham. plons, are giving the Collegians plenty of trouble and at present is holding down second place with six win against one defeat. Regardless of th outcome of tonight's game, the Collegian will still maintain Its grip On first place, while the East End-era will still hold, down seventh plaoe.

Either Allen Howe or Harry Gra-ham may take the hill for East End tonight in an effort to halt the winning stride of the South Camden outfit, while there is a possibility that Pete Naktenls, Duke University twirler, may toss 'em up for the Collegians. This will be the first of two games between the clubs this week the aame combinations meeting again tomorrow night at Dudley Grange. In addition to the East End-Col-legiana contest tomorrow, two other combats are elated with the St. Joseph' Polish Athletic Association taking on Pyne Poynt at Ninth and Van Hook streets, while the Lincoln club will battle the Colored Citizen at Broadway and Everett streets. While thi week end the first half of the final semester schedule, it appear aa though five teams are very much in the running for the title despite the wide margin now held by the Collegians.

In addition fwn, Move On off second, went Into lead on sne pieasea. ilea noe r.i on slow, racea up on back stretch run to force pace wura, fwi eeu ince. miua vil SIXTH BACK Fntoritr. Dog Pp. Off Flight Means By Andrew Chlnk'a Memory Anna Oten Happy Traffic Copper Glow Ridge Band (lood Report Time, 30.

Winner Flight, P. 1930. 5214 63 47 5814 H714 62 6114 C. Alderson's wht. Hight, off third raced to rail at flrst with nice lead and came on to win as up but vul hhe n.v B.vuaau .11,,,,, UII lUUSlICa laSl.

Chink's Memory, off fast, made nice effort. Anna Glen weakened. SKVKNTH BACB 5-14 Mil. Saratoga Spring, N. Aug.

6 Out of Saratoga in September will come the best conditioned horn players the world haa even seen. Their muscle -will be thoroughly hardened, their, wind in the pink. their feet prime. They will have speed and endurance. They will have judgment of distance, and everything else, except pernaps money, xney win be trained -to the minute.

The betting ring at the Saratoga track Is a couple of furlongs from the club house, and a goodlah walk from any part of the stand, except the end that adjoins the wagering barn. To get their bets down the horse players must cover this distance many ttmes a day, unless they employ betting commissioners to run their bets, which union horse players rarely do. After reaching the betting shed, which is About a block long, there is much walking around to ba done in shopping for prices. Thus the horse players get an amazing amount of exercise. They will leave here full of health in September, except perhaps in those cases where enforced abstinence from regular eating may offset the training.

GEORGE WHITE RAPIDLY BOUNDING INTO SHAPE The writer has been greatly inter eated in the rounding of form of Mr. George White, the theatrical produc-: er, widely known for his The flrst day here, Mr. White looked positively anaemic. His wind was bad. His legs seemed gone.

He had little -or no. stamina. He made his first trip from the club house to hutting Khpri rnthpf In ncrtilrilv. and at a mere shuffle. The writer, watching from a grandstand box, the progress of Mr.

George White, said to himself: "He win never matte it Deiore tne norses are away." The writer afterwards learned that Mr. White Just did manage to stagger up to Colonel Abe Hallow in time. By the third race, however, Mr. Whit was commencing to improve. In fact, he closed out the first day aoing strong, ine aecona aay, ne disclosed further improvement.

His step was springy, his eyes bright. He fairly breezed over the course between the club house and the betting show. By the third day, Mr. George White was flashing past the writer's position with such speed that it was difficult to follow him with the naked eye. SIhGIXG KID PrTS IJf APPEARANCE "The Slngin' Kid," one of the most famous of all followers of the bangtails has Just arrived in Saratoga Springs.

"The Singin' Kid" is otherwise Ar- thus ixiftus. and his name comes from a melodious tenor voice that has sounded from Emeryville to Rocking-. ham, and from Butte to New Orleans. "The Singin' Kid" has always been a player. He has been In the money a lot of times, and out of the money enough times to even it all up.

He loves those odds-on favorites. He admits to past 50. Most of his life has been spent around the race tracks, and when the writer asked him in Miami last winter if he had It to do all over again, would he lead the same sort of existence, he said you bet he would. "The Singin' Kid" would naturally be somewhere that the horses are running, but probably one reason that brought him to Saratoga is the presence here of his old friend. Benny Falk, of Detroit, one of the oldest and best known bookmakers on the American turf.

Benny is in Saratoga mainly on a vacation. Benny is accounted comfortably fixed, and no one begrudges it, as Benny does many a nice thing for the less fortunate. He has booked all over the United States and Canada in his time, and he is one bookmaker who enjoys the rare distinction of never receiving a knock. It is not only rare, it is practically uncanny. Tonight's Selections At Pennsauken Oval By OSCAR First Race Wonder Court, New Ural, Jess Dfvv.

