Cards Held Certain to Grab Flag: Luque, 44, Is Dean of 335 Big Leaguers
WPS All SET
Deans Figure to Win Half
Enough Games to Keep
Flag, Says Writer.
BY FRANCIS J. POWERS.
CHICAGO. March 2.—It is noted
that a New York betting com
missioner is quoting the St.
Louis Cardinals as 8-to-5
favorites for the National League
pennant. I do not see how the Gas
House boys can miss.
With no assistance from the recruits
Frankie Frisch will inspect at Braden
ton, the Cardinals still will be the
best team in their league and should
win with greater ease than in 1934.
when they did not put a clincher on
the flag until the final day of the
campaign. New York and Chicago
may annoy the Cardinals for a while,
but they do not appear to have suf
ficient strength to carry the battle
into the stretch.
The Cardinals will be a better ball
team, if only because the dazzling
Deans will be satisfied workmen Both
Diz and Daf have signed contracts
which will bring them a financial re
ward commensurate with their abilities
and Sam Breadon will have no strikes
on him this year, although opposing
batters will have plenty. The Deans
now are established as the greatest
pitchers in base ball and they will be
throwing cn behalf of that reputation
as well as the dear old Cardinals. The
brothers should be good for 50 vic
tories. and there’s half of a pennant
Gelbert Feels He’s Ready.
ST. LOUIS is certain of fine catch
ing with "Sassy" Bill Delaneey to
do the bulk of the work and
“Spud” Davis on hand to help with
odd assignments. The infield is
nifty, with “Ripper” Collins. Frisch,
Durocher and Martin, the pepper pot.
holding down the assignments. Charlie
Gelbert. the grand shortstop, who was
injured while hunting a few seasons
back, now believes he is ready for
action, and. if he can resume his place
on the team, the Cardinals will be
well protected at shortstop. Burgess
Whitehead also is a handy young
mitten for infield work and Frisch
probably will find further aid in one
or two of the youngsters brought up
from Cardinal farms.
“Apple Annie” Joe Medwiek and
Jack Rothrock are certain to hold
down the right and left field posi
tions, but there will be a red-hot tussle
for the middle garden berth. A couple
of Moore boys are coming up from
Columbus and either or both of them
may stick with the parent team. Ter
rence Moore, a 21-year-old not long
off the St. Louis sandlots, was a bril
liant performer in the American As
sociation, and. despite his limited ex
perience, may make the big league
Have Other Pitchers.
TERRENCE can hit, run, throw
and field, and nothing more ever
is asked of any man. Gene
Moore is not so sensational as Terry,
but a good, steady hand and likely to
see considerable work in the Card
line-up. Ernie Orsatti, the game little
Italian, also will bid to retain the
center field job. and. if he has recov
ered from his hurts of last Fall, will
be plenty valuable.
While the Deans are half the Card
inal pitching staff, Frisch can expect
consistent work from Bill Walker,
the tall leftie, who was going like a
forest fire last Summer until injured.
Bill had regained all of the stuff he
ever threw for the Giants and should
be a sure winner this Summer. Pat
Malone, recently of the Cubs, still is
capable and Wild Bill Hallahan has
not jerked all of the strikes from his
left arm. Frisch will round up some
other pitchers, but, even if none ma
terialize at Bradenton, he still will
have enough to do the job.
The Cardinals are a great money
team. They showed that in winning
the National League flag on a stretch
drive last year and then grabbing the
world series from Detroit. They are
perhaps the best money team since
the old Boston Red Sox or Philadel
phia Athletics of 1910-1914 and never
admit defeat until the final out is
turned. Such a crew will ride over
many obstacles, and, at this distance,
it is impossible to see how the Cards
can be blocked out of the champion
COURT FLAG FLIES
FOR PROOF SECTION
Foul Shots Bring 24-22 Victory
Over Linotype in Play-Off
for G. P. 0. Title.
f A PAIR of penalty shots in the clos
J\_ ing minutes by Frank Finley
and Billy Harrison enabled the
Proof Section quintet to capture the
second-half pennant in the G. P. O.
Intersectional Basket Ball League by
shading the Linotype Section, 24-22,
In a game in Langley gym.
The teams had finished their sched
ule in a tie for first, with seven wins
and two defeats.
