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WEDNESDAY. MAY 29.1929
Additional Sports y~" - i CASEY FINNEGAN IS HAMED BISON COACH North Dakota Aggie Athletic . Director Takes Rains Relin quished by Borleske > I “T Oarto. N. Dak., May 29.—</P)—C. C. (Ofcsey) Finnegan, athletic director at the North Dakota agricultural college, will be head coach of the football teein next fall, it was annnouced by Dr. A. F. Schalk, president of the athletic board. Finnegan will replace Stanley Bor leriie who left at the completion of tat fall's campaign to take over sim ilar duties at Fresno State college at Feano, Calif. Finnegan made a great record as coach of the Grafton high school team and is well acquainted with the style of play in the North Central Conference. Bob Lowe and H#ut. Fay Smith will assist in the coiching of the varsity next fall. * * # v Kg Ten’s Rupture May Heal Soon, Officials Predict Walter Jessup, lowa President, Will Ask Reconsidera tion of Action Chicago, May 29.—(A*) —Recovery from its most painful illness during its long existence, today, was in sight for the Big Ten conference. The athletic council of the Univer sity of lowa, expelled from the or ganization for violation of rules con cerning the subsidizing of athletes, last night wired Prof. G. A. Good enough, of the University of Illinois, chairman of the faculty committee, that it had requested President Wal ter Jessup to ask reconsideration of the drastic ruling. The resolution to request the presi dent to ask a hearing followed a lengthy conferences with major John L. Griffith, Big Ten athletic com missioner, who went to lowa City to aid in unraveling the tangled situ ation here. Griffith indicated the basis of the charge upon which lowa was expelled was the existence of a slush fund for the maintenance of athletes, and not a question of re cruiting. Professor Goodenough said he could not call a meeting of his committee until he had received a formal re quest from President Jessup, and un til he had sounded out his colleagues, but indicated the latter would be favorable and that such a meeting would be held soon. Goodenough said he would communicate with other members of the committee, to day, and would call a special session if instructed by them. The Illinois representative on the committee also declared a special committee appointed to investigate evidence of violations on the part of other Big Ten schools had no specific cases dn hand, but was looking into the affairs of each school generally. Mushy Callahan Kayoes Deaf Man Junior Welterweight Champion Hits Canvas Twica Before Scoring Win Los Angeles, May 29**— Mushy Callahan still wore the junior welterweight crown today, the fistic coronet bearing two slight dents as the only evidence of the" unsuccess ful attempt by Fred “Dummy” Mahan, deaf mute boxer, to lift it here last night. Callahan defended his diadem by knocking out the Columbus, Ohio, fighter, but only after some of the wildest milling ever seen in this section had been crowded into the two and a half rounds the titular bout lasted. The champion twice was sent sprawling flat on his back by the deaf niute r s powerful right. He in turn, dropped Mahan three times. Mahan crumpled to the canvas under terrific punishment in the third round, and his second flung a towel into the ring to cut short the referee’s count. Mahan was carried from the ring. 3 DERBYISTS TIE IN YESTERDAY LAP Las Cruces, N. M„ May 29. Denting, CO miles from here, was the objective of C. C. Pyle's bunion boys today. Yesterday’s lap from El Paso, Tex., ended in the first three cornered tie for first place since the long race started. Johnny Salo, Passaic, N. J„ Pete