Phantoms and Hettinger Cagers Win District Titles in Tournament
WASHBURN 35 TO 15
IN FINAL COM
Shults and Eneberg Lead Het
tinger to Score 22-13 Vic
tory Over Buoyrus
PICK CAGE HONOR-ROLL
Victors in Thursday Tourna
ments to Compete in Minot
Stats Meet Next Week
Two district titles in the independ
ent basketball league were decided at
the Bismarck high school gymnasium
Thursday night before a capacity
aroun of case fans.
The Phantoms by virtue of their
35-15 victory over WashbUm claimed
the title for Bismarck district No. 11
•while the Hettinger Independents de
feated Bucyrus 29-13 to win the
crown of southwestern district No. 1.
The Washburn quint won its way
to the final round by disposing of the
Mandan Recreations team 33-21 after
District 4—Or ary.
District 6—Not decided.
District 7—Jamestown Tigers.
District 12—Divide County Vag
its sensational 31-20 upaet over Olen
Ullin. The Phantoms defeated the
Mandan Papooses 44-23 in a hard
fought semi-final game that kept the
crowd on its feet throughout the
Hettinger and Bucyrus were final
ists in the district contest at Hetting
er, but desired to play on a neutral
Play Fast BaU
Displaying a fast and clever brand
of ball the Phantoms outclassed the
Washburn quint in every department
of the game. The Phantoms held a
5-3 advantage at the end of the first
period and increased their lead to
16-7 at half-time.
The Washburn squad came back in
the second half with an almost im
pregnable defense through which the
Phantoms were unable to penetrate
until early in the fourth quarter. The
Washburn quint scored one field goal
in the third quarter while holding the
In the final quarter, however, the
Phantoms, after tiring their oppon
ents, were able to sink nine field
goals and one free throw while their
opponents were held to three counters
fiom the field.
The game was marked throughout
by close-guarding and accurate shoot
Chesworth, burly Washburn center,
dogged the trail of Shaky Schaum
berg and held him to nine points
while counting six for the Washburn
To win the right to enter the finals
the Phantoms put up a stiff first
lvalf fight to conquer the Papooses.
The Mandan five opened the scor
ing and held its opponents to a 12-6
lead at half-time, but wgs unable to
shoot with any consistency in the
latter half. Partridge and Jarvis
were outstanding for the Papooses
while none of the Phantoms was out
standing in the semi-final round.
Intense rivalry featurad the Het
tlnger-Bucyrus game. The Hettinger
quint led 6-3 at the end of the first
period and increased their advant
age to 12-5 at half-time.
The Bucyrus team, led by the tall
Nesja, attempted a rally in the third
quarter but boosted their total only
to nine while the Hettinger quint
raised its total to 16. In the final
period the Hettinger quint held the
Bucyrus five to two field goals.
Shults and Eneberg Were outstand
ing for Hettinger while Nesja and
Gallagher led the Bucyrus attack.
Victory for the Phantoms and Het
tinger squads permit the two teams
to enter the state independent bas
ketball tournament at Minot next
Picking an honor roll for players
competing In tournament from dis
trict No. 11 officials and newspaper
men named the following: Chest
worth, of the Washburn quint; Gas
ton, Bismarck Phantoms; Heldt, Bis
marck Phantoms; George Helbling,
Mandan Recreation; Jarvis, Mandan
Papooses; McGuire, Washburn; Part
ridge, Mandan Papooses; Thornburg,
Phantoms; Schaumberg, Phantoms;
and Wade, Olen UUln.
The. Summaries of the semi-final
and final contests follow:
Phantoms (35) FG FT Pfc
.Sohaumberer. f 4 J*- *
Thornburg, f r* 1-7 »
Hays, c 3 1-2 2
Heldt, g 2 0-0 0
Heston, g 1 0-1
Bcoscr, g 0 0-0 0
Hoffman, g 1 0-p 0
Verdutn, f 0 0-0 0
Totals 10 3-13 5
Holtan, f 0 1-2 0
Orothe, f 1 I* 2 1
Kkstrom, c 1 1-1 *•
Chesworth, g 2 2-3 1
McOulre, g 0 0-0 4
Phillips, g 1 0-1 JL
Totals... 5 . 5-8 9
Referee, McMahan, Hamltne; um
pire, Slattery. N. D. A. C.
