The Daily Times from New Philadelphia, Ohio on April 22, 1932 · Page 6
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The Daily Times from New Philadelphia, Ohio · Page 6

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New Philadelphia, Ohio
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Friday, April 22, 1932
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Page 6
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SIX The New Phil adenia, O.. Daily Time* FRIDAY, APRI!. 22, 19 TERRY STARTS DRIVE FOR BATTING HONORS POLES OUT FIVE HOME RUNS IN THREE LEAGUE CONTESTS Changes Style Stick Wielding Cochrane’s Homer De feats Yanks BRUSHING UP SPORTS By Laufer Detroit Washington New York, Apr. 22 (UP)—“Mein phi* BUI" Terry, first baseman for J®** * ^ a « a _« a j Philadelphia the New York Giants, has started . a after the National League championship in dead earnest, lng his own style of stick wending. He won the league title in 1930 and was barely nosed out by Chick Ha fey last year, batting according to the dictates of his mentors. But Bill believes he can do better this year by following his own theories. He is concentrating on pulling hits into right field. In the past three games he has knocked five home runs to lead the majors in circuit clout honors. AGC 7 E 2 778 6 3 667 43 571 4 4 500 4 5 444 4 5 444 3 6 333 26 250 Cleveland batting chicago . us- St, Louis ..................... 3 Boston ......................... 2 Yesterday's Result* Detroit 5, Cleveland 3. Boston I, Washington 0. Philadelphia 8 , New York 6 . Today’s Games Detroit at Cleveland Chicago at St. Louts Only games acheduled. NATIONAL LEAGUE e eight Boston games played is .405. and he is headed in the national division onlj by Freddy Lindstrom, who has .417. Yesterday he blasted out a homei in the third inning, with one man I Brooklyn on base ,to push the Giants into their second straight victory over the Phillies. The Giants won 5 to 4. Freddy Fitzsimmons allowed only six hits and doubled in the eighth to bring in the winning run. Ed Holly, on the Phillies mound, yield ed IO safeties. Chumpa l/ose Another The champion Cardinals remain j ed alone at the bottom of the Nn^ \ tional League ladder after losing 71 to 6 to the Pittsburgh Pirates in IO innings. A fumble by Pepper in the tenth spelt; disaster. At Boston, the Braves opened their season by beating the Brook lyn Dodgers. 6 to 3. Bob Smith beat Sylvester Johnson In a pitching Boston ................. .... 5 2 714 Chicago ............... .... 5 3 625 Cincinnati .......... ___ 5 4 556 Pittsburgh ............. 5 4 556 Philadelphia .... ........4 4 500 Brooklyn ................. 3 4 429 New York .......... ........ 3 I375 St. Louis ............... 2 6 250 Yesterday’* Result* Pittsburgh 7, St. Louis 8 . New York 5, Philadelphia 4. Boston 6 . Brooklyn 2. Chicago 3. Cincinnati 2. Today'* Games St. Louis at Pittsburgh Cincinnati at Chicago New York at Philadelphia Brooklyn at Boston. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION the Cincinnati Reds. 5 to 4. In the American League, the De trott Tigers stepped into the lead by beating Cleveland. 5 to 3. while the Washington Senators were blan 1 ked by Boston. I to 0. Although out-hit IO to 4,the Bostonians bun-1 ehed two hits in the seventh to •core. Mickey Cochrane homered with the bases loaded in the ninth, to give the Philadlephia Athletics an 8 to 6 victory over the Yankees.j Sammy Byrd, the first Yank at bat, also clouted a home run, and Simmons garnered a circuit swipe for the A’s in the fourth. Chicago at St. Louis was rained out. Indianapolis ___ .... 7 2 778 Kansas City .... 2 714 Milwaukee .........3 571 Minneapolis ........ 4 556 Louisville ........... .... 44500 Columbus ........... 4500 Toledo ................. 6 250 St Paul ............. .... 