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The Indianapolis times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1922-1965, January 21, 1933, Capital Edition, Image 8

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w •
By Eddie Ash
Southport Gains Fame on Sports Map
m m m
Keystone State Plans Trout Funfest
m tt m
Trade of Londos for Insull Suggested
SOUTHPORT. south of town, is entitled to be tossed a few bouquets.
The Cardinal high school basketball team won the Marion county
championship, exclusive of Indianapolis fives, this season and gained
permanent possession of the Smith-Hassler-Sturm trophy. Eleven schools
competed and it was Southport's third victory since the trophy compe
tition was inaugurated.
Last year Coach Pitcher’s quintet lost out in the state sectional tour
ney, won by Techncial, Indianapolis, but during the regular season the
Cardinals defeated two teams that reached the state finals at the Butler
fieldhouse, Seymour and Bosse of Evansville. Southport downed Bosse
again this year and will tackle Seymour in the Owls' gym tonight.
Two big league ball players of top flight fame formerly attended
Southport high school where they took part in athletics and learned
the fundamentals of sports and both played on Cardinal cage teams.
They are Chuck Klein, National League slugger with the Phillies, and
Oral Hildebrand, one of the most promising of the new crop of pitchers
in the majors, as a member of the Cleveland mound staff.
That’s a lot of fame for one high school and Southport deserves a
wide circle on the sport map Hildebrand followed Klein at the Car
dinal school. Chuck branched out into independent baseball before en
tering league pastiming, and Hildebrand attended Butler university and
proceeded to shine on court and diamond.
Both reached the big leagues early and stand an excellent chance
of staying up there in fast company and in the big money for a number
of years. For one small high school to have a representative in each of
the big leagues is an honor of no mean distinction.
CASTING on a trout stream so filled with big brook trout that they
fight one another for the privilege of taking a fisherman’s fly, is the
treat in store for Pennsylvania fishermen if Fish Commissioner Oliver
Deibler’s plan goes through.
The state game commissioner of the Keystone state has acquired
about a mile and a half of unusual water on Sprink creek, in Center
county, Pennsylvania, and it is Deibler’s intention to improve this stretch
of water in a manner to make it ideal for trout.
Steam shovels are at work digging deep pools, and ditches, dams and
tirush are being arranged in and around the stretch ol water in order
to provide collecting places for food.
• After the stretch of water is in condition, it is to be planted with
trout. And then’s when the fishermen will get their chance.
' "F'y fishermen will be issued permits to go on the stream and enjoy
rare sport, but without retaining any of the trout they catch." Deib
ler says. ‘‘They can take photographs, but the (rout must be returned
to the stream. It will not hurt many of the trout.
’’Another plan is to open the stream one or two days of each week
for a limited period and allow anglers to take only two trout each, and
no more, at that spot during the season.”
. u a a a b
C'IHIMMIE LONDOS, the rassler, the Strumberry Pie and Rustabif
* champ, named himself after the city of London and dropped the
*‘n’ and used an “s.” He picked out a big city for a name while he was
at it. No village for him. His real name is Christopher Theophelus—and
there wasn’t a chance of getting a name of that magnitude in a news
paper headline. Londos is monopolizing the American sport money mar
ket and it might be a good idea to trade him to Greece for Sam Insull.
Years ago the Terrible Turk, a man-mountain rassler, invaded the states,
collected a fortune, strapped on a massive money belt filled with gold
fcoins and sailed for his home land. He never reached it. His ship was
Wrecked and the Terrible Turk was lost at sea. One story said the heavy
wealth-laden belt pulled the giant under when he was floundering in the
water endeavoring to wim to a lifeboat.
n n tt bob
BABE RUTH drew $75,000 last year and has been asked to accept a
cut of $25,000, leaving him a mere $50,000 in sight for 1933. The
Sultan of Swat has intimated he wall be glad to please his Yankee bosses
by standing for a reduction of a ‘‘reasonable amount" that would assure
him of $60,000 or $65,000 for six months' work. Brother, Can You Spare
a Dime?
a u u u
In the smaller minor leagues, salary slices are going to be made with
a lumberman's ax. Some of the athletes probably will ask permission
to sleep at the ball parks to come out even.
a o tt a a a
Bunny Oakes, Montana grid coach, evidently is coaching for the
fun of it or has succeeded in hypnotizing the faculty. His eleven
failed to win a game last fall and also failed to tie one. He has been
rehired for 1933. Maybe they want to punish him.
u tt e tt tt tt
Jimmy Dykes, the third sacker, says the "most artful” feeling is
when you’re in a batting slump, you fear you’re slipping and you feel
the presence of the eager, ambitious youngsters on the bench haunt
ing you.
a tt tt a a tt
Earl Combs, the Kentucky schoolmaster and center fielder of the
champion New York Yanks, doesn't smoke, chew, drink, swear or run
around at nights, all of which places him in a pickle. He received a cut
in wages and is unable to become profane about it.
tt tt tt tt tt tt
The tip is out that A. A. Stagg, “Grand Old Man of the Midway”
and grid coach for forty-one years at Chicago, is slated to succeed J. C.
Haper as athletic director at Notre Dame.
Bozeman Grabs Cue Lead
W ith Third Victory in Row
s}i Vniterl Pitss
; CHICAGO, Jan. 21.—With Clar
ence Jackson, Detroit, the only top
flight player competing today, cue
Expert's in the lower half of the
standings make up most of the ac
tion in world's three cushion billiard
In the second afternoon contest,
Jackson who has two victories in
two starts, meets Allen Hall of Chi
Fight Results Friday
AT PARIS —Old Jack Johnson,
former world heavyweight cham
pion, was the toast of French box
ing circles today because of a re
markable showing Friday night
against two classy young heavy
weights at the Salle Wagram.