Hettinger (22)~ FG FT PF
S. Berry, f 1 0-0 2
E. Eneberg, t 6 2-4 0
H. Jones, 0 2-2 0
D. Berry, g 0 0-0 2
D. Shults, 1 0-6 3
.Drown, l 0-0 0
Totals 9 4-6 7
Bucyrua (13)— ,
Nelson, f 1 0-3 0
Dahle, f 0 0-0 0
Nesja, c 3 0-3 0
Pitts, g 0 0-0 0
CuHasher, g 2 1-2 2
Omodt, f 0 0-0 0
Totals 0 1-S 2
Washburn (33) Fg ft PF
Holtan, f 6 0-0 3
Grothe, t - .1 I*l 0
DEMONS LEAVE FOR DISTRICT TANGLE WITH MAX AT WASHBURN
Yanks Still Have Murderers’ Row
Expect Expensive Athletes Will
Have Good Seaton Under
New Club Manager
St. Petersburg, Fla., March 13.—UP)
—The New York Yankees still have
the most expensive athlete in baseball
and the batting punch sufficient to
terrify most pitchers.
They still have spectators appeal.
Otherwise, their case remains open to
argument and it is just a wild guess
where they will finish in this year's
American league race. They were
third in 1930.
Mane Joe McCarthy, late of the
Cubs, now undertaking at least a two
year term as manager, has inherited
an assortment of great ball players
led by Babe Ruth, a flock of pitchers
of all sices and capabilities, plus a
few choice problems. If he’s worried,
Mane Joe doesn’t manifest it.
The Yankees have floundered since
the death of Miller Huggins. In Ruth
and Combs of the outfield, Gehrig
and Lazzeri of the infield they still
have the main bogs of Huggins’ last
championship club. Otherwise the
shuffling process is still on.
Have Strong Hitters
This early in the training program,
It appears the veteran Flo Bewevcko,
one of the greatest American league
lnflelders with Cleveland, may solve
McCarthy’s infield puezle. The Ala
baman has shown great form, at bat
and afield. If he fits in at third, the
infield will be rounded out with Tony
Lazzeri at second, Lyn Lory at short
and Lough Gehrig on first. If not,
Lazzeri likely will cover third and
Ben Chapman receive the assignment
at second base.
The only debatable outfield post is
left field. Allen (Dusty) Cooke, if he
has found himself, will get the call,
but he will have to outhlt and out
hustle Sammy Byrd, one of the few
ball players who can beat Babe Ruth
at golf, k'yrll Hoag, the Sacramento
recruit, can hit but does not yet seem
ready for a regular post.
Old man Ruth himself admits that
at 224 pounds he is in grand condi
tion, ready for a big yoar. He looks
it and he is hitting the qew and sup
posed less lively ball with all his ac
customed vehemence. Genterfield
belongs to the Kentucky colonel,
Dickey to Catch
With BiU Dickey as backstop-in
chief, the Yankees have at least six
regulars capable 04* hitting well over
Pitching is, worrying the experts
more than McCarthy, although
George Plpgras, star right hander,
will not be recovered sufficiently from
an appendicitis operation to start the
“Why should we worry?” responded
Joe. “We have a great right hander
in Charley Ruffing and another in
Plpgras, who will be ready early. We
have two seasoned left handers in
Ed Wells and Herb Fennock, another
good southpaw in Vernon Gomez.”
The twirling problem seems to cen
ter around Gordon Rhodes, up again
from Hollywood; Big Boy Sharld and
Henry Johnson. These three right
handers all have had experience. It
they settle down and produce consist
ently, the club’s pitching should be
the best in years.
Of the pitching rookies, McCarthy
expects results from John Allen, re
called from Jersey City and possibly
Phil Weinert, from Louisville.
With the veteran Cy Perkins for
utility catching, a third string back
stop will be picked from Arndt Jor
gens, Bill Karlon and Tom Pvldcn.
Jimmy Reese will remain an infield
reserve but BUI Werber, ex-college
shortstop, probably will get another
Butler s Entry
Latter School Has Boon Sus
pended by North Central
Chicago, March 13— (ff) —The West
ern Conference is preparing to fight
the North Central Association of Col
leges and Secondary Schools over the
question of control of athletic affairs
—but is observing the latter organ
ization’s wishes until the battle be
comes an open one.
