Santa Ana Register from Santa Ana, California on July 4, 1932 · Page 6
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Santa Ana Register from Santa Ana, California · Page 6

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Monday, July 4, 1932
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6 SANTA ANA DAILY REGISTER. MONDAY EVENING. JULY 4, 19*2 ^ Hran McLemorf, William Brauchet. Robert Mfr»n. Georpr Ktrfcerv, Fmmk Grtt? and! Frank Menke ara iu*t a fa» of the «porti expert* who roatrikota rafabrh- to Tka Ref «ter. «I Wkan you read Tka Refbtar j<m fat Hia ka*t tervice or local, coonty, «tata and national «porta, tka fiald kainf entirely covered ky well trained corre»pondent« wko write tka way yon like. MAX BAER MADE FAVORITE OVER LEVINSKY OLYMPIC HOPESÌG)7 beri Places ' in Olympic Tryouts tfj CLAIM MCKY Out on the hilltop I stands Bradley Polyt« tufa, where the boys watch repa (ring. engt something of foot hail. I track. Of th* last. tJimbert (Pat) Redd Know* all there la to be , learned in such a small Institution. He la captain and practically the t whole work* on the track and field teem From C. M Hewitt, who coaches the Bradley tracksters, comes word that Redd la a college senior, j J RB wears old. 6 feet 3A inches tall,} | eretpw. 166 pounds and is ambitious to make the Olympic team Off hie records, the Tech star can hardly miss Two years ago he hop. step and Jumped into the Junior national A. A. V. championship with a com- hlnatian effort of 4* feet 3*4 Inches. But take a look at hta 3982 marks. In the Drake relays he won the hep. atep and Jump at 4? feet 3 inches, one inch short of hia 1831 mark at Drake, w-hich «rave him only «scond place He also captained the 1332 Drake broad Jump title. leaping 25 feet 3 inch. In the Illinois collegiate games, he won the high and low hur BRUSHING UP SPORTS . . By LaufeTj Doyle Cebury Gilbert, captain of Santa Ana Junior college's 1832 track and field champions, has been selected^ to competent Palo Alto .Tuly 36-16 for the honor of representing the United States In the Olympic Games at I,os Angeles from July *0 to August 14. Entering the Olympic Western tryout« at Long Beach Saturday, Gilbert hroadjumped 23 feet 11 5-3 Inches, to outdistance Floyd Wilson of Fresno state for a third plrice and the coveted honor of journeying northward for the final eliminations next week. His leap waa within seven-eighths feet of that made by Darrell Hamilton, who took second for the Denver Athletic club, behind Mau- UEL.D 8ftXKOM lo EKjkTHfè WhiS> ELEVEN 1NNIN6S - IN -^ jel ^T h WE WADE. -ftBEE WILD PflÒfcS TW LET in T âcee SONS AND LE‘ w lc & tiwe GANM b LAMBERT REDD won high individual scoring hon„„ «on V«. »*#.» ..... .... ora hut in spite of the herculean rice \\alker of I. A A. C with a dies, the broad Jump and tied for efforts and 3 8 points he provided, winning jump of ¿4 f et, . •econd in the high jump, hanging his team could total no mora than inches. up new state records in the three 28 points, third place In the final The lone survivor of Santa Ana’s »venta that he won. He did the standings. nine contributions to the Western high sticks In 15.3 seconds, the low But Redd s big day came at Na- finals, Gilbert was measured for barriers In 23.9 seconds and leaped tional Colleglates at Chicago. Cion- an Olympic uniform Immediately "4 feet 3 7-3 Inches In the broad eentrating on the broad Jump, he following his third-place victory. Jump. Semi-finals and finale of; leaped 25 feet. 5 inches, the best His qualifying mark, while not his tints»* events came within three leap made by an American thia best, classifies him as one of the hours In the same afternoon. He year. MPio meet mm IT MITON Pi Mi LATE TODAY 12 best brosdjumpers In the United States. The other 11 jumpers will compete with him at Stanford: the best five will be chosen for the Olympic Games. Here is Gilbert's colorful 1932 record (his best mark In 1931 was 22 feet. 7 1-2 Inches): Southern California Junior college meet at Santa Ana—23 feet even. Orange Empire al.