The 55-year-old Negro, one the
greatest defensive fighters in ring
history, boxed one round each with
Maurice Griselle, French champion,
and Ernest Cuehring of Germany.
He marshalled his ringcraft out
of the past and actually out-boxed
both men. Although he probably
couldn't have lasted over a longer
route with either, he showed flashes
of great strength.
Rosenbloom. light heavyweight title claim
ant. easily thumped Chuck Burns of Texas
In ten rounds.
AT NEW YORK Hans Birkle. German
heavyweight, decisioned Jimmy Braddock
of Jersey City in ten slow and uninterest
ing rounds. Only 4.000 fans attended and
less than half staved to see the finish.
BOSTON MASS—After winning the first
three rounds. Jimmy Maloney, veteran Bos
ton heavyweight, lost on a technical
kockout to Jose Santa. Portuguese giant,
when he suffered a severe eve injury in
the fourth round when the rivals butted
heads in a clinch.
AT CHICAGO—Johnny Phagan. 146. Chi
cago. knocked out Harry Schuman. 142.
Chicago 1 1 >: Rav Trimble 161. Rockford,
outpointed Joe Mendoza. 164. Chicago '6>
AT HOLLYWOOD —Joe Ghnoulv. 133, St.
Louis, outpointed Cecil Pavne. 132. Louis
ville. Kv. 1 10>.
AT SAN FRANCISCO—Tommy King. 152.
Fall R:\er Mass., decisioned Cerefln Gar
cia. 147. Manilla tlOi
By T utted Press
NEW YORK. Jan. 21.—With Kid
Chocolate unable to leave Cuba be
cause of the immigration laws.
Madison Square Garden announced
today that Fidel Labarba of Cali
fornia. will substitute for the Cu
ban in a bout with Seaman Watson,
British featherweight champion, on
Jan. 27.
The bout will be a twelve-round
er and the men must come in at
* 128 pounds or less. The winner will
meet Chocolate in February for
the world's featherweight title, pro
viding, of course, Chocolate man
ages to get into this country by
t that time.
cago. Otto Reiselt and Frank Sco
ville open the card today.
Johnny Layton, the Sedalia (MoJ
veteran, who was upset Friday after
his sensational start, will tangle
with Arthur Thurnblad.
Jay N. Bozeman Jr., bespectacled,
confident youth from Vallejo, Cal.,
nonchalantly assumed first place
with his third straight victory Fri
day night. He trimmed Allen Hall,
50 to 34. in forty-three innings.
Denton trimmed Layton, 50 to 39
in fifty-six innings, and Augie
Kiechhefer, Chicago, defending his
title, eked out a thin victory over
Scoville, 50 to 49 in fifty-five innings.
The standings:
T T „ Won Lost High Run
J. N. Bozeman 3 0 7
Welker Cochran .2 0 8
Clarence Jackson 2 0 7
Tiff Denton 3 1 9
Angle Kieckhefer . .2 I 6
Johnny Layton 1 1 11
Allen Hall 0 2 4
Otto Reiselt 0 2 8
Frank Scoville 0 3 6
Arthur Thurnblad 0 3 10
By T'nitrd Press
CHICAGO. Jan. 21.—Action in Big
Ten basketball circles tonight will
be confined to local courts. Illinois,
conqueror of Northwestern in the
season's opener, plays its return tilt
against the Wildcats at Evanston,
and Michigan invades Chicago to
tangle with the weak Maroons.
Northwestern and Michigan are
heavy favorites.
Ohio State, unbeaten leader in
the race, plays a nonconference
game against Xavier at Cincinnati.
Vet Slab Star. Stubborn 1932 Hold
out, Ready for Season.
By fulled Pn ss
PITTtiBUGRH. Jan. 21,-Pitts
burgh's Pirates will have the serv
j ices of Heine Meine, start right
hander. from the start of the season
in 1933.
The 34-year-old hurler, who was
a stubborn holdout for many weeks
after the 1932 race started, accepted
the Buc’s terms Friday. He won
twelve and lost nine last year.
Thom, Chief Little Wolf Draw and
McCann Flops Haddock.
Taking the first and third falls,
Joe Parelli, Texas middleweight, de
feated Johnny Carlin, local veteran,
in the feature mat event at the Ar
mory Friday night.
Coech Billy Thom of Indiana U. grappled
thirty minutes to no fall with Chief little
Wolf end Wildcat McCann pinned Dale
Haddock In eight minutes Eddie BeHhaw
floored Jack Adams in thirteen minutes
and Andv Rascher won from Chief Lake
side in eight minutes on a loui.
■ *
Indianapolis Times Sports
Butler in
Easy Win
Bulldogs Trounce Franklin;
Western Road Trip
on Card.
Eleven Butler net pastimers broke
into the lineup and all but one got
into the scoring column as the Bull
dogs trounced Franklin, 47 to 28, at
the fieldhouse Friday night.
It was Butler's sixth triumph, and
marked the final home appearance
of Tony Hinkle's cagers until Feb. 8.
The Bulldogs will make a three
game swing through the Missouri
Valley during the next two weeks.
After the varsity five, paced by
Proffitt and Parrish, had piled up a
29 to 11 edge in the first half,
Hinkle used a reserve combination
in the final period. Goens and
Kline w'ere outstanding for the
Butler <471. Franklin (28).