This was demonstrated Friday
when it was learned that the Uni
versity of Illinois had rejected the
entry of Butler university athletes in
the annual relay carnival Saturday.
Butter was suspended by the North
Central because its endowment had
fallen below a prescribed amount.
The North Central association will
hold its meeting next Titekdey and
Wednesday, and its report on findings
from investigation of athletic affairs
In Illinois. Minnesota and Ohio in
stitutions will decide the Big Ten's
course of action.
Nelson, 2 1-1 0
Kkstrom, g 2 1-1 0
Chesworth, g .......... 1 or 2 3
McGuire, g .3 0-0 l
Totals 15 3-5 7
Mandan Beo. (21)—
Syvrud. f 1 0-2 1
F. Heidt. t 4 0-2 2
U. Helblliig, a ’... 1 0-0 0
p. Helbling, g - 1 2-8 0
Owens, 0 0-0 0
G. Brucher, f 2 1-1 2
Totals 9 8-8 5
Referee, J. 81attery, N. D. A. C.
Phantoms (44) FQ FT FF
Schaumberg, t 4 0-0 0
Thornburg, t 6 1-8 1
Heidt. e 8 0-0 0
Geston, g J B*B 0
Denser, g 1 o*l 1
Hoffman, g * 0-0 8
Verdutn, f Ji 0^
Totals 20 4-8 5
Partridge, t 8 1-1 1
Percy, f 2 2-8 2
Stumpf, c 1 0-0 0
Jarvis, g 1 1 0-l 0
Dahlquist, g l 0-1 0
Knoll, c 0 0-0 0
Brunellc, f 2 0-0 0
Latta. c 0 0-0 0
C. Boehm, g 0 0-0 1
Tota-lB 10 3-5 4
Referee, J. Slattery, N. I>. A. C.
- '■ -***“■»• i
Star Performer at 9 |
Unbsual versatility has been demonstrated by pretty little Mary Taylor,
9-year-old fancy diver and skater for the Pasadena Athletic club. Mary wop
third in the Junior National A. A. U. diving championships. Now 'he is
preparing to conipete in the fancy skating championships of the same
BERUNGER WILL SEEK TITLE
IN ILLINOIS RELAY CARNIVAL
But of Collegt Stars to Appear
in Premier 1931 Indoor
Champaign, HI., March 13.—(/P) —
Barney Berlinger of Pennsylvania,
the most versatile track performer
In the land, will seek his third
straight Illinois relay carnival all
round championship Saturday—and
barring accidents or the appearance
of a super-athlete, seems certain of
The strapping Penn star will be
right at home in four of the seven
aU-round events and can do well
enough in the others to assure vic
tory under ordinary circumstances.
He tosses the 16-pound shot more
than 48 feet, pole vaults better than
13 feet, high jumps around 6 feet, 2
inches, and has bettered 23 feet in
the broad jump.
He won the event in 1929 and came
back last year to set a new record of
6,070 points, and with competition,
has a chance to improve the mark
a second time. His opposition is ex
pected to come from Everett Utter
back, Pittsburgh negro star, who fin
ished second last year, and Douglas
of Grinnell, winner of fourth place
in the 1930 event.
The meet, the blue ribbon indoor
relay offering of the country, has
drawn ait entry list of nearly 700
athletes representing 58 universities
and colleges, including a number of
defending tltleholders. The Big Ten
will be minus Purdue only, while the
big six, Missouri Valley and little
nineteen conferences will be repre
sented. The south, east and south
west have entered scattering candi
Notre Dame la favored to take the
two mile relay again, and Marquette
rates as the choice to make it two
OUR BOARDING HOUSE
THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE. FRIDAY. MARCH 13, 1
in a row in the medley. Missouri has
withdrawn from the mile relay which
it won so impressively last year, be
cause of illness of two members of
Eddie Tolan. Michigan’s negro
sprinter; Bill McCormick of Notre
Dame, and Allen East of Chicago, are
figured to fight it out in the 75 yarp
dash, and Lee Sentman of Illinois,
and Ohio State’s sophomore hurdler,
Jack Keller, will renew their duel.
