Mount Carmel Item from Mount Carmel, Pennsylvania on June 29, 1936 · Page 6
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Mount Carmel Item from Mount Carmel, Pennsylvania · Page 6

Mount Carmel, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, June 29, 1936
Page 6
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MOUNT CARMEL, PA.. MONDAY. JUNE 29, 1936. MOUNT CARMEL ITEM PAGE SIX. Locust Gap Again Defeats Aristes fo Tighten Hold on Nor-Ari Lead Today's Sport Parade V , -' By Henry McLemore (United Press Stall Correspondent) NEW YORK, June 29, (U.R) A Japanese crew which does not give one cherry blossom for the accepted manner of propelling a shell through the water, may spoil America's hopes of winning the Olympic eight-oared event for the fifth consecutive time at the Berlin games in August MOUNT CARMEL NET TEAM NIPS SHAMOKIN CLUB Local Outfit Cleans Up Rival By Score Of 7 to 2 Over Shamokin's two-year reign of supremacy over Mount Carmel's amateur athletic teams came to an abrupt end yesterday afternoon when the local tennis team swamped the Shamokinites, 7 to 2, in a match played on the Edgewood courts. Mount Carmel ran up its big mar- J gin of victory by capturing five of j The Japanese oarsmen,- who wear i the six singles encounters and two Sport- Q-gramS the colors of the Imperial University of Tokyo, are now training on the Thames for the Henley regatta, England's swankiest rowing festival. From the day of their first practice spin the Japanese have been a tremendous sensation. They have driven British rowing pundits eoesle-eyed by breaking every of the doubles frays. Eddie Hagen- buch, Hal Grossman, Sam Douglas, Steve Milo and Edgar Reed won their singles assignments while Johnnie Falker lost to Bud Fausold in the feature match of the day. Max Schmeling knocked out more than Joe Louis at the Yankee Sta dium the other night, The German's deadening rights also knocked the big money out of the beak-busting business. Now that the uproar about Schmeling's surprising and spectacular victory over Louis has subsided, the sport . and its patrons discover that they are right back where they started with James J. Braddock and Schmeling. Louis was the new note that promised to be rehearsed into a mil lion-dollar gate. Indeed, the young Negro just missed duplicating a JacK Dempsey, intake against Max isaer, after he had been boxing professionally for only 14 months. All that was neeaed to bring back the fantastic fight figures of the golden and giddy days was an oppo- pro grid gladiators play. Helen Stephens to Lead Women Athletes In Assult on Olympic Games Records As a whole, the singles matches nent who would be conceded the were closely contested. Four of them went to three sets but the local known rule of oarsmansnip ana i-nes stars nau uie,y iu pun QtHn. to nHt-v. it but of the fire. The first two doubles Our Information on the myster ious boatload from the East came yesterday in a cable from Harry Jercy, who has been covering European sports for the United Press for year. He watched the Oriental eight in two workouts, and then made a bee-line for the cable office. One of the amazing things about the Japanese oarsmen is the unbelievably high beat at which they drive their oar through the water. In all their practice sprints they start out with a beat of 52 and never drop below it In winning their first European race, the famed Grand Challenge Cup at Marlow, they opened with a beat of 40 and never once slackened