The Selma Times-Journal from Selma, Alabama on April 8, 1930 · 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Selma Times-Journal from Selma, Alabama · 6

Selma, Alabama
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 8, 1930
Start Free Trial

V:V ' 1 w. fiSu' ms;, TUESDAY AFVlRNboN, APRII.' S, i'"' - -A OFFICIAL SCHEDULE SOUTHEASTERN LEAGUE 1930 COLLEGE TEAMS OF CONFER EilGE j MONTGOMERY Times- No Action Taken Regarding New Football Coach JACK SON VI LEE TUSCALOOSA, AJa April 8 i)Pl Henry G. Crisp, a member of the University of Alabama's coaching staff for ten years, has been selected to succeed Wallace Wade as athletic director when Wade. assumes a sin: liar position at Duke University September 1, 1931. I)r. James J, Doster said no action had been taken regarding a new football coach. Wade served in the dual role of athletic director and head football cor. h. Crisp, a 1930 graduate from Virginia Polytechnic Institute, has been active here assistant line coach in football and basketball mentor. His cage team recently won the Southern Conference championship. Burnham Joins Staff At the same time the addition of Paul Burnum. an alumnus of the university ,and for the last five years conch at Tuscaloosa High School, was announced. Burnum will begin his new duties May 15. Bwnums football, teams have been undefeated during the five years he has been coaching at Tuscaloosa High, tine tie game was played in 1925. TAMPA COEUMBUS PENSACOEA May 17 18 19 20 June 25 26 27 28 July 31 August 1 2 August 31 Sept. 1 1 May 5 6 7 8 June 13 14 15 16 July 20 21 22 August 22 23 24 ' I May 1 2 3 4 June 9 10 11 12 July 17 18 19 August 19 "0 21 Journal . April 13 16 17 18 May 23 26 27 July 3 4 4 5 August 7 8 9 May 21 22 23 24 June 29 30 July 1 2 August 3 4 5 Sept: 4 5 6 April 19 20 21 22 May 25 26 27 July 6789 August 10 11 12 April 27 2S 29 30 June 5 6 7 8 July 14 15 16 August 16 17 IS April 19 20 21 22 May 29 30 31 July 6 7 8 9 August 10 11 12 April 27 28 29 30 June 5 6,7 8 July 14 15 16 August 16 17 IS I April 23 24 25 26 ! June 1 2 3 4 j July 11 12 13 August 1 3 14 15 May 1 2 3 4 June 9 10 11 112 July 17 18 19 August 19 20 21 May 5 6 7 8 June 13 14 15 10 July 21 22 2 3 August 2 2 23 24 SELMA May 9 TO 11- 12 June 21 22 23 24 July 27 28 29 August 25 26 27 April 23 24 25 26 June 1 2 S 4 July 11 12 13 August 13 14 15 April 27 28 29 30 June 5 6 7 S j July 14.15 16 August 16 17 IS April 15 16 17- IS May 29 30 31 July 3 4 4 6 August 7 8 9 April 23- 24 25 : June 1 2 3 4 July 11 12 13 August 13 14 15 May 13 14 15 16 June 21 23-23 24 Juiy 28 29 30 August 28 29 30 j May 9 10 11 12 June 17 18 19 20 j July 24-25 26 i August 25 26 27 May 9 10 12-12 June 17 18 19 20 July 24 25 26 August 25 26 27 May 13 14 15 16 June 21 22 23 24 July 27 28 29 August 28 29 30 Carry May .17 IS 19 20 ' June 29. 30 July 1 2 August 3 4 5 August 31 Sept. 1 1 May 13 14 15 16 June 17 13 19 20 July 24 25 26 August 28 29 30 May 21 22 23 24 June 30-30 July 1 2 August 4 5 6 Sept. 4 5 6 May 17 19-19 20 June 25 26 27 28 July 31 August 1 2 Sept. 112 May 5 6 7 8 June 13 14 16-16 July 21 22 23 August 22 2 3 23 May 21 22 23 24 June 25 26 27 28 July 31 August 1 2 Sept. 4 5 8 Box t April 15 10 17 IS May 29 30 31 July 3 4 4 5 August 7 S 9 Goslin Swats Homer As Nats Beat Braves Fine Intersectional Record Is Made By Southerners May 1 2 9-3 June 9 10 11 12 July 17 IS 19 August 19 20 21 ; April 19 20 21 2 I May 25 26 27 . j July 6 7 8 9 August 10 11 17 Scores Dickey Celebration Handy For Yankees LITTLE ROCK, Ark., April 8 OP) Baseball players usually find the various home town celebrations something of a nuisance for everybody but the honored player, but It turned out differently for, the New York Yankees yesterday when Bill Dickey's home fans greeted him here. Among other things, the Little Kook i'V'e department took part in the parade before the game, then went to work and exringuished two fires. One of them removed a good-sized section from the left field fence. Dickey got only one hit while two pitchers. Henry Johnson and Dusty Rhodes, made up in part for the absence of Babe Ruth by hitting home runs. Large Field Seeks To Qualify For Match Play fOXY WAN R SITDES HennjLRtirel I' NE HURST, N. C., April 8.