By Eddie Ash
Pay Tribute to Klein in Philly Today
a m a
Brickell Protest Results in Big Demotion
JT was “Chuck Klein day” in Philly today and the stalwart
Indianapolis slugger was to be the center of attraction of
the festivities. He was voted “most valuable” in the Na
tional League last year and will be “notified” of the honor
this afternoon just before the Phils tackle the St. Louis
Chuck will be presented with a silver trophy by Sporting
News and there will be a band concert as extra entertain
ment. It will be no new experience for Klein. He won the
same honor before, in 1931, proving he is consistent as a top
flight ball player.
a a a
I-'REDDIE BRICKELL. who
used to perform in the outfield
for the Indianapolis club, went hay
wire the other day and staged a
one-man insurrection in the camp
of the Philly Nationals. He grew
tired of bench duty and when Man
ager Shotton assigned a catcher to
the pasture and left Brickell on the
bench Freddie boiled over.
Evidently Brickell decided he was
destined to grow callouses the re
mainder of his major career, and
when he finished a sharp speech
of protest to his chief, he was told
to take off the uniform and prepare
himself to be shipped.
Fred asked to be sent to another
big league team, but the Phillies re
leased him to the Kansas City Blues.
He asserted the bench treatment was
hurting his pride and placing him
in the same category as a bat-boy.
The Phils got away to a rocky
start and their manager is in a sour
frame of mind.
a a a
Yanks and Lip-Reading
PERHAPS lip-reading is one rea
son some of the New York
Yankee players have been so quick
on the temper trigger this spring
resulting in fistic combats. It is
said half a dozen of Joe McCarthy’s
pastimers attended classes in lip
reading at St. Petersburg during the
spring training period.
They said the knowledge would
be useful in catching signals of op
posing teams, but it’s passible they
read something that made their hair
stand up during that recent Wash
ington series when the big fight oc
Years ago when Dummy Taylor
pitched for the New York Giants
some of his mates learned the deaf
sign language from him and used
.the finger talk to get under the
hide of the umpires.
Umpire Hank O’Day stood the
“ribbing” for a long time, but got
wise to what the players were doing.
One afternoon when pitcher Red
Ames used finger gestures to a mate
and pointed to the umpire, O’Day
stepped up to Ames and snarled:
"Is that so? Well, it will cost you
just fifty bucks.”
Cy Pfirman, National League um
pire, is no example of the hazards
of a baseball guesser. He officiated
in 1,710 consecutive games before
laying off on account of illness
Tuesday of this week.
Lon Moore Back to Battle
Jinx in 500-Mile Classic
Lou Moore passed a speedway on
the w f ay to college and completed
his education behind the w'heels of
The rosy cheeked adonis of the
track will drive again in the annual
500-mile race at the Indianapolis
Motor Speedway on May 30.
It all happened this w’ay. Moore
had graduated from the El Monte
high school in California and was
preparing to enter the University of
Southern California. He was living
not far from the Beverly Hills track
and whiled aw'ay his summer days
hanging about the garages.
His tuition money was burning a
hole in his pocket as he w'atched
the pilots burning up the race course
and at the age of 18. invested his
savings in a Fronty Ford and for
sook college for the roaring road
Four years later, young Moore
came to Indianapolis for his first
taste of the big show and. driving
for Charlie Haase, followed Louis
Meyer in for a second placing in his
first attempt. Haase sent him back
the next year and he w r as again
♦ Standings and Resnlts ♦
W. L. Pet,! W. L. Pet.
New York 12 5 .706 Detroit... 9 9 .500
Chicago. 11 7 .fill Phila 6 11 .353
Clevel 11 7 .fill St. Louis. 7 13 350
Wash 10 7 .588 Boston... 5 12 .294
W. L. Pet.l W. L. Pet.
Pittsbgh. 13 4 .765 Cincin 8 8 .500
New Yk, 10 6 .625 Brooklyn. . 7 9 .438
Boston . 9 9 .500 Chicago. .. 711 .389
St, Louts. 9 9 .500 Phila 6 13 .316
INDIANAPOLIS at Minneapolis.
Louisville at St. Faul.
Columbus at Kansas City.
Toledo at Milwaukee,
New York at Cleveland.
Boston at Chicago.
Washington at Detroit
Philadelphia at St. Louis.
Pittsburgh at Brooklyn.
Cincinnati at Now York.
Chicago at Boston.
St. Louis at Philadelphia.
LEGION TOURNEY SET
Selection of New Orleans as site
for the American Legion's junior
baseball world series was announced
today by the national executive
The series will be played late in
the summer or early fall.
CITY PILOTS ENTER
Four Indianapolis drivers —A1
Jones, Lester Adair. Charlie Craw
ford and Harry McQuinn—will com
pete in the opening dirt track races
at Cin-Hamilton speedway, Hamil
ton. 0.. Sunday.