-conference 3 feet, 10 1-2 SANTA BARBARA, July 4. (UP)-—Pitted against the best in-|m(.ct at Riverside ternatoinal star boat skippers no! inches. this mast, Eddie Fink and Arthur! tvest-Coast Relay« at Fresno— Macrate jr., of Long Beach will 24 8_8 inches. ---------------- take their ale* sloop Zoa to the j Lonf Beach Western Olympic Ross Leader, one of the most starting line In the final race of —23 feet, 11 5-8 inches, fearless wrestiling promoter* of, the Sir Thomas Lipton trophy »j,^ j)on captaln's record lndi- the midwest, begins his first weet- seriee this afternoon, favorites to that he is capable of 24:5, irr promotion on Friday night win the big sterling silver award,and a jn th8t neighborhood at Wilmington when he presents The Zoa finished second yester- at palf) A1to may ^ sufficient. In hia initial "outlaw" mat pro gran' day to Joe McAlee's San Francisco ^ jmddlewestero Olympic try- featu-inr Jumping Joe Saroldl. j entry Diablo, but a victory Sntur- , outs Held in Evanston, Illinois, famed former Notre Dame back- i dav hut tlie Long Beach craft at SatUT.dav (jrav of Nebraska won field football * *** ---------*--------*----------------' Marshall. 220-pound KÌK™ MEM Tryout Walk WÜ0N Gt&d MWEltt» WM> WEAVES 4 oc inning, each resjCHng /kiaron- •••-9EPT.29 1927« ••• C halle / S ouavan and J wcwewb ^, 0LD1ÍME.RS, « 6üiav OF *«.Twe S ame "R ick LOS ANGELES. July 4.—(UP) —By his victory yesterday in the J 60.000 meter Olympic tryout over! a field of 14, Harry Hlnkel of the; Loa Angelea Athletic club became I the third member of America's l Olympic walking team. Michael Pecora. Central Y. M. C. A., Brooklyn, was second: Eugene Newton, Baltimore, third, and John Deni, Pittsburgh, fourth. Hinkel'a time was 12 minutes, two seconds for the grind of 31 miles, 126 yards. Pecora qualified as an alternate os the three-man team. He was eight minutes be- hing Hinkel. Hinkel'a teammates for the Olympics »re Ernest Crosbie, Baltimore and Bill Chisholm, L. A, A. C„ who were first and second in tryouts in New York June 6. ÌACE STUDIUM ATM ^ TÚE lte>GD WLD PÍTCH IS ONE T hat slipped auja V PRoM JACK QUINN V ft NBAR l V “IboK TftE _ HE&D OFF JAKE WERT VjJUO U3AS SEATED IN HtS && • ••.AT VANKEE STADIUM star and Everett j the tor of the scoring column with ^ jump ftt 24 fmt f U4 »ound heavyweight ”J1 "' rh ? the°^0 inchft8' ■»tf'tly under Cmbert’a h«"» title contender. with 17 l'A- She> covered the 30 f Marshall and Eavold! share in- miW Fred Brook, and Marsh Dun- ♦erest on one of the best cards “V with s ca^n kin, local high hurdlers who quali- presented m the Sotfthland ln I ^J bur freshe^ ft«d <°T Saturday's finals, were months. Jumping Joe will top ; *** *' ?{* start* but freshened pUt#d ln the no-meter hurdles the biR in a b«st two out of [ considerably. ____ nEalnst several crack runners three fall, 2-hour time limit match OREGON YOUTH WINS 5, C. « TOURNEY with Harold (Hardy) Kruskamp, giant former Ohio Btate tackle. Marshall meete Charlie Banter in a rematch. They wem to a one-hour draw in Hollywood's in­ augura] program two weeks ago Banter, s 230-pound Missourian. was practically "unknowm” until I ..the first Marshall bout. Now he e LOS ANGELES, July 4.—(TIP) in big demand and a much feared , —Eliminating Jack Wallace of gladiator. j Palo* Verdes 2 and 1, Walter ‘'Smiling Steve” St^elich, Slavon- ! Cline of Salem, Ore., won the kin whirlwind, faces Jack Clan- Southern California junior golf •tin». Italian 385-pounder in the tournament at FHntrtdge Country opertng bout. Hub yesterday. against several Wendell Smith of L. A. A. C. won in record-breaking time of 14.5 OILERS LOSE SLOPPY GAME TO FULLERTON ■■william braucher Schmeling, incumbent, take Rallying in the seventh when its opponents went to pieces, Fullerton scored seven runs and enough NIGHT GAMES PASSINO. SAYS SPORT SCRIBE EIGHT OARED TEAMS BY JAMES S. 6HEEHY (United Press Staff Correspondent) Here's a. tiger and an oskie com- to defeat Hancock Oil, 9 to fi, at in hopes that night baseball | nai* Qulnsigamond, after th« Fullerton yesterday ln the second ^avinS R* 'aa< fling In th« Pa- j withdrawal, yesterday of the De PHILADELPHIA. July 4.