Newspaper Page Text
JOE DIPS INTO MAIL BOX AND FINDS INTERESTING NOTES One Reader Demands Grant Play Cup Singles; Another Tells ‘Truth’ About Choynski And a Third Has a Few Barbs to Hurl at Brevity’s Owner; Old-Timer Declares Fighter Who Called Fitz ‘Cur’ Pulled ‘Double-Cross’ in Bout. BY JOE WILLIAMS Times Special Writer NEW YORK, May 26.—Sometimes the postman rings more than twice and when he does the column takes on this form. “I wish to register a protest against the casual consideration of Bryan Grant as a member of the American Davis Cup team. The team goes into action against Australia this week. The outcome of the matches will determine whether America remains in the fight or retires to the sidelines. In the tennis world it is a vital matter. “From what I have read the se- | lection committee has decided to I rely upon Wilmer Allison and Donald Budge in the singles and the latter, teamed with Gene Mako, In the doubles. It is intimated that if Grant is used at all it will be as a gesture to the Southern Tennis Associa tion, and then ■ only, if the result is already a fore gone conclusion. “Asa fine old Southerner (I am from South Bos ton) I should ap plaud the sport ing generosity of the committee men but somehow Williams iny enthusiasm remains frozen. May I ask why Grant's tennis must be considered on such a ridiculous basis? Was he put on the team in the first place because someone feared another civil war? “If you should ask me—and I’m telling you anyway—Grant is bet ter than anybody on the present team with the possible exception of Budge, and if you’ll check the rec ords you’ll find he has beaten Budge more than once. For that matter he has beaten all the top flight players, including Ellsworth Vines, Lester Stoefen and Allison. “The rap against Grant seems to be that he does not play a smooth stroking rhythmic game. I re member reading last fall that one of the tennis officials said it was deplorable that a man like Grant should beat such a natural player as Budge. And he went on to add, ‘What must a stylist like Fred Perry think of American standards of play when this can happen?’ “Standards of play my eye! Who cares how Grant hits the ball or returns it just so he wins his matches? A1 Simmons has been hitting big league pitching for 15 years with one foot in the water bucket, hasn’t he? Style is only Important when it produces. The trouble with our Davis Cup teams has been we’ve had too much style and not enough ability. We want Grant!” —James L. Long. a a a **T READ your column about meet- A ing Joe Choynski and that he called Bob Fitzsimmons a cur, which of course, he wasn't. This all dates back to the time they fought in Boston. I saw the fight and was familiar with the details. The sport was making a comeback in Boston. It had been in ill repute. Under the new deal, bouts were limited to four rounds, and they were exhibi tions at that. “Choynski and Fitz agreed to go four rounds, make it look good, but throw no heavy punches. The ring was surrounded by coppers, headed by Capts. Cain and Irish. The first round was good to look at, both men pulling their punches. In the second round Choynski saw a chance to slip over a sleeper, and he flat tened Fitz. The round still had 20 seconds to go but someone rang the gong, and there’s no doubt that it saved Fitz. “But Fitz was all right when the gong rang for the third and he came out sneering and calling Choynski a double-crossing this and that. For the first minute of the round he deliberately cut Choynski to ribbons. He didn’t want to put him away. He just wanted to beat him up. “This kept up until you could see one more punch would have dropped Choynski and then the coppers closed in and stopped it. Choynski took the worst walloping of his ca reer in this abbreviated round and that’s why he still carries a burning hate for the freckled one. I think you ought to print this because the way your column read it makes it look as if Fitz was the loser.” AN OLD-TIMER. a a it *ll THAT does Joe Widener say VV about his Brevity now? When his colt lost the Derby out here he blamed