Sammy Behr, Big Ten shotput indoor
xecord holder, will get plenty of com
petition from Berlinger, and Hugh
Rhea of Nebraska, and Berlinger may
he able to give Verne McDermont of
Illinois, trouble in the pole vault.
The all-round will be held in the
afternoon, and the relay events at
night. The program is a big one.
but the night program, unlike many
meets, is run on a strict schedule that
provides for two hours of action.
Helene Madison Is
Seattle, March 13.—(JP) —The nolder
of more swimming records than any
other woman in the world, Helene
Madison, was In a hospital here Fri
day suffering from an influenza at
tack. She was not considered in dan
Miss Madison's records include 12
world and about 30 American marks.
The last record she helped to shatter
was the 200-yard relay last Tuesday,
while in a weakened condition.
f Fights Last Night *
(By the Associated Press)
At Sacramento. Calif<Ch#rlle
Miller, Iteno. knocked oat Stanley
Sharp, Sacramento (S).
HAYS PLANNED TO .
TAKE Eld MEN
FDR FRIDAY HIT
Favor Bismarck to Meet Man
dan at Regional C Contest
at State Training School
SLATER WILL OFFICIATE
Conclude Firtt-RoUrid Matohog
in Districts 10, 11, 1?, 13,
14 and 16 Thursday
Coach George “Baldy” Hays and
sight Demons were to leave At 4:15
p. m. Friday afternoon for their tut
witji Max at Washburn in the only
contest in district six.
Hays will take Johnny Spriggs,
Eddie Agre, Leo Benaer, George Allen,
Lester Dohn. Harold Talt, Wade
Green and Dale Brown.
Max, although winning the MoLetn
county basketball tournament by vir
tue of an 18-16 defeat over Under
wood last week, will enter the game
as the under-dog.
Max and Bismarck will battle for A
chance to meet the winner of the die*
trlct five contests at Mandan next
Bismarck and Mandan are favored
to meet in regions! C contest at the
state training school gymnaziuih.
Slater, graduate of the Valley City
State Teachers’ college, will officiate
at the district tournament.
The game Friday will be one of a
number of contests already played in
several high school district tourna
ments throughout the state.
North Dakota tournament scores
Grafton 39, Nephs 9.
GUby 41, WaliiallA 7.
Lakota 21, Langdian 17.
Michigan 20, Park River 8.
Walsh County A. C. 25, Osna
Rollette 25. MlnnewaukAn 19.
Cando 40. Blsbee 20.
Leeds 3s, Rock Lake 19.
Benson County Aggies 19, Mad
Mohall 30, Bottineau 28.
Kenmare 17, Sherwopd 13.
Ambrose 23, Bowbella 16.
Crosby 24, Donnybrook 10.
Anamoose 27, Granville 22.
Ryder 29, Velva ?5.
Harvey 26, Drake 14.
Minot 34, Douglas 11. .
Crary 17, Starkweather 16. *
Aneta 15, McVille 13.
Devils Lake 41; Rugby 10.
Sharon 23, Webster 13.
President of Milwaukee Ball
Club to Uee 'the Great One*
at First Bate
Hot Springs, Ark., March 13.—(4V-
Usually easy to locate by the sound
of his voice, Art Shires is missing—
or at least the management of the
Milwaukee Brewers can’t find him.
The "Orest One’s" presence here
has been heralded daily for a week,
but so far he has failed to put in
appearance for spring training.
President Louis Nahln decided
Thursday night Shires had delayed
his appearance long enough and sent
out a tracer in the form of a tele
gram. It came back undelivered.
Shires—if he shows up—is expected
to play first base for the BreFers-
To Make Decision in Petrolle-Ttit Bout
WITH MAJOR LEAGUERS
, Ban Antonio.—John McGraw la
thinking of opening up *new hospital
to take care of his long list of ailing
N4w York cjiants. The invalids now
include Leslie and Leach, colds;
Schumacher, lame eukte; Donning,
torn finger nail; Rlchbpun?, bliStee
on foot. But all the news had net
been bad. Billy Terry has signed hi!
Clearwater.—As the 447* go by
it becomes ihereesiiigly important
to tho Brooklyn Kbbtoe to get
Floyd (Babe) Hetlnan to sign on
the dotted line. The RpbUu are
hitting freely but net in concert.
