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$he to eve*iAO s TA» _ JUNIOR ~ TOUBNEV WASHINGTON, D. C., SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY. 13, 1935. Β—7 Catholic U. Boxers Rout Bucknell 7-1 : Virginia Asked to Subsidize Athletes FOUI! KNOCKOUTS SCORED BY CARDS Beck, Welter, Records Lone j, Win for Bisons in First Ρ Round With Mix. BY FRANCIS E. STAN. POURING forth steady streams of withering punches. Cath olic University's Clouting Cardinals opened their box ing season in auspicious style last night in the Brookland gymnasium with a slam-bang, 7-1 victory over the Bisons of Bucknell. Before a crowd estimated at 3,300, the Cardinals established themselves as probably the hardest-hitting col legiate ring team in local history when they hung up four knockouts, one at the expense of an Eastern In tercollegiate Conference champion, and decisively scored point decisions in two other bouts. The seventh vic tory for the Cardinals was a forfeit. The debut of Coach Eddie La Fond's fifth ring team was marred only by the one-round kayo of Fred Mix, welterweight, by Bucknell's bril liant Billy Beck, whose place on the Bison team was earned by a knock out over Cliff Dill, another intercol legiate conference champion. •uiro nus tiara. RUBEN MIRO of Panama City, a 115-pounder with the wallop of a collegiate lightweight, gave the Cardinals a flying start when he scored a technical knockout over Earl Herman after 40 seconds of the second round. Outboxing his foe throughout the brief affair, Miro floored Herman with a hard right to the jaw near the end of the first round, Herman climbing off the floor at Referee Denny Hughes' count of nine just as the bell sounded. Still dazed, Herman was easy prey in the second heat. Angelo Restaino, fast-moving 125 pounder from Newark, made the score 2-to-0 when he handed rugged A1 Peterson a three-round lacing. Res taino took every round. Capt. Eddie Thibodeau, stocky 135 pounder, added another victory on Catholic's side of the ledger in the third bout, which lasted exactly 50 seconds. Tom Carey, the Biscn bat tler, caught a hard left hook on the head and went down, only to get up twice and go down again as many times before Hughes stepped in and awarded it to Thibodeau, who failed to catch a single blow. Mix Scores for Burknell. WITH the 155-pound bout already forfeited as a result of the 111 " ness of Bob Thompson. Buck nell's representative in that division, Catholic University needed only an other win to clinch the affair, but Beck, a sharp-punching sophomore, temporarily prevented that. Opposed by Mix, called the classiest scrapper on the Cardinal squad, Beck proved all he was cracked up to be when he rapped young Mr. Mix on the chin, lifting him completely from the floor. Mix, his head clear and obviously ready and willing to continue, misun derstood Hughes' count and arose a second late, the referee awarding the scrap to Beck. It remained for Tom Oliver, crack punter of the foot ball squad, to clinch the meet for the Cards. Oliver out punched Joe Valentino in a fast 165 pound go for the second decision of the card. It was Oliver s first inter collegiate victory. Although the match was clinched, the Cards still were in a vicious mood, closing with two sensational knock outs. Francis (Red) Fleming, star end of the Card grid eleven, provided the biggest surprise of the night when he flattened Capt. Bob Pethick of the (Continued on Page 9, Column Ί.) "Shots" of Two of Four Kayoes Scored by C. U. I mm Above: Dan Pyne, veteran Card heavyweight, has sent J. Rosati of Bucknell down for the third time in the third round last night at Brookland. Referee Denny Hughes is beginning the count of 10. 1· rancis neming stops kod femicK 01 me Bisons auer d seconas 01 the second round. Fleming is watching Hughes as he makes the count. —Star Staff Photos. Sports Program in Local Realm TODAY. Pro Basket Ball. Heurich Brewers vs. Trenton (Ν. J.) Moose of the Eastern Pro League, George Washington U. gym, 3 p.m. Preliminary, Heurich Flashes vs. Rockville, 2. TOMORROW. Basket Ball. Emory and Henry at Catholic U., Β p.m. Washington College of Law vs. Catholic U. Freshmen at C. U., 7. Eastern at St. John's, 3:30. Georgetown vs. Temple at Philadel phia. Takoma-Silver Spring High at Washington-Lee High, Ballston, 3:30. Bethesda-Chevy chase High at Georgetown Prep, 3:30. Charlotte Hall at Mount St. Joseph, Baltimore. • Douglas High at Dunbar, 