everybody but the Governor for his defeat, Said there ought to be a law. Told the man on the Courier-Journal he didn't know whether he’d have a colt in the Derby next year or not. Intimated an Easterner couldn't get a fair shake out here. And now I just heard over the radio his darling Brevity was beaten again, and on Widener*s own race track. Was the start bad again? Did the mean old jocks give Brevity another roughing? And is Widener going to allow his horses to run at Belmont any more? Please tell me. The suspense is awful!” —J. K. Adams, Louisville, Ky. m a Corjment—Correspondent Adams Is rough on the Prince of Belmont. He wni be back for the Derby next year. The gentleman simply thought he had a coJt that was aecond to none. It was disappointing to look up and see that he was second to Bold Ventura. , q We Make LOANS °of Value”* AUTOMOBILES, RADIOS Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Fur Coats, Men’s and Women's ctothlas and Musical Instrument. Chicago Jewelry Cos. 146 E. Washington St. Between Pennsylvania * Delaware-sts. Outdoor Mat Season Opens Here Tonight Brown Brother Act Heads 4-Bout Program at Sports Arena. A four-event program, featuring a “brother act,” is scheduled to open the outdoor wrestling season at Sports Arena on N. Pensylvania-st tonight. The handsome Brown boys from Wichita, Orville and Frank, occupy prominent spots on the card. Orville, who has been doing all right by himself in the mat busi ness for several years, is in for a tough test tonight when he takes on Cl ff Olson of Minneapolis in the twu-falis-out-of-three feature. They went 30 minutes to a draw last week, and Cliff asked for a return shot at the Indian deathlock star. Frank, Orville’s 22-year-old broth er, who has been in the bone twist ing business professionally for only a year, makes his second start here testing Jimmy Coffield of Kansas City. Frank scored a* hit last week in his debut. This one is scheduled for one fall. Dick Raines, 235-pound Texas tornado, comes back after a long ab sence to tackle Firpo Wilcox, rough and ready Indian from Oklahoma, who is making his first appearance here, over the one-fall route. In another bout, Otto Kuss, lanky ex-Indiana U. star, tackles Jack Hader, a 220-pound newcomer from Omaha who claims a strong record in the Southwest. Otto has been going good in recent tussles. Action gets under way at 8:30. Eight Cars Seek Remaining Spots Fast Mounts Threaten Some Already Qualified. (Continued from Page 17) officials announced that trials will be conducted again tomorrow from 4 to 7 and again Thursday from 1 to 4, which is the absolute dead line. No trials are to be held today. Lou Moore, California driver-owner of the two Burd Piston Ring Spe cials which he and Fred Frame will attempt to qualify, drove to the starting line late yesterday after noon, but a ligh rain forestalled fur ther attempts. Glancing down the entry list, seven other drivers in addition to Moore are conceded strong chances of entering the chosen field for the Memorial Day classic. Frame, win ner of the 1932 gasoline chase, is one of the most prominent. Meyer Still II?s Hope Lou Meyer, twice champion of local races, will be ready tomorrow or Thursday, despite several re verses in luck during the pre-race preparations. Tony Gulotta yesterday spiked rumors that his Pirrung Special will not be repaired in sufficient time to take a test. Gulotta, who. was in jured in an accident at tne track recently, is ready for action, and the car. he says, will be in shape in time. The Joe Thorne pilots Russ Snowberger and Dave Evans—are considered good bets to pass the trials in their Dodge-motored D & G Specials. Another capable chariot is the four-cylinder Buick charger owned by the veteran Phil (Red) Shafer. It is to be driven by the young but competent A1 Putnam, who is making his first appearance here this year. Banks Passes Test Following these outstanding possi bilties is Hank Banks, another rhinie at the oval who passed his driver’s test yesterday in the DePalma- Miller Special. Banks, the son of the former European track ace, William