2 8 200 Yesterday’s Result* Columbus 13. St. Paul 0. Minneapolis 6 , Toledo 3. Other games, rain. Today’s Games Kansas City at Indianapolis. St., Paul at Columbus Minneapolis at Toledo Milwaukee at Louisville. WHITNEY AFTER ORAND NATIONAL MANY SCHOOLS IN WESLEYAN MELT London, Apr. 22 (UP)—Determination to win the Grand National lies behind the recent purchase of J. H. ____^ ^ ______________ Whitney of three promising young cjass ^ division are Columbus North steeplechasers from Ireland. Columbus South, Newark, Akron The United States millionaire Dayton Oakwoood and Alii- Delaware, O.,April 22 (UP)—A large entry list of Ohio high schools was reported today by George Gauthier, director of the first Ohio Wesleyan University relays, which will be held here on Saturday April 30th. Among the early entrants in the t ance sportsman, whose bad luck in the premier steeple-chase of the world entrants has become notorious, paid a visit to Ireland and purchased Lisburn, Double Crossed and Craftsman from the In the class B division, the includeNew Holland, Clarksburg, Powell and Wayne of Williamsfield, Other schools from Dayton, Columbus and Toledo are stable of Charles Rogers in County ! expected to enter. Meath. Invitations have been issued to Double Crossed is a full brother to Norman Lambacher, former Ohio the Irish Grand National winner Im t Wesleyan University sprinter, and pudent Barney, and the other two Charles Stone, Buckeye Conference are useful hurdle-racers which are expected to make good. Besides these three horses Mr. Whitney also has a two-year-cld sister to Easter Hero at Ratoath, Ireland, where it javelin champion of a few years ago to appear in exhibition at the relay, according to Gauthier. Each event on the Ohio Wesleyan pragram will be a relay, with four will probably remain until it is old athletes comprising a team in the enought to participate in steeple-! running events and three athletes chases. on each team in the field events. On two occasions J. H. Whitney -------------------narrowly missed winning the Grand | National. Easter Hero, although badly handicapped by spreading a plate, finished second in 1929 and Sir Lindsay gained third place for him the following year. polo ism ME) BOWMAN ■IN PENN RELAYS WJEiWof pepper '. BESIDES TWER /MARIK/ T he Start cardinals WAVE Eo£outfield S ummer . NtfkD T urfman AMD TRAINER, OU>NS & P£T GOCfce'/SAMEP Reboot/ That Follow* k ;M around AT foe VARIOUS RACE MESTAS ME attends VINES, ALLISON TO MEET AGAIN White Sulphur Springs, W. Va., April 22 iUP)— EllsworthVines, Sr^ of Pasadena, Calif., national champion, and Wilmer Allison of Austin, Tex., who has defeated him twice this season, were favorite* to win their aemi final matches today and ST. LOUIS JOINS FOOTBALL LEAGUE By Unitea Pre** Babe Ruth walked, flied out three stage another duel tomorrow in the, times and grounded out, In Ave final of the Mason and Dixon Ten- times at bat. nis tournament. Lou Gehrig homered, scored one Allison faced stiff opposition to-; run, drove in two runs and made day in Frank X. Shields of New one hit in Ave times at bat. York, but because of Allison’s bril-; Al Simmons homered, drove In two bant form this season he is accord-, runs, scored one run and made one eda slight edge, Vince. Allison and I hit in five times at bat. Shields are members of the United! Hack Wilson was idle with a sore Columbus. Apr. 22 (UP)— The St. Louis football club, with Captain Robert M. Sampson as president, has been admitted to membership in the National football league, Joseph F. Carr, league president, announced today. Captain Samp.'§on operated an independent football team in St, Louis during the 1931 season. States Davis Cup Team. The four-; the member, John Van Ryn of Philadelphia, was eliminated Wed nesday. leg. PHANN it Pepper Martin made no runs and one hit in f vt times at bat. VET RIESTER DOES COMEBACK HENRY DIRECTS W-J ATHLETICS Sooner do S omf GUVS CreT OfcTUeiR-/ FEST THAM THfsY LOSe ••••T heir , msad , m* TOMRHMMCAl RABBIT used in Coursing wwiPPeT RACE’S WAS "foe HUMANITARIAN inventor OMEN P Smith OF Emeryville, Cauf - it Cave MIETHE PATE n JTC on IPD u O n T he OEViCE O n AU- COG TRACKS AND NETTED H/M AND HIS HEIRS -•Millions of Dollars - Chicago, Apr, 22 (UP) — Dave Shade, the bobbin’, weavin’ Californian who has been fighting since he was 16 years old, undoubtedly knows Washington, Pa., Apr. 22 UP)— Appointment of Wilbur (“Pete”) Henry as director of inter collegiate 1 athletics and Glenn Wild as fresh man football coach and varsity bas more tricks of the boxing game than ketball coach has been approved by 1 any other active fighter. the board of trustees of Washington He used many of them last night | and Jefferson College. to win a IO round decision from Jack rn 8 arF $ ((( 3o2 (aept2Frrow ; Kilbourne, lanky Oklahoman who) The athletic council recommend-! holds the middleweight title of Aus ed the two men for the positions tralla and had been hailed as the j two weeks ago. In addition to his next 160 pound champion. Shade | duties as director, Henry Will as- weighed 160 3 4, Kilborntc 159. The sits the new varisity grid coach, Le- attendance was 4,000 and receipts $4,743. the net * roy P. Day, in line work. Read the new* first in the col- All the new* while it Is news in I umns of The Daily Times—Tuscara The frilly Times.wa* county’s leading newspaper. Doodle Sterna*/ and SOCA 20 A D on ' t coA UNO on H'T gs T T heres T ea T o UNCLE JM, SCRANTON, PA* (* OOHS CLEVELAND IN ELIDES BATTING FOG {J Cf ____ WANTED! 