3:30. Cardozo vs. Mayfield High at Fred ericksburg. Armstrong vs. Vocational High at Baltimore. TUESDAY. Basket Ball. Central vs. Roosevelt at Tech, 3:30 p.m.: Eastern vs. Western at Rooeevelt, 8:30 (public high school championship •eries games). Tech vs. Georgetown Freshmen at Ryan gym, 7:30. Rockville at Poolesville, 3:30. WEDNESDAY, Basket Ball. * Georgetown at Navy, 2:30 p.m. j Washington College at Maryland, 8. Baltimore U. at Catholic U., 8. Maryland State Normal at Wilson JTeachers, 8. Georgetown Prep at Gonzaga, 3:30. Friends at St. Albans, 3:30. Roosevelt at Swavely. Washington-Lee High at Episcopal, 9:30. Kendall at Hyattsville High, 3:30. Takoma-Silver Spring at Bethesda Chevy Chase, 3:30. Vocational at Cardozo, 3:30. Swimming. Central at Central Y. M. C. Α., 8. THURSDAY. Basket Ball. Georgetown Freshmen at Eastern, 3:30 p.m. FRIDAY. Basket Ball. North Carolina at Maryland, 8 p.m. Washington College of Law at Gal laudet, 8. Eastern vs. Roosevelt at Tech, 3:30; Tech vs. Western at Roosevelt, 3:30 (public high school championship series games). George Washington vs. Geneva at Beaver Falls. Catholic U. at Duke. Wilson Teachers at Montclair (N. J.) State Normal. Central at Georgetown Prep, 3:30. Takoma-Silver Spring vs. Alexan dria High at Armory Hall, Alex andria, 8. Washington-Lee High at Hopewell High. 8. Bethesda-Chevy Chase High at Gonzaga, 3:30. Damascus at Rockville High, 3:30. Charlotte Hall at Cambridge (Md.) High. Boxing. Richmond U. at Maryland, 9:15. SATURDAY. Basket Ball. Bucknell vs. Georgetown at Tech, 8:30 p.m. Shenandoah at Gallaudet, 8. Union at Howard, 8. Georgetown Freshmen vs. Central at Tech, 7:30. Catholic U. at Wake Forest. Wilson Teachers at Newark (N. J.) State Normal. Eastern vs. Navy Plebes at Annap olis. 4. Tech at McDonogh, Baltimore. Swavely at Episcopal. Charlotte Hall vs. Washington Col lege Freshmen at Chestertown. Boxing. Virginia Tech at Catholic U.t 8. Swimming. Central at Calvert HaQ, Baltimore. Wrestling. Central Y. M. C. A. at Carlisle (Pa.) Y. Λ Greater Protection of Schoolboy Gridders Aim of Neuiy Adopted "Safety First" Rules BY CHARLES Dl'NKLEV, Associated Press Sports Writer. CHICAGO. January 12—Rules to protect 500.000 high school foot ball players from injury or possible fatalities were for mulated today by the Rules Committee of the National Federation of High ι School Athletic Associations. "Safety first" was the idea foremost in the délibérations of the committee, which governs 15,000 high schools in 33 States. Although foot ball fatalities among scholastic players of the Nation have increased during the last four years, the committee was of the opinion that the number can be reduced. As a result, the problem of keeping injuries to a minimum was the principal sub ject of the two-day meeting. These important rulings were made : Compulsory wearing of headgear. When a foul occurs on the last down of a period, both teams may be liable to a penalty. Formerly only the de fensive team was liable. Revision of the "unnecessary rough ness" clause of the rules so as to pro vide greater safety for the forward passer after the ball has left his hands. Another change was made in the forward-pass rule extending the op tional zone. Formerly, when a for ward pass was touched by an in eligible player in the area between the 10-yard line and the goal line the offensive team had the choice of a. touchback or possession of the ball at the passing point. The optional zone was extended from the 10-yard line to the end line. Three subcommittees were elected, one to compile foot ball accident statistics for 1935 and to make sug gestions for reducing the number of injuries; another to experiment with recommendations adopted by the Rules Committee, and a third to study penalties to ascertain if all violators of rules are punished equally. E. A. Thomas of Topeka. Kans., re elected chairman of the Rules Com mittee. declared the rule for more adequate equipment, including the wearing of headgear, and the phys ical conditioning of players were es sential. He explained that many high school players often tried to imi tate collegiate stars by discarding their helmets, stockings, shoulder pads and other important equipment. This often causes severe injuries, he said, and the committee recommended the wearing of headgear be made compulsory. Another hazard, Thomas explained, is unkempt playing fields. This is especially true of smaller towns where games are