Newspaper Page Text
APRIL 8, 1930
SIOO,BOO PRIZE MONEY IS AWARDED TO WINNERS IN A. B. C. Hoosicr Pin Star Sixth in Singles 12.000 Bowlers Compete in 38-Day Tourna ment. & United rrf> CLEVELAND. April 8.-The thir tieth annual American Bowling Con gress today Is a matter of history. B f„er thirty-eight days of almost continuous competition. In its watae the annual pin classic leaves a lengthy prize list which calls for the distribution of SIOO,BOO to the leaders of the various divisions. When the last ball was rolled on Monday night over 12,000 bowlers from 270 cities throughout the country had participated in the tournament. The final assault, how ever, failed to make any change among the leaders. W. Cooksey of Hammond was the only Hoosier to break into the money class. His 707 score brought him sixth place and $272.50 in the singles event.. To the veteran pin topplers who make up the D. Graff & Sons five of Kalamazoo. Mich., goes the five man championship and the SI,OOO prize. Andy Fenstemaker. 53-year old kegler, turned in a 703 series to lead Pete Miller. Art Green, Harry Spalsburv and Ivan Forrester to garnes of 1.009. 1.013 and 1.078 for an even 3.100 last Friday night While team honors were bagged by a group of old timers it was a 25-year-old railroad clerk, Larry Bhotwell of Covington. Ky., who was the sensation of the tourna ment. Shotwell gained double dis tinction by capturing the singles championship and setting an all time record at. the same time with his great three-game total of 774. He won the top sole prize of S3OO bv shooting games of 237. 270 and 267. w, Beloit. Wis., furnished the doubles champs in Jimmy Divine and Gary Heup. who teamed nicely to produce a combined figure of 1.339. Heup did most of the work by getting 727 to go with Divine’s 612. It was the only title mark that failed to come op to last year’s. George Morrison of Chicago gave the all-time all-events record a scare in winning the nine-game event with a 1.985 count, thirty four pins shy of the total compiled by Billy Knox of Philadelphia. Morrison had totals of 716 in the five-man. 625 in the doubles and 644 in the singles to earn $175. Hoosiers Drop Southern Nine ft */ Tim eg Special UNIVERSITY. Miss., April B.—ln diana university slugged out a, 13-8 triumph over Ole Miss In the fourth of their five-game series here Mon day. The two teams were to play their final contest today and the Hoosiers were scheduled to start their trip back north tonight. Veller. Crimson southpaw, who hurled the Hoosiers’ only other vic tory over the locals, worked the en tire game Monday, allowing twelve •afeties. His teammates collected seventeen off Boutwell and Payne. MEET MAY BE CHANGED NEW YORK. April B.—The Ama teur Athletic Union is polling mem ber organizations for sentiment on postponing the National A. A. U. track and field championships at. Pittsburgh from July 4 to Aug. 15. The change would enable United States athletes to enter a scheduled meet late in August against a Brit ish empire team without, breaking training. ENGLISH’S Sr, FRIDAY, APRIL 11 Evening Only HARESFOOT *%§l ID UNIVEf S S,TY if vLt D WISCONSIN rXtifNTS /\V BOTTOM • JS • BOTTOM A MUSICAL MIRTMQUAKE U H Os MERRIMENT * * Ad Our Gtrb Are Men * Yet Every I Prices— sl, $1.50, $2. $2.50 * And .KW Good Spain at 30r 11 1 | TODAY W HOME ML m f Manufacturers Bldg. 10:30 A. M.—ll P. M. Admission 50c I. U. Stars in Southland :1, it s'*. ■' .Jk N W ■ •T i J '-’T' c! COACH EVERETT DEAN and if 5 his Indiana university dla- / J : '- v . a lond squad are in Mississippi, } 'Wmg ireparing for the Big Ten season. Mxtm I||| hur of their five-game series C| Kith the University of Mississippi iSp? iave been played, and the count Up! |fc Lands at two-aIL They clash gain today. JjE Prospects at the Crimson school v f j re brighter than in seasons, - . r loach Dean stated recently. Ihown above are two of the —i COACH EVERETT DEAN and his Indiana university dia mond squad are in Mississippi, preparing for the Big Ten season. Four of their five-game series with the University of Mississippi have been played, and the count stands at two-all. They clash again today. Prospects at the Crimson school are brighter than in seasons, Coach Dean stated recently. Shown above are two of the reasons. On the left Is Claron f Lefty) Veller. who will be the mainstay of the mound staff. Veller is a junior and veteran. He also Is a heavy hitter and when not toiling on the slab, may be used in the garden. He was in the mound both times I. U. de feated Ole’ Miss. On the right is Carl Borroughs. speedy short stop, who also is clever with the Other Monday Bouts BUFFALO. N. Y.. April B.