300 MEN TO TURN CLOTHING INTO CASH, 300 Men to Share This Sale of Clothing and Shoes. CASH IS KING! m QUARTERS are DOING ///;> WORK OF DOLLARS ~H This is a picture, something One Year Ago Today—Babe Ruth --------------- Ninth Inning Rally collapsed In pursuit of a line drive sermon, rewritten Into’ I? ll CU 4 - ®nd WM SWlt th* hospiU1 wlth rails anon severely strained thigh ligaments. It started out to be oratorical and seriously Cleveland Anril 22 (UP)—The I?1? 1 ^efore he. injured . , i , . .. p . ; , helped the Yankees to beat the Red concerned with the builders of the Cleveland Indians, desperately gras- 7^5 pyramids of Cheops. ping their bootstraps, almost clam ^ * _____ Thousands of slaves, you know, bered out of their batting slump Five Year* 4rn Tndav—Willie nit went down to (heir dreary deaths j yesterday but fell short and drop-;ola of thp Finnish American A. C. that piound Egyptian P.V’ra- ped the second game of the series broke world indoor record for mids might rise. They put their to Detroit. 8 to 3 5000 yards by running the distance galled shoulders to those great Despite their failure to win. their m j 3.29 4.5 9 15 seconds under his stones and pushed their hearts ninth trining rally in pushing over rProrct out that the crushing weight a pair of runs was taken as a good _____ might move. omen that the Indians are on their Ten Years Ago Today Left *Yom that point, it was intended way out of the batting fog that has fielder Ken Williams of the St to draw a para Hr I to the men who mn them victory atter victory ainee Brown, hit three home runs today are tollingup the seep hill the wa win .tarted despite the aid cl rach llmP ».ith G 81sl,r on to yesterday, rn ll, na the stone so good pitching ua 5 o. to help the Brown, defeat heavy with the pondrous weight of Their pitching was good again white Sox IO to 7 years. That would have been a yesterday. This time it was Melt L_ very pouching figure of speech, now j Harder who was the hapless victim of his mates’ slender batting efforts. He limited the Tigers to seven hits in the eight innings he worked but in one of them—the fifth—he slipped and allowed four bunch blows to bring in a trio of runners. WORK SHIRTS 25“ Full cut Blue Cham­ brays. Sizes 14 to 17. Regular 29c grade. Men’s and Young Men’s Dress Pants *1.50 All Wool materials. High waistband style for the young man—plain colors. Regular style in plain and striped patterns. Values to $2.95 per pair. On sale One Group Men’s AU Wool TOPCOATS! $5 Our Regular $14.90 Grades...* wouldn't it? Philadelphia, Apr. 22 (UP)—Sidney Bowman of Louisiana State Uni- versiay, who was a member of the 1928 United States Olympic team, has entered the annual Penn Relay Carnival. Bowman will compete in the relays, the running broad jump and the hop, step and jump. Los Angeles. Apr. 22 (UP)—Snowy I Baker, Australia’s greatest all-around athlete, who represented his country |inthree Olympic games in boxing, swimming, fencing. Rugby and I equestrian sports, is building future 'Olympic equestrian champions here, i Baker, an artist on a polo pony, j or with an Australian bull whip, has more than IOO young men, women and children under his wing, teach- ingthe mthe mystery of polo. He is polo manager at the Riviera Country Club, where the Olympic equestrian sports will be held. Weep No More But that is the sad side of the comback contagion from which no remote of forgotten nook and cranny of the sports world is immune these days. It is too deadly serious, and that which is too deadly serious is more than likely to be dull. Why not, after all, give a great big hand to these men who are trying to roll their weary years uphill to the lost pinacle? Their job is tragic enough, without spewing a sermon at them every time in 1932 they pause for breath, The trail echoes their tread these days — Dempsey, Travers, Sande, Ensor, LaCoste, Wethered, and a hundred lesser lights (not to forget Long George