played on hard turf grid irons, the sidelines of which are some times lined with spectators and auto mobiles. This combination, he said, causes many casualties and should be eliminated. More complete physical examination was recommended by the Rules Com mittee. The rule now requires all players to be examined at the start of the season, but does not require further checking. The committee also recommended more rigid training rulea and stipulated that players should not be allowed to participate in scrimmage unless In physical con dition. Officers of the Rules Committee were re-elected. In addition to Chair man Thomas, they are H. V. Porter of Chicago, assistant general manager of the Illinois High School Athletic Association, and H. L. Ray, Chicago foot ball official, chosen as technical adviser. HOWELL WILL DRIVE AUTO FOR GOVERNOR Will Be Pilot for Inauguration Tomorrow—Cain Served as Chauffeur in 1931. By the Associated Press. MONTGOMERY. Ala., January 12. —Dixie Howell. Alabama's all America halfback, has re placed Johnny Cain, another Alabama all-America, as chauffeur of the Gov ernor's car in Alabama's inaugural parade. Four years ago Cain, all-America fullback, was behind the wheel of the car that contained the old and new Governors as it rolled up Dexter ave nue toward the State Capitol for the inauguration. But Monday Dixie Howell, who stood Stanford foot ball players on their figurative ear with his uncanny passing and running in the Rose Bowl game, will drive the car that contains Gov. Β. M. Miller and Gov.-elect Bibb Graves. Incidentally, they are the same men Cain drove four years ago. Graves was elected in November to become the first man ever to be elected to two four-year terms as Governor. New Dean No Kin, Aver "the Deans" ST. LOUIS, January 12. UP)—It Jack Dean, recently signed by the St. Louis Browns, is a cousin of Dizzy and Paul, the Cardinals' "pitching Deans." he'll have to prove it to Dizzy. The following telegram was re ceived by a St. Louis newspaper from Dizzy Dean tonight: "Jack Dean absolutely no rela tionship to me. Never heard of him before 1934, immediately after the world series. Me and Paul are the only pitching Deans. He can't talk his way into the big leagues and get by on my repu tation. He's got to be able to pitch. Give my regards to Homsby, tile big semi-pro." YOUNG PROS IOP AT LOSANGELES Ghezzi, Révolta Score 68s. Porelli, Meltz Just One Stroke Away. B.v the Associated Press. LOS ANGELES COUNTRY CLUB. IOS ANGELES. January 12.— Golf stars in their 20's domi nated the play in the opening round of the Los Angeles open today. Vic Ghezzi, raw-boned pro from the Deal. N. J., Golf Club, and Johnny Révolta, wild-haired, but straight shooting pro from Milwaukee, Wis., tied for the lead with scores of 68, two under par. Tied for second place- were two other youngsters, John Perelli, Lake Tahoe, and Dick Metz, bronzed Chicagoan. They traveled the 18 holes at a 69 clip. Only 4 of the field of 130 starters took old man par into camp, but Stanley Kcrtes. Los , Angeles; Willie Goggin, San Francisco, and Jimmy Hines, veteran Long Islander, slugged it out on even terms with 70 blows each. Runyan in "1 Group. Tied at 71 were A1 Kreuger, Beloit. Wis.: Henry Kaiser, Racine, Wis.: Horton Smith, Oak Park. 111., and Paul Runyan, White Plains, Ν. Y., P. G. A. champion. The initial round was played under a brilliant sun. but recent rains made the going heavy and there was little roll on the ball. The players were handicapped, too, in many cases by having to putt with mud on their balls, a rule being iniorced against cleaning balls on the greens. Some first-class performers were bracketed in the 74 rung, including Gene Sarazen, Olin Dutra. national open champion, and Denny Shute, for mer British open champion. Mackenxie Takes a 74. Don Erickson cf Los Angeles, public links player, also scored 72 to lead the amateurs. A1 Zimmerman, Port land, Oreg., and Les Madison, Holly wood, completed the 72 bracket. MacDonald Smith, who has won the championship lour times, was off to an indifferent start with 74. He was in good company in this position. Walter Hagen, Craig Wood, Ky Lafïoon, Roland Mackenzie, Willie Hunter, Ted Longworth, Emory Zimmerman. Ray Mangrum, Mike Murra, Orville White •nd Dave Martin had the same score. WALDORF CHN WILDCAT MENTOR Goes From Kansas State to Evanston—Ingwerson to Be Assistant. BY WILLIAM WEEKES, Associated Press Sports Writer. Evanston, m., January 