The Bismarck Tribune from Bismarck, North Dakota on June 20, 1929 · Page 16
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The Bismarck Tribune from Bismarck, North Dakota · Page 16

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Bismarck, North Dakota
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Thursday, June 20, 1929
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THE'BISMARCK TRIBUNE THURSDAY, JUNE 20,192S Harness Racing Resumed Here With Thriller FATE ROBS LOVE OF SHUTOUT; HETTUVGER DRUBBED SWATTING CHICAGO CUBS CLING TO TOP WITH FINGERNAIL HOLD First Two Heats of the 2:24 Pace in Twilight Event Yesterday Ends Wtth Seven Contenders in Same Positions; Time Was Same Also For Both Heats BITTER WIND, DUST HAMPER RACERS St. Louis Cardinals Are Wal-J loped by Scores of 7 to 3 | and 11 to 3 i' RUTH RETURNS TO LINEUP So Thrilling Was the Finish in fie Third Heat of the Afternoon Event That Only Judges Directly in Line With Finish Were Able to Pick Winner Bismarck Fair Harness Race Chart . V cdncdaj ViSOtiVnON OF COMMERCE CCP ; 15 pacr furse 5300 Start Pi-sH'pn Vir»? Driver Heats i furdut- ru Mien 1 1 S 3 G ( Ilish W a v r \ E. B%roa " 1 2 3 5 'Baron Jr Id Moms 3 - - · f.ol(inood D. f.lolc 5 3 1 1 t Hal M Jr f Johnson * 5 5 3 The Repeat Bill* Smith 6 4 4 * · \\ ithdrawn. H'gb sparkle scratched. T.rar of hcafi-- i l l , 3.10 1-4 (record): (3), *.ll Mi (Si (}| 213. GOVERNOR'S ttP 2 31 P.ICC Purse High Winnie Billy smith 3 5 6 High IteSrt .'ohn Bradford 1 1 1 Rocket Belle Bill Mclnlrc 5 3 3 Dnvid McKimic: Milt King 4 4 4 Billv Newton Geo. Newton 6 6 3 ,!u:ii! Declare O. Erickson 5 5 5 'Crabbj Luther F. Fcldncr 7 7 - Withdrawn, .lane Walts. Alice Huntinjton, Tops?, L . and Gco SI. McC'hcstney, scratched. Time cf 1'eats-- (H, 3.15; (5), 2.15: (3), 3,19 1-4. rla« ,", o · 1 5 4 , 2.12; $500 3 1 ·9 4 5 · · Frank STANDINGS OF THE Boston Braves Win Pair From Brooklyn; Senators and Athletics Idle By WILLIAM J. CHIPMAN The National League* riot struck a new high note of tumult yesterday, and w hen all the debris had been cleared away the unruly Cubs were found clinging to the top perch by the margin of their fingernails. The men of McCarthy slammed the Cardinals generously by scores of 7 to 3 and 11 to 3. running their string over the champions to three straight. The Pirates staved off two Cincinnati rallies to win by 6 to S and in company with the Cubs, stepped to a position one game ahead of the Cardinals, erstwhile leaders. Giants Cop Pair The Giants, meanwhile, were winning two from the Phillies. Both the Chicago Victories over the champions of the league ft ere scored more or less by brute strength, but the pitching of Pat Malone in the opener and of Guy Bush in the nightcap was much better than certain recent efforts by Chicago hurlers. Steve Swetonic seemed not to know what to do with a six-run lead in Cincinnati yesterday, and to save himself from heart failure, Donie Bush rushed Carmen Hill to the mound in time to shade the Reds at the finish. The Giants won two games from the i AMERICAN LEAGUE Standings Won Lost Philadelphia ....... 40 New York ......... 33 St. Louis ....... .... 33 Detroit ............ 32 Cleveland .......... 26 Washington ....... 20 Chicago ........... 21 Boston ............ 18 Pet. 13 .735 .611 .589 .529 .481 .385 .356 .316 23 29 28 32 38 39 Games Yesterday R H Boston 2 6 New York 13 20 Russell. Carroll and Deberry. Gastou; Wells, Moore and Dickey. ~~ -R H E Chicago 2 12 2 S t . Louis 5 7 0 Adkins and Berg: Gray and Schang. H 14 E Detroit 8 Cleveland 3 (6 innings, rain) Yde and Shea; Hudlin, Miljus and L Sewell Others not scheduled. NATIONAL LEAGUE Standings, Won Lost Chicago 35 Pittsburgh 34 St. Louis 35 New York 36 By J. G. MacGREGOR Harness racing came back to Bismarck and North Dakota Wednesday u i t h a record-smashing performance and an occurrence probably without parallel in track history. Purdue, chcbtnut gelding owned by Allen Brothers of Des Moines. Iowa, with Ed Allen up, turned the Bryan half-mile oval one mile cast of Fort Lincoln in 2:10 