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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, June 26, 1930, Image 14

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Powerful Washington Crew Made Favorite to Win Great Regatta-
Even Knute Rockne, Footbal
Dictator at Notre Dame,
Picks Huskies
Cornell, Syracuse, Pennsylva
nia, Massachusetts Tech,
Wisconsin Good
Poughkeepsie, N. Y. t June 26.
(AP) —The biggest regatta in the
annals of American college rowing
drew a record throng to the banks of
the Hudson today.
Knute Rockne turned up from
South Bend, apparently in greatly
improved health, and accompanied
by Jack Chevigny, one of his right
hand men and former stars.
“Rock” unhesitatingly picked
Washington to win the varsity tussje
while at the same time admitting his
sport is football and that he does not
pass as an expert when it comes to
shoveling water.
But there were plenty, including
assorted experts, who were willing
to string along with the sage and
philosopher of Notre Dame and pick
the towering crew from the far
northwest to crash through for the
first time since 1926. The odds on
Washington shortened to something
like 2 to 3 against the field.
The position of second favorite
was held by the navy while Columbia
also were regarded highly.
Neither of the Pacific coast crews
was rated quite up to the navy and
Columbia eights, coached by the
Glendons, father and son, when it
comes to smoothness of rowing form,
but many felt Washington’s greater
power would be enough to win.
Such a well qualified observer as
Rusty Callow, present Pennsylvania
mentor and coach of the last Wash
ington varsity to win here, said the
Seattle institution probably had
turned out a good many crews that
were prettier to watch but none with
the marvelous physical equipment of
the present varsity array.
A victory for any crew other than
the “big four” who have monopo
lized the varsity championships here
ever since the war figured to rank
as a sensational upset, but all five
of the other contenders—Cornell,
Syracuse, Pennsylvania, Massachu
setts Tech and Wisconsin—were de
termined to win if possible and not
to finish last at any rate.
The three-mile junior varsity race
and the two-mile dash for freshman
crews shaped up as open races, but
Washington again was listed among
the favorites in each.
Home Run in 12th
Defeats St. Paul
Louisville Cops 6 to 4 Verdict;
Millers Run Win Streak
to Eight
St. Paul, June 26.—(ff)—A home run
by Simone, Louisville centerfielder,
with a man on base, was the deciding
factor yesterday in Louisville’s 6 to 4
victory over St. Paul in 12 innings.
Louisville .... 010 200 010 002— 6 11 1
St. Paul 021 000 001 000— 4 16 1
Wilkinson, Tincup and Autry; Mur
phy and Grabowski.
Milwaukee.—The Milwaukee Brew
ers scored five runs in the first in
ning to win the series opener with
Toledo 7 to 1.
Toledo 000 100 000— 1 7 2
Milwaukee 600 200 00$ — 7 112
Wingard, Scott, McQuillan and Hen
line; Stiely and Shea.
Minneapolis.— Minneapolis ran its
winning streak to eight straight by
taking a doubleheader from Indianap
olis, 8 to 5 and 7 to 6.
First game:
Indianapolis ..... 020 001 200— 512 1
Minneapolis 060 001 10$ — 8 6 4
Wolf, Hildebrand and Sprins;
Schupp, Brillheart, Dumont and Gon
Second game:
Indianapolis ..*.. 003 000 021— 612 1
Minneapolis 400 011 10$ — 711 1
Jonnard, Ambrose and Sprins; Mor
gan, McCullough and Griffin.
Kansas City.—Bunching hits in four
innings, the Blues defeated Colum
bus 4 to 2.
Columbus ....... 000 001 001— 2 7 1
Kansas City 11l 000 01$— 4 13 1
Doyle and Dixon; Thomas and
Cubs Gain a Game
On Brooklyn Nine
Pittsburgh Triumphs Over the
Dodgers, While Champions
Nose Out the Phillies
Pittsburgh, June 26.—(P)—With Ray
Kremer holding the league-leading
Brooklyn Dodgers to seven hits yes
terday, the Pirates hit opportunely
behind him to win S to 1.
Brooklyn 001 000 000— 1 7 0
Pittsburgh ...... 211000 01$— 6 11 1
Dudley, Clark and Lopez; Kremer
and Hemsley.
Cincinnati. Cincinnati drew an
* v ®” ,*? ln the four-game series
with the New York Giants by taking
the fourth game 11 to 8.
New York 000 200 010— 3 9 0
Cincinnati 020 243 00$—11 18 1
Donohue, Pruett, Hevlng and Ho
gan; Lucas and Gooch.