Observers are ef the opinion that
It’s because the Babe Is not in
thore swinging his potent bat.
FOrt Myers.—lmagine g young out
fielder, who batted .403 and .347 the
last two seasons, unable to do any
consistent clubbing in the Philadel
phia Athletics’ training equip. iftat
Is the predicament of Roger Crgmer,
from Manahawkln, N. J.. with the
Blue Ridge League In 1|29 and the
Coast League last summer. Manager
Mack ia hopeful Cramer’s slump is
Winter Haven.—Manager Shot
ton has annonneed that chock
Klein will continue in right fllld
far ihe Phillies.
Bradenton.—With the Arrival here
Thursday night of Frankie Frisch,
the number of missing Cardinals was
reduced to one, “Chick 4 HAfty. re
ported to be a stubborn holdout.
Frisch brought his unsigned contract
with him, out said he expected no
trouble in reaching a satisfactory
agreement with the club.
San Antonlp. The Chicago
White Sox hag another session #r
routine drill scheduled for Friday,
the last one before opening their
spring series against thd New
York Giants Saturday.
Henry’s, Lot Angelos A. C., Y.
M. I. of San Francibco,
K. C. A. C. Left
Kansas City, March 13,—(JP* —It's
California against the midwest in the
semi-finals of the National A. A. U.
basketball tournament hire Friday
The Los Angeles Athletic club is
matched in one semi-final tilt with
the defending champion, the Henry's
of Wichita. Kai.. and the Young
Men’s Institute, San ftancisco, meets
the Kansas City Athletic club in the
other. All the remaining contenders,
with the exception of Y. M. 1., have
held the title in previous years—Los
Angeles in 1919; K. C. A. C„ in 192 t
and the Henry’s tyst year.
The reigning champions swept into
the select four Thursday night by
eliminating Bethany college, Linds
borg, Kas., a semi-finalist ih the tour
ney last. year.
L. A. A. C. also advanced at the ex
pense of a 1930 semi-finalist, the Eg&
Central Oklahoma Teachers. Ada.
The score was 41 to 80.
The last eastern quintet to falter
was the Big Four A. A. of Cincinnati
which bowed to Y. M. 1.. 29 to 28.
K. C. A. 0., defeated the Lofe and
Campbell club, Bt. Louis, 25 to 21, but
was forced to stave off a late tally.
Loughran to Face
Schaaf at Garden
Both Fighters Are Optimistic;
Fans Bothsrod With 13th
New York, March 13.—<JP>—To the
superstitious, Tommy Loughran, Phil
adelphia dancing master, seem* to be
.attempting a Uttle too much in his
10-round battle with Ernie Schaaf.
rugged Boston heavyweight, in Ifedl
son Square Garden Friday night
In the first place, Loughran twice
has been beaten by Schaaf; in the
second, it’s Friday the llth. And hi
the third, Tommy’s the betting fa
vorite. The faithful shudder every
time they think what has happened
to favorites at the Garden this year.
But the one-time light htAv/Welght
champion of the world is not worry
ing. He turned in one of t)ie finest
boxing performances of his career in
outpointing Max Baer at the Garden
recently. Having shaved his weight
to little more than 180 pounds. Tom
my has regained much of his old
time speed afoot and his left JAb is
Just as annoying and effective as It
was when he was easily beating all
the 175-pounders in the business.
Schaaf, is just as confident. He
has beaten Loughran twte? in three
attempts and he’s taken the stillest
blows of much more dangerous punch
ers thgn Loughran without founder
ing. He is a much more damaging
puncher than Tommy.
Stanley Foreda. Of Jersey City,
meets Frenkel Cawley, Loughran 4 *
heavyweight stable-mate, in the ten
round semi-final, add Laddie Lett
Boston middleweight, claihe# With
Jackie Aldare in the first tell.
(By The Aaaortytod Press!
At Winter Haven, IH.—Brooklyn
(N> 10: Philadelphia (N) 8.
At Bt. Petersburg. IU.-»8t. »xmia
(N> 12: Rpvtpn '
At Biloxi* Miss. Baltimore 7;
Washington (A) 6.
