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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, June 17, 1930, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042243/1930-06-17/ed-1/seq-8/

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North Dakota Golfers Fail to Qualify for National Open Tournament
Ralph Kingsrud, F&rgo Profes
sional, Misses Qualifica-
tion by a Stroke
Lester Bolstad, Minneapolis
Amateur, Has Low Score
for Northwest
New York, June 17.—(/P) —Of the 150
players who will tee off in the na
tional open gilf championship at the
Tnterlachen club. Minneapolis, July 10,
11 and 12, only 23 will be amateurs.
District qualifying rounds through
out the country yesterday saw 98 pro
fessionals and 14 amateurs gain the
112 vacant places, the other 38 having
been filled through exemptions. In
the 38 exemptions were nine ama
teurs—Bobby Jones, defending cham
pion, Francis Ouimet, Don Moe, Dr.
O. F. Willing, George Voigt, George
Von Elm, Roland MacKenzie, and
Harrison R. (Jimmy) Johnston, all
members of the 1930 Walker cup team,
and Cyril J. H. Tolley of England,
only foreign entry in the Minneapolis
In the main, other first-rank golfers
who failed to earn a place in the
exempt list came through the qualify
ing round with flying colors.
MetropoUtan Stars In
In the New York district Johnny
Farrell, open champion in 1928, and
T. P. Perkins, former British amateur
titleholder, tied for second place be
hind Rocky Rich, and other qualifiers
here included such well known figures
as Bill Mehlhorn, Joe Tumesa and
Johnny Golden.
Lester Bolstad, Minneapolis ama
teur, former Big Ten champion, led
the field in the St. Paul district, and
another amateur, John Goodman,
Omaha, set the pace in the Omaha
Of the eight who qualified in the St.
Paul district, Bolstad was medalist
with 147. Two professionals—W. R.
v Lovekin, Minneapolis, and Jock Hen
dry, St Paul—made the outside score
of 152. Other qualifiers are:
Art Walker, Minneapolis, amateur,
Art Tverra, Minneapolis, amateur,
Willie Kidd, Minneapolis, 70-80—150.
Tom Vardon, White Bear, 77-74
Dow George, Minneapolis, 75-76
Melvin Johnson, St. Cloud, tied with
Ralph Kingsrud, Fargo, N. D., for
ninth place, just one notch under the
last qualifier. Each had 154. Kingsrud
shot 74-80 and Johnson had 77-77.
Other scores included:
Paul Cook, Bismarck, 80-81—161.
Paul Schmands, Valley City, N. D.,
Ed Dudley, Wilmington pro, success
fully passed the test in the Philadel
phia district, and at Chicago Jock
Hutchinson and Harry Cooper, pros,
qualified easily. Chick Evans, veteran
amateur, also qualified at Chicago.
Robins’ Lead Safe
While Giants and
Cubs Are Fighting
Cutthroat Tactics Prevent Eith
er From Rising; Macks
Loss Another
(By The Associated Press)
The Brooklyn Robins are out in
front of the National League pack by
only three and one-half games but
the cut-throat actions of the Giants
and Cubs make that advantage look
mountainous at this stage of the pen
nant race.
The Cubs have gained one full
game on the Giants by taking two of
their first three contests. They meet
again today.
Charlie Grimm, the league cham
pions' field captain, proved the big
gun in the Cubs' second victory yes
terday. His home run with the bases
full in the ninth gave Chicago an 8
to 5 decision over New York.
The Pirates and Phillies staged a
typical Pittsburgh-Philadelphla ball
game, the latter winning a slug feet
18 to 14. At one time the Phillies
held a 12 to 2 lead but the Pirates
scored 11 runs in the last three in
nings. Chuck Klein hit in his twenty
fifth consecutive game and took the
National League home run leader
ship with his nineteenth circuit drive.
The Cincinnati Reds pounded out an
11 to 1 decision over the Braves. Ray
Phelps turned in a neat pitching as
signment to enable the Robins to de
feat the Cardinals 5 to 8.
By a margin of three points the
Atheltics clung to their American
League leadership, as they lost to the
Tigers 9 to 8. Roy Johnson hit two
home runs.
The Boston Red Sox made it two
straight over the 'White Sox, winning
6 to 3. The Senators unloosed a
heavy offensive in the last three in
nings to take the measure of the St.