Miller.f.... l l 2 Barrow,f.... l l l
Davis.f.... 2 0 1 Goens,f .... 4 0 0
Proffitt,c... 5 3 l lrvine.c 10 0
Parrish,g.. 3 1 2 Rapp.g .... 0 0 1
Baird.R 1 0 OBuchnan.g.. 10 3
Withrow,f. 2 1 1 French.f.... o 0 2
Chkdntz.f.. 1 1 0 Kline.g 5 1 3
Demmry.c. 2 1 2 Miller.c ... 0 0 1
Biinn.g ... 1 o 0 Piercy.f 10 0
Carr.g . . . 1 0 0
Bunnell,g.. 0 0 0,
Totals ..19 3 9 Totals ...13 2 TI
Pin Gossip
At midnight tonight the dead line for
filing entries in the coming City Associa
tion tournament will be reached. This
year's play will be on the Uptown alleys,
starting Jan. 28. Entry blanks are obtain
able at any of the local alleys and should
be sent to Norman Hamilton.
The women's annual meet that will be
rolled on the Central alleys, play starting
nn ure same date as the men s event, Jan.
JB. will also demand that entries for this
event be in the mail by midnight, Jan. 21.
Helen Kritsch is secretary of the Indian
apoiis Women’s Bowling Association and
all entries should be directed to her.
. O’Connell finds he can roll much
better with an injured ankle and will try
out the theory of a slow-ball delivery in
the future. O'Connell’s first two games in
the K. of C. League series on the Dela
ware alleys totaled 332 when he tried to
catch a falling bench that threatened to
injure a child watching the plav The re
sult was an injured ankle for O'Connell
and a 277 finish that tied Basil Vanier's
early season effort in this league for high
single tame. This count saved the final
game for Pittman-Ricc after they lost the
first two to Hoosier Optical.
„ f u ', Fo '2; rol ’ ed o ? total 629 on games
of 215. 200 and 214, and the Penn Coal
o on ., a i! th , ree from Finneran Gro
' r >: Scott Trucking also won three from
Block Optical. J. Barrett rolling 644 for
as ’L B'ackwell <fc Son won
the rubber from Quinn Grocery.
Wheeler Lunch rolled a total of 3.010 to
take two games from Schmitt Insurance
during the Washington League play on the
Illinois alleys. Schneider. E. Heckman,
voUinst totals of 622.
612 605 a*d 603 for the Wheeler team as
Kelley counted 603 for the losers. New-
£ la l Can y also won two from Giesen
Product, but lost the final when the Geisen
boys pounded out a total of 1,094. During
t Tf es cs ? lacl S and w - Heckman rolled
scores of 653 and 618.
iJ oh A BU, fu rolled another 700 total, hav
‘n* 11,l 1 ,? Ban j es of 185 - 269 and 258.
and Vl . ,b the help of a 640 and 636 by
?2' dsm !t£ and Hadley, these boys totaled
3 034 with a single game count of 1,120 to
Ti? f r ? m Hoosier Optical. India
IL r o also hit in big league style, rolling
3.062 to sweep their series with the Lilly
Luggage team. Bohne. Bowen and Boes-
totals of 681, 624 and 618 for
and Brake Service
found King Billiards to their liking, taking
all three games when Thomas and Meyers
rolled totals of 621 and 609.
The City League feature was the Bar
winnino' S ’ a Coff ,? e match. Barba sol
winning all three, with a total of 3.174.
The second game score was Barbasol 1 133
i' 08 £' Pritchett. Johnson]
657 h fl nri d fi9 C^ G / ad y i , had totals of 678. 673,
L " ,l 628 for the winners, as Haislup.
614 for Hoosier rolled 682 629 and
Marotts: won two games from Rose Tire,
V- fox and Wiesman scoring 612 and 611
Tire M boy”s U ' 3S R ’ F ° X counted 619 for the
62r U nnH an is ? urn T s u had honor totals of
t>24 and 615 for Johnson Chevrolet and
Booster^ 111 Von ,he ™ bb ” from the Elk
Boosters. Four members of the Hotel
Antler team were over the 600 mark Ste
-6?5 S ° n ni 1! U n o- 654 ' stemrß - 635: Miridach.
win the d e?Hri mK - 600 ,' t 0 total 9,069. and
win the entire series from Budweiser Case.
Charley Tyner rolled his second 7nn
278 e to° ota? when he
to total iOS during the ACER
mT e l i Serif L Mi,ss . in second place was
with 603 an 100 pins behind the leader
team has struck a win
stride, adding three more games to
l , o i'," nn , during the Block Ontical
Ladies League play at Pritchett's Wairf
™reich Florists also won three from Mc-
Gaw Insurance, as Kribs. Coca Cola In
dianapolis Baseball Club and Thomas
Lunch won two from Bowlet Company’
£Tr er Blacker Chill and Hoosier
Pete. McDaniels 558 led this loop. Alex
?9 r Y ler „;r! ,ed 543: Thomas. 535: Harlan
S2l: }^'th p m. 608: Baker. 512; MacKin
non, 506 and Shea. 507.
Ham- Bason reports that Ham- Geisel
has taken to knocking down the ten pins
with a bow and arrow in an attempt to
lmnrove his 91 eanie. rolled when WKBF
Hancock's 'East End Hustlers.''
Hancock tried to get a return match with
the Radio team but Connie insists that
they prove their ability by winning a
match from some other team first, so the
rhanra.s for a reversal of the first result
are slim.
The East End boys may not be able to
ro'l the mineralite. but they can certainly
nut on the feed bag in big league stvle.
•s the payment of their wager to feed the
winner proved. Bason. Carpenter. Moor?
and Connie thought they were being fed
f r- , (’ of charge, hut after it was over the
losers re"eived their money's worth with
a high class musical entertainment from
the stars of WKBF.