Gavuzzi, of Eng- I chapel I I PRIVACY I o A chapel in which • you can hold a serv- | 100 entirely to your L liking la at your dis* Hr pocaL Your wishes ■ as to privacy will be absolutely respected. mk We give considerate K service. ■ We Understand gf Webb Bros. . I Peaersl Director* Nlsbt Pkrat H m SSI P* nut m r land, and Sam Richman, of New York, ran the 44 miles in 5:59:10. At today’s start, Salo’s lead in elapsed time over Gavuzzi was 42 minutes and JO seconds. Napoleon Is Victor 3rd Straight Time In Tri-County Meet Kennedy, Fleet-Footed Tappen Dash Man, It High Indi vidual Scorer (Special to The Tribune) Napoleon, N. D., May 29.—Napoleon high school won the Fourth annual Tri-county track and field meet held at Pursian park, northwest of Napol eon. This was the third consecutive win for the local high school at the Pursian meet and the handsome sil ver loving cup. offered by C. C. Love, Linton, promoter of the meet, will remain in their permanent possession. Winning 10 firsts out of 17 events and establishing seven new records, Napoleon scored 95 points. Tappen placed second with 53. and other team scores were: Steel 22, Bumstad 7, Tuttle 3, and Dawson 3. KenneUy, *.eet • footed Tappen dash man, was high scorer for the boys, with 18 points, and Regner, Na poleon, was high for the girls with 16. Tappen won the boys relay race. Complete results of the meet: 100-yard dash —Won by Prescott. Steele; KenneUy, Tappen; Meier, Napoleon; Wolner, Tappen. Time, 11 seconds. Running high jump—Won by El hard, Nhpoleon; Prescott, Steele; Sleight, Tappen; KenneUy, Tappen. Height, 5 feet 4 inches. (New record.) 100-dash (girls)—Won by Regner, Napoleon; Jolly, Tappen; Daschle, Napoleon; Hoven, Bumstad. Time, 13% seconds. Mile run—Won by Hunkcle. Napol eon; Shafer, Napoleon; Sherman, Steele; Demary, Tappen. Time, 5 minutes 5 seconds. (New record.) Shot put—Won by Meier. Napoleon; Whitmore, Steele; Koch. Napoleon; Laughlin, Napoleon. Distance, 40 feet 6% inches. (New record.) 220-yard dash—Won by KenneUy, Tappen; Prescott, Steele; Wolner. Tappen, Fercho, Napoleon. Time, 25 seconds. Baseball throw (girls) Won by Heisler, Napoleon; Regner, Napoleon; Lang, Tappen; Ost, Napoleon. Dis tance, 158 feet 4 inches. Pole vault—Won by Daschle, Napol eon; Melhoff, Tuttle; Elhard, Napol eon; Engle, Da vson. Height, 0 feet 5 inches. (New record.) 60-yard dash (girls)—Won by Jolly. Tappen; Regner, Napoleon; Daschle, Napoleon; Hoven, Burnstad. Time, 8 seconds. (New record.) 440-yard dash—Won by KenneUy, Tappen; Wolner, Tappen, second; Fercho, Napoleon, third; Schultz, Ain the days when farms were widely scattered in the Middle West and the farmer had to drive his team of horses many miles to reach the near est town for his supplies, the Standard Oil Com- pany (Indiana) wai a friend in need. JgS H /VM /h ihli Kerosene, the source of light in those days, I ■ ■ IIAJIAJI was the major product of petroleum, and in dark JL JR IvVA fwen tank wagons drawn by horses, the Standard Oil Company (Indiana) carried to farm _ era in all parts of the territory. V This direct distribution was difficult and costly 111 llir out of all proportion to profits derived, but it was a greatly needed service— and a worthy beginning for an organization whose creed has always been toMrv<> 111 I When automobiles brought about the need for JLTJUUAmUw gasoline on every highway, this Company began building its thousands of Service Stations, and ■iißf M today it delivers its products where they are Ajum needed as faithfully as in pioneer days. The , m/wg motorist is never out of reach of Standard Oil Service no matter where he may travel in this section. Sendee for all was, and is, the