(P) The honor of ntering the match cr Tigers Seek Revenge From Indianapolis INDIANAPOLIS, April 8. (P) The Detroit Tigers were here today looking for revenge on the Indianapolis American association team, which twice mopped up with the major leaguers in Florida. The men of Harris came here after breaking even with the Louisville American association Colonels in a two-game series at LouisvilL. The Tigers won yesterdays game Jl to giving a severe lesson to a Louisville recruit pitcher, Karl Browne, ! play rounds, reserved for a selec j 16, was the olrjec ive today of a host of simon pures competing in the j 30th annual North and Jjkiuth pa-! teur golf tournament. A field of 167. led by young John Dawson of Chicago, yesterday ; marched through the first 18 holes of the 36-holes qualifying play. 1 Dawson shot a 72, one above par, and three strokes ahead of the field. In a triple tie for second place at the end of yesterdays 18 holes were J. B. Ryersorr, Cooperstown, N. Y.; j Kenan Smith, Raleigh, N. C., and C. Ross Somerville, London, Ont. They j all had 75s. ) George .77 Voigt. New York, de-: fending champion, had a 7 6 to tie j with Forbes K. Wilson, York Har-j bor. Me., for fiftl. place in th.e first ! day's play. Fonseca Says Tribe Will Cause Trouble My Operation Xu doubt you have heard the barrel-chested lady next door recite the ! epic of her appendicitis operation in 1 detail that would shame old Homci himself. A swing arpund the training camps of the South reveals that she is not alone in her brave tale it seem that every other ball player you meet has had his teeth pulled, his tonsils out or some similar . operation performed to heal his ailing salary arm. Benny Bengough of the l'ankees has such a story to tell. For three years Balmy Benny battled that old arm and .she just wouldnt go foi him. Finally Benny subjected him-4 self to the medical sculptors and they carved out a little here and : there and this spring BenrtS says ; she feels pretty good.- Gabby Hartnett of the Cubs can j bother you for an hour with the j story of how his old arm came back after he had almost given up hope. The story sounds like one of those testimonials you read in the pulp-paper magazines about before and J Stripp Slated For Red Third Baseman NEW ORLEANS, April S. (J1) Lee Fonseca, like every one else, connected with the Cleveland Indian- camp, is sure the tribe will be in the Pennant race all the way. The slugging first baseman observed tliat four weak spots oF a year ago have ovei-come. Luke Sewell is back in i form: Porter promises to become a j real threat at bat, Hodapp lias ; strengthened second base and ejther I Lind or Goldman will make a capa- ble shortstop, thinks Fonseca. The man who boasts about being self-made relieves his parents of an awful responsibility' - SSSSssss - Chief i Static CORRECTED LEAGUE SCHEDULE PRINTED x IkP NICHOLAS BWqttoLOMJEtj OF I J00R NEIGHBORS Kite CDEARt f FlkKjDELLJJDS, AMD TvteV BoTuSpRiMK-FpOM. UIASUM6''' Morning Papers Get Wrong Copy From Officials And Change In Announcement Necessary; Leafs Play Jackson Today, Thursday And Davids Friday; Beck To Cut Squad Soon alter I took the treatments. Gabby ! has been trying to prove the wing is as good as ever by pegging them to second on a line three feet above the ground all the way. LOUISVILLE. Ky.. April 8. -(JP) It appeared almost certain today that Joe Stripp .would