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'."']•■'■'■ "'*• ;• ' ?•»*. Y,''''- "' ', ■ ' -:-' ^•Mrfrt^.*t-; '/ ■■"' ■■ M»'r':„,:-'-.-.'■■'r7*--'--r r :Y;'^7 '-;:-:-/ '.-■■> Y'7 - 7 ' ::*':■.: Jit <t***fy "■■.■it!*r.r- "*■: :-M;m- m mmm^m THE OHIO SENT ■ii. ma-Mi**■*■*■**■ SATURDAY, JUNK 18, IMf SPORTS GI__ANINGS Br BILL BILL • Sport* Editor TWO MEMBERS OF HOLE INTONE CLUB SPONSORED BY COCA-COLA PAUSE AT Lang- ston course, Washington, to receive priies from pro Ed Marshall, right. Hole In oner* are, left to right, Irvin R. Johnson. Howard university staffer, and Frank P. Williams, 1). C. baslnessmae, wbo mad* holes In one In Langstoo pro-am and district open tournaments. To left of Mr. Marshall Is Moss H. Kendrix, Jr., Howard university golf team captain and coordinator of Hole in One dob. Hooks And Slices CC-MI BOUNCED back against Louisville last week at Minerva and won its first clab play in two years without help of the golferettes . . . James (Long Ball) Bradford ha* served notice that the games he has played the past several days are not flukes. He had scores of 74, 70 and 77 . . . George Harris went .to pieces after losing one. of his club covers and played worse golf than he had played the past five years. Thanks t**»s5Mr. arid-Mrs. *t.V. .Laws of Worthington'~ior. the hospitality shown CCtMI and Louisville clubs last Sunday. Breakfast Royals Win 2 Straight Royal AC defeated defending champion Rhoyans Motors Saturday at Maryland pk. in Uie season opener in the Stephen Memorial League. Southpaw Jim Estes pitched a neat six hitter and added two hits to his cause. Other outstanding hitters were "Rock" Rash. Willie Holland. Ken .Smith and ex-Ohio Stater Phil Robinson. SUNDAY, THE ROYALS made it two in a row in the H-D League, defeating Grove City at Grove City. Big Fred McCain pitched a one hitter, fanning eight. Hal Gilliam and Hank McC.H paced the attack with three and two hits, respectively, the latter •_-om*iecting for a pair of doubles. LcRoy Bus), and Ed.Young also chipped in two hits apiece. on their beautiful good time was had was served lawn and a by all. JAMES (TAU-ATUON) Anthony has the most mixed up set of clubs in the midwest. All of them belong to the other players . . . Jess Copeland of Dayton refused to tell the Old Divoter the whereabouts of Jean Brooks . . . Nay (7 Iron) Gurris is one of the most improved playeara* in - the midwest. Last year was hi*-" first JiBl season and. some of the golfers are stilljden's 'Ingemar Jo*hans*on.. wishing!.* was in the beginner*' flight . •*-.- . Nate Green has the punch shot down to perfection. Several of the player* have tried to copy him but to no avail. I. E. (NO PUTT) HAYES of Cincinnati claims he has ten. ot the best golfers in tha nation and will put ".hem up against any ten players anyone is able to select . . . Wonder if Sandy Goings of Toledo is still modeling those fancy togs? . . . Wonder why Mary Burton of Springfield hasn't moved up tb the championship flight? Her game is usually of championship calibre but seemingly she freezes in tournament play . . . Bill (Gourmet) Truilt ha* finally taken his mind off food and started to concentrate on golf and as a result, all the players are crying the blues while he hovers near par on the course . . . Wonder what came over _Jeas Williams the past several we»*ks? He is really hitting tlie ball. . . Until I return from Indianapolis, I will say that trophies are the things that you have to win to be able to enjoy.—BREED-* JLOVE. Floyd-lngemar Battle On TV At RKO Palace Heavyweight champion Floyd Patterson has shifted his training camp from Greenwood Lake, N.Y.,* to Ensans, formerly Madame Bey's in Chatham Twpv N. J. Floyd leased tha camp foi use by himself and other* in Cus D'Amato's stable. Patterson will put his heavyweight titf* on the line Thursday, June 25, at Yankee stadium. His orip.oi.s*nt .will be Swe- Th«s fight will be televised via closed circuit to the RKO Palace theatre In Columbus, on* of 200 theatre* and arenas receiving the fight thia way. There will be no home television. Fight time is 9:30 p m. Tickets are now available at the Palace box office. Mail orders must be accompanied by stamped, self-addressed envelope. Playground Opening Columbus Recreation