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Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, June 06, 1930, Image 9

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Xan Maxie Schmeling Escape Sharkey’s Left Jab?
TEUTON DOES
LITTLE WORK
Evades Sparring Partners
Who Pepper Him With
Short Jabs
1 -
By EDWARD J. NEIL
Associated Press Sports Writer
| ENDICOTT. N. Y. June S—CTW
Not since gorgeous Georges Car
penter, orchid man of Prance, hid
behind the closed doors of his train
ing camp at Manhasset in 1921 has
a man of mystery trailed such a
string of doubts and surmises across
the heavyweight horizon as Max
Bchmellng.
Next Thursday night the young
!) Teuton will match Is youth and
punching power against Jack Shar
key‘s skill and experience in a
flftdfe-rounci battle in the Yankee
stadia/:, for the world's heavy
weigh: championship Gene Tunney
>1 tossed aside. Many capable critics
| believe Max will win the title al
I though he is certain to be an under
t dog in the wagering. Yet no man
1 in fistic history, with the possible
v exception of Jim Jeffries or Luis
Jl Angel Firpo, ever came so far in
7 so short a time or won for himself
a a challenger's rating on so brief a
H display of prowess. He has fought
■ five men in two years and has beat
■ en only two good ones.
Sheens Left Job
P The air oL mystery is not as
deep as the secretive atmosphere
, that surrounded Carpentier when
the slender Frenchman, first Eu
ropean to fight for the title in
modern times, worked on Long
I Isisnd for hk slaughter at the hands
of Jack Dempsey. The mystery this
> time is in young Schmeling himself,
'in his main American conquests
Schmeling knocked out Johnny
RJsko and Paulino Uzcudun and he
'turned both these stunts without
1 suffering anv punishment to speak
u of. Apparently he is purelv offensive
7 fighting machine, with the same
a paralyzing short right hand smash
Ito the head, a newly developed left
Shook that is just fair and little or
a no defense against a good boxer
i .rancher.
Another controversy centers about
iSchm^ling's failure to employ the
jibes* left hand jabbing sparring
•♦partners available On the contrary
j&e teems to shun training ooocsl
i * or endowed with any resemblance
Pcf Sharkev’s fa\*orite weapon. The
■onjy soarrlnw partner In camp with
Ian astute left hand, a youngster
wiamed Stanlev Pcreda. was released
MBfter a few davs In which he m»s
Hfxged S '.ime’/.ng’s featu-es with
v jabe ®bos* without inte-rup*ion I
I' Charl^ B*!aneer. a capable light
I* heavy weight with a fine left hand
I and goed right cross, siml’ar In
I style to Pharl:°v. has arrived In
I camp to box with Schmeling for
I the first *ime tomorrow Aoparert
I ly the German’s handlers have
■{decided to pu* their cha*we to the
Rfina! test after prenarirg him
■mpainst every st*d? of fichtin? sev
Berteen othe- sparring partners had
llto offer.
“ Straneelv enough. Belanger, who
■fhas never seen Schmeling box.
■khinks that Sharkev ic cer*atn to
Hwhip th** German and should knock ;
B^hlm out.
I Short Training
I After a solid year's lay-off from
lithe ring. Max has boxed just four
■itcen davs to prepare for the Sharkey
Bbtttle. He will work out three more
Kfternoons before hanging up his
■ training gloves until the next fight
■ rolls around No one knows what
■ he weigh?, but the suspicion is
■{general that he is under weight
Bend too finely drawn, and manv '
Kf the critics believe that he has
Kot done suf'ieient work for so im
Kxmtant a match.
ijk Yet Max himself Is satisfied with
■Jlhe situation, confident that he is j
BE} the best ohvsical condition of
BB* career, certain that he will win,
■Out frank to grant the possibilitv \
I'Kriat Sharkey will prove too much j
RJIB|afcr him.
■*"1 may lote. but I don’t think so," j
like said.