1-2 in the first heat of the 2:18 pace in the afternoon. It was the fastest time the capital city speedway has seen. The first two heats of the 2:24 pace in the twilight race ended with the seven contenders in exactly the same position. And the time for both heats was identical--2:15. Performances in the two curtain-raising events lived up to predictions of veteran horsemen who forecast some of the most thrilling races in northwest history when they viewed the field of 88 emperors and empresses of horsedom. Conquer Inclement Weather Despite inclement weather conditions that developed shortly after midday, exceptional time was made. A bitter west wind blew dust and rain during the greater portion 'of ihe afternoon. It reached gale velocity at times. After the record-setting first heat of the first race, a fine drizzle that turned to a steady shower made the track sticky. This did not add to security underfoot. The track was dry for the evening race but the wind blew hard and chilled to the marrow. That first race! There never was such a track battle m the northwest! Not even in the days of Dan Patch, greatest pacer of them all Dan Patch still holds his world's record for pacing one mile. He traveled the distance in 1 55 on Sept 8, 1906, at St. Paul But he d:dn t do it in competition Purdues time compares favorably with that of the finest harness horses in America at this time of the year. And f»e other horses pressed him so clo=ely in Bismarck yesterday that the fans wiU never forget the hair-raising finishes Bun Neck-and-Ncck Imagine six horses matching stride- for-stnde for one mile with inches separating them So bunched were they from start to finish that the flick of eyelash, the nod of head" the stretch of neck, was the winning margin. That Js what happened m Bismarck That is what is bound to happen again today and Friday. So .thrilling and close was the fm ish in the third heat of the afternoon battle that only judges directly in line with the finishing wire were able to ' figuratively stuck out her tongue to send the race into an extra heat. The time was 2:13, the time slowing due to the heavy track. That championship head-and-head combat finale was a So close did Phillies, as reported, but Yorkers were in serious the New difficulty the sulkies roll that a general smashup appeared imminent any second. Fighting hearts strained to the utmost as horses and drivers gave everything in the scorching dash around the course. Goldywood came through with inches to spare in a pounding rush that last furlong. High Wave was second, Purdue third. The time was 2'13. Goddard Presents Silver H P. Goddard. secretary of the Bismarck Association of Commerce, presented the silverware to D. F. Cole victorious driver. Jamestown Horws Victors Jamestown horses almost slammed the field m the 2.24 pace open to only North Dakota horses driven by North Dakota men in the evening. High Heart, chestnut gelding, owned and reined by John Bradford, Jamestown, outclassed his five rivals to garner first honors in every heat. The times were 2:15: 2:15; and 2:19J. Rocket Belle, brown mare owned by Will Bennet, Jamestown, driven by Billy Mclntyre, Mapleton veteran, finished second m every heat High Wmme, black mare owned by Bradford and piloted by Billy Smith, Fargo, finished third by copping third in the first two qms and sixth in the final. David McKmney, bay gelding owned and driven by Milton King, Donnybrook, landed in fourth place through most of the 11 inning opener before finally pulling it out by the back-lot score of 15 to 14. Nine pitchers, real or accused, stepped into the line of fire. Melvin Ott hit his sixteenth and seventeenth home runs, and Chuck Klein of the home team his eighteenth, which tied Hafey for the league lead. The Giants won the second game by 12 to 6. Braves Win Pair The Boston Braves won a pair from the Brooklyns by 8 to 4 and 9 to 0. The most important action along the American League front was the return of Babe Ruth to active campaigning at the Yankee stadium and Lou Gehrig's nineteenth home