the pace. At the finish they were rowing better than 50. British experts who watched this race expected the oarsmen to collapse at the finish, but to their amr.zem?r.t the Japanese snowed no fatigue when they dropped their oars after passing the judges' stand. The stroke apparently was as fresh as the coxswain. To the eyes of the western observer Percy's cable said: There is lit- 'tle or no coordination in the Jap- combinations breezed through to straight-set conquests but the No. 3 team, a new combination, dropped their match to their opponents, makina the final score 7-2, favor Mount Carmel. The scores: The "A" team scores follow Singles W. Fausold. Shamokin, defeated Falker, Mount Carmel, 6-2, 6-4. Hagenbuch, Mount Carmel, de feated T. Raker, Shamokin, 6-0, 7-5, Grossman, Mount Carmel, defeat' ed Yost, Shamokin, 3-6, 6-3, 9-7. Douglas, Mount Carmel, defeated Roush, Shamokin, 8-6, 3-6, 6-1. Milo, Mount Carmel, defeated A. Fausold, Shamokin, 6-1, 2-6, 6-2. Reed, Mount Carmel, defeated I Raker, Shamokin, 4-6, 6-3, 6-2. Doubles Falker-Hagenbuch, Mount Car mel, defeated W. Fausold-A. Faus old, 6-3, 6-2. Grossman-Milo, Mount Carmel, defeated Yost-Roush, 6-3, 6-3. T. Raker-F. Raker, Shamokin, de feated Douglas-Ruffing, 6-4, 6-1. "B" Team Loses Mount Carmel's newly-organized junior team, playing its first match anese boat, each man seems to pull as a member of the Lehigh District as he pleases. And each man, as he B league, dropped a 8-0 decision digs his long sweep into the water, i to Reading's "B" outfit in a match turns his head and takes a look to ! played yesterday afternoon on the see if everything is going all right. ! home courts at Maysville. Over here even a Roosevelt boy The Reading aggregation, champ couldn't bet by with that. jions of the loop last year, Is made Even the shell the Japanese use up of a number of college players is unorthodox, being an even 12 who showed a little too much class feet shorter than the ordinary boat. ! for the local boys to contend with. The only similarity between the ' The scores: Oriental' crew and a British one, I Singles that Percy could see, was the eight Resch, Reading, defeated Drucis, oarsmen and a coxswain did the J Mount Carmel, 6-0, 6-1. wok- , i Fishkin, Reading, defeated Witos- The imperial University crew has kl Mount Carmeli 63 6.2. been working together three years. F Kreska Reading defeated Fel. That ite technique no matter how fer Mount Came I!l W.tatW Harr' ReadinS. defeated Sent-by the fact that it defeated eigh- ,.,. ' n e n tX tw, i r,w Th koskl- Mount Carmel, 6-0, 6-0. Smith, Reading, defeated Wassel, Mount Carmel, 6-3, 6-0. C. Kreska, Reading, defeated The crew -was organized shortly i Bridy' Mount Carmel, 6-4, 6-1. after the 1932 Olympics at Los An- 1 rT . uoumes geles the Imperial U: boys return- Harris-Smith, Reading, defeated ed home, told their rowing instruc- ! Witkoski-Sentkoski, 6-2, 6-4. tors all they have observed, and ; Fhin-F. Kreska, Reading, de-asked for' a system with which they featei Feifer-Bridy, 6-3, 6-3. could successfully compete with ! Resch-C. Kreska, Reading, defeat-western shells. Their instructors, ed Drucis-Wassel, 6-1, 6-0. apparently a group of hardy pion- j eers, decided to break with conven- I TRIPLE PLAY ', tion and found a new school of ' rowing. The crew on the Thames ! Kulpmont Cadets defeated St. is the result. - ! John's 19 to 8 at the Legion Field ine crew arrived at Henley with Sunday. afternoon, slight chance against the Alabama' born