Paso Robles.—There was a lei of
back-slapping add handshaking gOtog
on in the training cimp of the Pitts
burgh Pirates here Friday, as the
hoys welcomed Paul Winer, heavy
hitting outfielder. Waner. who has
been nursing ah infected foot in a
&t. Louis hospital, reported Thursday
Tampa.—Manager Bon Hawley
axpeqts to have no trouble with
his prtssnt choice for the elenhnp
C titled In the ClneinnaU Beds
ttlng order this season. Tony
Onccinollo, hard hitting little sec
ond baseman, Is storting off
where he finished last year. How
ley said, "batting more than .488
during the last two month! nt tho
New Orleans.—Reports that Eddie
Morgan, the Cleveland Indians yoUng
flrst-saoker, was anxious to come to
terms continued to filter into camp
Friday. The -eteran, Lew Fonseca,
however, is showing hUnzelf ready
to handle the Job capably.
San Franeiaee. The Detroit
Tigers wore here Friday to open
weir 36-game exhibition tear
With a game against the Sah
Francisco Peals, dedicating the
Peals’ new baseball stadium.
Los Angeles.—Several Chicago Cub
recruits were breathing mom normal
ly because of the knowledge that no
one will be cast adrift before April 5.
Scheduling of lour games for the ir
regulars While the first string club is
playing elsewhere, made It necessary
for Manager Rogers Hornsby t*» hang
on to all hands.
Wes* Pplm Beach.—The battle
between *T#ng Tom’* Jenkins and
Larry Bottoncourt for tho right
f|old Job with the dL Louis
Browns went en merrily Friday.
With Jenkins apparently holding
Big Ten Looks to
A Busy Week-End
Fencing, Gymnastic, Swimming
and Wrestling Events
Chicago, March 13—[&) —The 'West
ern Conference minor sports season
will close this week-end. with four
championship events listed.
The fencers and gymnasts mere %t
Illinois Friday for preliminaries, with
finals scheduled for Saturday, and at
Ann Arbor. Mich., the swimmers liqd
the same lineup. The wrestling title
struggle opened at Chicago Friday,
and the finals will be held Saturday
Northwestern is dtfendlnz the
swlmmlhg championship, with Michi
gan. as usual, rated as the ehtef con
tender. The wrestling championship
belongs to Indiana and the Hoesiers
are a slight favorite to' repeat.
Chicago and Illinois won the 193 Q
gypinastlcs add fencing champion
ships. Indiana and Northwestern are
not represented in the foriper event,
while lowa, Minnesota and Indiana
are not represented by swordsmen.
Ray Fabiani Makot Plpa to
Wrestler of Gircua Typo
Philadelphia. March 13.—(A*!—Ray
Fabiani, Boston and Philadelphia
wrestling promoter, made a plea Fri
day to keep wrestling for the wrest
lers. Circus-type promoters who im
port athletes from sports are a serious
threat to the game, he said.
“NoW that professional wrestling
is profitable and drawing record
crowds oil over the country and A
new and better type of mAh is going
into it from the competitive side, 1 *
Fabiani said in a formal statement,
’there are many new promoters rush
ing into it.
“They know little or nothing about
wrestling or wrestlers. jgo they get
football players like Joe Bavoldt, Gflis
Sonnenberg. Ed George and Tik
Hamer and boxers Uke Garners and
George Godfrey ana try to mAke a
circus out of Jt.
“80 surely as athletic commissions
in the various states permit them to
do thic, eo surely will wrestling be
killed; so surely will the public aban
don it as quickly as it has taken It up.
■WHO A*B UTtIE CRUteS"
, NAWNiUf, WW '
>*.' .»' : i . || 4k'»! in ' I t'l I. jijj 1 J »»»'! 111. <
Believb Cdmmibtibn Will Dikci
piin* King Tift and Absolve
Nsw York, March 13.—(A*,—The
celebrated case Of Billy Petiwße and
King Tut versus the New York state
attiteUc commission came down to the
final stages Friday with a decision on
the question “What ia and sms there
a Barney” scheduled before nightfall.
The commission had promised to
esttle the matter kith a final verdict
Friday After examining all the evi
dence submitted since Billy flattened
the BlAnde King in four rounds in
Madison BqUare Garden and excited
general suspicion In dbing It. When
oommisstohar John J. Phelan ordered
the purses held up after the match.