run at the same inclosure. The Yankees defeated the Red Sox, of course, by 13 to 2. Detroit defeated Cleveland by 8 to 3 in a six-inning game halted by rain, and the Browns won from the White Sox by 8 to 3 m other American league engagements. The Senators and the Athletics were idle. Philadelphia 23 Brooklyn 22 Boston 21 Cincinnati 20 Games Yesterday First Game. R Brooklyn 4 Boston 8 Harvey and Bismarck youngsters ast night at the A. O. V. W. diamond ave an exhibition on how to score jeavily in a short time in a baseball ame, the American Legion junior earns tying 15 to 15 in seven innings. The game was called because of dark- pick the winner. 'Grandstand fans and judge's stand officials only a few feet from the nire, were so deceived by the angle at which they sized up the finish that they disagreed among themselves. Particularly was this true among the spectators in the stands *ho roared disapproval when the results were announced. Many thought it was a dead heat. Others named every horse in the field the winner. Dead Heats Are Rare "Dead heats are extremely rare." said Frank J. Weyel, Minneapolis, official starter, explaining the result to the crowd. "Too many of them are called. It is not fair to any horse pr any driver to call a dead heat and is C especially unfair to the winner who the in every heat can be determined by \eteiaa a.ia expert Judges." ' Six went to the poit in Mie first t heat of the 2:18 pace for the Association of Commerce silver pitcher and a $500 purse. Purdue nosed out Baron Jr. brown gelding owned and piloted by Ed Morris, St. Paul, who came under second; High Wave, brown gelding owned and driven bv !. A 13 Sy~" p«'t»" s »., third; Hal M. Jr., bay gelding, owned ajid retas^ ·** *^~ . .. ,, Cooperstown. fourth; Goldywood, chestnut mare owned by O. C. Allsup, Decatur, HI., and driven by D. F. Cole, fifthr and The'- RepeatTW Billy Newton, black gelding owned and driven by G. H. Newton of Wil listen and Bismarck, was fifth. June Declare, bay mare owned and driven by Oscar Erickson, Cooperstown, was out of the money in sixth. Mrs. Roberts Gives Cop Mrs. O. W. Roberts, Bismarck, pre siding Judge and only licensed worn an arbiter of harness races in North Dakota, presented the Governor's silver pitcher to John Bradford in the absence of Governor George Shafer The 2'24 pace was the first twilight race ever staged in North .Dakota Other twilight races are scheduled for tonight and Friday at 6:45 Without fear of contradiction. Mrs K Bryan, director and manager of Bismarck Fair, has brought to mare, owned by E. F. Spsulding. Far go, directed by Billy Smith, sixth. Baron Jr. was withdrawn at the start of the second heat, cutting the field to five and increasing the deadly struggle for the plate and money. Hfgfc Wave Favored High Wave,' who had caught the fancy of the stands by his spectacular challenges in the first jaunt, captured Sbe'heat in 2:1J J A with Purdue and ·Soidywood inches behind at the wire. At the break of the third heat, the North Dakota the finest harness horses that have ever run on a North Dakota track. Mrs. Bryan Praised Unanimous praise of the horsemen fair officials, the Association of Com rneree and spectators have poured in I on the quiet and efficient woman re sponsibie for it all. ; There has been but one unanimou criticism. The only complaint made- Bismarck and the Slope has failed , to show true appreciation for her ef forts so far. A mere handful o spectators was in the grandstand t see the greatest of races, it fan 1 right: If there is one person in a hundred who can truthfully say that he or sh didn't see the greatest race of their lives, that person has never seen horse race before and has the cheerfu curse of -the 99 others that the ho place be the final resting place. 