working creed of the Company. The same dependable service for the country doctor making the rounds of his distant field aa for the business executive in the great city—the same dependable service for the teacher going to the prairie schoolhouse as for the tnan of nigh-office motoring well-traveled high ways on matters of state. % Wilderness has practically disappeared but in the remote places that are left the Standard Oil Company (Indiana) is still blazing the trail. In order to provide needed service at a certain point in the Middle West today this Company trucks Its products a distance of 60 miles! In seientifio progress the Standard Oil Com pany (Indiana) has oeen a pioneer, has taken the lend—and has greatly increased petroleum's use- • fulness to man. ( In the research laboratories of tbe Company scientific pioneers explore new and uncharted realms of knowledge, discover new facts, develop new methods and new products, improve old ones. Fruitful has their pioneering been. One of their recent achievements, tbe development of Iso-Vis, a constant viscosity motor oil, Is the sensational advance of tbe century in the field of lubrication. In distribution of products, in research and in every phase of its vast business of service, the Standard Oil Company (Indiana) has been a consistent pioneer, has taken tbe lead and blazed the trail! Today highways of the Middle West are Red Crown ways. Wherever you motor you see the familiar sign of the Red Crown assuring you of a supply of dependable fuel for your car. Red * Crown is everywhere—and everywhere the same! The Red Crown signs that you meet in your travels are the friendly greetings of a pioneer who has gone before and prepared the way for you. They are promisee of expert, courteous service, of products uniformly dependable—tried and trus t • Standard Oil Company 110 8. iCicfci|M Avft* Chicago, 111. ' For qyUk service use air mail AQQ* ■ ’■mm* m.v* Tappen. fourth. Time. 57 seconds <New record.) Standing jump (girls)—Won oy Regner. Napoleon; Eggen. Burnsu,, second; Hoven. BurnsUd, third: And erson. Napoleon f mrth. Distance. 7 feet 4 inches. Discus throw—Won by Whiteniorc. Steele; KenneUy. Tappen. second; Koch. Napoleon, third; Thoreson. Na poleon, fourth. Distance, 88 feet : inches. iihot put (girls)—Wpn by Ost, Na poleon; Heisler.\ Napoleon, second; Daschle. Napoleon, third; Sleight. Tappen. fourth. Distance, 25 feet 10 inches. (New record.) Half mile run—Won by 4?unkele. Napoleon; Schultz, Tappen, second; Thoreson, Napoleon, third; Greitl, Napoleon, fourth. Time, 2 minutes 20 seconds. (New record.) Running broad jump—Won by Laughlin. Napoleon; McDonald, Tap pen. second; Swenson, Dawson, third; Elhard. Napoleon, fourth. Distance, 17 feet 11% inches. (New record.) Half mile, relay—Won by Tappen; Napoleon, second; Steele, third. Time, 1 minute 43% seconds. (New record.) 440-yard relay (girls)—Won by Na poleon; Tappen. second. Time, 60 seconds. (New record.) BASEBALL FREDONIA 23; DEISEM 11 Fredonia ABHPOA Oscar Gacker, ss 6 1 2 2 J. Wolf, lb 6 2 14 o Ketterling, 2b 5 l 2 l Meier, 3b 5 3 0 3 Huber, If 4 1 0 0 Gieser, c 6 2 0 1 Miller, rf 6 l o 0 Otto Gacker, cf 5 2 1 0 C. Wolf, p 5 2 0 5 Buecken, 2b o o 1 l Totals 48 15 20 13 Deisem ABHPOA Torry, p, ss, 2b 5 1 1 3 Davidson, cf 5 0 o o Ogren, 2b, If, p 5 4 4 2 Martin, ss, p, 2b 5 1 0 0 Hull, c 5 2 0 2 Buckholtz, lb 4 1 3 0 Officer, If. ss 4 1 1 o F. Fisher, 3b 3 0 1 o P. Fisher, rf 3 0 1 o Standal, 3b 2 l o o Wilke, rf l o 0 0 Totals 42 11 11 7 Score by innings; Deisem 000 203 042—n Fredonia 054 030 83x—23 Errors—Oscar Gacker 2, Otto Gack er 1, Miller 1, Torry 2, Davidson 2, Ogren 4, Martin 2, Officer 1, F. Fish er 5. Stolen