—(UP) —Nine of the outstanding eight- oared crews in the United States will begin competition Thursday at Lake Qulnsigamond, Worcester, Mass., to determine which shell will represent America at the Olympic Games ln August Nine crews remain for the fl Th* wise guys were right on* If that isn't calling the turn, that smelling Sharkey thing, after brothers, it will have to do until «Jl ... At noon, on the day of some better turn caller comes th* fight, Broadway tipsters tele- along, graphed their clientele to parlay • • • the horse, Cutie Face, with MAX CAN TAKE IT Sharkey ... and play both the Not only can Max horse and the fighter on the nose. outvr Cutie Face won at 16 to 5 . . . and didn't Sharkey win, too? j60Od buBt on the chin« but h* «an • • • ftake a kick in the pants, too, mv THE TALENT friends. During th. day before the fight. He prov„d that> and won a u. the office of Jimmy Johnston, the! Boy Bandit of Broadway, pro- onT fedniirar* he went over moter of the affair, became the Jack and slapped his back and meeting ground of a pretty well- 8book hlR bf*nds after being bal- mixed crowd of newspaper men, otH(5 ou> of tl,e championship, fighters, fight managers, hanger»-;' * ' 1 waB 8 tln8, Kenarous ges- on and disciples of the creed that ,ure * ' ' Rnri tbai Was * ^ood everything is "ln th* hag . ™ove ^ax’"» t00« when he bade The whisper was all Sharkey. . . . err TJirektor Jacob» to quit bel- Of course not all of the «ports lov’m6 up and ^down Broadway, writers present agreed. , . . They ____ were only there to ask a few v ^ NOW questions anyway . , . and to All of the Herr Dlrektor's shrill battle with Mr. Johnston about «creams could not change what their «eats. |the moving finger had written, • * • anyway. WHAT! NO TICKETS! And, as far as the New York Some of the visiting firemen be- ;Stat,e Athletic commission inves- eame incensed at the Boy Bandit, tigating the affair . . . that would charging they had been double- j be just like Mayor Jimmy Walker crossed on legitimate press re- ! cross-examining himself ln the quests, while many who couldn't Seabury Inquiry. ... An Investiga- t«U you the different;* between s tlon of such a natur* wouldn’t typewriter and a screw machine mean any more than an interna- held choice seats in the working tional vot* on who won the war. pres» section. But the point that this essay. THE GUESSING IS POOR ajms to make is that th* guys! This eseayt»t picked Schmeling who talk out of the corners of to win, and thought he did. tneir mouths were sure of Shar- The next fight that Is held un- key der the auspices of the New York • • • | Athletic commission will find this HE CALLED IT essayist trying to pick the winner "If Sharkey is still on his feet of the third race at Saratoga. Bet at »h* end of 15 rounds." said one 'your money nn the horses, boys, **f these talented gent*, "he will where you've got a chanc* to get tn* duk*." |guess right once in a while! seconds, which shattered the Olympic mark of 3 4.6. Although capable of 15 seconds, considered fast time. Brooks and Dunkln were outclassed in competition with Byron Gant of Salta Lake City, who won second place: Corvlll* Sparks of Pullman, Washington, third; and Clyde Blanchard of Arlxona, fourth. Since only the first three men in each event qualified, Blanchard'« victory had no affect on the Palo Alto entry list. Other# Fail Other local athletes who failed to qualify in the final» were Paul Jungkett and Howard J'huI, broad- jumpers; and Don Plumb, Tustin HI graduate and Pomona collegian, sprinter. Three more—Jim Daneri, Paul Jacques and Elwood Lindley—failed to make the grade in the Friday preliminaries, which had Daneri entered in the javelin. Jacques ln the high jump and Lindley in the hop-step-and-jump Norman Paul, Santa Ana Hi graduate and U. S. C. sophomore, placed fifth in the 1 road jump which Dick Barber, his teammate, won at 24 feet, 3 3-4 Inches, in the L C. A. A. A. A. track and field championships, held at Berkeley Saturday. round of Orange county summer league baseball. Only three teams remain in the running, since Mawson-Salas has given up its franchise. Behind the pitching of Al Encinas. Richfield warped Pico, 12 to 4. in a non- league contest yesterday. Richfield was scheduled to have played Mawson-Salas. Pieo, it Is understood, will play out the Mawson-Salas games, and next Sunday will meet Fullerton in an exhibition, and the Hancock Oilers here the following week. -YM a T Okie's /r OWLM <*oocL For tujo t Hec Dver Equals 100 Meter Mark In L. B. Try out The nln* erews were split into LONG PEACH, July 4.