1 NEW OHIO SPRINT STAR Toledo thinks it has in Don Ben l nctt, Libbey high school sprinter 1 another Georgs Simpson. Bennett is (·.rough high school and will enter Cub and Harvey Play 15-15 Game 20 21 24 24 29 32 32 36 H 8 12 Pet. .636 -.618 .593 .556 .442 .407 .396 .357 !GK GRAYS TO MEETICROOUTPIT Freak Hit After Two Are Out in Ninth Allows Two Visitors to Score LETICH PROVES SENSATION W. Clark, A. Moore, Ballou and Deberry: R. Smith and Leggett. Second Game: R H E Brooklyn 0 6 1 Boston 9 13 0 Dudley, A. Moore, Ballou and Plcinich; Seibold and Spohrer. First Game: R H E New York 15 18 2 Philadelphia 14 20 4 (11 innings) Fitzsimmons, Benton, Henry, Judd and Hogan: Collins, Milligan, Me- Graw, Sweetland, Benge and Lerian. Second Game: R H E New York 12 20 1 Philadelphia 6 12 1 Genewich, Mays and O'Farrell; Willoughby, McGraw, Elliott, Collins and Davis. R H P 1 Pittburgh 6 11 2 Cincinnati 5 13 2 Swetonic, Hill and Hargreaves; Rixey, Luque, Ash, Ehrhardt and Gooch, Sukerforth. First Game: R H E S t . Louis 3 9 0 Chicago 7 12 1 Sherdel, Hallahan, and Smith, Jonnard; Malone and Gonzales, Second Game: R H E St. Louis 3 9 1 Chicago 11 9 1 Johnson. Frankhouse and Smith, Jonnard; Bush and Gonzales. LIGHT YALE CREW FAVORED TO TAKE REGATTA FROM HARVARD Eneberg. p 3 0 0 0 S Kelly, cf ..- 3 0 0 0 1 Total 33 3 533 13 8 Bismarck-Nagel, e f 5 0 1 0 0 0 Letich, It 5 4 3 0 0 0 Sagehorn. Ib 4 1 1 10 0 0 Johnson, a 5 3 1 3 3 0 Lenaburg, rf, 2b ... 3 1 2 0 1 0 Carney. 2 b 0 0 0 0 0 1 Love, p 4 0 0 1 5 1 Staonson, c 4 0 1 13 3 0 xFuller, 3 b 2 0 0 0 1 0 Mohn, e f 5 1 0 0 0 0 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Standings Kansas City Won Louisville 26 Milwaukee 21 Columbus 22 Toledo 20 Johnny Spriggs, With a triple and a double, led the local group in clout- ng. Waddington, Steiner, and Dale Brown, all of Bismarck, and Stern, Harvey, all secured doubles. Casper, starting hUrler for Bismarck, struck out three Harvey bats-1 - f ..,,, ,, men and Wristen and Eddy Agre, who i fL,,* «JiU « ucceeded him. each whiffed two' Innanapous w men. Heber, Harvey chucker, struck out five. Bismarck started out impressively by scoring seven runs in the first two nnings. Harvey retaliated with three n the first two and five in the third o take an 8 to 7 lead. Bismarck scored five in the fifth and three in their half of the sixth to take a 15 to lead. Harvey tied the count with 'ive in the sixth and two in the last frame. The local club, leaves at 10 a. m. Sunday for a 3 p. m. game with the McClusky juniors at the northern city, it is announced by John G. Karasiewicz, athletic officer of Lloyd Spetz post, No. 1, of the American Legion. They will practice at the Workmen diamond at 6:30 -o'clock Friday evening. L Lineups in last night's game: Bis marck--N. Brown, left field; Gates, center field; Spriggs, first base; N. Agre. shortstop; Ahlen. second base; Waddington. third base: Steiner, right field; Dale Brown, catcher; and Casper, Wristen, and Agre, all pitchers. Harvey--Kirten, catcher; Glaser, sec Lost 13 19 25 30 29 36 36 36 Pet. .684 .667 .590 .492 .473 .368 .367 .357 Games Yesterday First Game: R H Kansas City 9 12 Toledo 8 13 Sheehan. Day and Peters; Wmgard, Palmero, Pfeffer, Zahniser and Me Curdy. Second Game: R H E Kansas City 2 6 1 Toledo 1 6 1 Thomas and Angley; Lucas and Hayworth. H 19 8 St. Paul ll Indianapolis 6 Campbell, Zumbro and Fenner; Meadows, Love, Boone and Sprinz. R H IS Minneapolis 8 16 1 Louisville 11 13 2 Benton, Pate, Dumont. wtngfteld and McMullen, Kenna: Welzer, Wil- ond base; Nelson, right field; Gabbel, 1 first base; Bien«t, shortstop; Sloeum. center field; Heber, pitcher; Durchee. left field; Stern, third base; Dontier. right field; Pfeifle, center field; and Velk, left field. Kentucky Pitcher SignedBy Tigers Lexington. Ky., June 20,-- W-- One student at the University of Kentucky has contracted to step into a "big Tttne" 1 lob*f*.erhis graduation la 1830. THE LIVELY BALL ,, I Several managers in the Pacific Jield massed and didn't disentangle some western conference university Rhoads is Lexington boy. the son coast League are ihoutm; over th» ifntil the final ojiarter when GoWy- jnest fall_ Bennett finished a step}of McHenry R'xads. professor in the fact that the lively ball has ruined He is Raymond Rhoftds, star pitcher of the university baseball team, who