HI ‘I hone Sharkey comes out fiebt- |
[ling because then I have my best
'“-'-anee. But If 1 lose I have lots of
ne for another chance at the
le
“I have worked fourteen davs, 1
s That is enoueh for me because
neve* get out of condition. I am
A 24. I' I can’t get readv for
:y fteht in seventeen riavs of box
Pt> then I can’t ever be readv.”
No one in American fistic circles
a anv idea how well RchmeUne
r take a ounch on the chin, how 1
•i! he stands up under a bodv i
mbardment such as Sharkey is
rutin to serd his wav.
Max savs: “Oh. yes. veil, ve see.” ;

Memphis Moves Up
ATLANTA. C.a . June 6—Al
ough Doc Prothro and his Mem
ils men closed the one game gap
tween themselves and the New
-leans club yesterday by winning
2. the Pelicans were still in the ,
id of the Southern Association by
few cherished percentage points ,
The winning splurge of the At
nta Crackers was checked when
e champion Barons downed them
I.
Mobile won a game featured with
od pitching from Little Rock 4-1.
:e Bears bunched their eight hits.
The Chattanooga Lookouts had a
d break when rain stopped their
me with Nashville at the end of
elr half in the fifth which gave
e Vols a victory with an early lead
__
MACKS TO PLAY
MeALLEN. June 6.—Harley Jack
illen Legionnaires meet
ndo Spudder: to a doub’e.
ne here Sunday afternoon
ir league-scheduled game,
to the schedule complet- i
sk for the newly reorgan
irmnde Valley league,
will be Pita, Shipley and
McAllen and Kachtlc and
ig for Rio Hondo. Ladies
Htted free at the game.
. ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥¥¥¥¥ ¥.¥¥¥¥¥¥**
" ik * *
Ex-Reds Go on Rampage Against Cinci for N. Y. Giants
VICTORY FOR CHARLIE AND BEN j
C. Casper of Harlandale (San Antonio) at extreme right, Is shown
breaking the world’s interscholastic 120-yard high hurdles record at
the interscholastic meet in Chicago. His time was 15.1 Casper was
coached by Ben Brite. who will coach in the Brownsville public school
system this coming year.
- gj PORTS chats' i
:t3> Wi//i i7a/ Eustace l
— — mm — mm mm mm mm mm mm m
League Dope
THE Point Isabel Pelicans, who
ynli likely be admitted to the Rio
Grande Valley baseball league some
time next week, will play the
Brownsville Broncos here Sunday.
Vice President Ben Epstein has
ruled that the game will be counted
us official In case the Pels are
la*er admitted to the league Tick
s'* s for the game are on sale at
Campbell's bowling alley. Turn out
and help the Broncos get on their
feet financially. The future of base
beh here depends upon how well
the town supports the Broncos. If
t"e fans turn out. vou may rest
assured that we will have a park
and first rate club next season.
OTHER Valley league games Sun
day are: Harlingen at San Benito,
R.iymondville at La Feria. Rio
Rondo at McAllen <2), Donna at
M.sslon. The Harlingen-San Benito
draws the spotlight for the week.
Both clubs are undefeated and
rivalry between the two clubs is
TEXAS LEAGUE
Thursday's Results
Houston 5: Dallas 3.
Fort Worth 10; Waco 8.
Shreveport 5; San Antonio 4.
Beaumont - Wichita Falls post
poned; rain.
Friday’s Schedule
Houston a Shreveport.
Beaumont at Fort Worth.
Waco at Wichita Falls.
San Autonio at Dallas.
Standing of the Clubs
Teams P W. L. Pet.
Wichita Falls .... 54 37 17 .685
Houston . 53 32 21 .604
Shreveport . 55 32 23 .582
Eeaumont . 53 29 24 .547
Fnrt Worth . 55 29 26 .527
Waco . 52 21 31 .404
Sar, Antonio. 56 20 36 .357
Dallas . 52 15 37 .288
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Thursday’s Results
Detroit 6; Washington 2.