Second Race Castlron, Stanley, Jo Jody. Third Rare Bine Time, Firhet. Dusty Trail. Fourth Rae Gallant Piper, Patsie Cotton Top. Fifth Race Howard, Lucky Far-ton, Moby gkeets.

Sixth Race Rusty Parton, Black Radiant, Golden Chum. Seventh Rare Frita Warden, Irish Lassie, Roy-El. Eighth RareFelix, Spanish Lad, Sargent Koarh. Ninth Rare Jasperlne, Dreary Coast, Careless Fal. Tenth FaceFawn Hare, Van-derpool.

Red Metal. Best Bet Frits Warden. Tonight's Entries First Race Futurity 1. Paddy May 8- 1 4-1 12-1 7-1 4-1 6-1 3-1 9- 1 3. Jess Dew 4.

Black Gaines fi. Monatawney Maid 6. Joyiul Helen 7. New Deal 8. Cruta Also Dark Drive.

Second Itacc Futurity 1. Castlron 2. Bilver Tony 3. Mr. Foda 4.

Derby El 5. Miss Maxine 6. Stanley 7. Jo Jody 8. Floating Aluo Hearth Stone.

Third Race 6-1 Mile 1. Traffic Lou 2. Musty Ale 3. Careless Flay '4. Dusty Trail S.

Olaf 8. Blue Time 7. Roxor 8. Fltchet Also Cups. Fourth Rare Futurily 1.

Eaby Stare 2. Piper 3. Patsie Mc 4. Plllia 5. Diamond Chip 8.

Parma Boy 7. Careless Pace 8. Cotton Top Also La Quardia. Fifth Race S-18 Mile 1. Bally Trail 1.

Lucky Parton 3. Fear Mc 4. Pirate Joe 5. Pi I licit 8. Carnavormlck 7.

Moby Skact 8. Bostard Also Modern Mi 4- 1 8-1 7- 1 8- 1 6-1 5- 1 -l 9- 1 8-1 8-1 7- 1 4-1 10-1 4-1 -l 8- 2 8-1 8-1 7- 2 8- 1 8-1 7-1 7-1 5-1 8-1 4-1 8-1 10-1 5-1 5-1 3-1 I i 3. French Canadian Favored to Win Over Off-Color Jersey City Hebrew GRIFFIN VS. SCHNABEL By JIMMY FOODY Although Maurice La Chappelle, French-Canadian light heavyweight wrestler, rules a favorite to beat Curley Donchin, Jersey City He. brew, in the feature bout tonight at Promoter Charley Grip's Pennsau- ken Township Arena, the match is expected to develop into a gruelling grind.

La Chappelle, who waged a spec tacular draw with Ted "Tiger" Flowers, claimant to the Cuban light heavyweight championship, last week, faces Donchin in a fin ish match, one fall to win. The bout will mark their first meeting in this vicinity. La Chappelle never has been de. feated before a gathering of South Jersey mat devotees and his three matches with Flowers resulted in his becoming a popular idol. Flowers and La Chappelle battled to three sensational draws, neither resorting to off-color tactics in any of their combats.

After holding each other even In .30 minute- time-limit and 46-minute time-limit bouts, respectively, without either gaining a fall, they clashed in a 90-mmute time-limit fracas, one fall to win, last Monday night. La Chappelle a Sportsman Their third match was even more thrilling than the two vhich had gone before. La Chappelle was de clared the winner by Referee An thony Koll, but the referee reversed his decision when both the crowd and La Chappelle voiced their dis approval of the verdict. Bach had scored one fall and were desperately struggling to gain. the third and final fall when both tried to bowl over each other with a series of flying tackles, which termi nated when they met in a headon collision.

As they went down. La Chappelle's arm dropped on Flowers chest, the latter having fallen on his back, and, after waiting the required three seconds, Koll award ed the fall to the French-Canadian The crowd roared Its disapproval as La Chappelle was in just as bad shape as Flowers when the deci sion was rendered, It was apparent that La Chappelle was in no shape to pin Flowers legitimately and when Maurice had sufficiently recovered from the shock of coming into contact with Flowers' head, he was sportsman enough to tell Referee Koll that he knew nothing after they had collided and begged the official to call a draw. Donchin Is Tough "Bird" After a conference with Inspector Luke McKenna, Koll reversed bis decision and called the bout a draw, much to the satisfaction of the crowd. Whether or not La Chappelle has beat an off-color performer will be determined when he goes to the mat with Donchin. 'Tis true Curley has been pinned here on numerous occasions, but he always has left his mark on his various opponents.