will join the Detroit Tigers of the American league, At the beginning of the present season. Rhoads gave scouts a nerve thrill by pitching a no-hit no-run game against Louisville, which doesn't look so much like a fluke when compared to his' previous pitching records, He was signed up by the Tigers for 1930 after protesting that he intended to finish school next year. Rhoads is a Lexington boy, the son Hants, Wilkinson and Thompson. Columbus-Milwaukee, rain. INCLUDING GAMES OF JUNE 19 (By the Associated Press) National Batting-ODoul, Phillies .400. Runs--Douthit, Cards 57. Homers--Klein, Phillies, Hafey, Cards 18. Stolen oases^CuyferfCubnT: Pitching--Grimes, Pirates, 10 won, 1 lost. American Batting--Foxx, Athletics .366. Runs--Gehringer, Tigers 51. \ Homers--Oehrig. Yanks 19. Stolen bases--Miller, Athletics. Fos- cca. Indians, Cissel, White Sox. 8. -"Pitching-Crove, Athletics, 10 won, 1 lost. John Donaldson Will Hurl For Whiskered Negroes in Feature Game Here By WILLIAM S. MOELLER A wicked bounce on a hit ball which appeared to be going for a certain third putout in the ninth frame last night robbed Dr. HB. Love of a shutout victory as Bismarck turned the tables and walloped Hettinger's baseball contingent 9 to 2 in the second game of a doubleheader. Hettinger had defeated the Grays 13 to 3 Tuesday night in the final game of the series, which was an entertainment feature of the state firemen's convention here. The Grays tonight at the city athletic field at 6:30 o'clock pit their strength against the Cuban negro House of David club in what is expected to be one of the most colorful games of the season here, John Donaldson, most famous and declared the best of all colored stars, will hurl against the capital city clan in the contest. The remainder of the whiskered negro lineup will look like this: Louis Williams, catcher; ManviUe Boldridge, first base; Charlie Hilton, second base; Art Hancock, shortstop; Gabby Streets, third base; Charlie Hancock, left field: Ernest Worley, center field; and Nick Jones, right field. Pitcher Not Announced Churchill has not yet announced definitely who his pitcher in tonight's game will be. For eight innings last night Doc Love had the Hettinger baseballers helpless and scoreless. In the unlucky ninth, Manley went out on a throw from Johnson to Sagehorn. Doc then whiffed Peters for the second out but Manydeeds and Fitzgerald secured Hettinger's fourth and fifth singles of the game in succession. Alf Kittleson then lobbed a grounder in the direction of John Sagehorn who was set to grab it a few feet from first sack and trot over with the putout which would end the game and give the chiropractor hurlef a shutout win. But the ball Jumped asVSage was to grab it, hit the first Backer's shoulder and bounded out into the outfield. Manydeeds and Fitzgerald scored. Love then whiffed Mosher for -his twelfth strikeout of the game. Love allowed only five hits during the game, three of which came in the disappointing ninth. He refused to walk a man. The play of Al Letich. former University of North Dakota basketball star, was sensational last night. In five trips to the slab he secured three sharp singles and scored four runs. He got on base all five times and proved a Hash on the paths. Louis Lenaburg was hit by pitched · balls twice, singled twice* and struck put once in his five attempts. Dutch Nagel. John Sagehorn, Punt Johnson, and Kelly Simonson secured Bis- marcVs other hits. Grays Erred Twice Bismarck was guilty of two errors while Hettinger made eight misplays. Carney, starting at second base for the Grays, bobbled the first ball struck and took a trip to the showers immediately. Doc Love himself was guilty of the second error. Art Eneberg, husband for only 36 hours when he entered the contest, hurled a nice game but was given ragged support. He granted but nine hits and made four strikeouts. He hit Lenaburg with pitched balls twice, however, and walked Fuller twice and Love once. Alf Kittleson, with Dame Fortune favoring him on the freak hit which scored the