TENNIS STAR DEAD
Jin l nile* /’res*
LONDON. May 6 —Alfred Wallace
Dunlop, former Australian Davis
cup tennis player, died today in
Melbourne, an exchange telegraph
FOR FUTURE FUN
State operated fish hatcheries last
season produced 639.080.460 game
fish to be planted in lakes and
streams of the United States,
a a a
O’Mara Is Manager
OLLIE O’MARA. once a shining
light as third baseman for In
dianapolis, is manager of the Ken
osha team in the Lake Shore
League. Ollie reported late to the
Tribe in the south one spring and
was “punished” for tardiness by
being placed in the lineup on the
day of arrival when the Indians
met the Cincy Ress in an exhibi
Without any practice, O’Mara
faced fast ball pitching, and late in
the game hit safely and batted in
the winning run. He could smack
that agate. He later “jumped” the
Indians and joined up with an out
law league in Pennsylvania.
Londos and Pesek Sign
AFTER a. five-year dispute with
out clashing to settle su
premacy, Jim Londos, Greek
Adonis heavyweight, and John Pe
sek, self-styled uncrowned mat
champion, will meet in Cleveland
on May 19.
This is the match promoters all
over the country have tried to
close for a long time, and Charles
Marotta, Cleveland wrestling chief,
thinks he can work up enough
ballyhoo on it to assure a packed
Many heavyweights have steered
clear of Pasek and he has gained a
grappling circles. John is known
as the "Nebraska Tiger Man.”
a tt a
CHARLIE GRIMM, manager of
the slipping champion Chicago
Cubs, has taken to sitting in hotel
lobbies and staring at the wall, ac
cording to Windy City scribes on
the road with the team. That’s the
first sign of “punch drunkitis.”
n n a
With all his faults, Frank
O'Rourke, pilot of the Milwaukee
Brewers, can laugh off the “ribbers.”
He has his team out in front. And
that's the “pay off” in baseball.
a a a
The International League has an
umpire weighing 265 pounds. He is
Cal Hubbard, pro league football
tackle of Green Bay. The players
eye him, when they question his
decisions and they’re careful to
tone down their protests.
tt a a
The Sing Sing prison football
team has begun spring practice.
The Zebras are doing their train
ing at home.
running in second place when motor
trouble set him out after driving
a splendid race for 495 miles.
In 1930, Moore piloting a Coleman
entry, was caught in the famous
six-car jam early in the race which
Billy Arnold rode through to vic
tory. and was forced out with
mechanical trouble at the half-way
mark in 1931.
In the blustry wind of dust last
year. Moore qualified his car at bet
ter than 117 miles an hour to nose
out Arnold for the No. 1 pole posi
tion, but w r as again jinxed with a
broken timer in the big race.
Moore comes to the competition
this year W'ith one of the new 225
horsepower four-cylinder Miller mo
tors, which have been so successful
in his native land of California dur
ink the w'inter. It is a similar powder
plant to that with which Fred
Frame, last year's Indianapolis win
ner. and Harry Hartz recently set up
a dozen new w'orld records for small
"I believe it’s the ideal type for
the Indianapolis track and hope it
will put me out in front and keep
me there this year,” Moore says.
NATIONAL LEAGUE *
£ h >caßo oio 000 000 oo— iso
Boston 000 100 000 01— 2 8 0
Root, and Hartnett: Betts. Hogan and
Cincinnati 104 002 100— 8 8 0
New York 200 300 000— 5 7 3
Frey, Kolp and Lombardi; Spencer
Luque and Mancuso.
Pittsburgh 101 020 000— 4 8 0
Brooklyn 020 000 OOO— 2 7 1
Swift and Grace: Mungo. Shaute. Benge
and Outen, Picihich.
St. Louis 101 010 Oil— 5 10 0
Philadelphia 100 001 010— 3 8 0
Walker and Wilson: Pearce. Liska and
New York at Cleveland,
Washington at Detroit;
Boston at Chicago;
Philadelphia at St. Louis, no game; will
be played at later date.
Indianapolis at Minneapolis;
Louisville at St. Paul,
Columbus at Kansas City;
Toledo at Milwaukee:
PHILS SEND BRICKELL,
WILLINGHAM TO K. C.
H;l Vniled Pres*
PHILADELPHIA. May 6.—Frea
Brickell. utility outfielder who ob
jected when a second-string catcher
was sent into the Phillies outfield
instead of himself to replace an in
jured player, was released on option
Friday, along with two other mem
bers of the Phils.
Brickell and Hugh Willingham,
infielder, were sent on option to the
Kansas City club of the American
Association. Charley Butler, a
pitcher, was released to the Albany
club of the International League.
Indianapolis Times Sports
Edge on Weight
, v jl
According to Matchmaker Carter
of the Hercules A. C., Dr. Ralph
Wilson, Hoosier heavyweight grap
pler, will be outweighed by fifteen
pounds wffien he tackles Floyd Mar
shall, Arizona giant, in the main
wrestling go at Tomlinson hall on
Marshall upset Wilson in Balti
more, but the Indiana mat expert
thinks he will beat the rough wres
tler with speed this time. The fea
ture will be limited to one hour and
Paul Harper, Texas sheik, will
perform in the semi-windup, with
Abe Kashey, New York, and in the
prelim, at 8:15, Sid Nabors, Mem
phis, will tackle George Tragos, St.