Dept.'s 6fl playgrounds open Wednesday, June 17. Playgrounds are supervised Monday through Friday, 12:30 to 8:30 p. m. Third Major League! A Lot Of Bunk BIGGEST SPORTS QUESTION THI past couple ot weeks has been should there be a third major league T The | top men ia haaeball hare given their OK and Trende* ha* run a poll on it. To u* that i* a lot ol hunk. Th-ay dta't have two real major league* today, and hare not had for a long tiro*. In my memory there hare never been 18 team* of major league calibre. There haa always been down at th* bottom of on*, or th* other leagues a team that was just going through th* motion*. For years tha American Leagu* had th* Yankee* at th* top of th* heap with team* like ClevclarfO, Boston and Chicago to make the rac* interesting. After them, what did you haver Detroit, Philadelphia, later Kansas City, St. Louis, which ended up at Baltimore^ and Washington- Until thl9 year what were they? Strictly second division teams? The Nat'l League was not much better but the senior leagu* did hav* more sense thun the younger circuit and took advantage of the new source of talent when the bars were let down to admit Negro players. As a result, the Nat'l has had a better balanced league the past few years, but it still doesn't have enough playera. Not only has there not been enough players for the second division clubs to pull themselves up to standard, but ths leading clubs havo not b,een able to field clubs of championship calibre at every position. Take Cleveland today. They are still searching for a third baseman. They have tried at least five men at the position and ar* still searching. Let s take a look at tha Chicago White Sox, currently leading tha league. Their hardest hitting outfielder is hitting around .227 and he is not playing regularly. ... We were taught that an outfielder to be wortfi ht* salt would have to hit .270 least, and then h« would not be considered a star. If the league leaders cannot find top calibre outfielders wher* will a new league find them? - - Glance Af Internal'! League Talent (.) They aay the Internat'l League Is as close to being major league a* you can get. So let's see what undiscovered talent Is lying unseen in the bushes. issj-Wi find *lbat^n*ti-*st*pj[ the top hitters in .the Internat'l are not rookies but either nitti who have been up' to the majors or veteran minor league players not bt major league calibre. * No gentlemen, we do not sec any hope oT a third major leagua unless you want to change the classification of one of tho Triple A circuits to "major league." If you truly want to do something for th« public nnd yourselves you need to go back and help start baseball again at the grass roots. When w« say grass roots we mean at the kid and semi-pro levtls. Then you will have a source to draw.from and you can stop going out wrecking college baseball teams by snatching their stars before they can hardly start their college careers. IT HAS ALWAYS BEEN AN ACCEPTED FACT THAT ath* letes are "dumber" than the rest of the student body. But checks of grades at Michigan State college showed that the -St", varsity athletes had a grade polat average of 2.43 compared to > 2.28 for all male students and 2.35 for the entire student body. Even the varsity football players' fall grades wer* two- tenth* a point higher than the all male mark. 77'V-*>*;: 7' :M.. • .dA :. .... vr^7 -r Iron Man' Hurls State To NAICA Crown By BILL BELL Tom Jack.on, Central State's star hurler, wrote his name in indelible ink on the pages of fame la*t week when he hurled 21 consecutive inning* in one day to win two games and lead the Central State Marauder* to the Ohio NAICA title. Jackson's victim in the semi-final game wa* Ashland college, which Central State defeated 10-3 in nine inning*. Defiance college waa a tougher nut to crack. The game went 12 innings before catcher Clyde Jones rapped out a circuit blow with Joe Duncan on fir»t to give the Marauders a 13*11 victory and the title. * * HPaa-_-a__aaa-a_____RaH_9V*S-i mmmM *ms*mo OHIO STATE MUSSUa LIBRARY !5T& -i man st* - COLUJiSUS, Oil 10 * 7.777** .;:. :-fM£?*M: :'M*# Y'•"■■:*•' Mff'M, imii --■>- ' "'. •- ■■ ' '.'; ■';■•>'■ ' "f.." '■ ■ ■ .;■■■ .--■•■- •■■ ..-.. 1 .,.:■:■ : :-.*.V: ■.; '.■YYYY'7;;:.;. .■ .. 