Louis Brown 9 to 7. The Indians and
New York Yankees were rained out at
Sharkey Might Fight
Paulino-Risko Winner
Detroit. June 17.—(/FV—lnterest was
added to the heavyweight match be
tween Paulino Uzcudun and Johnny
* Risko today with the announcement
that Olympia has offered Jack
Sharkey $50,000 to fight the winner.
Richardton, N. D., June 17.—Heb
ron’s Brickmaker baseball team de
feated an erring Richardton nine 5
to 0 here. The local team committed
alght misplays while the victors play
ed errorless. The two teams will meet
•gala at gebron July 6.
Returns for Revenge
Art Challender, Chicago, speedway prominent, is returning to Bismarck this
week in quest of revenge on Emory “Spunk” Collins, who snared most of the
automobile racing honors here lav? year. Art had the unfortunate faculty
last year of finishing second to Collins in every heat in which the two
participated, though he was given first place in one when Collins was dis
qualified. Challender and Collins will resume their duel Saturday
June 21, when they- participate in the automobile races featured by the
And Bosox Win Tilt
Detroit Overcomes Six-Run Lead
to Beat Athletics; Sen
ators Rally Win
Chicago. June 17.—((F) —Boston got
to Ted Lyons in the closing innings
yesterday to score a 6 to 3 victory
over Chicago.
Boston 002 000 301— 6 8 3
Chicago 001 100 001— 3 9 1
Russell and Berry: Lyons and Berg,
Crause. -
St. Louis.—Washington rallied In
the last three Innings and defeated
St. Louis 9 to 7.
Washington 000 100 422 9 12 1
St. Louis 012 001 201— 7 15 1
Hadley, Braxton and Spencer, Ruel:
Stewart, Kimsey, Gray and Ferrell.
Detroit. —Detroit overcame a six
run lead to defeat Philadelphia 9 to 8
and take the odd game of the series.
Philadelphia .... 004 040 000— 8 14 0
Detroit 110 032 011— 9 15 0
Earnshaw, Quinn and Cochrane;
Hoyt, Hogsett and Hayworth.
New York at Cleveland postponed;
Bonny Boy Is Victor
In Ascot Stake Race
Ascot, Eng., June 17.—0*P) —Bonny
boy, 11, owned by M. E. DeStalary,
won the Ascot stakes today, the first
important race of the famous Ascot
week meetings.
Lord Derby’s Richborough was sec
ond and C. W. Gordon’s Buoyant
Bachelor was third. Twenty horses
Alabama has won 10 Southern con
ference titles in football, baseball,
basketball, and golf during Wallace
Wade’s seven-year regime as direc
tor of athletics.
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Bismarck Fair and Race Meet.
Feats Yesterday
Charlie Grimm, Cubs—Hit home
run with bases full in ninth and gave
Cubs 8 to 5 victory over Giants.
Chuck Klein. Phillies—Hit in his
twenty-fifth consecutive game includ
ing nineteenth home run, taking
league lead.
Ray Phelps, Robins j- Shut out
Cards for first eight innings as
Robins won 5 to 3.
Dale Alexander and Roy Johnson—
Drove in seven of Detroit’s nine runs.
Johnson hit two home runs and
Alexander one.
Wally Berger, Braves—Hit eigh
teenth home run of season to tie for
runner-up honors with Hack Wilson.
Mandan Juniors
Crush Bismarck
Kiwanis Team Beaton 25 to 2;
Rotary Plays Mandan
There Wednesday
Mandan's junior baseball team
crushed the Bismarck Kiwanis Juniors,
leaders in the Capital circuit, 25 to 2,
in an error-pocked game at the city
athletic field last evening.
Sullivan, Bismarck pitcher, might
have kept Mandan fairly well In check
had not his teammates committed so
many errors. The Mandan youths
played heads-up baseball, fielding and
sticking in commendable fashion.
The batteries: Mandan, Magelki and
Bruneile; Bismarck, Sullivan and
The Bismarck Rotary team will play
Mandan at the Morton county city
Wednesday evening.