Kelly, recalled from the minors to serve the Brooklyn Dodgers at first base). Who are we to keep stepping on their heels and croaking “It can't be done! They never come back,” and dreary cries? These men, and Miss Wethered, may be a trifle antique, and all that, but even an antique has color and life. Dempsey has held much of his old glamour, even though his quaking legs may have creaked under the demands put upon them during his recent tours. Well, Is there someone present who will get up and say the two bucks charged for exhibition per- B. S. U„ PITTSBURGH TANGLE TOMGRRBW YOUR CASH never SAVED you as mach! ± Columbus, O., April 22 (UP)Sarge Connelly was chosen today* More than a score of Ohio State to lead the team out of the wilder- University track athletes will leave ness just like he did last Sunday tonight for Pittsburgh to partied when he pitched them to a decisive pate in the first major outdoor meet * victory over the Chicago White Sox. of the season—with University of Men’s Athletic Shirts or Shorts Fanry Patterned Broadcloth Shirts, 3 button fronts, Elastic Sides, Balbriggan Shirts, 35c values ............. 19c Men’s Broadcloth Dress Shirts Beautiful figured patterns in colors of tan, green and blue. Sizes 14 to 17, 69c value................... 39c SALE SOO MEN’S ALL WOOL SUITS Economy wise men will hurry to this sale of high grade suits. Now offered at cost prices. Regular $15, $18 and $22.50 values, now at $^•50 sio sir50 He drew a hardy opponent in Whitley Wyatt, the Detroit pitcher who has two wins to his credit thus far Successful Ohio Bowling Season Produces Champs By RALPH TEATSORTH fhe sport of ten pins seldom has brought more recognition to Ohio than during the 1931-1932 season. After participating in a successful State tournament at Cincinnati, Ohio bowlers invaded the American Bowling Congress meeting at Detroit where they cleaned up Virtually everything but the alleys and the pin-boys. At least for this year, the scores gelled in the Ohio State tournament were nearly as high as those made in the National event. The following table compares the winning scores in each event rolled in the two tournaments: State flW-raan Event ........... 3125 Doubles Event 1330 Bingies Event................ 693 All-event* ............ 1902 ABC 3108 1358 Ohio produced champions this season in three of the four events on the A. B. C. program. The Jefferson Clothiers of Dayton won the five-man title by totaling 3108, and had the highest single game—1123 pins. The J. Resch Sons company of Youngstown placed fourth in the team event with 3014 pins. O. Nitschke of Cleveland led in the singles with a total of 731 and Alex Graham of New Philadelphia was second with 719, I, Bass of Columbus tied for the highest sin gle game of the tournament, with 289. H. Stewart of Cincinnati was the All-events leader, with an accum ulation of 1980 pins. The doubles team of B. Brediger and J. Bruno C. A. B. A. LEAGUE IS DISSOLVED Cleveland, April 22 (UP)—The Cleveland amateur baseball assort- similar i ation, oldest organization of its kind in the country, passed into history today. It 14 commissioners voted to dis- bashes, solve after directing the destinies 1 of amateur baseball in Cleveland for 21 years. The action followed Pittsburgh—on Saturday. Ohio State has won its dual meet with Pittsburgh for the last three years. In 1929, George Simpson led the Buckeyes In a 93 1-2 to 411-2 victory. The following year, the final score was 95 to 40 for Ohio State, and last year the margin was 102 to 33. Don Bennett, Ohio State sprint star, is expected to race for the first time as an inter collegiate track- ster. Jack Keller and captain John Black of Ohio State are expected to dominate the hurdle events, and Jesse Fazeekas is expected to share honors with Bennett in the ITS SMART to BUY UNDER SUCH A SITUATION at the time of Mayor Ray T. Mil YANKS HAVE CHANCE ler’s inauguration and the subse- IIH IL Ullin IU quent organization of the Cleveland | baseball federation with parallel; functions. The federation has signed up 150 formation was too much, compared teams for the summer. to the $50 the same seat would have _____________ IN JAVELIN THROW sold for a few years ago? * * * STRANGLER LEWIS TRAVELS BY PLANE Dir Down, Fellers To many followers of golf, Jerry Travers has been for years a dusty legend. Now he is returning to activity as a professional, cashing in you might say on the