912 to Seek
By Lulled Press
NEW YORK, May 6.—A last
minute rush of applicants brought
the total to 912 entries for the
United States open golf champion
ship, which, although 100 less than
last year, exceeds by more than 100
the number expected for the 1933
The 912 entries must qualify for
the tournament proper in district
eliminations to be held May 15, with
the exception of thirty-three ex
These sectional eliminations will
determine 117 places for the tour
nament in which a field of 150 will
compete at the North Shore Golf
club, Glenview, 111., June 9-10.
By United Press
LOUISVILLE, Ky., May 6.—Head
Play, one of the choices in today’s
Kentucky Derby, was sold Friday
by Mrs. Willie Crump to Mrs. Silas
B. Mason of Richmond, Ky. The
price was $30,000 and 15 per cent of
the Kentucky Derby purse in the
event that Head Play wins the race
Head Play was bought as a year
ling for $575, and presented by
Willie Crump, the former jockey, to
By United Press
NEW YORK. May 6.—Detectives
are guarding the family of Mike
McTigue, former light heavyweight
boxing champion, it was learned to
The guard was ordered after Mc-
Tigue reluctantly informed police of
three telephone calls in which he
and Mrs. McTigue were told one of
their five children w-ould be kid
naped and slain unless money was
“I am not afraid for myself,” Mc-
Tigue said. “I can lick any man
in the world with my bare fists, but
I can’t let anything happen to my
The McTigues live in Jackson
Heights on Long Island.
M’CANN PINS SHIMA
IN ARMORY FEATURE
Wildcat McCann, western welter
weight, made his local mat debut
at the Armory Friday night with a
triumph over lota Shima.
McCann won the first fall in
tw'enty-one minutes, lost the second
in ten minutes, and took the third
in eleven minutes. Billy Londos.
Chicago welter, defeated Max Glov
er in twenty-three minutes in the
semi-windup. Bobby Burns, Mil
waukee. pinned Jack Wilcox of Co
lumbus, 0., and Panther Edw'ards
tossed Frank Tracy, California, in
BY LEFTY LEE
„ J he . Kirschner Body and Auditor teams
defeated the Friars and Kistner teams
three tunes during the St. Philip No 2
League play on the St. Philip A. c drives
Chuck Markey scored 608 to top this
play, as Joe Michaelis showed on 601.
Bill Sargent tossed in a 625 series for
the Quinn Grocery team, which led them
to a triple win over Hoosier Optical
during the K. of C. plav on the Delaware
alleys. Block Optical and Scott Trucking
also won three games from Finneran
Grocery and Penn Coal as Blackwell &
Son took the rubber from Pittman-Rice
Coal. Orphey scored 630 to lead, as
Murphy showed on 609.
The Illinois alleys Spring League
opened their session on the Ilinois alleys
Fridav night, the Yanks taking three from
the Indians, as the White Sox lost the odd
game to the Tigers. Newt Werner led
this series with a count of 631. Bennett
took single game honors, scoring 236
Other Friday Fights
AT PITTSBURGH—Pete Degrasse 120
New York defeated Jimmv Thomas, 121
AT NEW YORK—Tommv Jones 147
Harlem defeated Gordon Donohue. 148
West Side. <8 >.
AT HOLIYW’OOD—Speedy Dado. 118.
Fihoino. California bantamweieht cham
pion decisioned Joe Tieken. 116. Sacra
mento. 110!: George Hansord. 129.
knocked out Max Tarley 128. tl).
INDIANAPOLIS, SATURDAY, MAY 6, 1933
Indians and Millers Plan
Double Bill Sunday;
No Game Friday.
By Times Special
MINNEAPOLIS. May 6. Held
idle Friday by cold weather, the In
dians and Millers hoped to swing
back into action today at Nicollet
park and resume their four-game
series. A double-header will be
played Sunday to take care of the
It was thought Manager Red
Killefer would use another south
paw today owing to the fact Lefty
Logan mystified the champions on
Thursday. Stewart Bolen and
Johnny Cooney were groomed to
operate on the Tribe mound.
The Indians have had four tilts
postponed in their last two series,
three at Milwaukee and one in
Minneapolis. Following the twin
bill with the Millers Sunday, the
Hoosiers will move over to St. Paul
for four games.
The Indians’ scheduled off-day
this week will be Friday when they
will tackle the New York Yankees
in an exhibition at Indianapolis be
fore invading the two Ohio A. A.
camps, Columbus and Toledo.
Chief Killefer is not satisfied with
his outfild and continues to pull
strings trying to land a good right
handed hitter from the majors. He
believes he will obtain the new
talent within the next ten days.
Kokomo Is Prep
Kokomo was the favorite today as
131 athletes representing seven
schools started competition in the
annual North Central High School
conference track and field meet on
Tech field here.
Tech, although weakened by the
loss of Dischinger, sprint star, under
suspension for playing independent
basketball, is a strong contender.
Other schools in the meet are Jef
ferson of Lafayette; Morton of
Richmond; Newcastle, Muncie and
Bradley Touts Ladysman;
Maybe It’s Just Hospitality
BY O. REVILLA
Times Turf Writer
CHURCHILL DOWNS, LOUIS
VILLE, May 6.—lt’s the big day in
Colonel E. R. Bradley, Kentucky
horseman who is sending Broker’s
Tip to the post to cop the big purse,
still is touting Ladysman to win.