Donchin's only aim in life when he enters the ring is to win regard less of the methods he must em ploy. And as Curley usually adopts caveman tactics. La Chappelle is certain to receive many a bang and many a bump even though he eventually wins "the duke" at the conclusion of the fuss. Hans Schnabel of Germany and Dick Griffin of Toledo, clash in a return bout in the semi-final. which is another finish match, one fail to win.

They met for the first time last Monday night and Schnabel was awarded the decision after 30 minutes of rough strife. Tonight's joust should be a bit rougher from start to finish. Three 30-minute time-limit bouts, each to be decided by one fall, complete the card. Leo Wallick, California light heavyweight, will try conclusions with Herbie Freeman, New York heavyweight; Max Martin of West Virginia takes on Angelo Martini of Italy and Flowers mingles with Mike Kllonis of Greece. PENNSAUKEN PIRATES TOP PHILA.

JR. MOOSE Slamming the winning run across in th ninth session enabled the Pennsauken Pirates to nose out the Philadelphia Junior Moose by a 2-to-1 count yesterday afternoon on the former's diamond. Clifford and Tomlins staged a pitcher's battle, with ttfe former finally coming off with the verdict when his mates pushed a tally over In the last inning. at Pennsauken Sixth Race Futurity 1. Black Radiant 2.

Your Lurk 3. Speedy Gloom 4. Breaks Hearts 5. Jake 6. Tex Miller 7.

Golden Chum 8. Rusty Parton Also Chastain. Seventh Race 6-16 Mile 1. Fritz Warden 2. Roy El Dixlona 4.

Hixon 5. Bishop 8. Blue Franc 7. Home Spun 8. Irish Lassie Also Lone Trail.

Eighth Race Futurity 1. Felix 2. Aunt Mandy 3. Sargent Roach 4. Spanish Lad 8.

Topple Toes 8. Hlm'a Dog 7. Princess Flo 8. My Lad Also Move Over. Ninth Race Futurity 1.

flun Bath 3-1 15-1 8-1 8-1 8-1 8-1 7-2 5-1 7-2 -l 5- 1 6- 1 12-1 7- 1 5-1 8- 1 4-1 4-1 10-1 -l 8-1 4-1 7-1 10-1 7-1 2. Dreary Coast 7-1 3. Tiny Klsa 9.1 fat c. 5. Royalty 8.

Jasperlne 7. Gam Runner 8. CareleM Pal Also Pleas. Tenth Race S-l Mil 1. Fawn Hare 2.

Careles. Pas 3. Fleeton 4. Tee OH Red Metal 6. Shadow Brook 7.

Vanderpool 8. Perverse Also Silent, 4-1 8-1 8-1 8-1 8-1 6- 1 8-1 7- 2 8- 1 7-1 4-J 12-1 Dog wt pp. off y. Dusky Trail 62 7 4 Plllee 6a 14 3 5 Train Time 50 1 Jimmle Lord 58 16 Ted Warden '6014 6 2 Hoping Still I I Bessie Best 51' 3 3 Kalser'a Boy 701a 4 7 time, Winner Dusky Trail, J. Spencer's blk.

DuakV Trail. Off fourth, entered heclr soon pulled away and came oa to win EIGHTH BACK Futurity. Dog Wt Pp. Off Red Roll -72 8 2 Lucky Roll 7U14 2 3 Speedy Rvent 6214 6 6 Wandering Sail 6214 4 1 Princess Kugeni 57 5 8 Palmist 3214 1 4 Dummy p. 62 7 6 Nipper 5614 3 7 time, zw.i.

Winner Red Roll, J. A. Austin's red 2 5 4 8 7 3 3 7 5 4 fwn. Lucky Roll in Feature at Pennsauken It seems that each passing week finds one or another of the fleet greyhounds shattering the track record at the Pennsauken Kennel Club's plant and It would not be surprising to see the mark again lowered in one of the races on this -week's menu. The sport is a popular one in this section of the state as is seen by me jarge garnering of tana wno witness the events each nieht.

Last Saturday night found another crowd, of 10,000 spectators viewing the canines and saw Red Roll, J. A. Austin's sensational flyer, lower the track record by two-fifths of a second when he ran the distance in 28 1-5 seconds. Red Roll was forced to extend himself to the limit for he was battling against' a classy field of sprinters In the eighth and featured race. In winning the event, Red Roll defeated Lucky Roll, a brother, who is considered the "top" among greynounas.

It was Red Roll's fourth victory in five starts, and his fourth triumph over hla kennel mate. Luckv Roll. The race waa atrictly a bat tle between these two great grey hounds with Lucky taking the lead at the turn and holding a neck lead In the back stretch. Red Roll, however, spurted and drew up on even terms with his brother and then stuck his nose out in front to keep edging away going unaer tne wire. Speedy was third, far back.