two Hettinger runs in the ninth, led the Hettinger boys with the stick, getting two bits in four trips. Manley, Fitzgerald, and Manydeeds each bit safely once. Bismarck started the game in business-like fashion, scoring three runs in the first inning. A hit by Letich and errors by Tennant and Eneberg in succession accounted for runs by Letich and Sagehorn. Johnson a short time later stole home from third for the third counter. Lenaburg and Mohn were stranded on the bags when Simonson was the third out victim. The game then went scoreless until the Gray bait of the fifth, wHen Bismarck came in with a quartet of counters. Letich again singled to start the rally and Sagehorn sacrificed him to second. Johnson then singled to drive the' fleet Leticb in with a run. Punt vent to second as the Hettinger boys were attempting to catch the scorer at home. Louis Lenaburg was then bit by a pitched ball Peters' error on Mohn's grounder allowed Johnson and Lenaburg to advance to third and second respectively, filling the bags. Johnson scored as Doc Love was being tossed out at first and Lenaburg went to third. Manley muffed Simonson's fly and Lenaburg scored. Mohn scored when Manydeeds let a pitched ball go by. Dutch Nagel filed out to halt the Total .......... 37 9 92712 2 x Fuller out when fouling bunt on third strike. Score by innings: Hettinger ............ 000 000 002--3 Bismarck ....... ..... 300 041 Olx-- 9 Summary: Bases on balls-- Fuller 2, Love. Hit by pitcher-- Lenaburg, 2. Passed balls-- Manydeeds. 2. Bits off -- Eneberg, 9 in 8 innings; Love, 5 in 9 innings. Struck out by-- Eneberg, 4; Love, 12. Stolen bases-- Manley. Kittleson, Johnson, Simonson. Sacrifices --Peters, Sagehorn. Left on bases-Hettinger. 4; Bismarck, 10. Winning pitcher-- Love. Losing pitcher-- Eneberg. " Umpires-- Schultz. Mandan; Sigmond, Hettinger. Time of game-1:50. Minneapolis Back In Runner-up Hole After Losing One Kansas City Blues Have Full- Game Lead After Taking Two From Toledo By WILLIAM A. WEEKES Chicago. June 20.--/P)--Minneapolis' lease on first place in the American Association scrap, gained Tuesday without labor, ran out yesterday and the Kansas City Blues today looked down on the Millers from a height of one full game. Dutch Zwilling's Blues made the most of a doubleheader vita Toledo yesterday, taking both decisions oy one run margins. Three Kansas City hurlers bested four Mudhen chuckers for a 9 to 8 victory in the first game, and Lefty Thomas triumphed over Ray Lucas in a fine pitching duel to win the second engagement by j to 1. Both hurlers permitted but six hits in the twilight game. While the Blues were winning their pair of victories, Minneapolis wasted enough hits to win two ball games and bowed to Louisville, 13 to 9. The Millers outhit the Colonels, 16 to 13, but failed to produce safeties when they meant runs. A second game was called at the end of the first inning because of rain. St. Paul took another reef in Indianapolis, rallying in the last two innings to win by 11 to 6. The Saints took, a one-run lead in the eighth and then hammered out five mere in the ninth. Lee Meadows and tw,o other pitchers worked for the Indians and were thumped for a total of 19 hits. Meadows was jerked in the ninth and was charged with the defeat. Milwaukee and Columbus were forced to pass up their engagement because of rain. Harvard's Seven-pound-to-thc- Man Advantage in Weight ' May Make Difference ELIS ARE USUAL WINNERS Yale Has Won Every Year Since 1923 With Exception of One Season, 1927 · By ALAN 3. GOULD Mew London, Conn., June 20.