bases—Ogren 1, Martin 1, Hull 1. Sacrifices—Martin 1. Two base hits—Ogren 2, Buckholtz 1, J. Wolf 1, KetterUng 1, Meier 2. Three base hits—Standal 1. Home runs— Martin 1. Double play—Deisem to Ogren to Buckholtz. Hits off Wolf 11 in 9 innings; off Torry 7 in 5 in nings; off Martin 7 in 2 innings; off Ogren 1 In 1 inning. Struck out by I Wolf 7; by J’ony (5; >v Martin 1; o> ! Ogren 1. Boses on nails-oil i * Volf l. off Toiry l, otf Ogren 1. Wild pitches—'•soriy 2. Mar tin 1, Ogren 1. Hit by pitcher—by Wolf, .'ffleer; b lony. Meier- Huber. Time of ga.ne--?:27. Umpires— Walker of Fredonia; Popper of Dei sem. NAPOLEON 10; STEELE I Napoleon AB H PO A E A. Doerr, cf 4 1 2 0 0 Mitzel. lb 4 2 13 1 1 W. Meier, ss 4 2 2 3 0 France, If 3 0 0 0 0 Bnider. 3b 4 0 0 4 0 Herr, c 4 1 2 1 0 Heupel, 2b 4 1 3 3 3 S. Meier. 9-1 3 1 2 1 0 B. Meier, 1 I 0 3 1 0 E. Doerr, 1 .3 0 0 2 0 ’A. Doschlc. 7 1 0 0 0 0 ...35 9 27 14 4 Totals Steele AB H PO A E ODonnel. 2b 4 1 2 2 0 Tucker, 3b 4 1 0 0 0 Dolan, ss 4 0 1 4 1 Vaught, If 4 0 1 0 0 Cameron, c 4 2 0 0 0 Geselchen, lb .... 4 0 8 0 2 George, cf 3 0 0 0 0 Daniels, p 3 0 12 0 0 Epstein, rf 3 0 0 0 1 Totals 33 4 24 6 4 Score by innings: Napoleon— 0 1 3 0 2 0 1 3 X—lo Steele— -00000000 I—l Two base hits: Mitzel. Three base hits: O Donnel. Home runs: Mitzel, W. Meier, Herr. Double plays: Snider to Mitzel to Herr. Hits off B. Meier 1 in 3 Innings; off E. Doerr 1 in 3 innings; off S. Meier 2 in 3 innings; off Daniels 9 in 9 in nings. Struck out by; B. Meier 3; by 8. Meier 2; by Daniels 12. Bases on balls off Daniels 5. Umpires: Wagner, Armstrong, H. Macken. BIG 10 BASEBALL TITLE AT STAKE Chicago, May 29. (A*) With the Big Ten baseball champiouship virt - ally depending on the outcome, Mich igan and Wisconsin will battle at Ann Arbor tomorrow. In second place following successive defeats by Illinois and Wisconsin, the Wolverines had an opportunity of climbing to the top by dropping the Badgers tomorrow. Petrolle Begins Work for Scrap With Ray Miller Detroit, Mich., May 29.—(A*)—Billy Petrolic, the Fargo Express, returned here today to start training for his THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE return match with Ray Miller. Chi cago left hook artist, who won a de cision over him two months ago. Miller has been here several days training for the Express. The fight is scheduled for June 6. Another Bismarck Nine Probability L. E. Kelley Cells Meeting for Candidates for 8 o’Clock Friday Night Efforts to organize another base ball team in Bismarck will be made at a meeting called for 8 o'clock Friday night, it was announced to day by L. E. Kelley, who is behind the movement. The meeting will be held at Mc- Intyre hall, on Fifth street between Main and Broadway avenues. “This team will be organized in order that more may take part in the sport,” Kelley said. Name, plans, and managers of the club will be selected at the meeting. Kelley expects from 20 to 30, in cluding Charlie Boardman, veteran southpaw, to report for the club. Mandell-Kaplan Bout Postponed Chicago, May 29. (/P) Difficulty with federal revenue tax collectors today caused Promoter Jim Mullen to postpone Indefinitely the 10-round match between Sammy Mandell, world's lightweight champion, and Louis “Kid” Kaplan, former feather weight titleholder. scheduled for Fri day night. Wills Reaches 4th Paris, May 29. (A*) Miss Helen Wills, defending her women’s singles title in the French tennis champion ships, reached the fourth round today by defeating Miss Ruth “Billie” Tap scott of South Africa, 6-1, 6-3. Frau Fri6dleb6n, German tennis star, eliminated Mrs. May Button Bundy, California veteran, 7-5, 6-1. Miss Wills is the only remaining American contestant. Senate Committee to Start Tariff Hearing Washington, May 29.