This, to me, is funny. I've spent
a few years around the rack track
myself, the same as the Colonel,
but a check-up on liquid assets will
show you who is the smarter.
The Colonel isn’t so dumb that
he doesn’t know which side of the
stall the feed box is in, but if I
were Ladysman's owners, I would
put this toutin' business down as a
piece of southern hospitality and
start watching the old boy. He may
have something up his sleeve that
none of us have been able to figure
Ladysman copped everything he
ran for last year, but the Belmont
Futurity and when the season
closed, he was $111,450 out in front
while a‘lot of the other 2-year-olds
were starving for a winning purse.
On the other hand just drop
around at some of the other stables
which are starting against the
“wonder horse” today and you will
find more horses, which, according
to their owners, can beat Ladysman
that Soloman had wives.
What some of these stables have
said about’the “wonder horse” would
be a good complaint for a million
The Ladysman stable feels it is
wasting time in waiting for the race
to be run. They think they should
collect the purse now and get
started back east and if it wasn’t
for the rule that a horse really had
to run a mile and a quarter and
finish ahead of the field, I do be
lieve they would collect the purse
and start. In the bag, they say,
in the bag.
n u tt
The race hasn’t been run yet,
but Willie Crump has $30,000. He
sold Head Play Rriday. Lee Ros
enburg, whose Kerry Patch beat
Ladysman once, is waiting for an
other chance at the Coe eligible.
Over in the Eastman stable you
hear very little about Charley O.
About the only thing you can get
out of Trainer Taylor is, “He’ll be
in there and trying.” You don’t
have to tell me that, because I know,
and what an effort that baby is
going to put up!
The track is going to be soft, and
this little fellow’s short legs will
be going up and down so fa*t it will
be pitiful. I look for Jockey Cor
bett to take him to the lead at the
head of hte lane, and then turn
around and say, “Here's mud in
your eyes, boys,” and coast on in.
Well, maybe Ladysman will do
it—maybe someone else wall.
There is no other race in this wide.
Derby, and you know with a field
Gaudino and Riganti Reach
City to Tune for Big Race
Juan Gaudino and Raul Riganti,,
auto racing champions of South
America, arrived here Friday to pre
pare for their participation in the
annual 500-mile race at the Indi
anapolis Motor Speedway on May 30.
The Argentines brought their car
overland from New York by truck
and immediately garaged it at the
speed plant. It is completely as
Getting Ready for Long Grind
' ÜBBBsr''' • *|pF Wj
TONY GULOTTA. veteran race driver and captain of the Stude
baker team, will go into rigid training for this year's 500-mile
race at the Speedway on May 30 via the bicycle route. He plans to
ride daily and here he is getting his mount into shape, with the assist
ance of his 3-year-old son and companion, young Donald Gulotta.
Frederick, Schulte Set Bat
Pace; Hildebrand Slab Star
By United Press
NEW YORK, May 6.—Johnny
Frederick of the Brooklyn Dodgers
and Fred Schulte of the Washing
ton Senators continue to top the
batsmen of the National and Amer
ican leagues, respecively, according
to figures released today, including
games played Thursday.
In forty-two times at bat, Freder
ick hit an average of .405, wffiile
of seventeen horses anything is
liable to happen.
Buddy Hanford Dies After
Horse Falls at
By United Press
BALTIMORE, Md-, May 6.
Bernard (Buddy) Hanford, Amer
ica’s third ranking jockey, died
from a fractured skull late Thurs
day in South Baltimore General
hospital after being thrown from
his mount in the sixth race at Pim
The 22-year-old rider from Oma
ha, Neb., was astride Mrs. F. Am
brose Clark’s Apprehensive. The
horse stumbled on the back
stretch, flinging its rider to the
track. It was undetermined whet
her the fall or a hoof blow caused
the fatal injury.
Hanford ranked after Johnny
Gilbert and Silvio Coucci on this
season’s list of jockeys and was
slated to ride Trace Call, owned by
B. B. Jones’ Audley farms, in the
Kentucky Derby today.
SHADE WHIPS FIRPO
By Times Special
LOUISVILLE, May 6. - Dave
Shade, veteran New York middle
weight, thumped Henry Fir po,
Louisville, in a slow ten-round bout
here Friday night. Jackie Flabb,
Louisville, decisioned Norman
Brown, Indianapolis middleweight,
in eight rounds.
SAINTS RELEASE TWO
By Times Special
ST. PAUL, May 6. Clarence
Nachand, veteran flychaser, and
Jim Minogue, southpaw pitcher,
have been released outright by St.
Paul of the American Association.
RENA RAPS SHARKEY
By Times Special
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., May 6.
Johnny Rena, New York feather
weight, trounced Jackie Sharkey of
Minneapolis in ten rounds here Fri
I. U. TRACK CHOICE
By United Press
LAFAYETTE, Ir.d., May 6.—ln
diana U., with four indoor confer
ence champions competing, was a
heavy favorite in the triangular
track meet between Indiana, Purdue
and Illinois here today.
James E. Dooley of Providence,
R 1., has been re-elected president
of the Canadian-American Hockey
sembled and they expect to have it
running on the track within two or
Both expressed confidence in their
chances and believed their car is
faster and better than the entry
Gaudino brought here in 1932.