At the Illinois alleys, todav and Sunday,
a 215 scratch singles will be rolled, the
entry bee being $1 per series. Plavers mav
roll as often as they desire in this event,
but can only cash in the prize list one
Huey Long, Like Gabby Street, Vaccinated by Victrola Needle
New York World-Telegram Sports Editor
NEW YORK. Jan. 21.—Matt
Mann, swimming coach of the
University of Michigan, reveals that
the Jap swimmers, victors in the
Olympics, pumped themselves full
of oxygen before entering the tank.
Mann's implication is that this
didn't do them ai v harm. To be
sure that it doesn't happen again
he demands there be a law.
Medical authori
ties are disposed
to scoff at Mann’s
insinuations on
the ground that
anybody with a
free - wheeling
smeller can get
all the oxygen he
can use merely by
in hal ■n g God's
fresh air. But
there are a few
who dissent and
Mann appears
content to rest his
case on the evi
dence, which is
Hj|s, ■
that the Japs won
when they didn't figure to, and for
that reason the matter is discussed.
PERSONALLY “l think there is
something in this oxygen stuff.
As exhibit A, I gjve you cheerfully,
Frankie Frisch Starts Training
4f th llllf I h il||- I
derp innings in v £
Critz Takes Big Pay Cut;
Hoyt Gets Trial W ith Bucs
United Press Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK, Jan. 21.—Hugh
Critz and Waite Hoyt, who were
great baseball players once, were
nearing the close of their major
league careers today as the former
signed for another season with the
Giants and Hoyt shifted from the
Giants to the Pittsburgh Pirates.
Both are past 30, and both are
susceptible to arm trouble. Critz,
until recently one of the game’s
greatest second basemen, has taken
a severe salary reduction and may
be replaced by a younger man.
After trying unsuccessfully to
trade Hughey, Manager Bill Terry
cut Critz 1932 salary of about $15,-
000 to something under SIO,OOO.
Critz wrote from his. home in
Shipp Stars as Irish Trip
Lebanon; Park Cops Thriller
Fresh from a 33 to 37 triumph
over Lebanon’s speedy quintet, Ca
thedral invades Greencastle tonight
to battle the Tiger Cubs, one of the
state's strongest prep teams.
Charley Shipp, 6 foot 4 inch pas
timer, who tips the scales at 210
pounds, made his debut with Joe
Deinhart’s Irish five and carried off
offensive and defensive honors. He
jumped center and then dropped
back to guard, scoring six field
Connecting on six of their first
eight shots, the Irish took a 12-to-2
lead. Lebanon rallied to lead 20 to
16 at the naif. The edge changed
hands several times in the last half.
$7,000,000 Chicago Stadium
Is Placed in Receivership
United I’ress Stiff Corr’enond-nt
CHICAGO, Jan. 21.—The $7,000.-
000 Chicago Stadium, built by
Paddy Harmon from nickels and
dimes he amassed operating a skat
ing rink, was enmeshed today in
financial difficulties of a receiver
The huge structure on the near
west side, scene of Harmon’s early
conquests, was placed in receiver
ship Friday by Federal Judge James
H. Wilkerson. Sidney Strotz, pres
ident of the Stadium Corporation,
and Fred E. Hummel, were named
But back of the cold legal
maneuver, sport followers who saw
Harmon nourish his dreams and
plans through years of adverse
events until finally he constructed
an arena to compare with Madison
Square Garden, there was a tone
of sadness.
Huey Long. Up to a day or so ago
the old red snapper had been stand
ing out there on the senate floor
spraying the atmosphere with rush
ing torrents of natural gas, pausing
only at brief intervals to refuel.
It is incredible that Senator Long
could have gone that far under his
own power. It reminds me of the
comment George Moriarty. the um
pire, made about Manager Gabby
Street. “That guy must have been
vaccinated with a Victrola needle.”
Chestnut’s 21 Points Help
State Snap I. C. \\ hi String
Indiana Central's victory string
was snapped at ten Friday night
when the Greyhounds dropped a 37
to 21 decision to Indiana State here.
Chestnut, brilliant Sycamore
center, was the hero of the game,
bagging twenty-one points. He also
captured the tip-off from big Dave
DeJernett and played a stellar de
fensive game.
The invaders swept into a twelve
point lead at the outset before In
diana Central could score. At the
half, the Terre Haute collegians had !
Frankie Frisch
Greenwood, Miss., he was mighty
Many of the experts believe he
will be replaced this season by
Byrne James of Dallas, Tex., a new
comer. In that case, he probably
will be given an outright release.
This season will be Hughie’s
thirteenth in professional baseball
and his tenth in the major leagues.
For Hoyt, the trial with Pitts
burgh will be another lap in his
journey downward. The Giants re
leased the former “boy wonder”
since the close of the 1932 season.
Terry signed him last June after
the Brooklyn Dodgers had set him
adrift. The Brooklyn release was
his second in 1932, the Philadelphia
Athletics having let him go in the
E. O'Connor got five field goals,
Barnhorst three and Carson and J.
O'Connor two each for Cathedral
Williams. Stewart, Brown and Gul
lion led Lebanon.
Park captured an overtime deci
sion from Advance, 24 to 23, A. Car
roll scoring a free throw in the
overtime period. The rivals were
deadlocked 14-all at half time.
Birthright starred for Park and Ser
ings and Dale for Advance.
Crispus Attucks dropped a thrill
er to Central High of Louisville,
36 to 33, after being tied 16-all at
half time. White and Moseby, with
five field goals each, led the At
tucks attack.
Indirectly, it was the collapse of
Paddy’s hopes to make Chicago the
sporting center of the world.
After death, the depression had
whipped a man indomitable in life.
Fights, pageants, politics and cir
cuses have made the stadium their
arena. When Jack Dempsey and
King Levinsky fought an exhibition
bout there last year, 23,322 persons
—an indoor attendance record—
crowded in.