(By The Associated Press)
——- ——
Ex-goxfighter and After-Dinner
Speaker Says Relation-
ship Was Good
Chicago Manager Says He Is
Parting with First Base
man Regretfully
Chicago, June 17.—(A s )—Arthur
(The Great) Shires, first -baseman,
ex-boxfighter and after-dinner speak
er of no mean talent, has been traded
by the Chicago White Sox to Wash
ington, where oratory is appreciated.
It was a two-for-one deal that
Manager Donic Bush consumated
with Manager Walter Johnson of the
Senators, the Sox getting Garland
Braxton, left hand pitcher, and Ben
nett Tate, catcher.
The Sox, according to Bush, part
regretfully with their “bad boy,” but
feel that they are more in need of
good pitching and catching than of
first basing. Bud Clancy has been
hitting and fielding well in Shires’
position while Shires has been on the
bench, recovering from injuries.
Could Not Be Found
Nearly all the sports writers in
Chicago hunted Arthur (The Great)
Shires last night, to obtain a few
bon mots and whatnot from him;
but Shires could not be found during
the early evening hours. It was sus
pected that he was packing his fa
mous trunk, with its modest letter
ing, “Arthur (The Great) Shires,”
and with its pretty white hose
painted hither and thither. The
trade will necessitate the removal of
the white hose, but this is a minor
detail that Shires can be depended
upon to take care of all in good time.
It has been said often Shires
chewed the largest mouthful of to
bacco, or gum, or slippery elm, or
whatever It is he chews, of any one
in the major leagues. Tommy Con
nolly, the umpire, who in 40 years
has seen a lot of chewers, has been
quoted as describing Arthur as “the
chewlngest player I’ve seen In all my
experience.” Coming from Connolly,
this is no slight compliment.
Had Pleasant Relationship
Shires, finally located by reporters
early today, said his relationshio with
the White Sox this year had been
among the pleasantest in his baseball
He said he thought the trade was
an excellent one for the Box.
“There Isn’t very much to say,”
Shires said.
“Baseball is my business and I’ll go
where I'm sent and play all the base
ball I can.
“My relations with the White Sox
this year have been the best, especial
ly with Donie Bush. Donie is a
mighty smart baseball man.”
\ Fights Last Night 1
♦— ■ *
(By Ike Associated Press)
New York, Ray Miller. Chi
cago, outpointed Sammy White,
New York (10).
Chicago,— Henry Lenard. Chi
cago, knocked oat Tony Leone,
Cleveland (1). Billy Tompkins,
Milwaukee, stopped Billy De Foe,
Csnadn (7).
Jersey City.—Midget WoTgnst.
Philadelphia outpointed Frankie
Baumann, Paterson, N. J. (10).
Indianapolis—-Roy Wallace, In
dianapolis, knocked out Johnny
Mason. Cincinnati (4).
Miami.—Tony Domlngues, Ha
vana, knocked out Young Fred
Elllers, Ldnlsville (8).
Tulsa. Okla. Cnrtls Brown,
Milwaukee, outpointed Kid Kober,
Dallas (JO).
Des Moines, la—-Eddie Ander
son, Chicago, outpointed Joey
Rivers, Kansas City (10). Hymle
Wlesman. Des Moines, outpointed
Everett McClain, Kansas City (10).
By Ahem
Local Race
Brooklyn Swats
Timely and Wins
Phelps Pitches Fine Game;
Grimm Homers With Bases
Full in Ninth
Brooklyn, June 17.—(JP) —Timely hit
ting yesterday gave Brooklyn a 5 to 3
victory over St. Louis behind Pheliffc’
good pitching.
St. Louis 000 000 003— 3 9 2
Brooklyn 101 100 20J — 5 12 0
Johnson. Lindsey, Frankhousc and
Mancuso; Phelps and Lopez.
New York.—Grimm's homer in the
ninth with the bases loaded gave Chi
cago an 8 to 5 victory over New York.
Chicago 110 000 015— 8 14 1
New York 121 000 010— 5 10 0
Root, Bush and Hartnett; Hubbell
and O’Farrell.
Boston.—Cincinnati did some heavy
hitting to defeat Boston It to 1.
Cincinnati 030 600 002—11 16 2
Boston 010 000 000— 1 8 0
Frey and Gooch: Grimes, Cunning
ham and Spohrer, Chonin.
Philadelphia.—ln a contest marked
by 32 runs and 38 base hits Phlladel
defeated Pittsburgh 18 to 14.