Chicago.—Led by Gabby Hartnett,
who hit his fifteenth and sixteenth
home runs of the season, the Chicago
Su?," * w , Ol l. a tree-hitting match from
Philadelphia 13 to 12 and drew up
within a game of the league-leading
Brooklyn Dodgers.
Philadelphia 300 041 202—12 17 3
Chicago 002 207 101—13 15 2
Benge, Nichols, Koupal. Willoughby
•"4 Deyie; Osborn, Nelson, Shealy,
Blake, Bush and Hartnett.
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Cook's Master Reaches Q
Brooklyn at Present Leads Chi
cago by Only One Game
After Slipping Some
(By The Associated Press)
Separated by one game in the
standing, the Robins and the Cubs
open in Chicago today a series of
four games which probably will de
cide which will reach, July 4, the
traditional turning point of the sea
son, on top.
Brooklyn has held first place for
about a month with a crippled Ctito
team hanging right onto the next
rung of the ladder. The Robins did
a little sliding yesterday as they lost
their final game before invading
Wrlgley Field to the Pittsburgh
Pirates, 5 to 1. The Cubs hit the
Philadelphia pitching much more
freely but barely pulled out the game
13 to 12 and scored their eighth vic
tory In their last nine starts. Gabby
Hartnett drove in the winning run in
the ninth inning after his two home
runs and a single had brought in five
other runs.
The Cincinnati Reds shoved the
New York Giants deeper Into third
place by winning the series final, 11
to 3.
It was Babe Ruth day again in the
American League as the home run
king hit two of his favorite kind to
lead the New York Yankees to a
double victory over the St. Louis
Browns. Ruth hit his 25th and 26th
home runs in the second game, head
ing a 20 hit attack that resulted in a
16 to 4 triumph after the Yanks had
edged out a 5 to 4 victory in the
The Yankees are only a half game
behind Washington and two behind
the league leading Philadelphia Ath
letics. The Senators held second
place by beating Cleveland for the
fourth consecutive time, IS to 5.
The Athletics got an even break
with the Chicago White Sox, romping
through the first game 8 to 1. Chi
cago took the aecond, 7 to 2.
Jack Russell of the Boston Red Sox
had Just one bad inning against De
troit, the eighth, but that was enough
to give the Tigers the game, 4 to 3.
Regatta Facts
(By The Associated Press)
Weather prediction—Fair.
Estimated attendance—loo,ooo.
Starting times and distances of
races: Freshman, 2:30 p. m. (EST);
Junior Varsity, 3 miles, 3:30: Varsity,
4 miles, 4:30. All races downstream.
Number of crews entered—23.
Varsity favorite—Washington (only
unbeaten entrant).
Winners last year—Varsity, Colum
bia; Junior Varsity; Cornell; Fresh
man, Syracuse.
Number of victories won by the va
rious colleges in the past:
Varsity Cornell, 13; Syracuse, 5;
Columbia, 4; Navy, 3; Washington,
3; Pennsylvania, 3; California, 1.
Junior Varsity Cornell, 4; Wash
ington, 3; Syracuse, 2; Pennsylvania,
1; Navy, 1.
Freshman Cornell, 17; Syracuse,
6; Wisconsin, 2; Pennsylvania, 2;
Columbia, 2; Navy, 2.
Course records —Varsity, 18.35 4/5,
California, 1928; Junior Varsity, 14:18,
Navy, 1928; Freshman, 9:07 3/5, Cor
nell, 1909.
In 33 trips between San Francisco
and Manila Willette Gregg of Bev
erly Hills, Calif., has traveled 230,000
Club— W. L. Pet.
Brooklyn 38 22 .633
Chicago 3!* 25 .609
New York 32 28 .533
St. Louis 30 30 .500
Boston' 27 31 .466
Pittsburgh 26 32 .448
Philadelphia 23 34 .404
Cincinnati 25 38 .337
Club— VV. L. Pet.
Philadelphia 41 34 .631
Washington 38 24 .613
New York 37 24 .607
Cleveland 33 30 .524
Detroit 29 36 .446
St. Louis 27 37 .422
Chicago 23 36 .390
Boston 23 40 .365
Club— W. L. Pet.
Louisville 44 21 .677
St. Paul 36 29 .554
Toledo 35 31 .530
Kansas City 30 32 .484
Columbus 32 35 .478
Indianapolis 29 33 .468
Minneapolis 28 37 .431
Milwaukee 25 41 .379
Babe Ruth Ahead
Of 1927 Program
Home Run King Has Margin
This Year of Two Home
Runs and Eight Days
_ Philadelphia, June 26. (JP) The
Chicago White Cox held the league
leading Philadelphia Athletics to an
even split yesterday In a double bill.