Last summer, both the Republican
and Democratic conventions were
held there. Hockey is the main at
traction now, but rodeos, operas,
tennis and even football have
drawn thousands to “the house that
Paddy built.”
Harmon, who operated the Sta
dium like a general store, lost con
trol of it in 1929. Sheldon Clark
operated it temporarily, and in 1930,
the year Harmon died, Strotz be
came president.
GENE SARAZEN, the golfer, wants
to make the putting holes
eight inches in diameter. In brief,
enlarge them practically to twice
their present size. “This will make
putting easier,” explains the deep
reasoning Sarazen. Come to think
of it, it ought to. The drawback to
Sarazen s scheme to make golf less j
difficult is that you can not putt;
until you reach the green.
If Sarazen wants to do something I
really helpful, let him devise a
l amassed a 23 to 7 edge. The Grey- j
i hounds rallied to pull within nine 1
points of the Sycamores at the start
of the final period, but two rapid
field goals by Chestnut checked .':e
Ind. Central r2l>. Ind. State 637>.
Emig.f 1 2 2Blubaum.f.. 3 0 4
M Cuen.f.. 0 1 1 Speuce.f 2 0 2
De Jernet.c 4 2 2 Chestnut.c.. 9 33
Swank.g.... 1 1 0 Bootv.g 1 0 4
Spurgen.g . 1 0 0 Osborne.g.. 1.2 1
M'Cartv.f.. 0 0 1 Pipes.f 0 0 1
Swan.g 0 10 Untulis.g ... 0 0 0
1 Totals
Bruins Buy
Coast Star
Cubs Pay $75,000 for
Young Slugger; Herman
Takes Terms.
By United Press
LOS ANGELES. Jan. 21.—Wil
liam Veeck, president of the Chi
cago Cubs, dug deep today for
$75,000 with which to purchase
George tDuck) Stainback, star
young outfielder, from the Los An
geles Angels Friday.
Veeck also will part with three
players, Martin Gudat, Cub out
fielder, formerly with Columbus; Ed
Baecht, pitcher, and another hurl
er, yet unnamed.
Stainback, a product of Los An
geles high school diamonds, batted
.356 in his first full season with the
Angels last year. He will report to
the Cubs in 1934.
Veeck also announced that Babe
Herman, slugger acquired from the
Cincinnati Reds at the close of
last season, has signed a contract.
The loquacious Herman took a
single glance at the proffered doc
“Gosh, bass,’’ he bubbled. “Hand
me that pen.”
City Fives
Get Tests
With second place at stake in the
National Basketball League, Kaut
sky A. C. and Toledo Crimson Coach
Tobaccos promise another cage
thriller at the armory Sunday.
Toledo with one of the greatest
defensive teams in the midwest, has
won three out of four loop starts.
Only sixty points have been scored
against the Buckeyes in four games.
Ollie Wiza, speedy forward and
accurate shot, will team with Fred
die Jacobs, another speedboy and
one-handed shooter. Abbie Yourist,
former all-Ohio Conference center,
who stands six feet four, will be at
the pivot, and Captain Pip Koehler
and Arnie Straka, Toledo U. captain
last year will be the guards.
Harry Keller, former Purdue ace,
will make his first local appearance
with the Kautskys. The tip-off is
scheduled for 3:15, with the Indi
anapolis Deaks and El Lilly play
ing in a prelim at 2 p. m.
Schultz Joins Turners
Jeffersonville Netters, one of the
state's leading quintets, invade South
Side Turners gym Sunday at 3 p.
m. with an all-star lineup.
Jingles Englehart, former Wash
ington star, and Wayne Wirey, ex-
Franklin ace, have teamed at for
ward for three years and form a
real scoring threat. Both stand six
feet three inches. Brad Lair, six
foot eleven-inch former Jeff prep
star, may be in the invading lineup.
Turners have added Babe Schultz,
all-state performer with Danville
last season, who will team with
Saddler at forward, with big Jack
Hill at center. Bulleit,- former
Shortridge ace, is playing a great
game at guard and has been aver
aging five points a game.
Turner girls play Louisville Ep
pings, A. A. U. champions at 2 p. m.,
with the opener at 1.
Friday College Scores
Earlham, 27; N. C. A. G. U., 14.
Butler, 47; Franklin, 28.
Indiana State. 37; Indiana Central, 21.
Wittenberg. 42; Ohio Wesleyan, 40.
Ohio State. 31; Xavier, 19.
Ohio Northern, 32; Hiram, 28.
Florida. 25; Georgia, 22
Arkansas, 36; Rice. 32.
Virginia Poly. 38; V. M. 1., 34.
Duke. 36; North Carolina State, 29.
South Carolina, 47; Olemson, 26.
Carleton, 45; Lawrence, 24.
St. John's (Minn, i, 33; St. Mary’s
(Winona). 21.
North Dakota State, 35; South Dakota
State. 21.
Concordia (Moorhead), 58; Meiji, 36
Akron. 28; Mt. Union, 25.
Marietta, 42; Bowling Green (O.t. 37.
Northern Illinois, 25; St. Viator. 23.
Illinois Wesleyan, 35; Eureka, 21.
St. Thomas. 42; St. Olaf, 28.
Juniata. 38; Washington and Jeffer
son. 31.
Oklahoma Aggies, 30; Drake, 22.
Tulsa, 51: Oklahoma Baptist. 39.
South Dakota, 50; Morningside, 14
Penn, 38; Simpson. 35.
Birmingham Southern, 50; Auburn, 33.
Wyoming, 43; Denver, 18.
Colorado college, 30; Western State. 23.
Utah, 55; Utan Aggies. 37.
Bethany. 37; Baker, 16.