Riganti. a very capable driver,
will handle the car and Gaudino
will stand ready to relieve him.
Schulte, in sixty-one times up, made
Wally Berger of the Boston Braves
heads the National circuit in home
runs with five. Freddy Lindstrom
of Pittsburgh scored the most runs,
12, and his teammate, Pie Traynor,
led in base hits, 25. Babby Hart
nett of the Cubs drove in the most
Lou Gehrig of the Yankees drove
in most American League home
runs, 7, and tied Max Bishop of
the Athletics for most runs scored,
18. Max West, St. Louis Browns,
collected the most base hits, 31.
Jimmy Foxx of the Aathletics bat
ted in most runs, 21.
Oral Hildebrand heads the Ameri
can circuit pitchers with four vic
tories and no defeats. The same
record was achieved by the Na
tional League leader, Freddy Fitz
simmons of the Giants.
The Yankees lead in American
League club batting with .286, and
in club fielding with .981, Pitts
burgh tops the Nationals in batting
with .277, and the Giants lead in
First Race (claiming handicap; 4-year
olds; two miles! —(a)Plunder. 135; The
Mole, 135; (a)Jack Anthonv. 137; idlSpar
146; id ißoundless Deep, 135; (c) Bandit,
141; Royal Doulton, 130; Eric The Red
133; (c) Irish Bullet, 147; Icicle, 140.
(alGreentree stable entry.
(ci Augustus F. Goodwin and James
Simpson Jr., entry.
(d)Mrs. J. H. Whitney entry.
Second Race (claiming; maiden 3-year
olds; mile and seventy yards)—Royal
Durbar. 112; Light Breeze. 107; Hedays,
107; Cruising, 112; West.vs Lad, 118; Elec
tric Gaff, 112; Swinhaven. 112; Your Bob
118; Integrity, 118; Trundle, 113; Vote, 112 ;
Emergency Aid, 107.
Third Race (claiming: 3-vear-olds and
up; six furlongs)—Merrilv On. 118; Cutie
Face. 114; Once. 102; Star Porter, 107;
Brandon Mint, 118; Cantoria, 107; Watch
Fourth Race (claiming; 4-year-olds and
up: six furlongs)—Fair Bill, 115; Vishnu,
118; Mexico. 110; Wise Money. 110; Ladino
115; Wise Count, 110; Boki 8., 115; Lad
Fifth Race (claiming: 4-year-olds and
up; mile and sixteenth l—Matadi. 105;
Foxiana. 109: Busted, 110: Soueeze Play
112; Fourth Plav. 105; Glen Bernie. 105;
Caterer, 110: Ming Sun, 105; My Con
stance. 100; Garlic 110.
Sixth Race (handicap; $5,000 added: 3-
year-olds and up: mile and three-six
teenthsi—Rehoboth, 98; (aiTred Avon
117; The Nut, 110; (aiOpen Hearth 103;
Sweeping Light, 109; Keep Out.’ 101;
Jimmy Sutro. 105; Larranaga. 116; (c)Old
Master. 104; Canron, 108; iciScotch Gold
103; Stepen Fetchit, 112: Blenheim. 118.
(a) W. Labrot entry.
(c)Howe Stable entry.
Seventh Race (claiming: 4-year-olds and
up: mile and sixteenth,—Skid, 105: Bright
Bird, 110: Replevin. 114; Oregon Fir. 110-
Storm, 109: Night Vintage. 112; Uluniu,
115: General Lejuene 119; Peach Basket,
104; Flaming Mamie. 109; Ruane. 105
Eighth Race (claiming: 3-year-olds: mile
and eighthl—Brandon Rose. 109; Night
Patrol. 117; White Thorn. 110; Dun Fern,
117; Traffic Judge, 119; Worthington. 122;
AT CHURCHILL DOWNS
First Race (claiming; 2-year-olds;
maidens: four and one-half furlongs i
Roulade, 113; (aißeau Dis, 116; Erg, 116;
Chardie. 113; (aißeau Tod, 116; (biThom
asville, 116: Naval Cadet, 116: Black Joe,
116; Be Shy. 116; Cotton Club, 116; Spar
tan Lad, 116; Booms Pal, 116; Border ;
Patrol, 116; Lucky Amelia, 113; ibißaby j
Stare. 113; Abby. 113; Ruff Stuff, 116;
Southland Duke. 116; Alcorah, 116.
(aißeau Brummel Stable entry.
(b) Price Headley entry.
Second Race (claiming; 3-vear-olds and
up; six furlongs' — Threat. 107; Running
Water. 108; Cayuga, 108; Uncle Matt, 108;
Prince Westend, 107; Gettin Even. 118;
Volwood, 102; Miss Justice. 97; Quorum,
Third Race (claiming; 2-vear-olds;
maidens, four and one-half furlongs i—
<aiLightnin Bill,* 116; Miss Flip. 113; Im
pel, 116; (biHoward. 116; Grand Rock,
116; Huerfano. 116; 'CtAngon Bridge. 116:
King Faro. 116; Royal Majesty, 116;
Chasar. 116; Atmosphere. 116: ia>Unkie
Tom, 116; Ormont Cup. 113; ib'New Deal,
116: Sun Boy. 116; iciLeft Wing, 113;
By Phar, 116; Gold Pot, 116.