Tut announced that An ailing appen
dix caused Ids poor showing, th a
previous dUAI in fit Paul Tut knocked
cut Petrolic in 34 seconds-
To further hie contention. Tut re
cently had his appendix repioved.
Neither of the warriors has been or
dered to the meeting Friday. Tho
general belief was that Petrolic would
be absolved of all wrong-doing but
that TUt would be disciplined.
The combustion has revested that
it has definite evidence of a betting
coup both here and m the mid-west
where the odds shifted strangely
from Tut to Petrolic shortly before
Capital City Bottling Works
Entry Secpn<(; Bridgoman-
The Oscar H. Will trundlers are the
champions of the Bismarck bowling
league by virtue of their victory over
the Capital Olty Bottling Works en
try ktopday night.
The Will plnmen held a six game
margin to cop the title and also es
tablished two league records. They
totaled 2,743 pins for three-game hon
ors and single game honors with a
score of 1,038. The Capital City pin
men were second.
The Brldgeman-Russell quint re
mained in third place with two vic
tories over the Elks.
Single game honors in the league
were captured by P. Zimmerman with
348 points. F. Patera took individual
honors for the three game total with
an average of 183 points.
The week’s best scores were chalk
ed-un by O. Nordlund with 806 points
and M. Hummel with COS points.
The data as released by Bam Ras
mussen, league supervisor for this
week’s league, fellow:
Teqm— W. I.
O. H. Will &Co 37 23
Capital City bottling Works.. 31 29
Srldgeman-Rutacll 27 33
Bigs Club 23 33
Throe-same total (teuni)—
O. H. Will & Co 2743
Single-same total (team) —
OV H. Will A Co 1032
Single game (individual) —
P. Zimmerman, C.C.B.W 246
Three-game total (individual) —
F. Patera, C.C.B.W 632
High Individual average—
O. Nordland, O.H.W 183
O. Nordland 214 181 211 GO6
M. HUptmel .......... 180 204 221 603
J. Schneider Igs 152 222 642
V. Cervlneki 101 169 191 541
F. Hummel 177 150 301 533
Totals 930 566 1046 2832
Plgycr— Came* Total Avg.
O. Nordland .... 60 11024 188-44
C. Jelinek 60 10S07 1 jO-7
F. Patera 60 10676 177-56
U Klein IS 2842 177-10
F. Hummel 60 10821 177-8
J. Schneider 22 3848 174-20
E. Davie 60 10407 173-20
M. Hummel 60 10319 I*l-50
P. Zimmerman.. 60 10228 170-28
A. Brown oo 101 US 149-51
I* Schubert .... 60 9993 166-33
V. Cervinski ... 51 8435 165-20
(J. Smith 52 8578 164-50
3. Koehrlok .... 60 9828 183-48
B. Klein 60 9785 183-5
S. Rammueaen .. 51 8502 162-40
J. Patcrd 47 73J8 156-6
O. Baldwin .... 27 4137 163-6
E. Shaw 42 6433 154-5
U. Heath 33 4758 144-6
C. C. Btlg. Wke.—
E. Davis 191 145 163 499
t Patera 158 147 146 450
Klein 178 150 150 478
P. Zimmerman 161 168 162 46i
F. Patera 167 175 164 526
Handicap 7 7 7 21
Totals 862 792 201 2455
O. H. Will—
O. Nordland 214 181 211 606
J. Roehrlck ISI 172 214 518
M. Hummel ........ 150 204 221 605
U Schubert 161 130 185 476
F. Hummel 177 110 201 688
Handicap 2 2 2 6
Totals 885 850 1024 2749
a.ghiUh 167 168 156 531
O. Baldwin 145 111 156 465
|J. Heath 148 182 151 481
Shaw 133 191 153 477
C. Jellpek -r... 160 168 112 515
Hatldioap 40 40 40 120
Totals 813 820 848 2569
B. Klein 169 175 I*2 516
V. cetvlnaki 191 159 191 541
S. TUsmueaen 165 lon 170 534
J. Schneider 168 132 222 542
A. Broh'U tel io3 300 „«*
Handicap 3 5 5 15
Totals 849 35S 960 2662
j Chicago Sextette
1 Ahead of Rangers
„ Hff York, Ukteh I».—(>P) —l.| the
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