— (UP) Hector Dyer, Los Angeles Athletic club «printer, equalled the 300 meter world record of 104 and won the 200 meter event in week end Olympic tryouts to be marked today as an outstanding competitor. Dyer, fomier Stanford runner, showed himself to be far hotter than the sever*) hundred other western athletes prtlclp&ting in the races. Herman Brix and Harlow Rotb- ert, L, A A. C., teammates, met in a close shot put contest. Brlx, Olympic games champion, toeaed the sphere 60 feet 7 3-8 Inches, with Rothert measuring off 60 feet 3-2 inch for second place. George Theodoratu* of Sacramento, Washington State college athlete, was third In tasting defeat Hancock had the satisfaction of outhitting Fullerton yesterday, but six costly errors, most of which came at the wrong time, were too much. A hit by pitched ball, bulk, double, walk, dropped fly in left field and single started Fullerton on its wuy in the seventh with three runs. Then followed a variety of hits, errors and walk* to account for four more. Two double plays—Joyce to Flanigan, and Neal to Wilkinson to Flanigan—-featured the defensive work. The Hancock Oilers travel to Richfield Sunday, and Fullerton draws a bye. The box-score: Hancock Oil t Fullerton AB HP ABRH J. Koral »» 5 1 : Versatile »» 2 2 0 Kredrcks of 5 2 l Pickens cf 4 13 B.Beatty 3b 5 1 :: Vaughn rf 4 1 0 B.Koral c 4 0 2;McGaughy If 5 0 2 FTiend If 3 12 Flanigan lb f> 1 1 Shplird 1 b p 3 1 1 Joyce 2b clfic Coast league! I troit boat club’s senior eight, fol The tip-off that the end Is rear | j0nrlng its defeat Saturday by the came when San Francisco and the Penn Athletic club of Philade! Missions announced daylight ball I p^i*. during the next month et the new stadium. Although Portland* and Seattle varZtl went on night schedule the week 1 1 ' 0 , . . . ‘ of May 24 ln the north, there was |▼tctor,i «lid th. no certainty that attendance would I ^90« * « " e na he increased materially, due to holder, from meeting before the lack of balmy weather. |fln8t* dur‘n* thR <br**-d*y ™mP®- Fewr will sigh If night baseball | tR,on ** orcester. pusses. Started as a novelty ln Sacramento. It coaxed out thousands of fans last year a.nd the previous season in coast league parks. Teamed up with women free, the arclight games became hip- podromed spectacles that caused the leminlne contingent to chorus "ahs and huzzahs” every time a long foul was knocked. Players and managers dislike it. Perhaps owners will join the line, if attendance drops, as night baseball 1» expensive. The rub may be that in this year of depression, coast lea gue | baseball Is to have rough going whether game* are played at night or day. More favorable weather and the vaatly Improved play of the Mission. Seattle and Oakland clubs, however, should generally stimulate interest on the coast during July. Asserted by many authorities to be th* finest course in this country, th* Long Beach marine stadium. where oars contest* of the coming Olympic Game* will be held, Is attracting hundreds of motorists every day. Situated only a few mllas from here, the drive to the stadium at Long Beach offers a new incentive to the owner of the motor car, answering that seemingly perpetual question, "Where shall we go for a drive?" With the games slated to run from July 39 to August 14, the rowing activities will take place from Augu*t 9 to 18. Already, elaborate preparations have been made, and the course at Long Beach, far separated by distance from the other activities of the game* in Los Angeles, Pasadena end Westwood, it was pointed out, gives this immediate vicinity a “finger in the Olympic Games