Banks, turned in an impres sive performance. Others who are capable of reach ing the 110-mile-an-hour level but will have to hit the accelerator with a heavy foot, are Zeke Meyer, Ger mantown, Pa., Boyle Special: Emil Andres, Chicago, Carew Special; George Bailey, Detroit, Martz Spe cial; Harry Hunt, Chicago, Duesen berg Special, and Luther Johnson, South Bend, Bugatti Special. Grace replaced grease last night as the "iron men” of the Speedway were honored around the banquet board at the Indianapolis Athletic LOANS ON ANYTHING SACKS BROS. LOAN COMPANY 306-308-310 Indiana Ave. Public Sale The following delinquent pledges will be sold st Public Auction June S, 19.1*1. at 9 a. m., by Wolf Sussman. Inc., 239 Washngton St. —Pledge numbers: 2064 19.80 1851 2282 2184 2144 2117 1965 1844 2412 2176 2076 2093 1937, 2311 2408 2173 2034 2046 1891 2:94 2239 2137 2016 2038 2340 1 746 2233 2151 2003 2575 2601 1726 1610 1437 1292 2312 I*9 17a5 1592 1416 1302 2392 2323 1643 1538 1415 1335 20,16 2476 1029 1512 2148 1353 .JB A&g* * 1 \ TEE TIME ♦ ♦ ik NOTRE DAME looked good to 1 1 extend Irish supremacy over. state collegiate golf teams into an- j other as the annual tourna- j ment concluded at Coffin course to day. Challenged by only two opponents, the Notre Dame foursome smacked out a 27-stroke lead without the assistance of Capt. Winfield Day in the first 36 holes of the 72-hole championship yesterday. The final 36 were to be played today. The Irish totaled" 652, Indiana had 679, and Valparaiso, 723. Other schools reported their linksmen were unable to make the trip be cause of examinations. Win Day arrived too late from South Bend to join the quartet, which is competing for Notre Dame’s fifth state crown since 1930, but he was allowed to go the round in defense of his individual medal title, and promplty forged into a four-stroke lead. His card read 78-76—154. For Notre Dame. Bill Taylor had 77-81—158; Bill Castleman, 77-86 —163; Lou Fehlig, 84-80 —164, and Bob Wilke, 84-83—167. Bob Harrell paced Indiana with an 80-82 —162; James Seward had Game in Figures INDIANAPOLIS * AB R H O A E Bluege, ss 5 0 1 4 3 0 Pausett, 3b.v. 5 0 2 0 4 0 Eckhardt, If 4 1 1 1 0 0 Riddle, c 4 1 1 3 2 0 Heath, lb 4 1 2 8 0 0 Berger, cf 4 1 2 4 0 0 Siebert, rs 5 2 4 1 0 0 Sherlock, 2b 4 0 1 6 1 0 Turner, p 5 1 2 0 3 0 Totals 40 7 16 27 13 0 COLUMBUS AB R H O A E Ankeman, ss 5 1 2 4 1 0 Bush, 2b 5 1 2 33 0 Winsett, If 4 0 1 2 0 0 Cullop, rs 3 1 0 2 0 0 Morgan, lb 4 1 2 11 0 1 Gutteridge. 3b 4 0 2 2 2 0 Doljack, cf 4 0 2 1 0 0 Owen, c 4 0 2 2 1 0 Klinger, p 2 0 0 0 4 0 McGee, p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Cooper, p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Clark, p 1 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 36 4 13 27 11 1 Claik batted for Cooper in ninth. Indianapolis 000 102 022 7 Columbus 000 004 000— 4 Runs batted in—Morgan. 3; Gutteridge, Fausett, Berger, 3; Siebert, Turner, 2. Two base hits—Pausett. Bush, Heath, Turner, 2; Owen. Three-base hit—Morgan. Home run—Berger. Sacrifices—Berger, Sherlock, Klinger, Riddle. Double plays— Turner to Bluege to Heath; Fausett to Bluege to Heath. Left on bases—lndianapolis, 11; Columbus, 7. Base on balls—'Turner, 1; Klinger, 1; McGee, 1. Strikeouts—Turner 1; Klinger. 1: Cooper, 1. Hits—Off Klinger, 14 in 7 innings (pitched to 3 batters in eighth); McGee. 2 in 1; Cooper, none in 1. Losing pitcher—Klinger. Umpires— Kober and Kearney. Time—2:os. WITH INDIANS AT BAT AB H Pet. Siebert -39 13 .443 Eckhardt 33 13 .394 Trout 9 3 .333 Riddle 148 47 .318 Bluege 149 47 .313 Fauestt '. 