Next Saturday at the Mount Rainier
High School gym the Proof Section
team will tackle the Job Section, first
half pennant winners, to decide the
championship of the league, while in
• the first game the Linotype Section
five will line-up against the Bindery
Section to establish the runner-up.
Proof Section. Lino Section.
4 0 8
1 1 3
0 0 0
2 0 4
Totals . .10 ~4 24 Totals . .10 2 22
Referee—Mr. Manbeck. Time of quar
NAVY BASKETERS BACK
Hold First Practice Since Army
Game—Borries Still 111.
ANNAPOLIS, March 2.—The Navy
basket ball squad, which has had a
vacation since the Army game, has re
sumed practice under Coach Johnny
Wilson In preparation for the Southern
trip at the end of next week.
Buzz Borries, captain and center,
%ho was kept out of the contest with
the soldiers by illness, still Is in the
hospital, but is expected to return to
the court Monday.
The Navy will play Duke at Durham
next Friday and end its season In a
game with William and Mary at Wil
Berger, in American; Ruth
in National, Are Most
BY PAUL MICKELSOV,
Associated Press Sports Writer.
CHICAGO, March 2.—A parade
in ink from the major league
base ball rosters of 1935:
“Grandpappy” of the ac
tive players: Adolfo Luque, right
handed pitching veteran of the New
York Giants. The iron-armed Cuban,
now 44 years old, is the oldest timer of
them all. He is eight months older
than his closest rival—Rabbit Maran
ville of the Boston Braves.
The ‘'kid” rookie: Phil Cavarretta,
prospective first baseman and home
run king of the Chicago Cubs. Phil,
who made his debut last September
by smashing out a home run to beat
Cincinnati, 1 to 0, won’t be 18 until
next July. Luque was 27 when Cavar
retta first saw the light of day.
Most highly prized rookies in each
league: American, Bozie Berger, an
infielder who is expected to plug up a
big hole for the Indians on their pen
nant dash; National, a young fellow
named Babe Ruth, out after a name
and his second million dollars with
the Boston Braves.
Biggest player: Jim Weaver, Pitts
burgh pitcher. Big Jim stands 6 feet
6 inches, weighs 230 pounds and can
eat three steaks at one sitting. J.
Francis Hogan of the Braves weighs
240 but is 5 inches shorter.
Ankenman Is Smallest.
THE midget—Pat Ankenman, jr.,
shortest rookie, with the world
championship Cardinals. Pat
stands 5 feet 4 inches high and weighs
only 133 pounds. He came up from
Houston of the Texas League, a club
of which his father Is president.
Starred at University of Texas for
three years. Pat is a base-stealing
fiend, so they say.
Mos£ popular name: It's now a
tough struggle between the Moores
and Browns. There are six Moores—
all in the National League—to five
Browns. Introducing the Moores: Joe
Moore, Giants: Randy Moore, Braves;
Euel and John Moore. Phillies; Eu
gene and Terry Moore, Cardinals. All
the Moores are outfielders except Euel,
a pitching prospect obtained from
Galveston. Introducing the Browns:
Mace Brown, Pittsburgh, Bob Brown,
Braves; Clint and Lloyd Brown, Cleve
land. and Walter Brown, Yankees.
All the Browns are pitchers. Then
there is another with an "e” on the
end of his name. Earle Browne, south
paw pitcher and first baseman, pur
chased by Pittsburgh from Little
Rock. If you count him, the Brown
Moore popularity race is all even at
Connie Carries On.
OLDEST manager: You’re right.
It's Connie Mack. The tall tac
tician is starting his thirty-fifth
year at the helm of the Athletics with
the youngest team in the big show.
Youngest manager: Joe Cronin of
the Boston Red Sox. Cronin is only
Youngest batter ffrom standpoint
of youth and all-around effective
ness): Paul Dean and Bill Delancey
of the Cardinals. Combined age is
44. Paul is 21, Bill is 23.
Heaviest battery: Pitcher Leslie
Munns, weight 205 pounds; Catcher E,
Gordon Phelps, weight 225 pounds.
They are Casey Stengel's food de
stroyers and heavyweights.
Largest Spring squad: Cincinnati
Reds. The Reds have 38 players on
their roster—17 pitchers. 10 infielders,
7 outfielders and four catchers. Small
est squad: St. Louis Browns and Bos
ton Braves—25 each.