land the regular assignment af third base for the Cincinnati Reds, a position which has been giving Manager Dari Howley no little concern. Stripp has rounded into fine shape, hits the ball hard and throws accurately, Tony vCuccinello, Columbus ref'ruit, is making a strong bid for the place as is Chuck Dressen. former regu-Jar th(rd sacker. Browns Sent Caldwell To Texas League Club Regular Pitchers To Work For Bruins OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., April 8. frP) Pitcher Earl Caldwell, who came to the St. Louis Browns from Waco of the Texas League, yesterday was sent to Wichita Falls of the some circuit, and his release cut the Brownjes squad to the summer limit of 25. The list includes holdout George Blaeholder. First Baseman Lu Blue will be on the bench th balance of thC week, nursing a sore tossing arm, with Earl McNeely subbing. DOUGLAS, Ariz.. April 8. P) Regular pitchers, with Fred Blake likely io draw the first assignment, will do the hurl ng in the Chicago Cvib'si final training series which opens Thursday against the American Association champion Kansas City Blues. Charlie Grimm, vho has been out with a cracked rib, is expected to be back at first base during the four-game set. but Lester Bell's throwing arm may keep him from operating at third base. Selma Grapplers To Prepare For Tourney Piecework oii Kokins Del Bissonette discovered something in his ear one afternoon after a game. He pumped away at it for a couple of days and finally was taken to a doctor b,v Uncle Robbie. The something in his ear was lqund to be a mastoid; the surgeons whittled it out, and Del is ready to j start the season at first base for the good Robbie. The Brooklyn ball club had another acute case which the doctors seem to have fixed up Glenn AY rights arm. Uncle Robbie will tell you himself that lie knew all the while that Glenn's atm was going to be ail right, for it had not been thrown out blit had suffered a lreak near the shoulder. The surgeons took little pieces from Wrights body here and there, patched them together in the -yciung man's shoul- er. ... a pitcher from Tampa named Wallis Brush cost the Giants 812,500 Jo,e Savotski from Wilkesbarre cost $4,000. Michigan had an eleven in 1905 that was hard to beat. . . . The late AYalter Eckersali was playing for Chicago then. ... It was a boner by Danny Clark that finally lost the game for Michigan. . . . Eckersall kicked to Clark behind his own ftoal line. . . . All Clark had to do was touch the ball to the ground, and it would have been taken out to the 25-yard line. . . . But Clark thought he saw his way clean and started to rup with it. . . . Chicago stopped him before he had crossed his own goal line, winning the game, 2 to 0. . . . Clark left school and headed for the wilds. . . . Eddie Brannick has served for 2 5 years us traveling secretary of the Giants. . . . He never lost his baggage. . . . Of-.en he has to make pretty quick train connections for the team, sometimes having the players change from uniforms into street clothes, with no more protection than a taxicab. . . . Says ho has loss trouble with ro-unding up the rookies than the regulars. On this page of the Times-Jour -chedule for the Southeastern Lea ashed in morning papers. Incorrec ished for first publication by.leagu orrected and the calendar 'printed The schedule adopted gives Selma n opening day date with Pensacola l a series that will last from next aesday through Saturday. Then it Leafs leave home for Pensacola nd will make ii tour of the circuit et'ore returning home. The Leafs ill visit Jacksonville. Tampa and olumbus before returning home, .here they will entertain the FoxtFs efore going to Montgomery for a cries. Then theJLifins and Leafs return here for a series and the season will be on in full