The record breaking dog paid the nice sum of 37. Well-played dogs romped home both halves of the daily double to bring their backer 125.20 for each two Iron men. Slides, a TMiwerful 73 -pound hound, owned by Dennis Allen, Juat lasted to win the second race, a Futurity, the flrst half of the double. He paid 118.20. Ray Traffic, heavily loaded with the favorite players' money, uncorked a brilliant aprint in the last 25 yards of the third scuffle, a 5-18 mile, to win by a neck over Just Flint "and brine its backers 17.20.

Karo, th other choice of the dopsters, was third. Blue Dew, a medium heavy blu sprinter owned by L. C. Foeman, won the opener after taking the lead in the stretch and finished three lengths in front of Faddy De Noisy, which was off alow. Vienna took the show.

Blu Dew returned 811.40. Long shot players had to wait until the seventh race before they got a bit of cake. Dusky Trail, a Spencer dog, then crashed through to pay is.6U on tne nose. The win- ner stepped into a four-length lead In the back stretch and kept going aneaa to win easily. Pillee, Moollerup's big black doe.

fought it out -with Train Time, Le Freeman's brindla pup for the place ana won c-y a nose. OFW.J.TEWNiSLOOP Bridgeton Players Top Wood' bury to Capture Title; Ladies Win Easily Woodbury. Am. The Cohanzlck Country Club racqueteera, of Bridge- became tenma champion of the League of Weat Jeraey Field Cluba wnen tney downed th Woodbury courtmen by a 7 to 1 count yester- aay aiternoon on tnel ocal courta. At the aame time the Cohanzlck women' team made a clean sweep over tne Woodbury fair aex by de-feattnr them to 0.

The matchea had been poatimned from Saturday a week ago when they were rained out. When th Bridgeton player began th match they needed four and a half dozen points to win tne tin. Dr. Carl Fiacher and Ed Silver were th only Woodbury playera to win weir matchea during the after noon, Fiacher, th veteran, beat the bridgeton ace. W.

F. Weber, in atralght acta, 6-4, 8-. Silver won hi. match from R. E.

Aahley, 8-6. 6-3. uunnr tne afternoon the Cohan zlck women had everything their own way. xney ron all four alnelea matchea, took both doublea matchea and then Myatt and Davia and Aah ley and Aahlev captured the two mixed double contests. Weber gained revenge on Dr.

Fia cher when he joined with Ware to down the doctor and Claypool in one or tne men doublea matchea. After losing a love aet to W. C. Holmea in th Drat let. C.

C. Sham. ox conanzick, came back strong to win the laat two aet from the Woodburyite in a hard fought bat- ue. In another well olaved match. Dr.

Myatt, of Cohanzlck, came from behind to take hla match from W. Slifer of th local club. Mea'a Singles Dr. Vl.cher Wnrulbltr. W.

V. Cohamlrk. 6-4. i-t.

a. 0. 8harn. Cohanslck, detested W. O.

Holmes. Woodhurr, 6-0. 6-4. Pr. K. Cohanslck. dr feated K. W. glller, Woodbury.

1-t. 7-S. 6-1. H. Huver.

Cohanzlck. defeated R. Ky-taard. Woodbury. 6-3, 6-2.

VA Bilver. Woodbury, defeated H. B. Aahley, Cohanaick. 6-3.

H. L. Ware. Cohanzlck. defeated Ed prlwian, Woodbury.

6-4, 6-1. Men'a Donhle ti.m mnA tltiv.e fnhanrl.lf Knaard and Spritman. Woodbury, A.g, -z. Weber and Cohanzlpk. riefe.lea Piachar and Claypool, Woodbury, 3-6.

6-4, women' mnties Ashley. Cohanzlck. def.ated Betty Wilson. Woodbury. 6-3.

6-3. M. Orsy, I Mrs. H. wlft, Woodbury.

8-6. 8-T. 7-S. M. Davis.

Cohanzlck, deleated man. Woodbury, 6-1. 6-8. Robblna, Cohanzirk, defeated A. lifer, Woodbury.

6-6. 4-6. 6-1. Women Double Gray snd Ttohblns. Cohanzirk.

defeated Slifer and Bhlnn. Woodbury. 6-0, 1-6. Mined Dob hies and Davla. Cohanzlck.

defeated wilt and Woodbury. 6-3. 6-1. Ashley and Ashley. Cohanzlck, defeated Sprigman and Silver.