Grand total of players, both leagues*
496 players—249 for the National
League: 247 for the American League.
Assortment, both leagues: 210 pitchers,
59 catchers, 129 infielders and 98 out
TARHEELS GET THREE
Generals Place Other Two on All
RALEIGH, N. C.. March 2 G4>) —
North Carolina placed three and
Washington and Lee two on the 1935
Southern Conference all-tournament
basket ball team selected tonight for
the Associated Press by coaches and
. . 3
28th & M N.W.
1443 P Si. N.W. North 8076
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107? Seminole Avenue. Detroit, Mich._
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Afftfraop BOX 264-0Star Oficm
Gelbert Is Sure
He’s Fit to Play
By the Associated Press.
Bradenton, pia., March 2.—
“I’m confident I’m fit for full
time major league duty.”
j That’s how Charley Gelbert to
day announced his drive to wrest
away the shortstop position on
the world champion Cardinals
from Leo “Lippy” Durocher. He
showed unexpected stamina and
agility in the work out.
Gelbert, whose base ball days
seemed over two years ago, when
he accidentally shot himself in the
leg. has made a determined fight
to come back.
Retire Cup With Third Win
in S. A. Interscholastic
Baltimore, Md„ March 2 —
Central High of Washington
and Massanutten Military
Academy of Virginia, divided
high honors in the final of the South
Atlantic scholastic swimming cham
pionships in the pool of the Baltimore
! Athletic Club tonight.
Central High won the team cham
pionship, the third leg, and perma
nent possession of the cup offered in
competition by the B. A. C.
Leon Hytowitz carried the runner
up Massanutten colors to a high spot
when he set a new scholastic record
in the 100-yard free-style event. He
negotiated the distance in 562s sec
onds which was y5 second better than
the old record held by Scheer of
Tome. Hytowitz was timed in a re
markable 56 flat while winning the
trial heat in the afternoon for a new
The battling tonight was unusually
close, with the first three teams
always within striking distance of
each other. Central closed the eve
ning with 32 points. Massanutten had
28. City College 26. Calvert Hall 13,
McDonogh 4 and Friends 3.
100-YARD RELAY—Won by Baltimore
City College 'Wilson. Fenn Abrahams.
Pardew); second. Central High: third. Mc
Donogh; fourth. Central High. Time.
100-YARD BREAST STROKE—Won by
Hueht (Calvert Halil; second. Goldberg
■ Central High ; third Blucher (Friends):
lourth. Hunt (Citv College). Time 1:12%
50-YARD FREE STYLE—Won by Far
ber 'Calvert Hall): second. Hytowitz
‘Massanutten): third. Kelley 'Central
High l: fourth. Easter 'Massanutten).
. •-•■JO-YARD FREE STYLE—Wen by Jor
aan (Central High): second. Farber (City
College), third. Prince (City College':
fourth. Brown (Central High). Time,
100-YARD BACK STROKE—Won by
Neumzig 'Massanutten): second, Fitzhugh
'Central High); third. McClees 'City Col
lege): fourth. Thacker ICentrai High).
100-YARD FREE STYLE—Wen by Hv
towuz 'Massanutten); second. Nowosacki
(Massanutten): third. Abrahams iCity
College!; fourth. Flett (Central High).
Time. ti:56as. (New scholastic record.)
FANCY' DIVING—Won by Lacomb
(Massanutten): second. Goldberg 'City
College): third. Tarbett (Central High';
fourth. Shinley (Central High).
•100-YARD MEDLEY RELAY—Won by
City College (McClees. backstroke: Hunt,
breast stroke: Wilson free style: second.
Massanutten; third. Central High: fourth.
Central High. Time. 3:27%.
EARNSHAW IS TOILING
Chisox Hurler Again Seeks $500
for Every Victory Over Ten.
PASADENA, Calif., March 2 UP) —
With his eye on a bonus of. $500 for
every victory over 10 again this sea
son, George Earnshaw. the Chicago
White Sox big righthander, is about
the busiest man in camp.
Earnshaw reported in great condi
tion and announced he expects to win
16 games this season. He won 14
last year to pick up $2,000 in addi
tion to his regular salary.
With Zeke Bonura, young first base
man still holding out for a higher
salary figure, Manager Jimmy Dykes
indicated he would use Glenn Wright,
former National League star shortstop,
at the position.