Fourth Race (claiming; 3-vear-olds and
up: six furlongs)—Royal Baggage, 107:
Maid of Honor. 108; Broomshot, 103;
Oziti, 107; Storm Angel. 113: Noahs Pride,
108; Justina, 108; Traitor, 113.
Fifth Race (allowances; 2-year-olds; four
and one-half furlongs)— Likewise, 110;
Penncote. 107; Speedy Skippv. 112; Nor
man D. 112: Our Adimoral. 106: Bov Valet.
106 Sabreslash, 11C; Mati Hari, 107; Go
Sixth Race ($50,000 added; The Kentucky
Derby: 3-year-olds: mile and one-quarteri
(B'Pompoleon, 126; Charley O, 126; j
Dark Winter. 126: (b'Ladvsman. 126:
Kerry Patch. 126; Inlander. 126: Captain
Bed. 126; Head Play. 126: Strideaway, i
126; Spicson. 126: i a-Boilermaker. 126:
Silent Shot, 126; Sarada. 126: At Top
121: Isiah. 126: (a'Brokers Tip, 126;
(biPomponius. 126: Fair Rochester. 125;
(ci Mr. Khayyam. 126.
'biW. R. Coe entry.
'aiE R Bradley entry.
(C)Catawaba Farm entry.
Seventh Race (allowances: 3-year-olds
and up; seven furlongs'—Thistle Play.
; 105: Habanero. 112: Jessie Dear. 100; Pre
War, 105; North Mill, 105; Marie Jean, 100.
Eighth Race (claiming: 4-year-olds and
up: mile and one-eighthi—Pretty Penny.
- 100: Robert L. 100: Olamav. 107; Ogygia,
I 102; Trotwood. 110; Jodie K. 102; Scarlet
Brigade 110; Royal Sport, 110; Birthday
Gift, 105; Sea Billows. 105.
Pepper Hero Again
A HERO, a goat and now a hero
again. That's the story of
Pepper Martin, 1931 world series
sensation. Moved from the outfield
to third base, his snapjpy play and
batting are featuring the St. Louis
Take Two Tilts
By United Press
MEXICO CITY. May 6.—The
United States Davis Cup team
hoped to add a victory in today’s
doubles match to its two singles
triumphs Friday, thereby clinching
the best-three-out-of-five match
series with Mexico in the opening
round of North American zone play.
Gorge M. Lott and John Van Ryn.
veteran American doubles combina
tion, were heavy favorites to de
feat the Mexican pair, Alfonso
Unda and Eduardo Mestre.
Milmer Allison, captain of the
United States team, turned back
Ricardo Tapia, the Mexican captain,
4-6. 6-3. 6-4. 6-4 and Clifford Sut
ter won in straight sets over
Esteben Reys. 6-1, 6-0. 6-1, Friday.
Final Teams Roll Tonight;
Minor Events Close
BY LEFTY LEE
Action in the five-man team
event of the twenty-fourth annual
Indiana bowling tourney, which has
been in progress on the Pritchett
Recreation alleys since April 22,
will wind up with tonight’s play.
Members of teams competing to
night will roll their minor events
Sunday and when the 3:50 p. m.
squad finishes, the curtain will be
dowm and the new champions de
Sunday’s schedule is packed with
star bowlers and real scoring will
be the rule rather than the ex
ception. The program:
Doubles, 11:20 A. M.—Singles, 12:10 P. M.
Team and City
D. Burke-R. Nevins. South Bend.
F. Mich-C. Moorman, South Bend.
W. Steßman-Partner. South Bend.
A. Toby-O. Stavem, Gary.
K. Wittenberg-H. Vincent. Gary.
E. Watts-C. Hulbert, Gary
H. Davis-W. McFatridge. Kokomo.
R. Hansell-C. Rurk. Kokomo.
R. Robbins-W. Crumley ID. O.i, Kokomo.
W. Crumley (S. O.i, Kokomo.
R. Hurth-R. J. Stirk, Ft. Wayne.
J. Black-J. Gorscop, Ft. Wayne.
T. Franke-J. Moler. Ft. Wayne.
Doubles, 1 P. M. —Singles, 1:50 P. M.
F. Borcsis-F. Wolf, South Bend.
G. Brown-J. Smith, South Bend.
F. Schroeder-Partner. South Bend.
H. Miller. D. Harrington, Ft. Wayne,
R. Redding-C. Auer. Ft. Wayne.
F. Quinn-W. Adams, Ft. Wayne.
M. Spencer-A. Baulkey. Ft. Wayne.
E. Kramer-H. Adamske, Ft. Wayne.
P. Ramsey-V. Collins. Ft. Wayne.
P. Pace-A. Alter. Ft. Wavne.
W. Shutt-H. Irish ID. O.i.
A. Holcombe-P. Mills (D. O ). Kokomo.
H. Fish (SOI. Ft. Wayne.
A. Holcombe (S. O.i. Kokomo.
Doubles. 2:10 P. M.—Singles, 3:30 P.M.