Woodbury, 6-1, 6-2, MANY ENTRIES LISTED FOR ELMER HORSE SHOW Elmer, Aug. Entrlei for the flrat annual horae ahow on Aug. IS are being received and the affair promise to be even more a auftea than the commute had hoped for. It 1 anticipated that a large number of animal will entered in the 28 claaaea. The ahow which 1 being promoted by th Elmer Bualnes Association for charity work and for the local fire company, i to held at Community Park.

A program for both afternoon and evening ha been arranged, 1 Corn Griffiths, the Southern lad who helped Primo Camera prepare for his title bout with Maxie Baer, and who looked like, a great fighter, Is about through with the boxing business. Corn was knocked out on the aame card when 'his boss lost hla championship, and only recently was knocked out by Tale Okun, the veteran llght-heavle. "They look at their mouth, they look behind ears, and they look under the blanket but they never look at their feet." This remark made by a fan at the track of, the Pennsauken Kennal Club last week caused tne to investigate. I find that the dogs are thoroughly inspected before the race by a veterinarian and kept in the "Jinny" pen for two hours preceding the race. A close -check-up with the dogs bertllllon card is made by the doctor.

The dogs' color, height, weight, and peculiar characterlca are noted on the card, and are carefully check ed. When the dogs are led to the post, the' bertllllon cards accompany each dog. These cards are handed to th judges who make a cursory in spection to assure the fans that switch of dogs has not been made between the times they left the Dad- dock and th time they reached the juages- stand. Answers to Queries. Question.

Waa ther a colored fighter by the name of Young Peter Jackson? What was hla real name and where did he hall from? How waa he rated as a pug? la he still living? H. -Livingston, Answer. Young Peter Jackson aa a pretty good colored fighter wnoae real name waa Simpson Toms- King, ne came from Baltimore and made a small fortune from his ac tivities within the hemuen aouare. He fought aome great battles with sam JUingford. Jack Johnson.

Joe Walcott and many of the white heaviea. The day that Jack Demp- sey oeai iuis irirpo in New York, September 28,1823. Young Peter Jack son's Body waa being lowered into pauper's grav at Baltimore. Despite tne money ne mane while boxlne he oiea penniless. One of 50 to Vie in Mid-Atlantic Tourney at Atlantic City.

Atlantic City, Aug. More than SO entriea'have been received for the annual Middle State Clay Court ten- nis championship which will get under way on the Ventnor Municipal Court at Newport and Atlantic ave nue thia morning at 10 o'clock. Fred Roll, University of Pennavl vania co-captain and champion, will not oa on nana to defend hi laurel. Gab Lavlne, Philadelphia atar, who ha been winning tournament consitently thla leaaon, appears the favorite at thi writing, other out- tanning star wno will play are Lesater Kabacoff, co-captain of Penn George Dunn, of Philadelphia Bernard Friedman, Philadelphia Bernard Miller, Unlveralty of Penn. aylvania, and Bertram Hammell, of Abaecon, former Swarthmore-captain.

una entries received to date in clude: Men'a Untie Harry levins, Bridretons Maurice schwartaman. Baltimore: Crampton vapB may uoia uiud: uaD La-vine. Philadelphia: Milton ldensky. Baltimore: John A. Mlskey, Wynnewood.

later Kabacoff, c-o-captain. Penn. lfl.1,1. .14: Charlea E. Harnden.

Narberth: Melvln E. Burnian, Philadelphia: Gorman iwiiwwua. ansniio tjny; Hldney tiondel-man. Ventnor city; Jules Snlaver. Phila dslphla: Jack Ezton.

New York: Chester vaiin. ore lora: enr. minn Tnii.Ai. pnia; rtemara rTleaman. Pblladelphll Kin Club I Joeph Clark.

Philadelphia Fred Kuser. Trenton: A. Franklin White head. I'hlladelDh Bsrn.rri Mltt.r TT wiunen'a Hin.le. Charlotte V.

Uarlinr. winner. Phil- ir u. r-ittencer. Camden, tms runner-up: Keha Klrson.

No 1 in Aiiaoie Atlantic state. Baltimore: Ann C. Parry. Philadelphia: Rdlth Hahs, Philadelphia: Mrs.

Rrwln Danner. Mar. sate: bleannr It june. wiiwaownf: juuriei r-lerpont. Fblle.

delphla: Clara K. Phll.Helnhl. Si. Crbr. Helen Splaver, Philadelphia: Rose Gold vhii.

delphla: Louise Moessner. Allentown: Lois a pninwB jnnM n. downe: Dorothy Morton. Philadelphia. winner alrls' division, 193.1 Constanra f-niiaoeipnia ignore Adelman, Phfladelph Virc a Tterlfnrrf 1hllaai- pui Am.

i.iuo: r.stner uaiy, Marlon. KOIK Ninrle. TCdward Veltnr. PhllaH.lni.1. v.v.