Cleveland 17- Boston 7.
St. Louis 6; Philadelphia 5.
New York-Chicago called in 3d:
rain
Friday’s Schedule
New York at Chicago.
Philadelphia at St. Louis.
Washington at Detroit.
Boston at Cleveland.
Standing cf the Clubs
Team P. W. L. Pot.
PUladelphia . 45 30 15 .667
Washington . 45 29 18 .657
Cleveland . 45 26 19 .578
New York . 42 23 19 548
Chicago . 41 17 24 .415
Detroit . 48 19 27 413
St. Louis . 44 18 28 .400
Boston . 44 14 30 .318
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Thursday’s Results
New York 7: Cincinnati 4.
Chicago 10: Boston 7.
Philadelphia 10: St. Louis 4.
Brooklyn 6: Pittsburgh 5.
Friday’* Schedule
Pittsburgh at Boston.
Chicago a. Brooklyn.
St Louis at New York.
Cincinnati at Philadelphia.
Standing of the Clubs
Teams P W. L. Pet
Brooklyn . 44 28 16 .636
Chicago . 46 27 19 .587
St Louis . 46 24 22 .:22
Pittsburgh . 42 21 21 .500
New York . 44 22 22 .500
Boston . 41 18 23 .439
Circinnat! . 44 18 26 .409
Philadelphia . 39 15 24 .385
MAJOR LEAGUE LEADERS
'Bv Hie Associated Press'
(Including games of June 5i
National League
Batting — Herman. Robins. .420
Runs — Herman. Robins. 50.
Runs Batted In — Wilson, Cubs,
50.
Hits. Herman. Robins. 74
Doubles — Frisch. Cardinals. 21.
Triples — Cuyler. Cubs. 9.
Home Runs — Wilson. Cubs. 17.
Stolen Base? — Cuyler. Cubs, 13.
American League
Batting — Rice. Senators. 401.
Runs — Ruth. Yankees. 52.
Runs Batted In — Ruth. Yankees.
50.
Hits — Rice. Senators. 75.
Doubles — Gehringer, Detroit, 19.
Triples — Combs. Yankees. 8.
Home Runs — Ruth Yankees, 18.
Stolen Bases — Rice, Senators, 10.
■.
. at an intense pitch. Ezell Darby, j
Saint star hurier, will adorn the
hillock lor the first time this sea- !
;. San Bemtans swear by Darby *
ana tney are banaing heavily on
him to turn bac& the slugging vis
hors. N. Yoder will probably twirl
:or Harlingen with Jellnes held
m reserve.

UMPIRE ASSIGNMENTS lor
Sunday have been announced as
lullows by Vice President Ben Ep
s.ein San Benito—McElwmin and
McKee; Mission Drucke and Wilder; j
McAllen—Eckholf and Kendrick;
La F eria—Johnson and Osborne. No
umpires were assigned to the
, Brownsville game as officially, the
Broncs have an oil day.
PRIMO CARNERA proved hlm
stli a real lighter last night by
knocking ou K. O. Christner in
lour rounds. If Primo now hurdles
Geo. Godfrey, he is in line for a
sc*ap with either the champion or
the chief contender.
__
SPEAKING cl bowling, H. dc
Eustaquio, noted Liberian author
ity, sets down a lew rules guaran
teed to improve ycur game;
• • •
1 —STRIKE EVERY THROW.
WHILE YOU MAY NOT THINK
SO. THIS IS IMPORTANT. NEG
LECT OF THIS SIMPLE LITTLE
hULE WILL COST YOU 20 CENTS
I IF YOU ARE PLAYING WITH
MILLER. FRED BALL, SIMON CE
1 LAYA OR SOME OTHER OF THE
BOYS.
• • •
2—Keep out of the alleys.
Otherwise you will soon find yonr
1 f cashing a check. A couple of
alleys in a tight game has been
known to bring on a stroke of
apoplexy.