pie.” W. W. "Bill" Monahan, student manager at the University of California, Berkeley, who wa* brought south this summer to manage the rowing course for th* Olympic commltte*. stated that the course is proving * mecc* for sightseers. Ample parking spao* is provided alcng it« banks. Many of the visitors go ther* to fish as well as to see th* spot where new boat history will b* created. Within « «hort time, th* fishing privileges will b* denied, to make way for the coming Olympic activities. While Australia’s crack oarsman, Bob Pearce, Is training morning and afternoon on the counee, the waters soon will b* riffled by the practice of leading crews and individuals from approximately 20 of the leading Olympic nations, most of whom are en route in this direction. BY GEORGE O. CRI8SEY (United Priii Stiff Copresp««dant) RENO. Nev., July 4— (UP)—A profitable gate awaited th* 20- round "saga of the sagebrush" between Max Baer, California heavyweight, and King Levinaky, the cx-flah peddler from Chicago, here this afternoon. The Influx of ticket buyer# apparent on th# streets of the divorce capital brought smiles to the two colorful fighters and both offered spicy predictions of what they hoped to accomplish. "I boat Levin»ky before and I’m going out in the first round with the Intention of knocking him out," declared Baer. "Bear will have to fight or run out of the ring," cam# from Levi ne ky and hts sister manager, "Leaping Lena.” Levy. Leonard D Backs and Jack Dempsey, promoters of the bout, I showed signs of cheerfulness at ! the sight of th# milling throngs. Sacks predicted 20,000 will see j the bout, making a gate of about ] IC0.000. Betting vu not particularly j heavy, bookmakers reported. The visitors seemingly preferred to gamble their spare change at the gaming tables. The odes were 10 to 9 on Baer. The Kingfiah will enter the ring weighing 185 pounds. Baer will weigh about 208. Levinsky and Maer will enter the ring about 6:30 p.m., P.C.T. Under Nevada law, the bout will be a prizefight and a rule has been adopted against a decision by foul. ln the semi-finals King Tut, Minneapolis. welterweight. will meet Madison Dix, Bellingham, Wash., in an eight round bout; Frank Battaglia, Winnipeg, Canada, middleweight, boxc* Georg# Brazleton, San Francisco, aix rounds, and Ac# Conlon, Spokane. Wash., welterweight, meets Joey Coffman, Buffalo, N. Y , ln a six round preliminary. GENE «EN SEIS AKRON, O., July 4.—Gen# Sarazen, the American and British open golf champion, yesterday shot a 84-82—66 over th* municipal courwe, establishing a new cours* record and shattering par four strokes. Sar&zen was paired with Lew Waldron of firookslde Country Club In a best ball exhibition. Their card w’as 33-82—65, Waldron posting a 72. TÖOHERVICCC FOCKS 4 1 1 Erwin 21» 3 0 OjWilkinson c 3 2 1 Miller p-lb 4 0 2¡Jordon 3b 4 1 Wagner rf 4 0 0 Meal p !>uvis x 10 0 ■ 0 0 0 Total# . 36 6 12! Totals . .35 9 11 Score by lnnir»e» Hancock OH .........................022 010 100 F'ullerton ..............................310 000 70x Summary Three-base hit — B Beatty M<Gaughy. Two-ba»e hit—J. Koral, B. Koral. Miller, Piekens. Wilkinson Fredericks. Jordf.n. Btruok out—by Meal 4. Hayan 2 Miller 4. Shepherd 2 Bases on bails—off Meal 2 Rayan 1 Miller 4. Stolen base — B. Beattv Friend, B. Koral, Shepherd, Sorsable Joyce. Double play—Joyce to Flan igan. Neal to Wilkinson to Flanigan Sacrifice hit—Sorsable. Hit by pitched hall—B. Koral Sorsable. Errors Koral, Friend, B. Koral Mi. .Sorsable Flanigan, Rayan. Umpire — Smith Scorer—Ruecker. ID BEGUN HOME BERLIN, July 4.—(UP)—Max Schmeling, former heavyweight champion, has arrived from New York, and seems to be more popular than before he lost his title to Jack Sharkey in his recent | championship bout. When he stepped off th* train at the station here yesterday he was greeted enthusiastically by more than 2000 people. French Team Sails For Los Angeles PARI»4?, July 4.—(UP) — The French Olympic team including 67 athletes and 15 trainers sailed today for the Olympiad at Los Angeles. r *

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