Borer. Mrcershurir Academy: Robert C. Ilunn. ft. Joe's Pren: Pelmee tlnvlA City: raul R.

Warwick. Merloni William B. Hunea. Philadelphia: William i-inman. nammore: Konert Llrhtman.

At l.ntlr, Cl.v rVa-l. 11- u- X- berf Georre Mcflnv.m u.ptin Goldber. Philadelphia: Jack F.xton. New Torn: jonn 11. Hmnll.

Ventnor Cty: i.rry jt nerra. fntinrteinni. 1 1 iciwaii Philadelphia. OLD TIMERS TO PLAY AT PAULSBORO FIELD Paulaboro, Aug. 6.

Tosser who performed on th local diamond 10 and 15 year ago will be in tit Old Timere' lineup, which Joe Kayaer la getting together, when the one-time stare, perform against Red Mllatead'a Bl-County League squad at the Paulaboro High School field, Wednes day evening. Th tilt la being staged for th underprivileged chlndren'a fund. MOORESTOWN OUTFIT BEATEN BYUDDTOWN Moorestown, Aug. 6. Buddtown cam through with a thrilling victory over Moorestown In a Burlington County Minor eLagu gam here last Saturday by the score of to i.

210.216 Arch Str. at man Camde 1 On nr intact mod or Plac Show (18.60 (8.00 4.40 35.60 3.40 5.20 d. by Trall-Darlene, 1981. stretch. raHnr wMa n.e- 1-.

handily. Pillee, away slow, saved ground First Plac Show 4 8 7 5 (7.00 (3.40 3.20 (3.40 3- 1 4- 2 5- 1 6- 2 7- 1 8 d.40 7.00 by Red Hot-Mustard Roll, July, ground at turn and was outrun in stretch Str. Fin. First Plac Show 1 1-2 2 4 3 5 6 7 8 1-t 2- 2 3- 1 4- 14 5- 10 6- nk I 111.00 (5.40 5.40 (3.80 3.6(1 3.20 by Toneywarden-Fleeteat Flint, July, enterii urn entering back ttretch In front and set Se, off sixth, raced un with lead on back fast, was huffled at flrst turn and outrun, Str. Fin.

Ti 1-4 2 2-hl 4 3-2 3 4-nk tt 7 7-8 5 8 Red Roll, off second, entered back stretch, forcing fast pace, raced Into alight ead as he neared centre of etrelch whlrh hel in h.r, JIM LEONARD WITH PHILA. EAGLES Pedricktown Athlete, Form er Notre Dame Star, to Play Fulback Position Philadelphia's Eagles, who are ex pected to make a strong bid for the National Professional Football League championship this Fall, have added another outstanding college gridman of last season to their ranks. The most recent newcomer to pen his name to the necessary papers Is James Raymond, otherwise Jim, Leonard, former Notre Came star. Leonard, whose home is at Ped ricktown, signed with the Eagles yesterday in the presence of Bert Bell, president and advisory coach, and Lud Wray, head coach of the local ensemble. In getting Leonard to sign on the dotted line, the Eagles outbid other National League cluba which sought tne erstwhile Notre Dame scintll lant's services.

He la the second outstanding gridman garnered by the locals despite the efforts of rival teams. The Eagles laat week outbid at least Ave other clubs Chicago Cardinals, Chicago Bears, Cincinnati Reds, Pittsburgh Pirates and Detroit Lions in signing Whltey Randour, Villanova's sensational captain of last Fall. 18 Now Signed Leonard's acceptance of terms brings to 18 the total number of ath letes already under contract to the Eagles for the 17 days of preseason practice at Bader Field, Atlantic City, starting August 27. Approximately 35 men will make the jaunt to the seashore resort for the conditioning period prior to the Eagles' first league game, September 16 at Green Bay, against the famed Jim Is unusually well-known here for his performances on the gridiron and in other sports. Leaving his home town of 500 inhabitants, Leon ard attracted the attention of college coaches throughout th country by his exploits at St.

Joseph's Prep School, where he captained the eleven his senior year and became an All-City All-Scholastic choice. Leonard continued to be outstand ing his freshman year at Notre Dame and won a place on the Irish yearling commnation. ills sophomore season Jim became the varsity fullback and played the same position during his junior year. Last Fall Notre Dame needed linemen more than backfield men. Leonard proved his versatility by changing to a guard post, filling a Dreacn there.

Leonard excelled against Army in the a-ame which Notre Dame surprised the world by scoring a totally unexpected victory. He set the pace for the Ramblers and won national acclaim. To Flay at Fullback Although he has proved his worth i a lineman, Lud Wrav intends to play Leonard at fullback. Getting off to' a late start last season, the locals were among the league's best teams late in the season, with a weakness only in passing and punting. Leonard should bolster the team in these departments, as he passes, punts and drop-kicks well.