swing. The Leafs are given games at home on the Fourth of July and Labor Day, but have only three Sunday contests scheduled at Cramton Bowl. It may- be possible to arrange other Sunday games in Montgomery-later, however. As the Leafs do not play Sunday ball here, they will have to play more double headers than Jhe clubs which are allowed to perform on the Sabbath, but . this .difference will not he great. Beck to 'Cut Squad Manager Zinn Bcclc announced today that he world cut his squad down by the end of the week, retaining only six pitchers and a regular roster of other players. To do this, he states that ho will be forced to option or release several good ball players that he would like to retain for further seasoning. Today- the J.yafs were scheduled to play the Jackson club of the Cotton States League. Wednesday they will devote to batting and fielding practice to prepare for another tiit with the Mississippians Thursday. The exhibition season will he brought to an end Friday, when the House of 1 - ill bring a strong ten m here for a game. The bearded players are expected nal will be found a corrected official gue season, replacing the on pub-t copies of the schedule were fur-e officials, but this error has been today is announced as effective. to furnish the feature game of the exhibition reason, as they have a clown first baseman. I luster Kenny, who provides plenty of fun, and a strong club that will give any team a battle. Huntsmen Kill Goose Which Turns Out Swan; Heavy Fine Is Result POXTIAC, Mich., April 8. (JP) Jack Barrowman and Ed Uarlston were very, very proud of the handsome goose which they had killed, and which was mounted in the lobby of a Tontiac hotel. Cme yesterday, irid a stranger stood before the rnounted goose, eyed it curiously and said: Tim killed that swan? Messrs. Barrowman and Carlston proudly admitted they were the able hunstmen. but explained tactfully that any one hut a tenderfoot could see it was a snow goose. The stranger, who turned out to be a conservation officer, took Messrs: Barrowman and Carlston to the court house, where they paid $32.70 in fines and where they looked at a picture book which showed the difference between a snow goose and a swan, which is considerable. REVEALING HAIR You should let some of 'your hair show beneath your hat this spring. A little right in the middle of the forehead and a little down over the oars. But dont show too much. A little is plenty. der, and now Glenn throws all over the place. Robinson To Carry Only Nine Pitchers ATI jA NT A, !a. April 8 (A3) 'Uncle Wilbert Robinson of Brooklyn, who has one of the best pitching staffs on record, has formed the habit of bemoaning his lack of hurling material. The difficulty neema to be that none of his rookies turned out to be a second D.mzzv Vance, u Robbie if planning to depend on a small but select group of nine pitchers. And Ill b better off, Robbie uyi. than I would be totfng a The Selma Y Grapplers will begin work this week getting in shape tor their match with Columbus, Ga. in Columbus on April 19. The team plans to take every member of the squad and expect to give the boys ever in Georgia some real wrestling. The locals did not fair so well in the State Meet but made a much better showing that their scores indicated. Not a man lost a man by h walkaway. Every man on the Selma team that was thrown gave the winning man a real battle. Edward Bay no in losing to Stacy had fo wrestle two extra periods and then the referee and judges had (to retire for a decision and it v awarded only to Stacy because he had shown a little more aggressiveness. So the locals do not feel bad over the results of the meet. They expect to work hard for the Columbus match and expect to make a good showing. The boys who expect to make the trip are: Robert and Marshal! Mee-chatu, Sol Tepper, Milton Tepper, Albert Jones, Eugene Russell, For-iest Harsh and Captain Edward Bayne. Trayiior- Ails Annually Some mysterious ailment hampers a hall player who would be the greatest third baseman in baseball were he able to find out what its all about. Every year Pie Traynor of the Pirates falls into a serious slump which he blames on some trouble with his back. Doctors haven't been ablo to diagnose it. Maybe they'll got Pie on the table yet. Rogers Hornsby's play this summer and perhaps a pennant for the Chicago Cubs, hangs upon the suc cess' of an operation on the Rajah's heel. Hornsby had a small piece of bone removed from his be?l. and at last reports from the coast camp of the Cubs, still limped when forced to break into a run. Henry Johnson, Yankee pitcher, has been wearing a piece of harness on his spine for a yoar. Tom Thevenow of the Phils, struck by an automobile, suffered serjous nasal trouble until be wont to the croaker and had his gills hollowed out a trifle. Ossie Bluege, of the Henatorr, had floating cartilage removed from hi knee, but this spring the old circus joint plopped out on him again. There is an epic about my illness or my operation in nearly every one of the big league training camps. BRUSHING UP SPORTS Ey Laufer ATLANTA, April 8. (.-P) Cracking out base hits when safe blngles meant runs, southern conference baseball teams have piled up a top heavy advantage in their early season intersectional contests. Among the foreign teams which have fallen are Ohio State Miami (Ohio) University, Minnesota, Indiana, Michigan State, Cornell and Minnesota. Duke, one of the best teams in the circuit last year, offers another strong machine this season. The Blue Devils, coached by the former 1-ig leaguer, Jack Coombs, have won five straight games, induing a pair of victories over Cornell. Two victories over Minnesota and a win from Indiana form Mississippi's "bontribution to the intersec-tiunal credit column. Auburn, which lost but two series last year, has veterans returned at every position. In Frock Rale, shortstop and Page Riley, second sacked the Tigers have a double combination which has completed a twin-killing in ail but one game this season. An infield, composed entirely of members of the conference cage championship team, is one of the strong points in the Alabama attack. Ve'terans for practically every position were returned at both the University and Georgia Tech. The University of Florida, always well in the forefront in diamond circles, has another hard hitting team, while fanderbiit, with an intersectional victory over Michigan State to its credit, looks for a successful year. Indoor Baseball Loop Opens At Local Ymca The Y. M. C. A. Polar Region Indoor Baseball League opened Monday night, with the Icebergs defeating the Polar Bears and the Eskimos defeating the Seals. Games in the league will be played every Monday night at 6:30 oclock, and any member of the Y who is not on a team and who wishes to piay can do s6 by getting in touch with tho team captains. The. game between the Icebergs and the Polar Bears was a nip and tuck affair, wit hthe Icebergs defeating them by a score of 6-2. The Polar Bears made a rally in the fifth for two runs, but the fast fielding of Woods and Tepper checked them. The Eskimos had' an easy time defeating the Seals, the score standing 26-6. Watters, Porter and Cobh were outstanding players for the Eskimuwr'-'Captain Miller of the Seals made the most spectacular play of the evening when he made his famous flying dive to put Watters out going home from third. WINSTON-SALEM, N. C., April 8. () With two victories to their credit against the Braves, the Senators again faced the Boston club today. Manager Johnson called on Irving Hadley for a nine-inning