12 — Northwestern'» search for a new head foot ball coach ended today with the selection of Lynn O. Waldorf of Kansas State College. Waldorf's selection was announced tonight by Kenneth L. Wilson, North westem's athletic director, after a dey of rapid-fire action on the task of naming a successor to Richard E. (Dick) Hanley, who resigned several weeks ago. ' At the same time, Wilson said that Burt Ingwerson. former Iowa head coach and until recently an assistant at Louisiana State, would become Waldorf's first assistant. Was Star at Syracuse. THE new Northwestern coach was a star tackle of Syracuse Uni versity's powerful 1922-23-24 teams, coached by John F. (Chick) Meehan. He was named twice on the late Walter Camp's second all America teams. After his graduation In 1925, he became head coach at Oklahoma City University. He remained there three years, during which his elevens won 19 games, lost 9 and tied 3. He spent the 1928 sea.*on as line coach at Kansas, but the next year found him beginning a 5-year stay at Oklahoma A il M Waldorf's productions at Oklahoma A. &: M . won 34 james. lost 10 and tied 7. and won t® Oklahoma State title four times, along with annexing two Missouri Valley Conference cham pionships. Took McMillin's Place. HE REPLACED Alvin N. "Bo" Mc millin at Kansas State, when the latter moved on to Indiana last year, and in his only season there broke Nebraska's domination of the Big Six Conference. In nine years of coaching Waldorf's teams have won 60 games, loet 21, and battled to 10 ties. He is the son of Bishop Ernest Lynn Waldorf of the Chicago Methodist Episcopal area, who also is a member of the Northwestern Board of Trustees. COURT RESULTS Local Trams. Mmhattan. 33: Georgetown. 27. Wilson Teachers, 39, New Jersey State Teachers, 13. Baltimore University, 40; Gallau det. 18. Catnolic U., 33; Loyola (Balti more», 19. Howard, 50; Hpamden, 27. Armstrong, 35; Howard Jayvees, 28. Other Scores. Minnesota. 31; Michigan. 24. Temple, 45; Pittsburgh. 38. Notre Dame, 30; Butler, 29. Kent State, 42. Hiram. 32. Baldwin-Wallace, 24; Akron, 22. Michigan State, 34; Western Re serve. 33. South Carolina, 33; the Citadel, 17. Oberlln, 27; Denison, 25. Emory and Henry, 32; Lynch burg, 30. Defiance, 41; Cedarvjlle. 23. Richmond, 52; Hampden - Syd ney. 28. Findlay. 45; Toledo (St. John's·», 42. Ohio University, 34; Miami, 31. Marietta. 40; Capitol. 34. St. John's, 35; Elon, 25. Washington College, 38; Western Maryland, 26. Tennessee, 29; Tulane. 27. Iowa, 38; Northwestern. 35. Ithaca, 42; Bloomsburg Teach ers. 41. Wisconsin, 30; Indiana. 23. Princeton. 29; Cornell. 27. Purdue, 39; Chicago, 21. Clemson, 43; Georgia Tech. 29. North Carolina, 29; Virginia Tech, 9. Illinois. 44; Ohio. 23. Army, 33; Colgate, 2β. Randolph-Macon, 41; American University, 11. Vanderbilt. 41; Auburn, 24. Yale, 41; Pen Military. 23. North Dakota State, 54; Morning side, 24. Pennsylvania, 30; Dartmouth, 22. Concordia. 41; St. Mary's, 31. Western State, 37; Ball State. 24. Cornell College, 37; Iowa State Teachers, 25. Ashland. 34; Muskingum. 30. Buena Vista, 41; Upper Iowa. 35. Ohio Wesleyan, 44; Dayton, 21. Knox, 33; Coe, 23. Dickinson. 54; Lehigh, 33. Penn State, 32; Juniata. 22. Muhlenberg. 31; Lafayette. 12. Franklin and Marshall, 41; Leb anon Valley, 25. Westminster. 53; Waynesburg, 29. West Virginia, 37; Salem, 24. California Teachers, 38; Indiana Teachers. 25. Edinboro Teachers, 44; Clarion Teachers, 29. Carroll, 42; George Williams (Chi cago). 20. Creighton, 31; Washington. 28. Mankato Teachers, 61; Bemldjl Teachers, 29. Columbia College, 36; Central. 20. Duluth Teachers, 43; Duluth Junior College, 26. Lake Forest, 34; Lawrence, 27. SET WORLD SWIM MARK PORTLAND, Me., January 12 An Olneyville Boys' Club swimming team from Providence, R. I., tonight established a new world record for the 300-yard medley swim with a mark of 3:00 2/5. Competing in a dual meet with the Portland Boys' Club, the visitors team, composed of Russell Branch, John Higglns and Matthew Crostowskl broke the pcpvlous record of 3:01Vi held by the New York Athletic Club. The meet wa« held under the aus pices of the Maine A. A. U. I S^TSCOPE Attendance at College Boxing Gives Hope to Pro Moguls. BY FRANCIS E. STAN' ACCORDING to gentlemen who can count that high, approxi mately 7,000 watched the col lege fistsllngers of Maryland and Catholic University tap the ten der schnozzles of a couple of visiting school*.this week end. In spite of opposition from the Tilden Tours, Inc.. and a basket ball game involving another local college. Maryland's meet with V. M. I. the other%ight caused the tuxedoed gents at the gate to look around for the 8. R. O. sign. The crowd at the C. U.