John's (Brooklyn), 31; Georgetown,
Brigham Young. 52; Montana State. 38.
Kansas Wesleyan, 30; McPherson, 23.
Colorado Teachers, 39; Colorado, 31.
By Times Special
NEW YORK, Jan. 21.—New York's
Yankees have changed their mind
about Dusty Cooke. The fleet young
outfielder, out last year with a
shoulder injury, recently was re
leased on option to Newark, but was
recalled Friday and will go south
with the Yanks.
method by which the duffer can
travel from tee to green in a quiet,
orderly, dignified manner, wasting
neither strokes, foot pounds nor
heart beats. The putting hole is all
right. It’s the first 400 yards that
are the hardest.
o n n
THE Australians have protested
against the unorthodox bowling
of the English cricket team. It
seems that Larwood delivers what is
equivalent to the bean ball in
American baseball. The ball takes
a peculiar bounce and twist and is
difficult to follow.
One of the Australian stars, W.
A. Oldfield, was struck on the head
and disabled. The situation has
produced a tension which threat
ens the future of the classic
The incident serves to stress the
marked difference between cricket
and baseball, and to explain why
never the twain shall meet. I mean
you can hit a ball player on the
head all day and the only effect
will be to put another runner on
Paul Collins, son of Eddie Col
lins, former second baseman and
now coach of the Philadelphia
Athletics, is studying for the min
istry at Dartmouth college.
Gets Title Shot
A FTER a long wait. Young Cor-
bett, welterweight pride of the
Pacific coast, is going to get a title
chance. He battles Champion Jackie
Fields on Feb. 22. and many say the
southpaw- walloper will gallop off
with the crown.
Earlham Quintet
Wins 18th Tilt
By United Press
RICHMOND, Ind.. Jan. 21—Earl
ham's unbeaten cage warriors made
it eighteen wins in a row Friday
night by downing N. C. A. G. U.
of Indianapolis, 27 to 14.
The Indianapolis team was trail
ing, 8 to 7, at the half, but folded
up shortly afterward when Woods,
center, was forced out on personal
Earlham <J7>. N. A. G. U. (14).
Shamel.f... 113 Rubenstn.f. 1 l o
Johnson,!., o 3 1 Apfel.f 2 2 2
Maze.c ... 3 4 2 Woods,c. ..0 0 4
Bower,g . o o 0 Pechoff ,g ... o 1 o
Stonerck.g. 5 1 IMinev.g.... 2 0 2
Pump.c 0 0 1
Totals .. 9 9 7 Totals ...Is ~4 ~9
High School Net
Scores Friday
Arlington. 40: Morton (Richmondi. 25.
Aurora, 29; Vevav. 17
Warren Central. 14; Beech Grove. 9.
Raleigh. 43: Bentonville. 30.
Bourbon, 20; Atwood, 12.
Bluff ton. 24: Central (Ft. Wayne). 23.
Brookville, 31; Newpoint, 21.
Brazil, 25; Bosse (Evansville). 19.
Covington. 30: Veedersburg, 18.
Hammond Tech, 27; Chesterton. 12.
South Side (Ft. Wayne). 39; Columbia
City, 30.
Center Grove. 41: Edinburg. 21.
Charlestown. 43; Lexington, 22.
Clayton, 19; Jamestown, 18.
Decker. 22: Gibault (Vincennes), 18.
Perry Central. 30; Dover, 22.
Elkhart. 23: Plymouth. 13.
Memorial (Evansvillei, 27: Mt. Vernon, 7.
Valparaiso. 17; Roosevelt (East Chi
cago). 17.
Alexandria. 30: Elwood. 21.
Flat Rock. 23; Fairland. 20.
Connersville. 31; Franklin. 27.
Acton. 24. Clark Township. 19.
North Side, Ft. Wayne, 29; New
Haven, 20.
French Lick. 38: Brownstown. 18.
Froebel, Gary, 23: Emerson, Gary. 18.
Washington Township, 38; Galveston, 26.
Shelbyville. 25; Greensburg, 19.
Morton, Richmond. 39: Greenfield. 20.
Horace Mann, Gary, 26; Hammond, 23.
Hillsboro. 37: Attica. 25.
Huntinburg, 20: Jasper Academy. 8.
Hobart. 29; Crown Point, 28 (overtime).
St. Mary's. Huntington. 21; Andrews, 17.
Jeffersonville. 35: Lawrenceburg, 14.
Pickard. 27: Kempton. 20.
Kentland, 32; Earl Park, 28.
Kingman. 24; West Lebanon, 22.
Kokomo, 24; Logansport, 17.
Brook. 34: Lowell. 21.
Leavenworth. 40; Birdseye, 17.
Castleton varsity. 23; Castleton alumni,
Marengo. 29; Bristow, 20.
Marion, 32; Garrett. 17.
Martinsville, 40; Bloomington, 20.
Medora, 21; Freetown, 17.
Seymour, 26; Mitchell, 20.
Morristown, 25: New Palestine, 20.
Frankfort. 22; Muncie. 16
Helmsburg. 37; Nashville. 29.
New Augusta, 27: Lawrence. 19.
Anderson, 26; Newcastle. 20.
Petersburg, 30; Monroe City, 20. ;
Hope, 27; Hope alumni. 2i.
Pittsboro, 41; Stilesville, 18.
Brownsburg, 23: Plainfield, 20.
Prairie. 32; Atlanta. 28.
Greencastle, 32: Rushville. 24.
Salem. 33; Paoli. 23.
Scottsburg. 30; Austin. 15.
Sheridan. 20; Cicero. 12.
Lafontaine, 20; Swayzee, 18.
Tipton. 26; Crawfordsville. 19.