Virginia Medical College, 31: Amer
ican U., 28.
St. John’s (Annapolis), 24; Mary
Georgetown Freshmen, 30; East
St. Albans. 37: St. James. 15.
Episcopal High, 28; Wood berry
Miner Teachers, 25; Delaware
Southern Conference tourney:
North Carolina, 35; Washington and
Lee, 27 (title game).
S. I. A. A. tourney;
Centenary, 40; Murray State
Teachers, 28 (quarter-final).
Louisiana State, 36; Wofford,
Ohio State, 30; Michigan, 28.
Illinois. 41; Minnesota, 29.
Pennsylvania, 34; Columbia, 22.
Ursinus, 39; Franklin and Mar
Wisconsin, 48; Chicago, 25.
Northwestern. 40; Indiana, 22.
Pittsburgh, 36; Carnegie Tech, 31.
Knox, 31; Cornell, 29.
Nebraska, 28; Kansas State, 21.
Western M. A. (Alton), 27; Culver
M. A. (Culver City, Ind), 21.
Western Reserve, 49; Oberlin, 28.
Ohio College of Chiropody, 45; Con
cordia (Ind.), 29.
Case, 33; Baldwin-Wallace, 29.
Mount Union, 37; Wooster, 28.
Kentucky, 53; Vanderbilt, 19.
Missouri, 21; Kansas, 18.
De Paul, 36; St. Louis U., 23.
Municipal U., 42; Iowa State
Concordia, 43; Valpariso, 28.
Yale, 43; Brown, 33.
Dartmouth, 37; Harvard, 24.
Texas Tech, 53; Arizona, 38.
Rice Institute, 36; Baylor U., 26.
Southern Methodist U., 41; Texas
Christian U., 24.
Youngstown, 27; Upsala, 26.
Washington, 32; Delaware, 26.
Washington State, 34; Idaho, 23.
Franklin and Marshall, 42; Ursinus,
Syracuse, 47; Penn State, 24.
Rutgers, 39; Colgate, 38.
Georgia Tech, 42; Sewanee, 31.
Arkansas, 51; Texas A. Sc M., 31.
Grove City (Pa.), 47; Penn. 32.
Washburn. 38; Tulsa U„ 20.
Denver, 45; Colorado U., 26.
Hamline, 71; St. John’s (College
1 ville), 22.
6-2 Victory Over Skibos Is
Sixth in Eight Meets.
Fleming Lands K.O.
boxing team took its sixth
victory in eight starts last
night at Brookland by
thumping Carnegie Tech, substitute
for Duquesne, 6 to 2. About 3,000
saw the matches.
The show provided four knockouts,
with Red Fleming, undefeated Card
light-heavy, scoring his seventh
knockout of the season by finishing
Dave Boyd after 1 minute and 15
seconds of the first round.
Other knockouts for the Red Birds
included a one-round slumber punch
by Angelo Restaino in the 125-pound
battle, with A1 Shapiro as the victim.
Referee Hughes stopped the bout,
thus breaking the 13-kayo Jinx which
the Cards had facing them.
Ed Thibodeau, captain of the C. U.
team, returned to winning form to
batter Bill Beall out after 1 minute
and 15 seconds of the second round.
Beall had a rapier left that caused
Thibodeau plenty of trouble in the
first heat, but a well-aimed punch in
the abdomen at the start of the sec
ond round and a left to the Jaw and
Beall folded up like an empty wallet.
Oliver’s Streak Ends.
IN THE 165-pound fight Brooks Ely
of the visiting Tech team sent
Max Brinkman down for an eight
count in the opening minute of the
fight and when the bell tolled Brink
man was dropped over the ropes In
1 the southeast corner, out.
Capt. Bill Kulesz of the Plaid added
the first point to the Tarton score
when he won the nod over Tom Oliver.
Oliver weakened in the closing round.
It was the first defeat for Oliver this
In the opening bout of the evening
Ruben Miro of the Cards was an easy
winner over Ray Wisniewski.
115 POINDS—Ruben Miro (C. U). de
| feated Ray Wisiniewski.
I'M POUNDS—Angelo Restaino (C. U>.
knocked out A] Shapiro. 1 minute 50
seconds, first round.
135 POUNDS—Capt. Thibodeau (C. U.>.
knocked out Hill Beal. 1 minute 15 sec
onds. second round.