Pittsburgh 011 010 542—14 18 3
Philadelphia 305 431 lli—lß 20 3
Kremer, Brame and Hemsley, Bool;'
Collard, Sweetland, Collins and Mc-
Minneapolis, June 17.—(J*) —Ed
Zweiner, Blooming Prairie, won the
Minnesota singles trapshooting title
by scoring 194 out of 200.
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Compton Wiaitoa-Sdnn, S. C
rogram Slo
Frank J. Weyel Praises Events
Coming This Week Un
(Chief Judge and Starter of Horse
Races at Bismarck Fair)
Patrons of the big Bismarck Fair
and Race Meet this season will see
the finest program of horse racing
events ever staged in the Missouri
Slope country.
When asked by a friend what was
the chief essential of a race horse, the
grand old man of American horse
racing, Edward Geers, said, “Speed—
and then more speed.”
The big entry, list received here this
year is due to the untiring efforts of
Mrs. C. K. Bryan, the secretary and
manager, and the high class in
which the races in Bismarck were
conducted the last two years.
Records Are Impressive
The card for Wednesday evening
at 7 o’clock consists of the 2:11 pac
ing class for a purse of $350 and add
ed money, and 10 of the fastest pacers
in the west are entered in this class,
all with records from 2:05V« to
'' Lovers of high class, fast racing will
get a real treat here, and the local
track is in top form and condition.
Then we have the 2:24 mixed class
for North Dakota owned horses for a
purse of $250 and added money, in
which will appear five starters.
Bingen Watts will be driven by Mrs.
made to smoke
All the pleasure that tobacco can give is found in
Camels! Mild! Fragrant! Soothing! Refreshing as the
dawn of a holiday!
Camels are made for this one reason: To give you the
utmost smoking pleasure. And this can be assured only
by the use of the choicest cigarette tobaccos blended to
an inimitable smoothness, and prepared' by the mo6t
modern and scientific m'ethods of manufacture.
When you light a Camel you have the happy
knowledge that money can’t buy a better dgaeette.
Don’t deny yourself the luxury of Qumek
e’s Greatest
Bryan, and patrons at the Wednesday
evening program will see that Mrs.
Bryan is as perfectly at home in the
sulky as she is at her desk in the
secretary's office. There also will be
a running race with five starters, half,
mile dash, purse $75..
Races Start Promptly
Races will be called promptly at 7
o’clock and with the wonderful weath
er and long evening twilight you en
joy in this lattitude, there is a real
treat in store for race-goers Wednes
day evening at the fair.
The horse racing program con
tinues Thursday afternoon at 2
o'clock, Thursday evening at 7:30,
Friday afternoon at 2, and Friday
evening at 7:30.
Automobile races will come on Sat
urday, June 21, to thrill the audiences
with fast races at various distances.
The 1930 program of the Bismarck
fair offers more and better entertain
ment than you will see at any fair
in the Northwest.
['.MAJOR. \a
'Awleague Jsk
(By the Associated Press)
Batting—Klein (Phillies), .427.
Runs—English (Cubs), 57.
Home runs—Klein (Phillies), in.
Stolen bases—Cuyler (Cubs), 15.
Batting—Cochrane (Athletics), .397
Runs—Ruth (Yankees), 68.
Home runs—Ruth (Yankees). 21.
Stolen bases—Rice (Senators), 12.
club— \v. t„ r. t
Brooklyn 34 49 .(it:
Chicago 32 24 .571
New York 2 4
St. Louis 20 28 .481
Pittsburgh 24 27 . 17'
Boston 23 20 .40:
Philadelphia 2 1 28 .420
Cincinnati 7 21 32 .19''
Club— W. L. P<t
Philadelphia 34 22 .007
Washington 32 21 .004
Cleveland 32 21 .001
New York 30 21 .s*v
Detroit 24 32 .42!
St. Louis 23 31 .42'
Chicago 20 30 .101
Boston 18 35 .34'
Club— w. L. ret
Louisville 37 IS .07:
Columbus 30 24 .55'
St. Paul 29 2 4 .5 47
Toledo * 30 25 .5 47
Indianapolis 20 25 .51 •
Kansas City 25 27 .481
Minneapolis IS 34 .2.40
Milwaukee 19 37 .331
(Fol. Adv.)

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