-Bueknell , meet last night would have caused Mons. Goldie Ahearn to weep with I joy. Now college boxing and prize fight I ing are about as similar as the bari ! tones of Bing Crosby and the guy ! who bathes acress the alley, but these attendance figures are very good news to those who felt the pangs of dis appointment when pro fisticuffing went sour in the Capital in less than a year after it was legalized. Loyal 2,000 Not Enough. THE pros have failed to accomplish one essential thing, and that was to create new boxing fans. For years Washington has boasted the most loyal 2.000 ringworms in the country. For years these incurables put their noses to the ground and tracked down fights at Kenllworth, Ardmore, Fort Washington and Port ner's Arena bfiore boxing was legal • ized. After legalization they naturally shifted their allegiance to Prof. Joe Turner at the ball park and Washing ton Auditorium and to Mons. Goldie Aheam at the now abandoned Hunt Club. They are a loyal 2.000 but they are not enough to make professional box ing a paying proposition, which was apparent long before now. Wash : ington's first- legal fight, a novelty, attracted 8.000 other spectators in ad | dition to the loyals. but lost just as many when Johnny Risko and Natie Brown staged a waltz instead of a fight. The only other big crowd waa that which attended the second Marty Gallagher-Tony Galento affair. Only the Î.00· "regulars" saw great scraps like the Pete De Grasse-Frankie Cevelli meeting* because De Grasse and Covelli mean no more to the average local citizen than a dare by Lott to Tllden. Collegians Making Fans. NOW, with things in a dolorous condition, the pros are prettj well washed up for the time ! being. A real arena is needed, along ! with a promoter who can promote Most of all, more than 2.000 fans are ] necessary. So far the collegians, not the pros, have shown they can bring out new faces, but the fact should elate the moneyed clan. College boxing, mild as it is, might well instill some like for the game, and ; if and when the pros get back on their feet a smart promoter may find a few additions to his reaerva I tion list. Hither and Yon. THE contract that Clark Griffith sent to Clif Bolton a few days ago didn't raise the spirits of the Bolton household much despite the fatter figures ... for Clif's daddy died early last week . . . Promoter Fatso Cornell is seriously thinking of calling off the invasion of Tony Canzo neri . . . beearre Tootsie Bashara and Lew Raymond, two of the four op ponents named by Tony as okay, arc indisposed . . . Bashara with a cut eye and Raymond declining because of lack of condition . . . and Fatso is afraid to risk a bout involving either of Tony's other two nominations, Charley Gomer and Buster Brown, because the boys haven't been doing so well lately. Joe Kuhel, so he writes Griff, will set sail for Florid* around February 15 as the first step to· ward getting himself in shape . . . the ankle he broke last Summer is functioning normally again, says Joe. PRO HOCKEY National League. Toronto, 5; Chicago. 1. New York Rangers, 3; New York Americans. 1. Montreal Canadiens, 3; Montreal Maroons, 2. International League. Buffalo, 3; Windsor, 2. Varied Sports College Boxing. Catholic University, 7: Bucknell, 1. Virginia, β; Harvard. 2. North Carolina, 7: Virginia Tech, 1. Virginia Tech Freshmen, 5; North Carolina Freshmen, X Wrestling. Michigan State, 20; Michigan, 14. Lehigh, 29; Syracuse, 3. Princeton Freshmen, 11; Oilman, 17. Polo. Cornell, 17; Princeton, 13 '/a· Army, 13; Squadron A (New York), 7. Hockey. Michigan, 2; Wisconsin. 1. Cleveland, β; London, 2. Swimminr Princeton, 60; I*high, 11. Gynnaitic.. Illinois. 