darky. The anti-Nazi movement undoubtedly hurt the Schmel-ing-Louis receipts. So did the postponement and the somewhat threatening weather on the night the bout was staged. Larry Kelley's Yale's celebrated athlete who never bothered much about varsity sports at Williams port high school, has been elected captain of the 1927 Eli baseball nine. It is the second varsity captaincy bestowed upon Kelley, the football lettermen having elected him 1936 grid leader at the close of last season. He is also a first string basket ball player and an excellent student. Kelly leaped into the national sports limelight two years ago when he caught a forward pass to score a touchdown that enabled Yale to hand Princeton its first reverse in three seasons. The football season is near at hand. At least Coach Birney Crum of Allentown High is already "moaning" about the chances of his Canary gridmen for the 1936 season. "If I only had a couple of good tackles, a good center and at least one good back, etc., etc., he complains. William "Bud" Fausold, who captured the tennis championship of District 4, P. I. A. A, last season, will enter Muhlenberg College at AUentown in the Fall. Fausold was graduated from Shamokin High School last month. The youth has been a member of the Edgewood Park tennis team for several years and has opposed some of the best players in the state. He is the No. 1 man of Shamokin's net array. Chief Burgess Joe Sepauley, Shenandoah, president of the Shen andoah Presidents, professional foot ball team the last ten or more years, received an unusual letter the other day. An anonymous sender paid back a debt he owed Sepauley ana nis grid warriors over five years. The person enclosed $1.75 to pay for the times he "sneaked" in to watch the Walter J. "Rabbot" Maranville, skipper of the Elmira Pioneer in the New York-Pennsylvania Baseball League, drew a $1337 bonus check. "Yeah, and Missus Maranville took a thousand bucks of it," he said. "But I got the $337 left and 111 run that up into another thousand, MAYBE." With the thrill of trout season long past, fishermen are awaiting the opening of bass season July 1. Legal catches of black bass, pickerel and wall-eyed pike may be made from July 1 to the end of November. The fish commission and anglers believe that this year will produce heavier bass catches than have been taken in the last ten years. ' i ; I H s J , 1 '-(SCS j I - , -. .. - . , - m i Nan Gindele, of Chicago, holds the world javelin throw record and will be mighty tough to beat in Berlin. Her mark of 153 feet 4i inches is more than 10 feet better than Lilian Copeland's Olympic mark, set in 1932. Helen Stephens, of Fulton, Mo., replaces Babe Didrikson as Uncle Sam's best Olympic bet.V'j, TEXACO NINE AND ARISTES TEAM WIN teen others In order to gain the , right to represent Japan at Berlin, ! and defeated crack British crews to i win the Marlow challenge trophy. two special chefs and many boxes of mysterious food. No one has been able to discover just what the boxes contain, but if the crew wins at Berlin you may be sure disappointed rivals will set up a cry of "oxygen! oxygen!" That's what happened when the Japanese swim-ers won at Los Angeles, you know. BIRDEYES WIN The Birdeye Nine defeated the trong Rangers by the score of 9 to 2. BIRDEYE NINE R. H, Kobi, cf L." Grebb, ss Birdeye, 3b. Muldowney, p , T. Burns, rf. R. Burns, 2b; Czesloski, c. .... Kazlauskas, If. ..., 0 3 2 1 0 1 1 1 Borer, lb. O Totals 9 8 27 15 RANGERS B. H. O. A Tubbs, rf. 0 0 0 0 Duni, 2b 0 0 2 1 Rogutski, c. .................... 