115 POUNDS—Fred Mix (C. U). de
feated Mike Restaine.
155 POUNDS—Capt. Bill Kulex. (Tech),
defeated Tom Oliver
105 POUNDS—Brooks Ely (Tech),
knocked out Max Brinkman at end of
I first round.
175 POUNDS—Francis Fleming <C. U.'.
i knocked out Dave Boyd. 1 minute 15
HEAVYWEIGHT—Forfeited to C. U
EXHIBITION UNLIMITED—Harry Fryer
(Tech) and Fred Rydzewski (C. U ). drew.
V. M. I. TAKES MAT TITLE
Dethrones Washington and Lee in
LEXINGTON, Va„ March 2.—V.
M. I., scoring 36 points, dethroned
Washington and Lee as Southern Con
ference mat champion here tonight.
The Generals were second with 31
points, followed by North Carolina
State. 13; North Carolina, 8; Duke, 6,
and V. P. I.. 2.
118 POUNDS—Thomas (W & 11 threw
Stevenson (Duke) with halt nelson in
126 POUNDS—Sherrard (V. M. I.) de
cision over Minter (Va. Tech). Time ad
135 POUNDS—Witt (V. M. 1.1 won
from Ward 'North Carolina) with a fall
in 2:31 of the first period
145 POUNDS—Shively (W *• L.) Upset
Ardolino (Duke) by taking the match cn
the referee s decision.
155 POUNDS—Arenz (W & L) won
from Eernhardt (North Carolina State) by
a fall after 1:50 of an evtra period.
165 POUNDS—Seitz (W. & L.) forfeited
to Currence (V. M I ).
175 POUNDS—Burgess (V. M. T * pinned
Croom (North Carolina State) with body
hold after n:3S of third round.
HEAVYWEIGHT—Bonlno (W. & L.)
pinned Farley (V M. I.) in 4:12.
— - -----
HALL GIRLS VICTORS
Mabelle Herine Shows Way in
Pin Triumph Over Orioles.
With Mabelle Herlng playing the
star role by shooting 562, the Con
vention Hall girls defeated the Tivoli
girls of Baltimore in the Hall drives
last night by a 200-pin margin.
Tucker ... !>5 107 02 01 PI
Miller . . . 101 !>4 01 88 02
Ritter ... 83 88 100 92 115
Schneider 87 103 103 107 84
Simmerman 97 103 80 112 100
Totals . 463 492 472 490 482—2.399
Estln .... 101 109- 93 105 101
Herlng . . Ill 114 114 108 115
Kauffman. 88 99 97 93 104
Ellis . 104 115 84 108 100
Costello .. 106 104 107 120 99
Totals . . 510 541 495 534 519—2.599
QUINT WINS, 132 to 7
West "Washington Baptist Bouts
Some sort of a record was set last
night when the West Washington
Baptist junior team piled up 132 points
against 7 for the Christ Episcopal
Juniors on the Peck Memorial court.
Five of the seven players used by the
winners scored 20 points or more. The
132 total included not a single foul
In other games St. John’s Episcopal
defeated West Washington Baptist,
37-32, and Peck walloped Georgetown
Presbyterian, 40-12, in the senior di
vision, and Peck was a 49-13 victor
over Georgetown Lutheran in junior
St. J. Epis. (37). W. W. Bapt. (32'.
Mosteller.f. 4 210 B.Pickett.f 10 212
Curtin, f.. 10 2 Hodges.f... 2 2 6
Chtsm.f.... 6 2 12 Oaw.c. Oil
Edwards.C. 4 19 Sawnson.g. 113
Saylor.*.. 12 4 B.Haycock.* 0 0 0
Norris.g... 0 0 0
Totals.. .15 ~7 37 Total*.. .13 ~6 32
Geo. Pre*. (12). Peck (40).
Wells.f... 4 0 8 Eraery.f.... 2 0 4
Smith,f_ 0 0 0 Bass.f_ 6 1 11
Hoskinson.c 0 0 0 E.D'smore.f 3 17
Summ'bell.g 10 2 Lockte.c... 408
Collins.* .. 10 2 Herndon.c.. 113
Duncan.*. .10 2
. King *_ 2 0 4
Hunter.*.. 2 0 4
Brown.*,.. 0 0 0
Totals.. ._6_0 12 Totals.. .18 ~4 40
Christ Epis. (7). W. W. Bapt. (132).