157 48 .300 Bolen 23 7 .394 Berger 141 43 .298 Heath 131 38 .290 Sherlock 123 33 .204 Shiver 80 21 .263 T°Ran 19 3 .263 Turner 28 7 .250 Tinning 18 4 ,323 Crandell 20 4 .300 Pa ße 12 2 .167 Gallivan 2 0 .000 shar P 3 0 .0(10 Kah| e 6 0 .000 Club where the Champion Spark Plug Cos. paid tribute to the Hun dred-Mile-ah-Hour Club. The club, organized two years ago by Dave Evans, Detroit pilot, is the most exclusive group in racing. Its personnel is composed of the Spar tans of Motor Row—those heroes who have driven the local race with a 500-mile average of 100 miles an' hour without relief. Four new' members who became eligible w’ith 1935 performances were admitted to the-club last night to increase the roster to 18. They are Kelly Petillo, Floyd Roberts, Doc MacKenzie and Chet Miller. R. A. (Bob) Stranahan, president of the Champion Company, was toastmaster of the affair. The wel come was extended by Otto C. Rohde, chief engineer. Other speeches were made by Ralph De Palma, winner of the 1915 event; E. V. Rickenbacker, president of the Speedway; T. E. (Pop) Myers, man ager of the Speedway; Dave Evans, president of the club, and many of the drivers. All living members of the organ ization attended except Billy Arnold. Two of the drivers who maintained the high speed without relief. Bob and Stubby Stub blefield, are dead. Other charter members are Wilbur Shaw, Mauri Rose, Fred Frame, Lou Moore, Chet Gardner, Cliff Bergere, Bill Cum mings, ’Howdy Wilcox, Russell Snowberger and Lou Meyer. Special tribute was paid to De Palma, one of . the outstanding pioneers of speed, who has been an inspiration to the present kings. Testimonials were expressed by many other drivers, A. A. A. officials, and automotive company repre sentatives. ROSE TIRE CO. DECORATION DAY LUBRICATION SPECIAL A thorough, expert lubrication using Gulf Lubri cants, Gulf Special equipment and the Gulf Chart system. S se t r °™ e $3.50 ioo% MOTOR OIL 95 Value jrJ " T ANARUS“ Any sensationally low price. Car - 1. Complete Chassis Lubrication. 4 ‘ "5 2. Drain Transmission. J I t J]Q 3. He fill Transmission with Quality I I Summer Lubricant. I r lo * 1 A 4. Drain Differential. ax Jfl 5 Refill Differential with Quality Free Can Summer Lubiicant. 6. Drain and Flush Radiator. § Quaker State •Vee 7. Inspect Radiator Connections. do j • Pennzoil • Ken 8. Inspect Water Pump Packing. dall • Tydol • Ring 9. Service Battery and Tires. Free •Penn-Seal Gul- MRMHRRMMmHHMLMBBBBBw Aube 9 Gulfpride. EURCREDjT ISOjKWmiAWROSEE 10 W.MEBTpiAWSTriRrBaS^ STORE HOCKS: 7 A. M. TO 9 P. M.—SON. 8 A. M. TO 1:30 P. M. THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES 84-87—171; Howard Beaver, 83-82 165, and Russ Gaunt, 88-93—181. Magnus Schoenherr’s 86-91—177 was low for Valpo. Tom Pauken fired Cl-90—181; Elmer Rehme, 95-87 182, and Bob Linsey, 94-89 —183. _a a a GuLr Committee Chairman Wallace O. Lee announces ar rangements for the Columbia Club’s first tournament tomorrow at the Indianapolis Country Club. Merchandise awards in ample quantity for low net and low gross shooters are on the prize list. Mem bers. of the golf committee are to be on hand at the first tee from 9 a. m. through the rest of the day to assist in the forming of four somes. Presentation of prizes will take place following a steak dinner at the Columbia Club in the evening. Arthur E. Krick is vice chairman of the committee in charge. Later events on the Columbian golf program include; Ulen Country Club tournament at Lebanon, June 17. Broadmoor tournament, July 15. Annual club championship at Hillcrest, Sept. 16. tt tt n Thirty-five teams, or, to go into detail, 70 individual golf ers turned out to solve the Forest Park course in the pro-amateur tournament at Noblesville yester day, and their guest obligingly showed them all the answers. Ralph Stonehouse, the Forest Park pro, took his demonstra tion so much to heart that he came right out at the head of the prize list teamed with Dave Mc- Peak, an amateur. Ralph’s par 4 on the nineteenth hole decided a playoff after three teams had tied for first Bver the regular route. The tying teams had 18-hole best-ball scores of 66. The two remaining deadlockers went to the third extra hole before Bob Fair, of Greenfield, slapped in a par 4 to give himself and Orville Nigh, also a Greenfield amateur, the runner-up edge over Bill Hein lein, the National Open contender from Coffin, and Ted Lester. U tt tt WITH Fair and Nigh coming so fairly nigh victory on a for eign fiefd, they are looked upon as near-favorites in next Monday's pro-amateur bn their home course, the Greenfield Country Club. ana And