10 3 0 Lonis, lb 0 0 15 0 Sweeder, cf., p .. O 1 0 0 Manney, ss. ... 0 0 0 0 Deluca, p, cf. 110 3 M. Joseph, If. .. 0 0 0 0 Spuffer, 3b, If. ............ 0 18 2 Hammernick ,3b. ....... 0 13 4 Mazur, If., ss 0 0 12 Totals 2 4 27 12 The Cadets showed the opposition theii ' stuff when they pulled off a triple play in the second frame on- Morgan's spectacular catch at second base. Dooley, J. Pezelski and Reese were the big guns at the bat. Pezelski having a homer, triple and a single. Keese naa a nomer and a double, while Dooley had a triple and three singles. The Cadets collected fifteen bits while St. John's collected ten. The Cadets would like to arrange games with teams for Sundays with Pippjacks, Locust Gap Stars, Pioneers and Natalie A. C. Call Bridy's gas station and ask for Huskie, Crow, or Tacky. ST. JOHN'S R S. Homola, If 2 J. Paulson, p, c 3 J. Remetta, c, ss .... 1 M. Biros, ss, p 1 T . 1 -1 - ... A I J. nvizua, id ........ u ' Rakocy, rf 2 ,Menko, 2b 0 I xivuua, Ci .... v C, Mihalik, 3b 0 Bunching base hits with the breaks, the Texaco Nine of Cen-tralia scored a somewhat easy 12-2 decision over West End after the Enders had built up a slim two-point lead in the course of the first three Innings of a regularly scheduled Intra-City League tilt at Cen- tralia over the week-end. The boys who sport the banner of Eddie Rielly's found the correct range and then their offensive guns clicked out seven tallies in the fourth inning, one In the fifth and a follow-up of four in the sixth to make their total 12, enough to win any ball game with, of course, the added help of Johnnie Mehe-lechko's masterful two-hit flinging. Aristes Rout Locust Run Even though he fanned 14, Clair McGinley, southpaw pitcher of the Locust Run team was routed from the pitching box yesterday in the sixth inning when a rally by the Aristes Cardinals could not be quenched by his tossing. McGinley successor Ray White, however, was also nipped freely in the last three frames as the "Red Birds" went on to win, 10-2. TEXASCOS I - R H Baseball Standing How They Stand W. L. Pet Chicago 41 24 .631 St. Louis 41 25 .621 Pittsburgh 38 29 .567 New York 37 30 .552 Cincinnati ... 35 30 .538 Boston 31 38 .449 Phillies 22 45 .328 Brooklyn 22 46 .324 Balanvovich, cf. Conrad, If. Yaris, 3b Gulliver, lb. .... Fetterman, c. ... Mehelechko, p. .. Britt, ss G. Mekosh, rf. .. J. Chapman, 2b. Totals .. O A 0 0 Total 9 11 27 10 KULPMONT CADETS R H O ! Dooley, cf 3 4 0 ! Wozney. If 2 1 Morgan, 2b, p Phillips, ss , o 2 Reese, lb Rangers 20000000 02 Birdeye Nine .... 3 1 0 3 0 1 1 0 X 9 NO. 13 CLINGS TO GIRL TOLEDO, (U.R Donna K. Martin, who is 13, is the daughter of city fireman number 13, stationed at number 13 engine house. She was born on a Friday, the 13th, learned to walk at 13 months, had 13 guests at her 13th anniversary party. Foris, rf J. Pezelski, 3b Penman, c, ss Dormer, p, 2b Waskie, if .... E. Pezelski, cf H. Frye, rf 0 0 Total 18 15 27 8 5 Cadets 1 3,2 2 5 3 0 1 118 St. John's ... 5002000209 ST. JOHN'S ORIOLES WIN St. John's Orioles defeated the Texan Juniors by the score of 15 to 9. . 12 14 . WEST END R H B. McGinley, ss. 1 P. Mekosh, p. ... 0 T. Chapman, lb. 1 May, cf. 0 Cheddar, c 0 Clews, rf 0 Vallish, 3b 0 D. McGinley, If. 0 Payne, 2b 0 Cook, 3b 0 Fago, rf 0 Yeager, p 0 Totals 2 West End 10 Texacos 0 0 Standing W. Orioles 3 Texacos 3 Aristes 3 Locust Run ........ 