G F.Ptf. G.P.Pts.
Sane.f. O 1 1 B.Pickett.f 12 O 24
Boorman.f 10 2 B.Flckett,f 10 0 20
Bishop.c.. 2 0 4 Tell’gton.f 110 22
Chanaka* 0 0 0 B.Havc'k.f 5 0 10
Grinnell.g. 0 0 0 Boyrd.c... 110 22
Killmore.g 0 0 0 Murphy.*. 6 0 12
Kelly,*... 110 23
Totals ..."ill Totals... 66 0 132
Geo. Luth. (13K Peck (49).
Snlder.f.,. 0 0 0 Cl'mentson.f 2 0 4
Pettis.f.... 0 0 0 B.Dlnim’re.f 0 0 0
Sparr.f.... 2 0 4 E.Dinfre.f 10 121
L.Beatty.f 0 0 0 Herndon.c.. 6 0 13
Boteler.c. 10 3 Brown.*.., *0 10
H.Beatty.*. 113 Hunter.*... 10 2
I Total*...“ilia Total*...24 149
Sleuths Seek Sholl’s Scalps in Rubber Tilt
Here’* the crack Federal Bureau or Investigation basket ball team, which tackles the Cate quint at Central
High gym tomorrow night at 9:30 o'clock for the championship of the Central loop of the Community Center
League, in which each has conquered the other once. The Sleuths’ 31-22 victory in the initial meeting was
avenged Friday night, when Sholl’s copped. 30-21. The Bureau boys, who won the Community Center 1933-4
title, this season also are competing in the Y. M. C. A. Federal League, which they are leading with 11 wins
and no losses. Shown above, from left to right, standing: Joe Lynch, Downey Rice, Eddie Colliflower and
Jimmy Thompson: kneeling: Forrest Burgess, Walter Morris and Herbie Thompson.
BY TERPS' RALLY
Win After Losing Opening
Three Bouts to Close
_(Continued From Page B-7.)_
four straight bouts, but he managed
to gain a draw with Russell Janzan
after three hectic rounds.
Janzan won the bout, but Referee
Miller announced that he struck low
on three occasions and hence it was
necessary to deduct some points from
the Cadets' total. «
Gormley took the first round by a
substantial margin, but the Army
light-heavy was too clever and strong
In the last two heats and would have
won the bout but lor thdfee low
Then came the Birkland-Stillman
heavyweight bout, marking the sec
ond time this season Maryland won a
meet in the final event. As an exhi
bition of boxing it lacked much, but
it probably packed more thrills than
any other bout staged at the huge
College Park plant.
115-POUND CLASS—Bill Beard (Army)
defeated Jimmy Young, decision, three
125-POUND CLASS — Jack Rhodes
(Army) defeated Tom Birmingham, de
cision. three rounds.
135-POUND CLASS—Bill Meany (Army)
defeated Joe Jones, technical knockout,
1:25 of first round.
145-POUND CLASS — Walter Webb
(Maryland i defeated Bill Connor, decision,
155-POUND CLASS—Mike Lombardo
(Maryland) defeated Carrol Bagby. tech
nical knockout 55 seconds of third round.
165-POUND CLASS—Stewart McCaw
(Maryland) defeated Kent Parrott, deci
sion. three rounds.
175-POUND CLASS—John Gormley
(Maryland) and Russell Janzan (Army)
drew, three rounds.
HEAVYWEIGHT CLASS—John Blrk
land 'Maryland) defeated Bob Stillman,
decision, three rounds.
Court Tilt Is Sloppy.
THE basket ball tilt undoubtedly
marked a new low in caliber
and a new high in comedy, but
despite its sloppiness, the tilt was
The Johnnies, taking the floor with
four freshmen in the line-up—Ross,
Lambros, Power and Len Delisio—
assumed an 8-to-3 lead in the first
10 minutes of play, when Maryland
persistently outfumbled them. With
the injection of A1 Waters, Maryland
braced and ran up three consecutive
field goals to take a 9-to-8 lead at
the half. Waters accounted for two
of the goals, while Charley Keller
kicked in with the other.
The final 20 minutes was worse
than sloppy. Neither team could
pass nor catch passes. The shooting,
with one exception, was woeful. The
exception was Johnny Lambros, who
played a bang-up game throughout
for St. John’s.