Massie Miller is still scoop ing up entries for that pro-ama teur supreme at the Forest Hills Country Club in Richmond. The playing date is Sunday, June 14. a a a THE eight-woman team which will represent Indianapolis in the intercity matches at Cincinnati June 8 and 9 was selected following an 18-hole qualifying tournament yesterday at Hillcrest. The team members and their scores: Harriett Randall, Hillcrest, 83; Carolyn Varin, Pleasant Run, 87; Mrs. J. C. Patten, Country Club, 89; Dorothy Ellis, Meridian Hills, 90; Mrs. Freeman Davis, High land, 90; Mrs. C. A. Jaqua, High land, 91; Mrs. I. G. Kahn, Broad moor, 92, and Mrs. Ben Parks, Meridian Hills, 96. Mrs. George Stewart of Pleasant Run and Mrs. R. Sinz of Higb’and, with 95 and 96, respectively, are to act as alternates. Miss Helen Mattice scored an even 100 in gross competition. Leaders in the net division were; Mrs. F. J. wurster, Highland, 95- 22—73; Mrs. Peggy Stonehouse, 92- 16—76; Mrs. George Stewart, 95-18 —77; Mrs. William Hutchinson, 95- 18—77; Mrs. F. Welch, 106-28—78; Mrs. Vance Oathout, 106-27—79; Mrs. Dale Lentz, 98-18—80; Mrs. A. A. McClamrock, 100-20—80; Mrs. Ralph Flood, 100-20—80; Mrs. S. E. Fenstermaker, 107-27 —80. a a a THE four men who represent In dianapolis in the national pub lic links tourney this year are bound to have among their golfing virtues a good amount of resourcefulness for playing a variety of difficult holes. This seems assured because the four representatives must outshoot a strong field over a 72-hole test on four different courses, according to plans made by the Indianapolis Public Links Association last night. The 72-hole route is to be used for the first time. Previously it has been 54. Eighteen holes will be played on each of the four ocourses —June 20 at Riverside, June 21 at Pleasant Run, June 27 at South Grove and June 28 at Coffin. When the four local entrants re turn from the national tournament at Farmingdale, N. Y., in July they will hook up with 28 other low qualifiers of the local 72-hole test in match play for the Vonnegut in dividual city championship trophy. ELASTIC STOCKINGS ANKLE SUPPORTS KNEE CAPS ARCH SUPPORTS HAAG’S 129 W. Wash. st. Siebert Paces 16-Hit Attack by Tribesters Dick Collects Four in Row as Indians Win Over Birds, 7-4. Times Special COLUMBUS, 0.. May 26.—Man ager Red Killefer of the Indians was pleased by the number of hits his pastimers obtained yesterday in the series opener with the Red Birds, but he would be more pleased if they would cash in additional runs. The Redskins won, 7 to 4. Every Tribester got one or more hits. The Tribe col lected 16 blows, including a home run and four doubles. Fred Berger hit the four - base clout in the eighth with the sacks unoccu pied. Mickey Heath and Dick Fausett hit dou bles and Turner blasted out a Turner pair for two bases, batted in two runs and scored one. Dick Siebert paced the Hoosier attack with four consecutive safe ties. The Birds finally retired the youngster in the ninth when he fouled to Gutteridge. Turner lasted the route on the Tribe rubber, but had a stormy ses sion in the sixth when Burt Shot ton’s tossers rallied for four runs to take the lead, 4-3. Morgan cleaned the bases with a triple in that round and the Birds obtained three other hits and a walk. The Indians’ righthander still looked strong, however, and Chief Killefer decided to permit him to stay. It was a good guess. The Birds were held runless the re mainder of the distance while the Tribesters stepped out in the eighth and tallied two markers and fol- 120,000 Stock New Fully Guaranteed \list SACRIFICES 50c to 75c ££ To Satisfy Consignors Who Need the Cash 2 TIRES -S 1 Plenty of Dealers Parking Space Invited Built to run 15,000 to 30,000 miles and more ——STOCK INCLUDES— Goodrich, Goodyear, Kelly- Springfield, G. & J., Miller Firestone, U. S. Royal, Ajax, and plenty of other good makes. Every Tire Fully Guaranteed Not a second or blemished in the lot. SUBJECT TO PRIOR SALE—LOW AS 4.40—21 5.00—21 5.50—17 6.00—20 $2.95 $4.95 $5.55 $7.25 4.50 5.25—17 5.50—18 6.00—21 $3.45 $4.65 $5.75 $7.45 4.50 5.25—18 5.50—19 6.00—22' $3.65 $4.85 $5.95 $7.45 4.75—19 5.25—19 6.00—17 6.50—18 $3.95 $5.25 $6.65 $9.50 5.00—19 5.25—20 6.00—18 6.50—19 $4.25 $5.35 $6.85 $9.95 5.00—20 5.25—21 6.00—19 7.00—19 $4.50 $5.55 $6.95 $9.75 Other sizes proportionately low HEAVY DUTY 32x6 .... 