3 West End 2 Byrnesville 1 Today's Game West End vs. Orioles O A E 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 7 0 0 10 3 0 0 2 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 3 10 21 9 2 0 A E 1 1 2 0 0 0 8 0 0 3 10 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 2 0 18 4 2 0 0 0 02 (first NATIONAL LEAGUE Yesterday's Results Chicago 3, New York 0 game). Chicago 6, New York 0 (second game). Brooklyn 5, St. Louis 1 (second game, Urst postponed, rain). Pittsburgh 11, Boston 2 (first game). Boston 6, Pittsburgh 4 (second game). Phillies-Cincinnati, rain. Helen Stephens, a slim farm girl from Fulton, Mo., is going to make American track and field followers forget that Stella Walsh, built into a record breaker in the United States under American methods of coaching, again has decided to run for her native Poland in the 1936 Olympic Games. Lithe Helen is going to remove all apprehension to the absence of Babe Didrikson, the Texas wonder athlete who scored for Uncle Sam in the 1932 games and who since has given up her amateur standing. On July 4, outstanding women track athletes from all parts of the country will compete for the Olympic sqr-d in Providence, R. I. It is there that the Missouri miss will remove1 any doubt as to her being the fastest feminine runner in the busi ness. All-Round Performer Time and again she has broken Miss Walsh's 100-meter record of 11.8 seconds. In addition, she holds the record in the eight-pound shot put and standing broad jump, as well as the American mark in the 200-meter dash. She is improving in the discus and should be available for action in that event. The 18-year-old girl from the Show Me state is out to show everyone the truth of the prediction made by Bill Hargiss, University of Kansas coach who trained Glenn Cunningham and Jim Bausch, that she was the coming women's world champion. Standing 5 feet 11 inches tall, Miss Stephens has an exceptional stride for a woman runner. Recently measured, the distance between feet in full tilt was 6 feet 7 inches. This, Hargiss points out, is the secret of her prowess. On the basis of her present condi tion, Miss Stephens should be good for victories in the Olympic 100 and 200-meter dashes, and a possible triumph in the discus, what with the absence of Lilian Copeland, American victor in that event in 1932. Strong In Javelin In the Javelin throw the Yankee lassies have a good bet in Nan Gin-dele of Chicago, whose. 153 feet VA inches as an American record is 10 feet better than Babe Didrikson's 1932 winning Olympic effort. The Chicago lassie also holds the world metric record, having tossed the spear 46.745 meters. In the 80-meter hurdles, the TJ. S. squad will have Evelyn Hall of Chicago, who holds the national record of 11.7 jointly with Babe Didrikson, Jean Hiller of New York, and Tydie Pickett, Chicago Negress. The high jump field will miss Jean Shiley, Olympic winner in 1932 and holder of the world record along with Babe Didrikson. However, women's team coach. Dee Boeck j mann of St. Louis, thinks Alice Ar- aen of Brooklyn, Ida Myers, Chicago, and Barbara Rowe, Boston, will give good accounts of themselves in Berlin. GAP TEAM WINS OVER RIVAL BY 2T01 MARGIN Leaders Once More Com From Behind TojSeat Shawnees Locust Gap strengthened its holH on first place in the North Anth racite League Pby virtue of a 2-1 victory over Aristes yesterday afi ternoon. . Aristes scored a run In the seo ond inning on a single by Steelfox a sacrifice bunt by Getchey and ft single Uty