Thorntown, 26: Fowler. 21.
Vincennes. 37: Columbus, 31.
Wabash, 16; Auburn. 14.
Washington (East Chicago). 26; Whit
ing. 21.
Washington, 28; Bedford, 24.
Zionville, 41: Westfield, 18.
Charlottesville, 31; Wilkinson. 24.
Windfall, 29: Greentown. 23.
Young America. 37; Walton, 34.
Griffith, 26; Liberty Center. 25.
Griffith girls, 15; Liberty Center girls, 8.
H. S. Tourneys Friday
Technical, 42; Broad Ripple, 6.
Shortridge B. 22: Washington B, 19.
Technical B. 28: Manual B 23.
Mill Creek. 29; Hanna, 20.
Westville, 36; Lacrosse. 21.
Stillwell, 38: Springfieid township, 18.
Wanatah. 37; Union township. 27.
Clark’s Hill. 29: West Lafayette, 10.
Montmorenci, 36; Monitor. 23.
Romney, 31; Jefferson reserves, 27.
Union township, 28; Rome, 27 (over
Troy, 17: Oil township. 15.
Wayneton, 30; Alamo, 19.
Ladoga. 36; Bowers, 17.
New Market, 24; Crawfordsville re
serves. 19.
Russiaville. 31; Burlington. 18.
West Middleton, 38; Ervin, 21.
Camden, 22; Carrollton, 20.
Olympic Tankers
to Perform Here
When the Olympic games were
held at Los Angeles last summer the
University of Michigan was repre
sented by Jim Christy, free styler,
and Dick Deg
rfer, diver. Both
won points for the
United States,
Ch r isty taking
third in the 1,500-
meter event and
Degner a third in
diving competi
Both aquatic
performers, with
Johnny Schmieler,
one-time world’s
record holder in
the breast stroke
events, and other
in ter co 1 legiate
champions, w T ill appear here this
The Wolverine tank squad will
meet members of the Indianapolis
Athletic Club tank team in a se
ries of exhibitions and match races
in the I. A. C. pool. *
Cops Pro-Amateur Prize With
Phoenix Partner.
By Times Special
PHOENIX, Ariz., Jan. 21.—Ray
Mangrum. Los Angeles pro, an<j
George Peter, Phoenix amateur,
capptured first place in the S3OO
Arizona pro-amateur here Friday
with a best ball card cf 65 on the
par 72 course.
A brilliant field opened play to
day in the annual $1,500 Arizona
hope, which will be concluded Sun
Sensational JoAey Boots 20 Home
in Eight Days.
By Times Special
NEW ORLEANS. Jan. 21.—Twen
ty triumphs in eight days—that is
the remarkable record turned in by
Monte Parke, young jockey sensa
He piloted two winners home
Friday to boost his total for the
Jefferson park meeting to fifty-three
and his 1933 list to twenty-nine.
By Times Special
CORAL GABLES. Fla., Jan. 21.
E. G. Livesay, Columbus iO.) vet
eran, and Fred Webb of Hollyw’ood,
Fla., battle in the thirty-six-hole
finals of the Miami tourney for left
handed linksmen.
Christamore Flashes desire games with
city teams in the 17-20-year-old class on
a home and home basis. Call Wilkes Neili,
Bel. 0728, between 5 and 6:30 p. m.
Tech Wins
First Tilt
Eastsiders Favored to Play
Shortridge in City
Meet Finals.
Tech, conqueror of Broad Ripple
in the opening game, and Short
ridge are Javorites to tangle in the
title battle of the city high school
hardwood tournament at Tech to
In semi-final tilts this afternoon,
Tim Campbell’s east side warriors
battle Washington's Continentals,
while Shortridge takes on Manual.
If the two favorites survive the
afternoon tussels, another capacity
crowd is expected to witness to
night s classic. Tech captured a
40 to 38 decision in a recent thrill
er with the northsiders.
Tech thumped Ripple, 42 to 6. in
the lid-lifter Friday night. Edwards,
banished from the game in the sec
ond period, scored five field goals,
Townsend four and Dischinger and
Graves three each for Tech Rip
ple, trailing 28 to 3 at the half,
scored only twice from the field
during the game.
In reserve team games Friday
night, Shortridge beat Washington,
22 to 19, and Tech dropped Manual,
28 to 23. Today’s schedule:
P. M.
1:00—Broad Ripple Reserves vs. Tech Re.
2:00 Shortridge Varsity vs. Manual Yar.
3:?Jt~J'j lsl ;inpto n Vai-sttv vs. Tech Varsttv.
<.oo—Shortdgie Reserves vs. winner 1
o'clock same.
B:3o—Winner 2 o'clock same vs. winner I
o’clock same.
Basketball Notes
Crimson Cubs won the Olympic Wednes
day League with a season record of nine
games won and one lost after downing the
Olympic A. C. in the final round. The
Cubs won in a hard-fought, double over
time game, 20 to 18. Menhennet made the
winning field goal in the final extra period.
awar . ded " trophy and each
member of the ten-man squad received
gold basketball.
Olympic Buddies walked off with second
§ a2 e t> m th . e l e aßue by trimming South
®, lde D e^ ca,s J n the flnal Riimf. 45 to 33.
The Buddies finished with eight wins and
two defeats.