• • •
3— About curves; When you slde
irm cne into the alley, you should
have thrown the opposite curve.
Bear this in mind and you will
never go in the alley.
• • •
4- NEVER SHOOT A FELLOW
WHO IS BROKE—IT S A KNOWN
F ACT, PROVEN BY STATISTICS,
THAT KE CANT BE BEATEN.
• 0 •
5.—Use plenty of body-English
ofier you have thrown the ball. This
S helps a lot when the bail is head
: ed for the alley.
• • •
< Hint to prospective grooms—Take
your “to be” to the bowling alley
end find out how good her aim is.
If she strikes on the first throw,
hunt yourself another.)
Pot Shots
THE Chattanooga team in the
Southern league has 12 pairs of
canaries as club mascots.. .what's
that old line about a bird in the
brush?.. .Jawn McGraw never wants
to hear about birds again, since his
disastrous experiences with the
Robins recently...Golfers who tried
to make the open tournament this
year numbered 1170. Eustauio says
that with Jones playing the way he
is. probably the practice won't hurt
them...Dome Bush admits he is
discouraged trying to teach the
White Sox to play baseball.. .Why
doesn't he promote a championship
fight?...One of these days a team
from the coast is not going to win
the eastern intercollegiate track
meet...that. Brother, will be page
one stuff.. .Miller Huggins said once
upon a time that baseball was a
funny game...McGraw must have
had somewhat similar feelings re
cently when he lost a series to the
Boston Braves...
Qualifications
NEW YORK. June 6.—(JF<—Ex
emptions automatically place many
of this country's leading golfers
1 directly into the field for the Unit
i ^ States Open Golf championship
I at the Interlachen Club. Minneapol
! is. July 10. li, 12, but a number of
first-rate players face the necessity
■ of winning a berth In the qualifying
; round, played simultaneously in 20
districts, have been announced by
the United States Golf Association.
Under the rules, the first 30 play
ers in the 1929 championship and
some Americans playing in foreign
competition automatically are qual
ified. but others who did not fare
so well at the Winged Foot club.
Mamaroneck. N. Y., last year, must
take their chances with the rest in
the qualifying round.
The first aerial cableway for the
transportation of passengers in
Czechoslovakia, a line three miles
long, is under construction.
WORMS TURN
FREQUENTLY
Wright Aids in Defeating
Former Pirate
Mates
BY HUGH S. FULLERTON, JR.
Associated Press Sports Writer
A student of psychology might
well find material for research in
the mysterious something which
makes baseball players who have
been traded from one club to an
other do their best against their
former mates. This phenomenon has
been remarkably evident in this
season's games and all the more
noticeable because of numerous re
cent trades.
The New York Giants, now com
posed to a considerable extent of
former Cincinnati players, dispersed
one great feat after another as they
swept a three-game series with the
Reds. Lacking the perfect combin
ation of having an ex-New York
pitcher opposed to them, the Giants
didn’t do their best in this line as
they won the final game yesterday,
7 to 4. But Hughey Critz, known as
a light hitter before he came to
New York, upheld the tradition by
hitting a single and a home run
and driving in two runs.
Revenge
Glenn Wright, whom the Pitts
burgh Pirates sent to Brooklyn in
exchange lor Jess Petty two seasons
ago, returned to action against his
old team yesterday and was instru
mental in giving the Robins a 6 to
5 victory. Wright helped to drive
Petty from the mound with a heavy
batting attack that gave Brooklyn
a good lead, then played the key
position in a fast and close double
play that ended the game when the
Pirates seemed sure to tie the score.
Roily Hemsiey, second victim of
the twin killing, and Jewel Ens and
Max Carey. Pittsburgh manager and
coach, put up such a violent pro
test on Umpire Ted McGrew's deci
sion. which deprived Hemsiey bf the
tying run, that the Ebbets Field
police took a hand and escorted the
arbiter off the field.