7 7. :;. ■[*;■:-,. .. ■ M '■* • 'YY* Y,Y*YYYY''''Y7 '" ' •' *'■' •• **fyy«y -■•■-■• —■ - ' *.* • I iff ■ J - . j THK OHIO «_____! ¥ i __y__ E 1 THE PEOPLE'S CHAMPION VOL. 11. No. _. SATURDAY, JUNE 20, 1959 20 CENTS COLUMBUS, OHIO COURT ROUND as* - * 7"*7'" '•"■'.'"■*."" •*■"-■'■:•' " '■':■ -•■--■ ■■■ Af TJV A VTCF •POP'S DAY— pM° »«quen*-*- of ?ke iquat. at work on EaiUtde. Left: Officer* begins searching car of Curtis tXOJMJ Mis £\ f IV«L- V-Vfl O Afr\AmmiMyrei suspected number* pickup man. Center: Officer raises car *eat in futile prowl for number* tickets. Right: Lowe counts money taken from car by vice squadmen at left.—-Story on Page 2. By JOHN B. COMBS Sgt. Larry Sears of the police, vice squad lost another round in municipal court Tuesday. Judge Alan Schwarzwaldcr dismissed gambling charges against three men and two women, arrested by Sears May 23, , During the three hour trial, Sears proved his most damaging witness by inadvertently revealing he doesn't know stud poker from draw poker. He pulled the boner by describing stud poker as a game played by dealing five cards face down to each player. To further display his limited knowledge of the game, he explained it thusly: Belting is opened by one player. The players .then engage In a chain of raises and re-raises until everyone is "bluffed out" but the one who wins tha pot. From Sear*' desa5r*pU<>n of stud poker, it appeared he had never heard of Ho'yle. long accepted as card gaifie authority. ' As±s**s-*rdmg to Hoyle, stud poker is played by dealing each player one cord face down, and one face up. The player holding the high up card leads the betting. Other player* then may cover the lead bet, they may raise it, or they can turir their hands down. This procedure continues until each participant receives his fifth card. Then, after the final bet, the best hand wins the pot. SEARS, WHO HAS THE REPUTATION" OF be- it-g tbe vice squad's "bad man," was describing a "stud poker game" he claimed. te have watched through a hole in a basemen, window of the home ef Otha B. Furio-gh, 843 S. Monroe av., the morning esf the raid. Frooi the peep bole be admittedly eat through an eld fashion storm cellar door, according to his testimony, be watched ihe poker game from a distance et GO tt. across the darkened basement. After observing the gam* fer several a.urates, . Seers said he went te tbe front door and was admit* ted by Farioagh. whom be placed under arrest -Along with: Nooe L. Wltliams, II, JW N, Washington av.; GeUlie L. Coger, 35, of the Monroe a v. address; Ed ward C. Wilkinson, 33, ?M Buckingham st., and James Bush, 31, D.t'. E. Long st. TESTIMONY OF F. J. McSWEENET, ALSO OF the vice squad, proved further damaging to Sears* case. McSwecney's testimony was in sharp contrast with Sears' statements. McSweency said he could only see two persons seated at the tabie playing cards and he was unable to determine what type of game was in progress. Contrary to Sears' claim of going to the front door to seek admission, McSweeney testified that Scars went to the front dotwr to prevent anyone from leaving while he and another officer "kicked in the basement door." . Under cross examination by defense attorneys Alfred Glascor and Jee Rotondo. McSweeney admitted only $3.17 was found on Furlough. Sears bad testified he witnessed Furlough winning a pet whkh, according to bis descriptloa ef tbe betting, would have amounted te SO, Continued On Page 2
|Description||The Ohio State Sentinel was a weekly African American newspaper based in Columbus, Ohio that was established on June 1, 1949. They covered local Columbus news, and state issues that were important to the African American community.|
|Creator||President Edmund B. Paxton|
|Contributor||Vice President Charles W. Seward|
|Publisher||The Ohio Sentinel Publishing Company|
|Location||Columbus, Franklin County, Ohio|
|Submitting donor/loaner||Micofilm provided by Ohio Historical Society|
|Rights||A user of any image in this collection is solely responsible for determining any rights or restrictions associated with the use, obtaining permission from the rights holder when required, and paying fees necessary for a proposed use.|
|Media type||Jpeg 2000|
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