Grebb. The Gap scored two runs in the seventjh on a single by Muldoon, a fielder's choice by Hynoski which, Herriipg threw wild, advancing both gunners, a single by J. StanS scorijig Muldoon, while Schoppy was safe on another fielder's choice andv tallied on Kleman's single. Lews Sailor, on the mound foj Aristes was in fine form, fanning four Gapites and allowing six hits. Al Murin was on the firing line for the Gap, hurling masterful balL allowing five widely scattered hiti rand fanning five Shawnee batsmen, The setback made the third de feat the Shawnees have received af ine nanus. tne strong Gap clun which has won 10 out of 11 league; contests played" to. date. On Thursday, FraokYille will plaJ! at Locust Gap. LOCUST GAP R H OA Hennessey, cf. 0 1 2 4 Cannon, rf 0 0 10 Muldoon, 2b 1 1 3 1 Hynoski, If 0 1 2 0 J. Stank, lb 0 1 11 1 Schoppy, ss ......... 10 0 4 C, Stank, 3b 0 1 1 2 J. Kleman, e ........ 0 16 0 Murin, p 0 0 1 2 Total 2 6 27 10 ARISTES R Herring, ss 0 W. Hunsinger, 2b ... 0 E. Hunsinger, 3b .... 0 Grogan, cf 0 Steelfox, lb 1 Getchey, rf 0 Long, c 0 Grebb, If 0 the sailor, p ;.. 0 Kosty 0 H OA 9 14 4 1 0 3 3 0 1 1 1 & 12 0 0 18 0 0 0 0 0 t 0 6 0 j 10 0 0 0 0 2 0 o o o a 5 24 10 "J Bingham ton game). 4, Hazleton 3 (second How They Stand Today's Schedule Chicago at Cincinnati (Night) Other Clubs Not Scheduled AMERICAN LEAGUE yesterday's Results Detroit 10, Athletics 4. Washington 12, Chicago 9, game). Chicago 4, Washington 1, (second (first game). St. Louis 6, New York 3, (first game). New York 7, St. Louis 4 (second game). Cleveland 11, Boston 3. How They Stand W. L. Pet New York 45 22 .677 Boston :.. 38 30 .559 Detroit 36 22 .529 Washington 36 33 .522 Cleveland 36 32 .529 Chicago 31 35 .470 Athletics 24 41 J69 St. Louis 21 42 .333 Today's Schedule Detroit at Chicago Other Clubs Not Scheduled 7 14 X 12 L. 1 2 2 3 3 4 PC. .750 .600 .600 500 .403 .200 NEW YORK-PENNA. LEAGUE Yesterday Results Wilkes-Barre 7, AUentown 6 first game). Wilkes-Barre 7, AUentown 2 (cer-ond game). York 4, Scranton (first game). Scranton 3, York 1 (second game). Elmira 6, Williamsport 5 (first game). Williamsport 7, Elmira 6 (second game). Hazleton 6, Binghamton 5 (first game). W. L. P.O. Scranton 44 27 .625 Williamsport 36 31 .537 Binghamton 36 31 .537 Elmira 35 32 .522 Allentown 34 34 .500 Hazleton 38 34 .493 Wilkes-Barre 32 36 .471 York 23 45 .388 Today's Schedule Hazleton at Elmira Williamsport at Binghamton Wilkes-Barre at York Scranton at Allentown KULPMONT SOFTBALL LOOP IS ENLARGED Due to a sudden rise of interest under the excellent leadership of Vic Ford, WPA Physical Director, Kulpmont's newly-organized Softball league has been reorganized into two different loops to take in six more teams. One league will be called the American League and the other the National League. The teams in the new league are Ideal Meats, Washington Hall Post Office Clerks, Local Dairy, American Legion and Re creation Playground team sponsored by Ford. The first game will be between the Post Office Clerks and Washington Hall at six p. m. today at Industrial Park. The WPA Recreation plan is mak ing great strides in sponsoring community athletics at Kulpmont, it was pointed out today. A basketball court is being constructed on the Washington School Playground and plans are being made for the construction of Jumping, broad, high and pole vault pits. In the other league today, the Academy Barbers will meet Vezo's Hoboes in a much-talked about game. JOHN YESTUSSI