The Chicago Cubs got along very
well without two former Boston
ians, Hornsby and Bell, as they
wound up their series against the
Braves with a 1 to 7 victory. It was
the succession for the National
League champions. Hack Wilson's
17th home run was the best ol
Chicago's eleven hits. Philadelphia
had Homer No. 14 from the bat of
Chuck Klein to aid in a 1 to 4
triumph over the slumping St.
Louis Cardinals
Rally Wins
The St. Louis representative of
the American League, the Browms,
had better luck with a ninth inning
rally. Going into the ninth four
runs behind the Philadelphia
Athletics, they put on an uprising
that called Jack Quinn into action
as relief pitcher for the third suc
cessive day, scored five runs and
won the game. 6 to 5.
Detroit's Tigers started their scor
ing early to keep the Washington
Senators a game behind the Athlet
ics. They put over four runs off Sam
Jones in the second inning and won
by a 6 to 2 count. Cleveland, start
ing with nine runs in the first in
ning. scored early and late to beat
the humble Boston Red Sox 17 to7
The one-sided triumph left the
Indians only three games behind
Washington and improved their
lead by half a game over the New
York Yankees, who were stopped In
Chicago by a heavy rain after only
two innings had been played and
the score was tied at one-all.
HUNT SLAPS
OUT 2 HOMERS
BY GAYLE TALBOT. JR.
Associated Press Sports Writer
He’s just a little fellow, this Joel
Hunt, no bigger than when he was
a phantom quarterback at Texas A
& M. a few years ago. but he still
packs a mighty wallop.
Joel unlimfcered his bat twice
yesterday, and the result was a 5
to 3 victory' for the Houston Buffs
over Dallas. In the third inning,
with two out and two on base. Hunt
caught one of George Murray’s fast
ones shoulder high and drove it on
a line over the center field screen.
Again, in the fifth, he slapped one
over the same spot, -and that proved
i sufficient to win the ball game. The
best he could do in two other at
tempts was a single and double.
Battering four hurlers for 13 hits,
including a quartet of doubles, the
Fort Worth Cats made a clean
sweep of their series with Waco,
10 to 8. Among those who tried their
hand at pitching for the Cubs was
Pete Wendt, crack Texas Aggie left
hander of the last two seasons.
Shreveport made it two out of
three from the San Antonio In
dians, 5 to 4. when Joe Huarte. sub
stitute second baseman, singled Me
Clanahan across with the winning
run after two were out in the ninth.
Huarte also had driven in a run in
the third. Oscar Tuero received
credit for the win after he had
rescued Morrell in the fourth.
A shift in scenery today found
San Antonio at Dallas, Waco at
Wichita Falls, Houston at Shreve
port, and Beaumont at Fort Worth.
Rain washed away the Wichita
Falls final with Beaumont.
' SUSPENDED
CHICAGO, June 6—P—Otto Von
Porat, Norwegian heavyweight, to
day surrendered to the demands of
the Chicago Stadium and agreed to
meet W. L. “Young” Stribling in a
10 round match, June 18. Von Po
rat and his manager. Ed Stevson,
were suspended for six months fcv
the Illinois State Athletic Commis
sion yesterday for turning down the
match.
Did You Know That
There used to be quite a few
Temperamental Tessies In the big
leagues, guys who would get mad
when their support wabbled be
hind them and would thereafter
groove the old apple and let come
what may .... One is Waite Hoyt,
traded the other day to the Tigers,
.... the other is Wesley Ferrell,
the Indian pitcher who was a sen
sation last year in his first big
league season .... when a player
boots one behind lum, Ferrell
grily .... some great pitchers we
pounds the ball into his glove an
con think of never exhibited any
signs of peevishness _ Grover
Alexander .... Urban Faber ....
Stan Coveleskle.
CAMERA NOW
TOP NOTCHER
4-Round K. O. of Christner
Proves Him Real
Fighter
DETROIT. June 6—'.P>— Primo
Camera, "The Ambling Alp," is
I one of the foremost among the
i heavyweight contenders today by
| reason of his impressive four round
i knockout victory over Meyer (K.