—(A*)—Chair man Smoot announced today the senate finance committee would start hearing on the house tariff bill about June 10, and that it would receive testimony of senators and representa tives and persons who did not appear before the house ways and means committee on the measure. Fleck Motor Sales, Inc. Bismatck, No. Dak. WH tM UTTH AUTOMOKH.es A»E tUILT. (UICK WILI milk »■.' Round of Tourney Make Per^^pance your Wmtick ! ■ More than 150,000 new buyers t * double the record of any other quality car * * have placed the final stamp of endorsement on Buick performance leadership. BM Omdßtdktsnh ***",&• VirUs UrfaßMtUtrfFhtClmdGirßtdks. Men and women everywhere have accepted getting behind the wheel and tbdur Buick’s invitation to get behind the wheel and own thoroughgoing tests. Day after day, new get the facts* to prove Buick superiority in all thousands are proving Buick leadership, and a* elements of performance. And, after testing Buick pressing their preference by ordering . fully—after proving Buick superiority in power, * peaway, swiftness and stamina—after comparing Make performance jomr yardstick, too. Drive a it carefully with other cars—they xt Buick! Compare it with any ochar have purchased more than twice as fe> car in all elements of assay Buicks as any other auto mo. I The more exacting your iseisnis bile priced above #I2OO. —the more searching your nets*"* Dir liter dir. new thousind. «. .(«*'^ i««lrwillr<* cboio. b. U. N. D. - Washington State Set Golf Match Grand Forks. N. Dak., May 29. From a field of 93 golfers competing tty what comes after the oratoiy ■ Frederick the Great once Six pointing pridefuUy to i ptffgd wrote to the Duchess of that more than substantiates Gotha: “Heaven is on the every claim that baa bean aide with the biggest battalions.” in its behalf, while its price-rivak Paraphrasing this epigram, we are for extravagant might say that sometimes in sell- Promises unfulfilled. ing cars, “Heaven is on the side Alt*«rlv mnn f ** ,h.b««.d*w With the support of a heavy bar- miles, retains its good looks, its rage of superlatives, even a weak alert, smooth power, and its car may take a customer by storm. easy-riding qualities—that its But the real test comes after the low operating and maintenance oratorical barrage has lifted and costs contribute real of the car must try to live up to ownership. And we are confi the oratory—when it BEVEN BODT STTLES dent of an equally fan must speak for itself. $ A pressive history when . Vi A De Sotos shall have Then is the time when J reached the 100JD00 you are sure to find the and up at factory mile mir y, _ am j Chrysler-built De Soto Ride while you Pay definitely beyond. De Soto Six ® Chrysler motors Product Northwestern Automobile Co. 314 Main Ave. Bismarck, N. D. Phone 509 SERIES 116 SERIES 121 SERIES 129 Sedans $1220 to $1320 Sedans $1430 to $1520 Sedans $1t75t052145 Coupes $1199 to $1230 Coupes $1395 to $1450 Coupee $1065e051875 SportCarsl22S Sport Carsl32s Sport Cars $1525 t 051550 These prices f. o. b. Buies Factory, special equipment extra; Bmkk dtttmni print Mtdmdt tmfy nsrnmMt ckmrmuftr atltnry tmm ntumemg. Convenient area can he arranged no the liberal G. M. A. C. Time Payment Plan; ir an open tourney at the University of North Dakota, the 20 men turning in the best scores will compete against a similar number from Wash ington State college in a telegraphic meet June 8, announces Walter Arna- PAGESEVEN ' son. professional who is In charge of : the Flickertall golfers. The meet Is attracting wide atten ! tion on the coast. Arnaaon said, by its uniqueness.