His ac quisition will give the Eagles at least six men whom Coach Wray can call on for punting Lee Kirkman and Guy Turnbow, who divided the klck- ng chores last year; Swede Hanson. also of the 1933 squad and a former Temple star; Whitey Randour, former Villanova ace signed recently; and Jack Knapper, a newcomer southpaw from Ottawa College, Kansas, who is highly touted. Leonard, who stands an even six feet and weighs 204 pounds In play- ng condition, also was a star pitcher for Notre Dame's baseball teams. He reported late his sophomore season at South Bend, but during his Junior term he helped the Irish to- a successful campaign by winning five games and losing one. This year, prior to his graduation In June, Jim won six and lost two and the team had an even more nuecessful season.

Leonard had ambitions of playing baseball during the Bummer months as a means of retaining his physical fitness, but he abandoned the Idea and stuck to manual labor. He has been serving as a loader at the produce auction centre In Swedesboro, where his duties keep him In prime condition. MORNING POST HAWKS WHIP EMANUEL, 4 TO 2 Omlns frnm behind In the seventh snd eighth Innings, the Morning Poet Nlglil-hswke triumphed over Kmmsnuel Baptist last flaturday afternoon by th score of 4 fo 2. A donhle hy Umlth In the eighth Inning with a pair nf mates ahoard the hessor-ks proved the winning blow, ftmllh hurled tor the Mghlhswks and allowed only four hlti, while hp mates collected five off Hill. MOR.NINO PORT EMMANUKt, br hoi ibrhn Hndgdon.31) 3 111 4 0 II 14 (I 1 1 5 (1 If.

4 0 0 0 (1 Mtagg.r(-c. 4 0 11 7 4 0 18 1 It 4 1 1 niT.lllcks.2b 4 0 11 n. 4 1 1 4 3:11111. n. 1 1 n.arrtllh.

Jackson, is 4 0 4 0 1 (I 2lA.8'llh.1b-c 4 1 2 I i 0 8 7 lin.Hlcks.:ib 8 0 0: 3 0 0 1 lIHues, J00I i.srio, Kills. fliliimns, rf 3 ft 0 0 KKote, rf. 2 0 0 1 30 4 5 27 10 Tniala 11 1 i a.iiiinMniil tlanllet ft ri A I.IHHIII.WM II II If I ft Krnirs Kmmsnu.l, Mghthawka 4. To ime 'ill smith, (truck out BmHB. Hiii.

12. to the latter club other which hav a fine chance of figuring In the title award down the homestretch are Campbell' Soup, St. Joe's, Polish American Citizen Club, defendins: champions, and Twelfth Ward with the "Poynters" an outside chance. Camden Youth Who Starred, at Villanova to Perform in Grid League Vince Zlzak, who formerly Tjlave with LaSalle prep and Villanova, haa signed a contract to play with the Chicago Bears in the National Professional Football Leairua diirino- the coming gridiron season. Coach Halas of the Bears Vince' signed contract over a month ago and now has ordered him to report to the Chicago training camp.

Zlzak will leave Tuesday for Notr uame, wner tne chlcagoans wlli train. While Vince reside in Camden, ha never played with the local high school, but did his prep achool playing at LaSalle. After Vince received hi school diploma he entered Villanova where he played freshman football and then served three terms aa a varsity tackle under Harry Stuhl-dratier. Zlzak ia a strapping 200 with plenty of speed and power. During his college day he held down a tackle post in those strong Villanova lines.

And if he continues to show hla college 'form in the professional ranks should give the opposing teams plenty of trouble. When at Villanova. Zlzak quite a wrestler and expect compete with the professional grapplera after the completion of the football ICEIMS WITH CHICAGO BEARS Roll, off third, took slight lead and saved NINTH BACK Futurity, Dog wt Pp. Off Fleeton 60V4 5 3 1 Mirage 65 1 5 2 Kitty Luck 50 8 1 4 Montana Regent 6414 6 1 3 Tee Off 63(4 4 16 Atwater Kent 61 14 3 8 Lonesome Trail 55 7 ,2 8 Questionnaire 65 2 6 7 1 wraicnea enient. lime.

00.1. Winner Fleetoue, 1931. J. Spencer's bdl. Fleetone broke third, ran Inside at pace irom mere on to win handily.

Mir mreicn ana nmsnea strong, nitty L.UCk crowded back on back stretch. Others wr TKNTH BACB5-18 Mile. Dog Wt Pp. Off Cha nee-A-Lot Sunny Sam J.nddle Buck Demander Spanish Traffic Colonel Mel-O-D Cash-Shoo 6514 60 Scratched My Valentine. Time, 33.2.