assignment in the box, holding to his plan to get Hadley ready for games scheduled on the top of the season list. Goslin continued to demonstrate his fitness by cracking out a long homer and a double in yesterday's victory. Goslins entry into the Washington picture has considerably strengthened Johnsons outfield, but the leader is still somewhat concerned about hitting power. Because of Sam Wests known weakness against southpaws, George Loepp may get the call for the cen-terfield berth. The former Oriole has been poking hits regularly no matter who the pitcher. The Myers-Hayes rivalry for second base honorb seems definitely established in favor of Myer whose recent stick work has pulled him out of an early slump which threatened to cost him his job. Roush Sees McGraw But Salary Ignored EVANSVILLE, Ind., April 8, (JP) Ed Roush. o the New York Giants, has met Manager John McGraw, but not to talk over the terms of his contract. Roush drove over here from his home at Oakland City yesterday to watch the Giant! take an Il-to-10 beating in tfn innings from the Chicago White Sox. His conversation with the Giant manager consisted of: Hello, Mac. Hello, Eddie. McGraw later explained he no longer had anything to do with Roushs signing, while Roush, after returning home, said he expected to spend the summer in Oakland City, although he and the officials were not far apart. But. he added, it looks like thy are not going to pay any more and I wont accept any less than I have named. New Cardinal Infield Is Performing Nicely BRADENTON, Fla., April 8.(P) The shifted infield of the St. Louis Cardinals with Frankie Frisch at third, Charley Gclbert, short; Sparky Adams, second; and Jim Bottomiey, first, has been working smoothly in Cocoanut League games and promises, to keep Andy High, last year's third baseman, on the. bench todays game is the Red Birds final until Saturday in St, . Louis. Bartel! Ready To Play With Pirates DALLAS, Texas, April gJP) : One of tlie Pittsburgh Pirates, cripples is about to return to the lineup. Dick Bartell. flashy shortstop, who lias been out of service with a sprained ankle, worked out with ,his mates for a while yesterday and; will take another brief drill today; White Sox Return Fielder To Dallas Exhibition Results TERRE HAUTE. Ind.. April 8. (JP)- A new name was listed and a more or less familiar one was missing from the roster of the Chicago White Sox today as they engaged the New- York Giants in their spring training scries, George Blackerby, outfielder, was shipped back to Dallas, Texas, and Joe Klinger, a catcher, had been obtained from Little Rock, to give help made necessary by an injury to Moe Berg. BASKeTs on FRee SUo". ujnWvJT a Mi-SS, IS Tkie Rscoft-D SeT op &V JoSgpH MOVAX iseaRo-c sthm-Bctf of TACOMA, UUAS H-(!W) Tiu kid seT ok am ooTyoo? CfXJCiT; TSA-U-y 5?IMf AMt Dl .. -gep-SG r&.olaTiqW- Handball Tourney To Open Wednesday The first annual Spring Handball j Tournament to be sponsored by the j Y will get underway Wednesday, ! with the doubles tournament to begin as the singles are finished: The double elimination system will be used, and a mar must be defeated twice before he is out of the championship race. All matches will be the best two out of three games, each counting 11 points. The winner will be awarded the Louis Payne Handball trophy. Men who have entered so far are: E. B. Bayne, Pov Bishop, J. E. Lewis, 11. J. Grayson. A. D. Gayle, 1. M. Grist, P. G. Wood, J. H. Mauldin, Claude Porter, Charles Steele, Harry Griffitijr, Dan Maekin, Frank Cothran, Sol 'Tepper, R. M. Wat-J ters, C. J. Hughes, B. Tepper. L. E. I Payne. R. Smith and Boyd Davis. only wear out good pa and down the bench To make up for 1 Robbie plans to keep c on hia squad. Taxes are paid in certain ports of China with chickens. Taxpayers