The Athletics won the first game 8
I® 1, and the White Sox the second
7 to 2.
First game:
Chicago 000 000 010— 1 7 1
Philadelphia 024 002 00$ — 812 0
Lyons and Tate; Earnshaw and
Second game:
Chicago 100 401 100— 7 10 1
Philadelphia 010 001 000— 2 7 1
Caraway, Braxton and Berg; Wal
berg. Shores, Quinn and Cochrane,
Boston.—Jack Russell, Boston Red
Sox pitcher, held Detroit scoreless for
seven Innings, but was blasted for
four runs in the eighth to give De-'
troit a 4 to 3 victory.
Detroit 000 000 040— 4 8 2
Boston 100 200 000— 3 7 1
_Hogaett and Hayworth, Desautels;
Russell, Durham and Berry.
New York.—Led by Babe Ruth, who
clouted his twenty-fifth and twenty
sixth home runs, the New York Yan
kees took a doubleheader from the St.
Louis Browns, 5 to 4 and 16 to 4.
First game:
St. Louis 000 202 000— 4 11 1
New York 210 020 00$— 5 10 1
Stewart and Ferrell; Wells and
Second game:
St. Louis 000 000112— 410 2
New York 003 333 22$ —16 20 1
Blaeholder, Holshauser and Manlon;
Ruffing and Dickey, Bengough.
Washington.— Scoring 11 runs in
the seventh inning, Washington easily
defeated the Cleveland Indians 13 to 6.
The Washington cause was helped by
seven errors made by the Indians.
Cleveland ...000 011 03 0— 6 9 7
Washington. 010 0 01. 11 0 s—l 3 15 2
Harder, Shoffner, Jablonowskl, Gli
atto and Hartley; Brown and Ruel.
Vancouver, B. C., June 26.—(JP)—
Percy Williams, Olympic sprint cham
pion, was timed at 9 3-5 seconds ln
the 100 yard dash, defeating local
runners ln a special event yesterday.
Williams ran from scratch on a mud
dy track.
uarter Finals
Charles S. Eaton, Harvard, Won
Both of His Matches Yes
terday 5 and 4
Oakmont, Pa., June 26. (/F)
With the sudden - death 18 hole
rounds behind him, eight college
golfers today fought out the quarter
final round of the intercollegiate
championship over the long stretch
of 36 holes.
Phillips Finlay, Harvard captain
and former semi-finalist in the na
tional amateur championship, played
Sam Perry, Alabama, southern Inter
collegiate champion and former
southern amateur champion.
Marshall Forrest, Yale captain and
runner-up in the last intercollegiate
championship, opposed Lawrence
Moller, Notre Dame captain and co
medalist in this competition.
Charles S. Eaton, Harvard, who
won both matches yesterday by the
same score—s up and 4 to play—
matched his skill today against that
of Winston Fuller, University of
Southern California, who won his
way to the third round over Allen
Moser, fellow student at Southern
California, and fraternity brother.
George T. Dunlap, RR., captain
elect of the Princeton golf team and
co-medalist, played Sam M. Parks,
University of Pittsburgh’s lone entry
in the competition, who led the field
in the first qualifying round with a
score of 74, the best 18 hole count of
the competition.
In the eight survivors seven colleges
were represented, Harvard placing
two in the double quartet.
t Fights Last Night 1
(By the Associated Press)
Buffalo, N. Y—Maxle Roeea
bloom. New York, outpointed
Jimmy Slattery, Buffalo (IS)—
light heavyweight championship
match! Brace Flower*. New Ro
chelle, outpointed Herman Per
llek, Kalamazoo, Mick, (10). Ralpk
Lenny, Union City, N» J« outpoint
ed Henry Perlfck, Kalamaaoo,
Mich. (10).
Cleveland, O. Gorilla Jones,
Akron, outpointed Ylneent For
gione, Philadelphia (10). Teauny
Freeman, Erie, Pa* outpointed
Billy Algers, Phoenix, Aria. (10).
r \: I- ‘CIJ W
a) BiTrtis [Hotel f®
IKw Largest Hotel in the Northvest
y//A urith Radio in Every Room and jXsSI
XW euerq other modem convenience. KV ■
VCV "Best Bsds In The ( Worlo" jUf
11 moderate Rates <** Excellent Cafes. ||
M 'll Entertainment Dailij. * Qarage accommodations. IKpj
d t <The Curtis Hotel Itlinneapolis k
VI One block (diagonally) south of Foakaf Tower |j|
June 29
By Ahem
Lomski, Hudkins, Braddock,
Shade, Johnson and Latzo
Among Victims
Decision Was Close, With Max
Getting Eight and Loser
Five Rounds
Buffalo, June 26. (/P) Slapsie
Maxey Rosenbloom, New York, stood
forth today as the new champion of
the lightheavyweights, conquerer of
the only man who ever consistently
gave him trouble during his amazing
fighting career in three divisions.