! O.) Christner, of Akorn. Ohio, in
i FiOyd Fitzsimmons* arena last night.
AJter a bad first round, in which
| Christner sent the crowd of 18.000
1 wild with a barrage of lefts, and
1 rights which the giant Italian could
■ not ward off. Camera began a
systematic attack directed pnn
cipally at his opponent’s bad left
c>e He had the optic badly swelled
at the end of the third and set
the blood tc flowing freely from
a cut over it with a brace of left
jitbs in the earlj part of the fourth.
Then came a ponderous right to
the chin, with one minute and
forty second.*- to go. and the man
I wnom Sharkey. Rtsko and Knute
j Hansen couldn’t fell, went down.
KALLIO IS ON
CARD MONDAY
Champ to Grapple Stratton
In Harlingen Grunt &
Groan Grounds
(Special to The Herald>
I HARLINGEN. June 6—Another
man will have a chance to take the
middleweight wrestling title away
from Gus Kallio in the ring here
Monday night, according to Pro
moter Ernie Stephens.
Walter Stratton, a middleweight
and considered one of the best. Is
matched for an eight-round feature
bout with the Flying Finn, according
to Stephens.
This man Stratton Is considered
every inch a contender lor the title,
being an aggressive, strong person
and one who thinks he has a chance
with the speed and science of the
champion.
Stephens Is making an effort to
bring all middleweights to the arena
this week. He has brought heavy
weights the last month or so and
! now is switching to the lighter but
1 faster divisions.
I The fans will see less rough stuff
and more wrestling when the mid
dleweights begin their ear pulling
on the canvas square under the
flood-lights. Most of these middle
weight.; know more about the science
of wrestling than the bigger beefs
who rely on weight and rough tac
tics. The little fellows have to know
how or they get their bones twisted
out of shape.
Kallio is expected to find a real
match in Stratton. Stratton told
Stephens he was anxious to try for
; the title and would put forth his
very best efforts to uncrown the
Finn. He will have to put forth his
best efforts to unthrone Kallio, ac
cording to the fans who watched the
Fmn toss George Saur last week.
The Eskimo gives his doctor a
f'V as soon as he arrives. If the
patient recovers the fee is kept; if
I net the fee is returned.
m
FIGHTS LAST NIGHT
DETROIT — Primo Camera, Italy,
knocked out K. O. Chrlstner, Akron,
O., (4).
SIOUX CITY, la—Tuffy Griffith,
Sioux City, la., knocked out Cow
boy Bill Owens, Guthrie, Okla.. (5).
WATERBURY, Conn.—A1 Brown,
New Bedford, Mass., knocked out
j Milton Cohen. New York. (1).
I "" .. 1
Track Stars Gather
CHICAGO June &-<*>>—Tba Big
Parade of America’s college track
stars Invades Stagg field at the
University of Chicago today fan
qualifying teste in the ninth an
nual renewal of the National Col
| lcglate Athletic association’s chaa
I pionships.
To reduce the fields for the finals
tomorrow, a long list of trials was
scheduled —meaning that many
aspirants for national titles by to
night would be reduced to the status
oi spectators.
JUST ARRIVED
THE
Barrymore
A Distinctive Shirt
with a long, low collar. Cool
and comfortable.
In all colors
$2.50
— - „ Ji*
As an accessory to the new^
Barrvmore Shirt
mr
we are offering
Shantung Silk and Crepe Ties
in solid colors
$1.00
IF YOU enjoy smoking, why not smoke the most enjoyable cigarette ever
made? Camels are made for pleasure • . • nothing else! The best of all the
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Here, in the smoking of Camels, is one of the honest pleasures that have
been added to life. It’s all yours. Enjoy it.
© 19JO, R. J. Reynold* Tobacco
Conpaay, Wia«oa-S*las. N. U

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