In this country often got it in the EXCURSION TO BIRMINGHAM Saturday and A. M. Train Sunday April 12-1 3th. ROUND tfjO rix FROM TRIP ipLOU SELMA Limited to Mnda dkmiug dale of ale for return. Full partlrol&i 146 r 622 Southern KAiiMYSYsra Did You Know That , Bob Quinn, proxy of the Red Sox. has spent close to $590,000 in an effort to improve the team so sadly-wrecked hy the late Fraree every spring he takes a small stray of recruits South with the regulars , . . hut finding stars is not so easy . . tjonnio Mack started spending serious money in 1919 and he has laid more than $7 00,000 on the line in assembling hfs champions . . . the Giants paid $60,000 for one right-handed pitcher from Toledo this year, Bud Parmalee, and that doesnt mean that McGraw is not trying hard to win a pennant this year, either . . . Sam Leslie cost the McGraw firm $25,000 and hes a first basemkn from Memphis; Hub Pruett was bought from Newark tow $T0,otm . . r the same prtce was paid for Jim Tennant. New York pitcher; Joo Heving. Memphis Ditcher, and Ed Lucas. Toledo oltcb- H CP6E- N BATreoSFTELV IN 4' coMsecuiiue GAMES- ,TrtE8FDWtilNWE&lfr EUEVEN PUkVED Through ns , -ENTIRE SEA SONS I ScUEDOLE-vDilUouT MAKING sobsHvtoTiom SlStEPf, STRII46 iiAVTeo piTcaeR- joe BUSW Akr UOAS C8JD0D , ftNpneHGe Doe bosh MSA BOXING By the Associated Press Af Evansville, Ind. Chicago (A)' 11, New Y'ork (N) 10 (10 Innings), At Macon, Ga. Brooklyn (N) 8, Atlanta (SA) 5. At Little Rock, Ark. New York (A) 7. Little Rock (8A) 5. At Fort Worth, Tex. Fort Worth TL) 9. Pittsburgh (N) 5. At Charlotte, N; C. Washington (A) 6, Boston (N) 2. At Louisville, Ky. Detroit (A) 11, Louisville (AA) 5. At Indianapolis. Ind.- Boston (A) 7, Indianapolis (AA) 7; (tie-eight innings). At Oklahoma City St. Louis (A) 14, Oklahoma City (WL) 1. At Bradenton, Fla. St. Louis (N) 7, Rochester (IL) 1. At New Orleans Cleveland (A) 10, New Orleans tSA) 0. Todays Gaines At Winston-Salem, N. C. Boston (N) vs. Washington (A). At Terre Haute, Ind. -New York (N) vs. Chicago (A). At Columbus, O. Boston (A) v. Columbus (AA). At Indianapolis Detroit (A) vs. Indianapolis (AA). At. Dallas, Texas 'Pittsburgh (N) vs. Dallas (TL). At Louisville Cincinnati (N v. Louisville (AA). At Memphis, Tenn. New York, (A) vs. Memphis (SA). At Atlanta Brooklyn (N) vs. Atlanta (SA). At Oklahoma City- St. Louie. (At vs. Oklahoma City (WH). At Bradenton. Fla. St. Louis () vs. Rochester (IL). At New Orleans Cleveland (A) vs. New Orleans ISA). By the Associated Press Philadelphia Billy Jdnes, Philadelphia, outpointed James J. Brad-dock, Jersey City (10). Toronto Jack (Kid) Berg, England. outpointed Jackie Phillips, Toronto, (10). . Buffalo, N. Y. Maxie Rosen-bloom, New York, outpointed Harry Fuller, Niagara Falls, N. Y, (10); Tony Tozza, Buffalo, stopped Arturo Schackels, Belgium, (2). Louisville, Ky. Jimmie Brown. Cincinnati, knocked out Gene Rick, Indianapolis, (1); Dudley Ring. Cincinnati, outpointed Don Lovelace. Indianapolis, (8). Ironton, O. Dick Fowell, West Virginia, knocked out Roy (Father) Lumpkin, Portsmouth, O., (4). St. Joseph, Mo. Joe Trabone. Kansas City, outpointed John Smogye, Omaha. (10). Miami, Fla. Bob Godwin, Daytona Beach, Fla., outpointed Mike McTlguc, New, York, (10). Rochester, N. Y. Abe Lichtenstein. Rochester, outpointed Freddie Mueller, Buffalo, (10; Freddy Davfson. Syracuse, stopped Harry Rice, Baltimore, (4). HAVANA and PANAMA Sail into sunshine and old-world lands of romance. Fast direct' service to Havana and Panama on palatial vessels. A special 12 day cruise to both cities, first-class, for only $150, For other rates and litera-ature, write F. G. Prat, Traffic Managerf Dept. (1$ Sailing t Every Saturday STANDARD FRUIT AND STEAMSHIP CO. NEW ORLEANS t . .

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free