Maxey has whipped the best of the
middleweights, some heavyweights,
and now he has accounted for the
last of the 175-pound top lighters
who had held out against his dis
couraging ring attack.
Last night Rosenbloom whipped
Jimmy Slattery before a crowd of
13,500 in the International League
ball park here and with the victory
came the only championship he has
ever fought for in 10 years of battling
outstanding ring men.
Five times before, the team of Slat
tery and Rosenbloom furnished the
feature attraction along various by
paths'of ringland and in four of the
engagements Jimmy, the pride of
Buffalo’s first ward, gained victories.
Maxey won only one. Of all the men
he has beaten, Including Leo Lomski,
Ace Hudkins, Jimmy Braddock, Dave
Shade, Larry Johnson, and Pete Lat
zo, only Slattery was able to come
back and defeat him consistently.
But last night, before $55,000 worth
of customers, Rosenbloom gained his
revenge by winning the title Slattery
has held since last February when
he defeated Lou Scozza here and
gained general recognition as the suc
cessor to Tommy Loughran, retired
from the 175 pound ranks. The de
cision was close, gained by the award
of two Judges over Referee Patsy
Haley’s ballot for Slattery. A ma
jority of the critics gave Rosenbloom
eight rounds, Slattery five, with two
even. There were no knockdowns.
Feats Yesterday
(Bj The Associated Press)
Sam Rice, Senators—Hit triple and
double in three times at bat, leading
Washington to 13 to 5 triumph over
George Earnshaw, Athletics Held
White Sox to seven hits and struck
out nine in first game of doublehead
er, won by A’s 7 to 2.
Moe Berg, White Sox Doubled
with bases loaded to help White Sox
defeat Athletics 8 to 1 in second
Babe Ruth, Yankees—Hit twenty
fifth and twenty-sixth home runs.
Ray Kremer, Pirates—Held Robins
to seven hits as Pirates won 5 to 1.
Gabby Hartnett, Cubs—Two home
runs and two singles drove in six
runs as Cubs downed Philles 13 to 12.
(By the Associated Press)
Batting:—Fisher (Cardinals), .431.
Runs—Cuyler (Cubs), 651
Home runs—Wilson (Cubs), Berger
(Braves), 22.
Stolen bases—Cuyler (Cubs), 16.
Batting—Cochrane (Athletics),
.3965; Simmons (Athletics), .396.
Runs—Ruth (Yankees), 79.
Home runs—Ruth (Yankees), 26.
White House of David vs. Gilkersoo’s Union Giuts
If Your Hands Aren’t Large, a Golf Pro Should Make Your
Club Grips Smaller to Fit Them
Big hands are a decided asset in
golf. They permit one to grip the
club as it should be gripped—not Hire
a baseball bat, but lightly, more in
the manner of a billiard cue.
The club handle should have a feel
ing of smallness or thinness when
gripped for the shot. Almost without
exception, I would say, the average
player uses clubs whose grips are too
thick. The only exception is in the
man who really has large hands.
Players whose hands are not large
should take their clubs to a profes
sional. He quickly will determine
what should be done. Either the
wrapping beneath the leather grip
may need to be removed or, in some
cases, the shaft under the grip may
need to be cut away a bit.
This will make the club easier to
grip. It will give you more control
over the clubhead and Improve the
shoulder action. And also, it will add
to the power of your shot because It
will enable the clubhead to come
through on the ball at a higher
(Copyright, 1930, NEA Service, Inc.)
TOMORROW: Weight in the
Boy Soldiers to
Box Friday Night
First Round of Tourhamont,
With 11 Bouts, Will Bo Con*
ducted at C. M. T. C.
Boy soldiers attending the Citizens
Military Training camp at Fort Lin
coln will stage the first round of their
annual boxing tournament at the
Army post Friday night.
The program, which begins at 7:45
o’clock, includes two heavyweight,
four light heavyweight, three mid
dleweight, and two welterweight
bouts. The complete card follows:
Heavyweight—Leslie Disney, L, vs.
George Odegaard, I; Erward Arildson,
L, vs. Everett Welander, I.