heroism of his storied, though financially unre­ warded background. Isn’t old Jerry Travers, battling without mo- frequent mat engagements dern fairway machines, stirring country and Australia. enough fo rat least the price of a -------------------------------look? Earl Sande,a wrinkled gnome | iand where, sober he might from an older world, crouched low dwelt in honor over the sweating neck of a thoroughbred, chanting some impromptu melody into the horse’s ear as the pack comes steaming down the stretch—are you going up to the man and say, “See here, Sande, cut all this out for this sort of stuff? Los Angeles, Apr. 22 (UP)—One of America’s greatest Olympic games prospects is Kenneth Churchill, former University of California athlete who, with Jimmy DeMers of the Los Angeles Athletic club, is conceded the best chance to defeat javelin throwers from Findland and Nor* Portland, Ore., Apr. 22 (UP)—Ed way. ’Strangler’* Lewis, heavyweight! Churchill competed in IO track wrestler, has traveled approximately 1 meets last year and not once did he 600,000 miles by airplane to fulfill! fall below 200 feet. His best mark in this was 226 feet, I 3-4 inches, set at Stan| ford University, although his official ---------- ; mark is 220 feet, ll 1-4 inches. on the frayed border of the turf> DeMers, holder of the American They gave Buddy “one more chance.” And why not? If he can stick on the back of one of those hide and hair juggernauts, guiding his galloper unswervingly , ,, .through slippery mud or choking Y on re really too old dust, plunging up to the wire first " with a last-minute sprint that his have word of a little over 222 feet, is in fine form this year, as is Churchill. Both are consistent performers. STAGG TG REFEREE AT KANSAS RELAYS Lawrence, Kan., Apr. 22 (UP)- m I unerring judgement of pace had How Does He Do It. saved for the stretch—if he can do, , .. Buddy Ensor was a great jockey! all that after the flushed nights and!Amos Alonzo stacg. athletic director a few years back. But he loved the I blurred days of his incredible car -land head football coach at the Uni JKS °f when they were |eer, isn-t hc a pretty fair 50rt of - - - .................................. flaring, and the lights of Broadway, country rider, after all? V fre; are hard on the, These men are aware every min* Z? iii*?^V?fcthC E2 nt ;?£re,En* k* that the odds they are fighting cor luted into die saddle of the hor-j are tremendous. But if there is m— . [ . _ , — — -• ■— I he '.’..is (’. 1 pno! cd to lide, often 'enouch of the old nunch skill nnd UM a,th m ihat <“• W°u:dh ' n ,hC °thW Sklr H- ™.or lefr-.md eSoCSh o The old vision, with 1305. was barred, aud lur years hoveredthey eau still *0 lot met versify of Chicago, will be referee of the tenth annual Kansas relays, to be held here April 23. John C. Grover, Kansas City attorney, will act as starter for the ninth consecutive year, and Chancellor E. H. Lindley of the University of Kansas will be honorary referee. Sale! Boys All Wool 4-piece Suits! **•95 Mothers! Bring your sons here tomorrow. Fit them out with suits at $2.95 that are really $6.95 values. Choice of 2 pair pants, either knickers or longies. Coat and Vest. Age 6 to 16 years. SALE 300 PAIRS MEN S DRESS Oxfords A Real Shoe Sale! High grade Oxfords made by “Universal,’’ “Bob Smart,” and “Harlow” that have sold regularly at $3.00, $3.95 and $4.85 in every wanted style, on sale at $1-7* $2*50 $2*95 Boys’ All Wool Tweed KNICKERS Elastic Waist, 98c values.... 59 c TENNIS SHOES 25c For Boys or Girls, laced to toe styles. Sizes to Big 6. 49c values. C PROFIT** A THING of the PAST Boys Fancy Slipover Sweaters Smart styled V-Neck Slipover Sweaters in a wide variety of colors and patterns. Values to $1, now.. 49c Fast Color Broadcloth Blouses Real Values! High grade Broadcloths, beautiful patterns, in all colors, are worth 75c regularly ................. 39c Sale of Men’s RUBBER BOOTS Sale of Men’s WORK SHOES Heavy Red Rubber, KNEE Height. Regular $3.00 values. Plain Toe Vamps, all sizes. Regular $2.95 values. $ 1.75 2 New Styles WHOOPEE PANTS Fancy patterned Blue Denim New Collegiate styles. Sizes 4 to 16. C 49c and 79c Men’s Work Pants Dark patterned eotton- adet,. figured, patterns. Extra special at only 59c STAR STORE 126 W. High Ave., New Phila., O Men’s Overalls 8 oz. 220 weight, white back blue denim with Bib. New Price 49c ^

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