HURLS ONE-HIT 7-INNING GAME Atlas Yanks Captures Fourth Victory By Trouncing Lincoln Boys in 7 Innings Johnny Yestussl hurled a one-hit ball game yesterday afternoon at Pizzoli's Field, when' his team, the Atlas "Yanks walloped the Lincoln A C, by a lop-sided tune of 16-1, in a seven inning contest. This victory gave the Atlas Yanks their fourth triumph in their last seven tilts. Johnny Yestussl not only twirled one-hit ball but sent nine opposing batsmen away from the plate via the strike-out route and he connected for two singles while Pete Ar nold! Greco M. Yestussl R Colross, and Benny Deromedi hit safely twice, one of Greco's two hits being a triple in the third fray. Shutt, third-sacker of the Lincoln A. C. was the only player on his team to connect safely once and, he also tallied his team's only run. Lester Hornberger, ace hurler, of the Lincoln nine was blasted from the mound in the third fray, when the Yanks scored six of their sixteen runs in that inning. Miron, who relieved Hornberger, in the third inning was wild In the pinches, while the Yankees scored eight runs off Miron, in the last four innings. On Fourth of July the Atlas Yanks will oppose their arch-rivals the Pippjack Cardinals on Pizzoli Field in a double-header, and on Sunday the Yankees will battle the Natalie Cardinals at Natalie. ATLAS YANKS R H L. Colross, rf Ross, 2b jvl xestussi, ss Deromedi If Greco, 3b ... R. Colross, c Arnoldi, lb DiRienzo, cf 0 J. Yestussl, p 2 Toby i Total 10 12 LINCOLN A. C. R H snyaer, c o Snyder, c o Shutt, 3b l Galow, 2b 0 Miron, lb, p 0 Vershinski, ss 0 0 Lindemuth, If o 0 Rowe, cf o 0 Moser, rf o 0 L. Hornberger, p, lb . 0 0 Total ;. 1 1 18 6 Ran for Greco in sixth inning. uncom a. u 0 0 0 1 0 0 O 1 Atlas Yanks .... 0 2 6 6 0 2 x 16 ROBINS WOUND CAT TORONTO, (U.PJ-A large cat here is nursing wounds received when two robins reversed the usual role and attacked it. The cat strolled to onear the robins' nest for hteir approval, and thev cnargea it, administering severe pecks to the animal's back. MILLIONT HMILE FLOWN GREAT FALLS, Mont. (U.R) Ray T. Elsmore, National Parks airways senior pilot, has celebrated his mil lionth mile of flying. He served In the aviation corps during the war and has been flying ever since. I m4-nl 4 W ft i .A XUliU A 3 IV Batted for Grebb in 9th. j Aristes 01000000 01 , Locust Gap .. 00000020 x i ' : . I . O A E . , . 10 2 10 ' 0 0 10 1 I f 2 2 0 0 0 II 1 2 2 10 1 j if 4 2 2 1 0 1 32 10 00 .1 1 S 1 2 50 0 11 I 0 O 0 0 1 1 I 2 0 2 0 f J I 0 0 0 0 "1 I ' - " I O A E I W 1 'i IJ : Ii 0 8 10 . ?J ft . I ioii JJi - ft 0 0 2 0 , I I 0 10 ,. .... I ' 0 0 0 SPlPilliI ' 0 o o - N s - I - 0 0 0 v.- ' ,M I 7 0 1 Wi$SM$Wm&imimW h ::.v 1. MM , IIBIKWIiil 1 1 Janice Lipson of New York; makes hardly a ripple by net plummet-like plunge Into the pool at the A.A.U. meet, but her diving created a big splash. JOE PALOOKA A Notable Visitor Notables from every PHASE OF SOCIETY HAVE BEEN ARRIVING AT PALOOKAiS CAMP DURING THE LAST WEEK. TODAY WE FIND 1 BR-RRFSK-AHEM- ADMSSION ? FIE ON YOU ' SIR TELL KNOBBY THAT CONGRESSMAN THE HON. V. V. WEI DEBOTTOM HERE COFF-v?, 5COFF LI III i is j' rTTU-v--rv. . TRAINING Vf , . -fJ DON'T LET THAT 1 . I i'- ( CHIS'LER IN WITHOUT rr V pn'ukeanyBuddy By HAM FISHER 71 Git" A DOLLAR OUTA MY PANTS POCKIT, AN PAY.CONGERSSMAN WSiBOTTOM'S ADMISHUN. n ii- YOUSE SEE ANY ) MtK FRtNS CR KIDS r-vr t-fcR THEM TOO. n r i i I 1 Jl VACCI IU 1 I I MISTAH

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