15.75 Ben 34x7 .... 27.50 ncu 6.00x20... 9.75 TUBES [ VU Other Sizes w " WV w Proportionately LOW AS Low in Price Can OaillUis 100*51 Pure >■ mwah Every battery brand MU lUK new, fresh and fully ■ ■ guaranteed. Genuine , . hard rubber cases. . I.OW AS $145 ! 2 u M I Plus CAN FREE I No REBUILTS SALES HEUi DAILY AT 8 A. M. TO 8 P. M TO 1 P. M. lowed with two more in the ninth. The Columbus hit total wasl3. Bob Klinger, Columbus start ing hurler. was derricked in the eighth and McGee relieved him. Berger came up again in the ninth and knocked McGee out of the box with a single that scored two mates. Young Cooper went to the mound with none down' and shut off the Tribe attack. The Indians beat the Birds three out of four in Indianapolis and are here for three more tilts, all in the afternoon. Night ball will not be played here until next month and Columbus officials plan only eight night tilts during the season. Bud Tinning, who blanked the Birds recently, is slated to take the mound for the Killeferites today. On College Diamonds Wabash, 10; Indiana, 8. Ball State, 5; Hanover, 4. Holy Cross, 2; Colgate, 0. Providence, 8; Brown, 6 (12 in nings). Villanova, 2; Long Island, 1. LOMSKI GAINS DECISION CHICAGO, May 26. —Leo Lomski, 184, Aberdeen, Wash., decisioned Eddie Boyle, 175, Cleveland, In the eight-round feature bout of a box ing show here last night. Wednesday! mY'jTt & z:t Starting Tomorrow - Wednesday A GREAT SALE of AUTOMOBILE SEAT COVERS Installed Free! For All Cars Sears buying power scores again! A tremendous cash outlay was neces sary to bring you this sale of nationally famous auto seat covers at prices seldom if ever equaled for covers of such fine quality. Regular $1.95 "Paramount" Covers With Pockets in Backs—Attractive Patterns Golden Jubilee i-Star Special FINE HBRE! COVERS 81-75 Air Seat Pad "Royal” Fabric 88® B ea t ■ Auto Seat Covers adgjljv Mj" Regular 1.89 I£Q |:li!pi!!i!:iljij| " for coupes I.o lpilijjjjjjf Individual Air circulating _ , . no _ TEsiUmh-UUI# m Regular 4.98 4 0Q fibre seat tttfJTOXWVvx fibre covered for coaches J Single 5641 pad Regular 4.98 Aon |fc§lsill| Pad 0001 with special for sedans ltd*/ 3 u Rimer filling. -— / driving. Butler Sports Squads on Go All This Week Four Teams Scheduled for Action; Trackmen in Big State Meet. Four Butler University athletic teams are to see action this week. The baseball team meets Wabash tomorrow and Franklin Thursday. Both games will be played on the Butler diamond. The tennis squad is to be host to De Pauw's racquet men tomorrow afternoon. Ralph Brafford, number one man on the Bulldog team, scored victories over several Tiger players in. the first matches of the state intercollegiate tennis tournament last week. .Coach Hermon Phillips is busy preparing both the freshmen and varsity track squads for action this j week-end. The yearlings are to i MAY 26, 1936' journey to De Pauw for a meet Friday afternoon while the varsity competes in the Big State track meet at Bloomington. Lawrence Holmes. Robinson. 111., scored 12 points in the Little State meet last Saturday and is expected to be the mainstay of the Bulldog squad at the Bloomington meet. Milton Wiener, Perth Amboy, N. J., scored a first in the mile and wiU find stiff competition against Indi ana's Don Lash, champion miler. Harlan Tyner captured the two-mile title and will represent the Bulldogs in that event again Saturday. Oth ers who will compete on the Blue and White squad are Robert Welch, William Olsen. Winston Griffin, Waldo Stout, Ted Pruyn, Inman Blackaby and Jake Weger. ROTH LOSES DECISION By United Press NEW YORK. May 26.—Enrico Venturi, 134, Italy, outpointed A1 Roth, 132, New York, in a 10-round windup here last night. H MATCHING B We can match your coat. Over 1000 patterns to select from. Ir a y tailoring co. ItU ll 131 E. New York St.