— Maxie Rosenbloom. Npw York light heavyweight, proved his right to a title bout with Jim my Slattery of Buffalo by beating Harrv Fuller of Niagara Falls in ten rounds. Rosenbloom weighed 174. Fuller 166V2. Tony Torao. 155 '/*. Buffalo, scored a technical knockout over Arturo Shackles. 150. Belgium. In the second round of a scheduled eight-round semi-final. PITTSBURGH. April B.— Archie Bell. New York bantam, outpointed Jackie Rodgers. Pittsburgh Negro, in ten rounds. PHILADELPHIA. April 3.--Bil!y Jones. Philadelphia Negro, outpointed James J. Braddock. New Jersey. In the ten-round main event at the arena. Braddock frac tured his right hand in the fourth round. Jones weighed 174. Braddock 183. TORONTO. Ont.. April B.— Jack (Kid! Berg. English welterweight, defeated Gen tleman Jackie Phillips. welterweight champion of Canada, in ten rounds at the coliseum Monday night. Berg weighed 139. Phillips 142. I Tonight AX SKY and His Musical Stars Free Dance Instructions f* * Before 33V 8:30 V. M. [ • f.Y. 1 j "amusements DANCING Every Night I LYRIC BALLROOM j If* WALTZ WEEK—Let’s Got SUOVE! /vES* tOO LAUGHS! I .I 0 LINGERIE! \ AC The Year’s Most \ # J / Riotous All Talk ing Comedy Hit. | WIDE OPEN I with LOUISE FA2ENDA—EDWABB g HORTON—PATSY RUTH MILLER 1 I.OOK—S-STAR STAGE SHOW I FRANCIS JACK , I RENAULT WILSON *. “Slave of “Ace of Come- Fashion” dlans" 1 FRED CLINTON & ANGELINA •The Little Italian Girl” 1 GARTELLE BROTHERS ft Extra Thursday Matinee H Fashion Display of Latest Gowns Mid Wraps by I FRANCIS RENAULT g In Addition to Regular Show! LADIES—Don’t Miss This! i Saturday—Pre-Eater Show LENOBE LIJUC to * (“FROZEN JUSTICE” With EL BRENDEL —Tonite^ Tomorrow, Matinee and Nit* The Sensational Stage Sucres* Elmer Rice** Pnlitrer Prize Play STREET SCENE Thrilling Drama of Big City Lifm Original New Yerk Cast 50 Eve*., SOr to *J; Mat., *oe n a. pi COLONIAL Illinois and New York TONIGHT AUCTION NIGHT GEO. (BUTTONS) FARES And His Own Big Show “HELLO HAWAII” with HELEN MORGAN And a Splendid Cast TARA DEO F BEAU T I_ES_ civicT Playhouse—Alabama at 18th “The Silver Cord" TONIGHT AT 8:3 RESERVATIONS TA. TSO willow and an accurate and speedy fielder. Indiana opens the home season next Friday against Wabash. MOTION PICTURES IMPORTANT! “The Vagabond King,” now at the Circle, will not be shown again in Indianapolis for three I months after it closes Thursday i night. See it TODAY! futaton) a Sarah A I AMO j! i 1! sor , On the Bfape PAUL SPOR | 1 In “Tip Toppers’ Revue” Oh llo>. t Mon Friday! NANCY CARROLL “HONEY” Dennis ! ! KIHCr 1 wilLiam m POWELL !;l Si 1 a “The Benson liLsaßmaamnnani IB j i LastDayl mteYMORfl! |r T ?K?, E N V\ L is ■ SSTARTING T °> lO KRorv; (I | in "Sn B f 7| helm * M !| Until 1 P. M. APOUfI Now Playing GeoigeAiliss gkGRFEN GOODLY with Alice Joyce—H. B. Warner Next Saturday— “CAMEO KIRBY” with 1. Harold Murray—Norma Terri* / j nkaoGddwvTH&Mr 1 l ”4% ; ‘77w>GiRLS4IDAr J ' j LOU rtVAHsriiour Mown A HARR DRISSia | J WALKER rHiAihM *AII Week on the Stage Butterbeans & Susie In Their Revjue of 1930 Everything New But the Name THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES Meldons Plan for Big Year The Indianapolis Meldon Club, one of the top-notch semi-pro road teams of the state for the last five years, will be represented by an other strong aggregation this season. The club again will be headed by Bob Stehlin, who has piloted the team the last four seasons. Last year the Meldons won sixteen out of twenty contests. The team will play road ball only and will be made up of well-known semi-pro and ex-minor league play ers. The club will open the season the first Sunday in May and strong state teams art requested to call or write Bob Stehlin, 918 Olive street, Indianapolis, or phone Drex. 3679-J. ORIOLES WERE FIRST The first major :?ague baseball club to inaugurate spring training in the south was the Baltimore Orioles, who went to Macon, Ga„ In 1894, under the leadership of Ned Hanlon. and here’s why 8 T? FRE WAS SOMETHING of good fortune in the discovery of Camel’s inimitable blend. Nothing like it has ever been known. . . . But in addition to the blend, another reason for Camel s superiority is the willing* ness of its manufacturers to put money into tobacco quality. Money to buy the choicest tobaccos grown, Turkish and Domestic —mild, mellow, fragrant, perfectly cured tobaccos that mingle their aromas in the Camel blend to make a truly wonderful smoke. No better cigarette can be made than Camel. But the cost to you is no greater. Don’t deny yourself the luxury of J| Camels O UM, *. I. tarwetd* Cbm* mit. WiactM-StUM, N. C News of Local Ten Pin Pastimers BY LEFTY LEE The Pritchett Recreation tournament for house leageus was roiled over the week-end. seventeen five-man