Olympic A. C. was third; Question
Marks who won a forfeit from the Indi
anapolis Biddies in the final round, fourth:
Bearcats fifth, and Indianapolis Buddies
last. •
Ken Williams of the Bearcats was lead
lng scorer in the league with 103 points
i?* * h ® ten games, but George Seal of the
Question Marks had a better average per
game, participating in but nine games His
average was more than eleven a game
Other leading scorers were Ed Beeson
Bearcats. 76; T. Percifled, Olympic A. c!
dies 3 6 Lefty Mont fort, Olympic Bud-
In Indianapolis District Epworth League
games at Broadway gym, Roberts Park
defeated Fountain Street. 23 to 22 and
Broadway won from Castleton, 35 to 28
J". tne first game. Fountain held a one
point lead with a minute to go, but lost
when Mosher tallied twice from the free
throw line. Fountain led 13 to 10 at the
nn f o„rf al D 0 ” fo , r the , winners, and John
son and Pi ice for the losers were best.
Broadway and Castleton were tied. 13 to
13 at the half, but Broadway, led bv
?o h w‘in er ' 5 £ pp ® n ai i d R M °nr°e. rallied
to win Hicks, Broadway guard, and P
good a glme a s nd Dueley of Castleton. played
Hoosier Pete quintet would like to book
rsn e r<h Wl cno5 e ? ms havin access to gyms
Jim Ch ' 6094 ln the evenin K and ask for
Blnestein A. C. backed bv Dave Blue
anT'th™e h rtnf re , COI ' and , 0t elehtern victories
? p M, o tdree . defeats, claim the Jewish bas
ketball championship of the city. Any
clu iS Ri e n a s% W ?t h e nK 7 to dispure claim
can ki. 08*9 after 7 p m,. ask for Mr
Davis. Kirshbaum Netters, notice.
Ramblers have access to Wood
luffI uff , placa Kvm next Wednesday night
Tnmm s os U i team desiring a game call
Tommy Gilpin at Ir. 3852. ' c 11
At a meeting of the athletic committee
the Indiana D°l is Cubs Recreation Club
t bp tohowing were appointed to manage
hall A°r a rhl : ® aseball -. Joseph Smith: foot
ball. Archie Brown; basketball. Lowell Hil-
Rober t Barr: bowling
Esteh Midkiff; water polo. James Mot
singer: Robert Harbin was elected athletic
director There will be an important base
ball meeting Monday night at the Rhodius
community house. All last years player!
!. n f, others W’anting to play with the Cub3
should attend this meeting:.
Kirshbaum Bulldogs annexed the Citv
basketball crown bv defeat!
9 K i th i e o hiehlv-touted Communal Midgets,
-o to 19. Bernstein and Davis starred for
the victors, while Waiss and Wexler played
?L el *J br the Midgets. Bulldogs are anxious
to play city teams in the 18 to 20-vear-old
® laas - tr Ca I, R ' Schreiber at Ha. 2900 or
£tite Kirshbaum Community Center. 2314
North Meridian street.
r.-ptimson Cubs, who won the Olympic
Wednesday League, will meet WoodsidV A
y- first game on Sunday’s schedule
in the Olympic Sunday League. The Cubs
are in a three-wav tie for the lead and
will meet Woodside at 1 p. m a
Olympic Buddies meet R. o C Club nt
with Ul OHmn>' £i" h Pd for the lead - clashes
with Olympic Flashes at 3. and Olympic
£ewlTß,M e e d akiM e lead '
Stock Yards basketball teams won two
niffht aa defent*ir, Ha 'A th orn gvm Wednesday
n j v, dp f ea ting Charlottesville. 42 to 32
to d 2(P V k er Bnd r °°l ev Shoe Rebuilders. 31
ihH re T X r.y^J eS ? av ’ Stock Yards will meet
H'jL, pcande Aces and Eli Lilly. EH Lilly
Sill? l caln play the first game at
7.30 p. m.
Indianapolis Deaks will battle Eli Lilly
five Sunday at the Armory at 2 p m.
P® aks t wou ' d hke to schedule strong out-of
rown teams having access to gyms. Deaks
, one ? ame this year and are
Wr\t£*i dl w CU I?n- ° okin g Strong teams,
street 11 W ’ wdllams> North Addison
-„?*? yinsr without the Services of three
regulars, Ryker and Wooley Shoe Re
huhders lost a hard tussle to Stock Yards.
31 to 26 Kellemeyer, Shutt and Chandler
starred on offense, while Hanna and Bed
ws l turned ,in fine defensive jobs. Re
bullders desire a game for Sunday after
2°?, n .'V‘th a team having access to a gym.
Call Lincoln 0917 and ask for Harry Shutt.
Sam Subways, playing in the 14-16-year
old class, desire a game for tonight and
Saturday and will give return games at
their gym. Call Harrison 1587-W, between
6 and 7 p. m. and ask for Fred.
Irvington Trojans downed Water Com
pany five before a capacity crowd at old
Butler gym. 45 to 15. In the preliminary
games. Central M E downed Trojan girls,
13 to 12, and Trojan Juniors trounced Red
Devils. Trojans plav Beil Telephone Mon
day night at old Butler, with a preliminary
game starting at 7 p. m.
Teams in Wayne and Pike townships are
asked to get in touch with Ralph Ellers
regarding a Marion county tournament.
Call Dr. 7963-ring 4. or write R. R 1.
Box 436-G. Indianapolis.
The Standard Grocery five won from
Irvington Fliers at old Butler gvm 35 to
22. Wednesday. Ward and Moore led the
way for the Standards while Rwes and
Lee show’ed best for the losers. The Stand
ards would like to meet Vonnegut Hard
ware team and Ferndales in return games.
Call Barker at Riley 9159.
Three games are carded for the Luth
eran Basketball Association next Sunday
at St. Paul hall, Weghorst and Wright
streets, with St. Paul Juniors and Trinity
Juniors opening action at 1:30 p. m.
Emmaus and Bloomington tangle at 2 30
with Trinity battling St. John at 340.
The league-leading St. Paul five Is idle
4 1121 N. Meridian B

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