Light heavyweight—Ernest De-
Roche, I, vs. Ralph Olson, M; Lester
Feiring, M, vs. Paul Pounds, K; Clin
ton Davidson, I, vs. Warren Childers,
L; Otto Walter, vs. Amie Deßoche, L
Middleweights—Herbert Myhre, K,
vs. Giles Wells, M: Knute Boneli, I,
vs. Robert Fraser, K; William Evans,
K, vs. Gorman Bond.
Welterweights—Willard Peterson, I,
vs. Harold Ward, K; Konrad Steph
ens, K, vs. Nicholas Tempe, M.
With the advent of synthetic Ice in
Germany, the game has become ex
ceedingly popular. Footwork .of the
players is said to be faster than those
in action on real ice.
Ciwiljln nobrMDiMMiCMMHOi
U P , A C T O * Y
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Prices f.o. b. factory
Players! whose' hands
auesvro.’A pro?
Babe Leads Yanks
To Brace of Wins
Bambino Ruth Gets Nos. 25 and
26; Chisox and Athletics
Split Program
Chicago, June 26.—(AP) —Babe
Ruth’s home run barometer today
disclosed that the big Bambino was
exactly eight days and two homers
ahead of his record breaking sched
ule of 1927.
He hit two circuit smashes yes
terday to give him a season’s total
of 26. In 1927, he did not make his
twenty-sixth until July 3. On June
25, 1927, he had only 24 or two less
than his present crop.
Hack Wilson of the Cubs and Wal
ter Berger of the Boston Braves are
four blows behind Ruth’s record
breaking pace and two behind Ruth’s
1927 schedule.
Butte, Mont., June 26. — (JP) —The
Montana state boxing commission to
day ruled fighters guilty of fouls will
default their share of the purses mid
will be subject to suspension. Only
when the referee, judges and the
commission’s Inspector are unanimous
a man fouling another should not be
held responsible, will a club be per
mitted to pay a boxer.
Miss Loraa Whlttelsey, the 17-year
old champion of Long Island’s women
skippers for the past three yean, won
her first sailboat race at the age of
1 > 1 1
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Two strong: 'teams which insure
a real contest.
• Come and see the best baseball offered in N. Dak
17™ ~ First Game 2 p.m.
'Louisville Team
Takes Tip From
’3O Derby Winner *'
Colonels Are Winning Associa
tion Derby as Gallant Fox
Won Last Classic
Chicago, June 26.—<£>)—Louisville’s
Colonels must have taken a tip from
Gallant Fox. They are running away
with the American Association base
ball derby.
Today, with the halfway mark-not
yet in sight, they were galloping
along eight full games ahead of the
field led by the supping Saints from *
St. Paul. In fact, their lead was so
conclusive that Thomas Jefferson
Hickey, president of the circuit, has .
hurriedly called a meeting of all club
owners for July 1 to decide whether
it would be better to have a split sea
son next year. No race means poor
, receipts In baseball and notably In
Hickey’s circuit.
LoulsviUe widened Its lead yester
day by defeating Bt. Paul 6 to 4, In
the first of their current series. The >
Saints did not surrender without a
fight. They tied the score in the
ninth Inning at four-aU and fought
until the twelfth inning when fiitnftng 5
hit a home run Inside the park with ‘
Autry, recent catching acquisition
from the White Sox, on base.
In Minneapolis the revived Millers
ran their chain of straight victories
to eight by defeating Indianapolis in
both ends of a doubleheader, 8 to 5,
and 7 to 6. The second game was a
rhapsody of home runs. Spencer
Harris got a pair, Nick Cullop got his
twenty-first of the season, and Ernie
Smith derrlcked one. Frazier and
BurweU suppUed two for the Indians.
Incidentally, Minneapolis' winning
streak is the longest of 1930.
Milwaukee jumped on Its old mate, /
Ernie Wingand, In the first Inning
and scored five runs which ultimately
gave the Brewers a 7 to 1 victory over “
Toledo. Kansas City took the opener
from Columbus, 4 to 2.
Giants Win Twice
Over Brandon Nine
Canadians Ars Thumped by Ne
gro Baseball Team 7 to 3
and 10 to 5
Gilkerson’s Union Giants, colored ‘
baseball nine which faces the white
House of David here in a double
header next Sunday afternoon, won
both ends of a twin bill from the
strong Brandon, Man., machine, ac
cording to a telegram from Man
ager Bob Gilkerson this morning.
The colored array defeated the
Canadians 7 to 3 and 10 to 5.
The Giants will not return here
until Saturday, following several
games in the northern half of the

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