teams, thirty doubles and sixtv-seven singles entrants competing. Gold medal awards to the winners in each event were presented by the management. Striebeck Stars were the winners in the team play, with a score of 2.913. St. Philips A. C. finished in the runner-up position, two pins awav. scoring 2,911. In the doubles, the state and city championship combination of Snyder ana Pulton won easily with a total of 1,320 Weigel and Loeschle in second place had 1,285. The singles medal was won by Bill Bowen, who hed a total of 674. John Fehr was on the winners heels all the way, reaching second place with a score of 671. The all-events medal also was won by Bowen, his score sheet for the nine games showing a count of 1,904. Herb Hill Is busy arranging a mara thon bowling contest to be roiled on the Fountain Square alleys, April 12-13. Plans for this play can take care of forty-eight entrants, six men rolling on each alley. Change of alleys will be made at the end of each three games. Entry fee will be $lO per man with bowling extra. Play will start Saturday *t 1 p. m. and finish at 1 a. m. Sunday. Play on the Illinois alleys will consist ! of a 200-scratch singles next Saturday and Sunday. This event is open to all bowlers with averages in sanctioned leagues. En try fee will be 51. 2? for each three games, players rolling as often as they like. Entries for the annual Industrial fire man doubles and singles to be rolled on the Elks Club allevs close Wednesday night. April 9. Entries should be mailed or sent to W’asman at the club alleys at once to insure choice reservations for this event. Last rear s meet was a real suc cess. and with the additional awards for booster teams to be given this year, a heavier entry is predicted. Selmeir Towel team is far in the lead In the team event of the season end tour nev which is being played on the Uptown alleys, with a three-game total of 3,197. 1 These bovs had an actual count of 3.053 and a handicap of 144 pins to reach this figure. Schonaker. Baker and Kreis were the reasons for this total, having counts of 663. 648 and 607. , A big single game also caused F. Thomp son to take the lead in the singles event, i After a poor 142 start. Thompson hit for i games of 278 and 219 to total 714 with the help of seventy-five gift pins. Going I into the third game with 562 pins Con | nors dropped to 147 to total 709 for second place. Earl Goodhue feautred the Recreation League games on the Delaware alleys, with a total of 712. his sheet showing counts of 224. 265 and 223. Eddie Schott was next with 649 and Koester third on 620. S. and S. Body and Community Coal won three from Bailey Realty and E. W. Schneider as Schmitt Insurance took two from Flor she,m Shoes. Fountain Square State Bank and Foun tain Square Luncheonette, made a clean sweep of their series with Thoman Shoes and Denker Dry Goods, while Wenzel Phar macy took two from Koch Furniture during the South Side Business Men’s series on the Fountain Square allevs. Lang. Ward and Scotten were over the 600 mark with totals of 620. 616 and 605. respectively. Charlie Crav put the First Tigers across for a three-time win over First Y. M. C. when he rolled a total of 619 during the Reformed Church League series on the Pritchett alleys. Third Reformed also won three from St. Pauls, as Second Reformed. Immanuel. Carrollton Indians and Pleasant Reformed took the odd game from First Owls. Trinity. Carrollton Boosters and Sec ond Barracas. The Lions roared at their annual bowl ing league banquet held at the Top-o-the- Town case at the Washington Monday night. Prizes were distributed and Ward Jones elected chairman of the bowling committee for the season of 1930-31. after which the bovs settled down to the serious business of devouring strike celery spare olives, split sauce and turkey steak. All members voted the season a nuge success, and plans for next year's play were com pleted in short order. PAGE 11 Amateur Boxers in Second Round Bv United Brag BOSTON. April B.—Thirty hope fuls fell by the wayside Monday night in first-round Vlals of the National A. A. U. boxh.A champion ships held at the Boston Arena under the auspices of the Bos ton A. A. Tonight, thirty-two second ano third bouts will reduce the original field of ninety-four amateur boxers contesting for eight titles t-o thirty two qualifiers for the semi-final and finals to be contested Wednes day night. ITALIAN MEETS WRIGHT LOUISVILLE. Ky., April 8. Primo Camera, Italy's asninrn* tc the heavyweight championship, anu. Bearcat Wright. Giant Negro heavy weight from Omaha, Neb., have been signed for the feature bout oi the Derby eve boxing bill here May 16. It will be the first mixed bout ever held here.