Winner Chanoe-A-Lot. P. 1(130. Chance-A-Lot, off fast, raced over to 14 turn 3 4 3 7 6 8 8 C. Alderson's First Plac Show (6.40 83.40 6.00 Str.

Fin. 1-1 1-2 1-2 2 2-3 4 3-4 3 4-1 5 5-5 8 6-1 8 7-2 7 8 wht, by Keen Chanc-Mles Mart, handly. Sunny Sam, off third, was strong contender from ther on. off slow, raced extremely wlda and was best of others. rail mil set pace from there on to win iaai suck.

CHAMPS WIN DEFENDING IN W.J. DOUBLES MEET lesiUD, During the neat anrlnv vine. 1 been traveling around the East with Ox Dagroasa. former Colgate tar and ex-Temple line coach, demon-tratlng bucking machines at colleges and high achool. Thi work ba put him In shape and he I raring to get into action on th.

nu. iron again. WILDCATS TO DRILL Coach Tred Seither remiA.t. member of th Cramer-Hill Wildcat to report for football praotlc every Monday and Thursday even-lnga beginning tonight. The drills will staged at 22nd atreet Pierce avenue.

OfKN A1B Crescent Blvd. and Kalrba MAURICE La CHAPPELLE CURLEY DONCHIN Tim Limit 1 Fall HI Ham SCUMBLE DiokfiRlFFIN Tim Hilt Fall I VYI it, i --inline atonr lew Wallick HrbiiFremn TiRer Flowtrg Mil Martin Miki tilonii Til Ken OX KAI.K M4 COOPER SlIlt IT lnlde Beats, 0r, tCttront First I tutm AIIMISMIIN, (a, i le lnrldlnr iat. Galbraith and Morris Enter Semi-Final Round at Merchantville Club WEBER AND WARE WIN Lindsey Galbraith and Harry Mor ris, of Pitman, th defending: cham pions In the men's doubles tennli championships held by- the West Jersey Field Clubs, gained the right to enter the aeml-flnals In thil year's tourney when they won their match In the eecond round of the matches held Saturday afternoon at the Mer- cvhantvllle Country Club. After drawing a bye In the first round, Galbraith and Morris easily downed R. Warrington and L.

Gar- nett, of Kaddonneld. The scores were 8-3, 8-3. The runnerups In last season's matches, W. T. Weber and H.

Ware, of Cohanslck, also battled their way Into the aeml-flnala by winning matches In both the first and second rounds. Dr. Carl Fischer and W. C. Holmes of Woodbury, along with C.

Sharp and H. Huver, of Cohanslck, were the other teams to enter the semifine! round. These team will play next Saturday at the Merchantville court with the winners meeting In the finals. Galbraith and Morris will meet Weber and Ware, their laat year's opponents, while Dr. Fischer and Holmes will abttls it out with Sharp and Huver.

In Saturday's matches, Weber and Ware defeated Brown and Glorer, of Woodbury, 8-8. 8-4, 8-1, and later returned to the courts to down P. T. Roberta and R. Biddle, of Moores-town, in straight sets, 8-4, 8-4.

Dr. Fischer and Holmea defeated W. M. Miller and C. B.

Coles, of Moorestown, in earning the right to enter the aeml-flnala. The other Cohanzlck team, C. Sharp and H. Huver downed Dr. S.

Ny-gaard and S. Bprlgman, of Woodbury, In their first round match and later defeated M. Brandt and A. Gladlng, of Haddonfleld, In their second round contest. First Koand M.

Brandt and A. Oladlng. of Haddonfleld defeated Dr. I K. Myatt and E.

Ashley, of Cohanslck, (-4, 0.1. Snar and 11. Huver, of Cohantlck. defeated Dr. K.

Nygaard and E. Sprig-man, of Woodbury, 5-7, 6-2, 14-12, F. Weber and H. War, of Cohanslck, defeated Oeorg Brown and L. L.

Olovr, of Haddonfleld, 3-1, 6-4, 8-8, f4een4 Bonnd Tr. Cart Fischer and O. Holmes, of Woodbury, defeated W. M. Miller and 0.

B. Colea. Of Woodbury 6-4. 6-4. Sharp and Huver.

of Oohanflck, flefealad Ttrandt end (Hading of Haddonfleld, -3, 6-3, Morris and L. riralhrslth, of Pitman, defeated ft, Wsrrlngion and Qarnett, ot Haddonfleld, 6-2. 6-3. Weber end Ware, of Cnhanzlrk. defeated Boberla and tV Vlddlt, 3rd, et liooreauwa, 1,.

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