--m-- Up the Thames, in lanes bordered by the luxurious" pleasure craft and Hanked by the picturesque Connecticut Hills, Yale and Harvard will row for supremacy tomorrow in the classic of American college regattas. Poughkeepsie, with its mighty fleets, has stolen the" championship lustre that in ancient times also associated itself with the historic regatta here. But no other college event in the country has the glamorous thrill or color of this duel, renewed this year for the sixty-second time since 1852. Experts nave established Yale as a strong favorite in the four-mile varsity race. Not so much is heard about the two preliminary races to be rowed over a two mile course in the morn- ng, but Harvard's husky freshman loatload is highly regarded while the unior varsity crews are considered well-matched. It is nothing novel to find Ed Leader's varsity boat the pronounced choice in pre-race calculations. Since the strong silent man from Washington took command at New iaven to bring the Ells' boat out of the doldrums in 1923, Yale has lost only one race to Harvard's varsity. That was in 1927 when Ed Brown's first product broke the rule Jinx and snapped a six-year winning streak for the Ells. Last year Yale retaliated Red Grange Signed By Chicago Bears Chicago, June 20. -- (ff) -- Red Grange, former University of Illinois "galloping ghost," is to haunt professional football gridirons for the Chicago Bears next season. Orange yesterday signed a contract with George Halas, manager of the Bean, bringing him back to the team with which he broke into professional football. with a 10-length trouncing of net ancient rival. . Time trials and workouts by Yale's lighter and trimmer boatloads have been impressive. Harvard's oarsmen outweigh their rivals about seven pounds to the man. The added stamina that this may mean in the long pull is a factor in Harvard's favor. German and Briton Net Stars Strong Favored to go to Finals in European Matches; English Picked to Win ' Paris, June 20.--«")--It looks like Germany against England in the European zone final of the 1929 Djurts cup campaign. The semifinal ties, one of which got under way yesterday, array the Germans against Czechoslovakia and, England against, Hungary. Thus''far the Germans have been the sensations of the Davis cup season, although Czechoslovakia offered a sjtti- ous threat in yesterday's opening match. The interzone finals are to be « played in Paris at the Roland Cams stadium July 17 between the United States and the winner of the European zone final. · From here it looks like an all Anglo-Saxon interzone tie U. 8. A. against England, but Germany is'al- ways dangerous and my upset the dope. v i Fights Last Night » · ' * . ' 4 (By the Associated Press) Montreal--Jackie Cohen, New York, won on foul from Andre Rontis, world's featherweight champion (6)--non-title. Davenport, la--Tuffy^ Griffith, Steur City, la* knocked oat John- nle Kraeger, San Francisco, (2). St. Louifc-Jackie Fields, Los Angeles, knocked out Jack Hor- · ner, St. Louis, (4). SCENES AND rAINTIMS NOKBOOK CATHEDRAL AT CARLISLE, GATEWAY TO SCOTLAND This cathedral was founded by William Rufus, who rehabilitated Carlisle after the invasion of the Norsemen. The architecture of the-town shows the influence of Roman occupation. W.E. PERRY Funeral Director Phone 687 Bismarck, N. Dak. rally. The Grays picked up a run in each «nd elghth-aad then came spurtetf, ran even with Purdue back of Simpson in the Ohio relays r«Ue« e of education at-the university. | the game. Among them is Manager ifttt Wave the last 35 yards and itte yew. 'H*'pitches rfgbt aaadid. loscwVitt of Hollywood's stars. the sorrowful ninth. ' Babe Mohn went hitless in his fourth consecutive game last night, Ordinarily one of the leading hitters of the club, the Babe at present is in the throes of a distasteful batting slump. The box score: Hettinger-- AB R H PO A E Tennant, 3b ....... 4 0 0 8 3 2 Manley. Ib ........ 4 o Peters. 2b ......... 3 0 Manydeeds, c ...... 4 FitBgerald, ss ...... 4 1 Kluiewn. rf ..... , 4 0 Mosher, cf, if ...... 4 o ..... ..... 1 0 1 11 0 1 I Speed tests prove New Mobiloil aids power and purse OB tfae Atlantic Gty Speedway, thtw»andt ef miles of driving testt proved that the New the 'over other oils of equal viscosity--also-apptori. mately 20% more oil mfetge. These ate reasons - why the New Mobiloil can keep the fim-yeap __ --_-· fed in your engine for at least 30,000 miles. N E TV VACUUM OIL COMPANY Mobiloil NF'WSPAPFEJ

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