671; George Williams Col lege, 506.5. Would Have School Leave Southern Conference If Body Opposes Policy. Br the Associated Press. UNIVERSITY, Va., January IS — Athletic scholarships, award ed with due regard to charac ter, scholarship and other qualities of the applicants, were endorsed today by one group of University of Virginia alumni, which at the same time proposed that the institution withdraw from the Southern Conference if membership in that organization prevented the of fering of such scholarships. While this group, an advisory council, including representative from IS chapters, was voting against in dorsement of a special report on ath letic reorganization recently made to President John Lloyd Newcomb and was drawing up its own plans, another alumni group—the Alumni Board of Managers—was indorsing the report with certain modifications. The rector and Board of Visitor» of the university also met today and considered the report, but late to night had made no announcement as to future athletic policy. Asks Honest Scholarship*. Γ LL the alumni discussions, which included heated debates on many points, called for com plete honesty of action in making all scholarship awards and hope was un officially expressed that their action might help to bring into the open the problem of athletic subsidies that has concerned collegiate athletic circles. The Alumni Council recommended that athletic control of the university be vested in a council of faculty, alumni and students and that no per son employed primarily for athletic knowledge or ability in connection with intercollegiate athletics should be a member of the faculty. It favored the athletic scholarships and the providing of employment for high and preparatory school gradu ates who "in addition to their athletic qualifications have qualities of charac ter. leadership and intellect such as to make them desirable as students of the university and as representa | tives on its teams." Want Coaches Off Faculty. THESE resolutions, with one pro posing withdrawal from the ' Southern Conference "or any other organization membership in which imposes cbligations such as would prevent the offering of such scholarships" were presented to the Board of Visitors by a committee composed of T. Gibson Hobbs. Lynch burg. Va.: Andrew D. Christian. Rich mond. Va., and Claude M. Bane, Nor folk. Va. In indorsing the special athletic re port this afternoon the alumni man agers' group added a special reserva tion that no coach be a faculty mem ber and that the title of the head of the Athletic Department be director rather than dean, with no credit for courses in coaching to be given except toward degrees in education. It pro 1 posed, too, that the Athletic Advisory Council, as proposed in the report and including alumni members, hold meet ings at least four times yearly. The Alumni Council at the end of its session elected Julien Hill of Rich mond. permanent president; John Battle of Charlottesville, vice presi dent. and J. Malcolm Luck of the uni versity, secretary. U. S. EVENT LISTED IN D. C. TANK MEET 220-Yard Breast Stroke Contest for National Junior Title Slated February 1. FEATURING a swimming meet to be held February 1 in the Shoreham Pool under auspices of the District of Columbia A. A. U.. will be the men's junior national 220 yard breast stroke championship. The meet will start at 8 p.m. and will include three other events for men—100-yard free style. 220-yard free style and 3-meter fancy dive—and four events for women—50-yard free style, 220-yard free style. 100-yard breast stroke and 150-yard Individual medley. The entry fee for each contestant in the national 220-yard breast stroke event is tl, but there is no fee for any of the other tests listed. In the national event there will be appro priate medals and gold, silver and bronze medals will be awarded in the other events. Entries will close midnight January 29 with A. Earle Weeks. 3727 Τ street. Meeks is chairman of the District A. A. U Swimming Committee. TAKE BASKET PENNAN7 Job Section Paramounts won the flrst-half pennant in the G. P. O. Intersectlonal Basket Ball League, capturing seven games in as many starts. Second-half play for which 12 games are carded, begins soon. Phils Will Offer New Brother Act Philadelphia. January 12 (*>). The Phillies of 1935 will pre sent a brother act of their own —the Chiozza boys. Lou and Dino, from Memphis. Tenn. Gerald Nugent, president of the local National Leaguers, today signed Dino. an inflelder, to join his brother, who performed at sec ond base for the Phils last season. Like Lou. Dino is an inflelder. At present he is down for duties as utility inflelder. Dino appeared last season with the Memphis club of the South ern Association. Eighteen years old, he weighs 170 pounds, and bats left or right handed. Nugent disclosed that Reg Grab ewski. right-hand twirler, has been released to the Baltimore Inter· , national League Orioles.