E. Scott-M. Cox. Ft. Wayne.
R. Rump-F. Zurcher, Ft. Wayne.
F. Carr-W. Doehrman, Ft. Wayne.
E. Craft-G. Jackson. Ft. Wavne.
H. Gallmeier-C. Morton. Ft. Wavne.
Os. Jensen-W. Jensen, Terre Haute.
L. Lauterbach-L. Lotz. Terre Haute.
H. Fishbeck-Os. Jensen. Terre Haute,
G. Brann-B. Cottrell. Terre Haute.
H. Mueller-F. Fiess_ Terre Haute.
E. Thresher-M. Smith, Muncie.
B. Langdon-H. Vandergriff, Muncie.
Doubles. 11:10 A. M.—Singles, 12:30 P. M.
E. Lingo-R. Galligher, Muncie.
C. Patrick-J. Stevens. Muncie.
E. Gullett-W. Cottom, Muncie.
C. Gadacz-C. Kazee. South Bend.
G. Werntz-E. Lott. South Bend.
G. Abraham-A. Van De Walle, South
L. Swinsick-B. Dygulski, South Bend.
E. Radecki-A. Pasket, South Bend.
S. Fabian-J. Dlugosz, South Bend.
S. Hipsak-J. Vetner, South Bend.
C. Harmacinski-E. Marshall, South Bend.
Doubles. 1:20 P. M.—Singles, 2:10 P. M.
W. Willette-J. Czegany, South Bend.
L. Bukovnik-G. Ahrbeck. South Bend.
H. Snyder-L. Baker. Marion.
C. Miller-P. Chambers. Marion.
E. Hallahan-B. Needham. Marion.
H. Kohr-T. Wilev. Marion.
H. Connelly-B. Dwiggins, Marion.
H. Kruse-R. Welsch. Terre Haute.
C. Revnolds-C. Cade, Terre Haute.
W. Tov-W. Fischer, Terre Haute.
E. Lineberry-C. Doyle, Anderson.
P. Anderson-C. Anderson. Anderson.
Doubles. 3 P. M.— Singles. 3:50 P. M.
B. Vermillion-C. Fulton. Anderson.
L. Gaa-F. Burke. Anderson.
J. Vajner-O. Gray. Anderson.
Wm. Samuels-L. Welper. Anderson.
A. Gerlach-E. Zeh. Anderson.
C. Lewis-D. Schock, Anderson.
P. Cave-V. Robinson. Anderson.
G. Woycke-H. Staggs. Anderson.
Semi-Pro and Amateur Notes
Lux Laundry defeated West Side Outing
club in the opening Co-Operative League
game. 10 to 5. McCracken s pitching and
the hitting of Hazelwood featured. Lux
nine will journey to Greenwood Sunday to
tackle the Merchants.
West Side Aces will go to Mooresville
Sunday. Ail players are asked to meet at
1209. West New York street at 11:30
a. m. Aces have Mav 21 and 28 open.
For games, write Jim Collins at the above
address. Sibe of Scott Trucking company
notice. Any team having uniforms for
sale see Collins at once.
Fifty-second Street Merchants wili bat
tle Rliodius Cubs at Rhodius No. 1 Sunday
at 3 p. m. All players unable to meet at
the corner at 12:30 must call Rex at Hum
boldt 3722 before Sunday. Loman and
Fillmore Merchants are without a game
for Sunday. May 14. due to cancellation.
Merchants would like to hear from some
good non-pro Indianapolis Negro team for
a game. Address C. S. Byrd. Fillmore.
Indianapolis Reserves will take on the
fast Cloverdale Grays Sundav at Clover
dale at 2:30 o'clock. Lefty Newbold will
be on the mound with Pat Rice receiving
for the Reserves. Bavh or Sachett ana
Stoker will form the battery for Clover
dale. May 14 Reserves will go to Tipton
to meet the Diamond Oilers. Johnson
Tuckers of Wabash will be met on May
21. May 28 is an open date Fast state
clubs wanting strong opposition write A.
Monroe. 2001 Roosevelt avenue, or phone
Newly-organized McLean A. C.’s will
play their opening game at Hortonville
Sunday. Teams desiring fast amateur
games call or write McLean A. C.. In
dianapolis Street Railways.
Glenn's Valley defeated Fansler Coal
Cos, 24 to 4. last Sundav. For games write
Rov G. Suto. Greenwood. R. R. 2. or call
Smith's Valiev exchage 40. ring 3. All
June dates are pen.
Crown Laundrv defeated Forty-Ninth
Street Yankees Thursday 14 to 13.
Eastern All-Stars and Baby Lincolns,
local Negro rivals, wil play at 1 p. m
todav at Perrv stadium in a pre
liminary to the A. B C.-Pittsburgh Craw
fords league tilt. All-Stars have May 14
and 21 open.
New Bethel would like to book a game
for Sunday. Call R. W. Burd at Ch. 5213-
M, after 6 p. m.
Dady A. C. will play Crawfordsville K.
of C. Sunday at Crawfordsville. Carl
Rerrick will be on the mound for Dadys
with Toney Bennett hurling for the K.
of C. Dadys have one of the fastest in
dependent teams in Indianapolis and are
anxious to book strong teams. Write
Basil Flint, 1073 Oliver avenue, or call
A practice game is wanted by Key
stones for Sunday with a city team hav
ing a diamond permit. Write Charles
Rogers. 405 North Keystone avenue.
Clermont Junior A. C. would like to book
games with team in the 14-18-year-old
class on Saturdays or Sundays at Cler
mont diamonds. Road games also are
wanted Write A. J. Morton. R. R No
L y ssman. lnc.l
ItN Ml i
Kolp Pitches, Bats Bush's
Club to Victory
BY JACK CUDDY
United Press Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK. May 6.—True to
their name, those ball players from
Cincinnati actually have become
the "Reds" of the National League
by revolting against the last-place
status to which the experts con
signed them in pre-season predic
Under their new manager. Donie
Bush, the tail-enders of 1932 out
played four of
L .. 111 —e .•.
the five clubs en
countered so far,
an une x p ected
kick into the pen
their success like
this: “We’re a
fighting club that
of every break.”
They must take
sixth in club batting with a mark:
of .237. last in club fielding at .963,
and their pitchers have been out
hit 130 to 115 safeties. But they
are in a triple tie for third place.
They trounced the New York
Giants. 8 to 5, Friday.
Ray Kolp won for the Reds. Re
lieving Benny Frey in the fourth
inning with the score at 5-all, one
on and none out, he yielded only
three hits during the rest of the
game. In addition, he batted in
the winning run by singling in the
sixth with two aboard. Home runs
by George Grantham of the Reds
and Mel Ott of the Giants started
the scoring. New York contributed
Brooklyn dropped to sixth place
by losing. 4 to 2. to the leading Pir
ates. who combined a triple, two
walks, a fly and an infield out for
the tw r o runs in the fifth inning
that brought victory. Bill Swift
yielded seven hits to the Dodgers,
one less than allowed by Mungo,
Shaute and Benge.
Huck Betts. Braves pitcher,
singled in the eleventh inning and
was driven home with the winning
run to break up his pitching duel
with Charley Root, as Boston nosed
out the Cubs. 2 to 1. He went to
second on Bill Urbgnski’s single and
came home on Baxter Jordan’s
safety. Betts and Root each allowed
Pepper Martin flushed his 1931
world series form as he led the
Cardinals to a 5 to 3 victory over
the Phillies, scoring four runs and
hitting safely four times, once for
a homer. Frank Pearce and Ad
Liska allowed the Cards ten safe
ties to Bill Walker’s eight.
No games were played in the
RAIN STOPS COLLEGIANS
Indiana-Ohio Game Canceled; Two
Other Tilts Postponed.
Rain Friday caused cancellation
of one college baseball game and
postponement of two.
Indiana and Ohio canceled their
scheduled diamond tilt at Bloom
ington. Indiana State and Ball
State postponed their game until
June 1. The game between Indi
ana Central and Wabash w’as set
Indiana Central and Franklin
were scheduled to meet on the
Franklin diamond today.
2. Box 534, Indianapolis. Clermont Junior*
would like to sign a good catcher, 18 or
under. Write Morton at the above ad
iourney to Franklin
p ay I ? ) at L erv A nine on Armory
Sans J?-L ve n Wlll be on the mound for
sans, with Bowman or Hustedt receivine
For games, write H. Hustedt. 1130 Nor&
?H e d a ±T" t stl ; e , et ' Ail Sans re P° r t at above
address at 11 a. m. Sunday.
The Hercules A C.’s, made up of formed*
?nhn U vi n Mark p , 1 l ayPrs - and coached bv
John Massing, will mpet the United nine
f? n ?fipiri m N < ' I ' C 1? V ea ? ue Kame Saturday at
SatPri^ 3 r L j ,st week Hercules de
ieatcd Bader Indians. 8 to o .iih
Powers is slated to hurl for Hercules Sat
ser “e!’ With Froelick and w uen£h in
Indanapolis McQuay-Norris nine will
and Ct aii N °' 3 Sunday mor Tng
and all old players and tryouts are re
quested to report at 9 o’clock. McQuav-
Norns team wants the services of a good
pitcher. Sonny Biers. Charlie Hyde
Freddie Farsh and Toddy Herald take
nfr'vt Mc Quav-Norris club wants a game
for May 14 with a fast city or statp team
Call DRexel 5716-W and ask for Vic
SOFT BALL NOTES
Phi Lambda Epsilon meets Phi Sigma
Chi at Riverside, Alpha Omega tackles
Omega Xi at Riverside. Kappa Alpha Phi
plays Beta Phi Sigma at Riverside and
Phi Beta Sigma oppose Ace Club at
Fortieth and Illinois streets in Inter
fraternity Indoor League tilts Rpnday at
9:45. Beta Phi Sigma and Omega 7 Xi
play a postponed game at Riverside Sun
A. B. C. Nine to
With the popular Oscar Charles
ton again performing at first base,
the Pittsburgh Crawfords will open
a four-game National Negro League
series with Jim Taylor’s A. B. Cs at
Perry stadium today at 3 p. m.
It will be ladies’ day, and a tilt
between two local Negro nines will
precede the main attraction. A
double-header is carded for Sunday,
first game at 2 p. m
men, women, boys and girls
to sell our new Oil Cards
DOLL OIL CO.
Linco Petroleum Products
KESSLER BLVD. AND
Thf Corner Prosperity I* Aronnd**
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