After Bill Andorka had sent the
score to 11-8 In favor of Maryland,
starting the second half, Lambros
dropped in two double-deckers and
Len Delisio another to assume a 14
to-11 lead that never was relinquished.
It was the Terrapins’ most dismal
performance of a spotty season.
Maryland (17>. St. John’s (241.
Waters, f.. 3 0 8 Ross, f.... 1 1 3
Scheele. I.. 0 0 0 Lambros. f. 8 0 12
Daly. 1.O O 0 K. Delisio. e. 0 O 0
Andorka. c. 2 O 4 Power, e.. . o O o
Willis, c.... 0 2 2 Donahue. !. O t 1
Stonebr'er.g. 0 0 0 L. Delisio. g. 4 0 8
Keller. g.;. 1 O 2
Guckeyson.g. 0 0 0
Sothoron. g. 1 l 3
Totals .,,.1117 Totals... 11 2.24
Referee—Tommy Degnan. «
QUINTS IN DOUBLE BILL
Four Teams of Note to Figure in
Benefit for Wormesley.
St. Mary s Celtics will meet Olmsted
Grill and the Department of Agri
culture quint will face the Miller Fur
niture five in a double-header March
6 at the Heurich gym, the proceeds
of which will go to Benfiy Wormes
ley, former sandlot base ball player
and bowler, who has been ill at a
hospital nere for some time.
There will be an admission charge
of 25 cents and tickets are on sale at
the Atlas Sport Shop, 927 D street.
Pushed by Brown
By the Associated Press.
KANSAS CITY, March 2 —Glenn
Cunningham, world record
mller from Kansas, stood off
a challenge by Elton Brown of the
Kansas City Athletic Club, and won
the 1,000-yard special race of the
K. C. A. C. Indoor track and carni
val here tonight.
Brown, a half-mile star, formerly
of the Pittsburg, Kans., State
Teachers’iCollege, made his bid on
the back stretch of the bell lap.
but was unable to overcome Cun
ningham’s finishing "kick.”
The Kansan romped home un
ftO-METER DASH (FINAL)—Won by
Johnson: second. Kunltsky: third. Minltcl;
fourth. Krosneyi fifth. Jsnnell. Time. 6 9
1.6O0-METER RUN (FINAL)—Won by
Gene Venzke (Pennsylvania); second. John
P Scheu lHarvard): third. John Meaden
(Cornell); fourth. Robert Quimby 'Dart
mouth): fifth, George Harvey iPenn State).
16-POUND SHOTPUT—Won by Tony
Oenlawicz (Dartmouth). 48 feet 9 Inches;
second. Walter Woods 'Cornell). 47 feet
lo'r inches: third. Robert Lamberton
(William.'). 46 feet 1 inches; fourth. Jules
Finkelsteln (N. Y. U.). 45 feet 11 inches:
fifth. Emil Bonavita (Pittsburgh). 45 feet
FRESHMEN MEDLEY RELAY (860. 400.
200. 1.600) (did not count In team scoring)
—Won by Manhattan (Edgar Borck. Rich
ard Lundell. Paul Paglierl. Robert Hoola
han): second. Georgetown: third. Cornell;
fourth, Columbia; fifth. Princeton. Time.
7:21.7. (New meet record, former record
7:19.4. by Boston College in 14)34.)
RUNNING HIGH JUMP (FINAL)—Won
by Keith Brown (Yale). 6 feet 4 Inches;
tie for second between Victor Cohen
(C. C. N. Y.) and William Eipel (Man
hattan). 6 feet 3 inches; tie for fourth
between James Thompson iM. I. T.> and
William Ehrichs (Columbia). 6 feet 2
3.200 METERS RELAY (FINAL)—Won
by Manhattan (Eugene Nelley. Paul Dee.
John Thompson. Bill Rayi; second. Boston
College; third. Harvard; fourth. N. Y. U.;
fifth. Penn State. Time. 7:5S,8.
RUNNING BROAD JUMP (FINAL)—
Won by Ben Johnson (Columbia). 23 feet
11 11-16 Inches; (new record, former
record. 23 feet 9 *4 Inches, by Everett
Utterback of Pittsburgh In 1911); second.
Henry Little (William and Mary). 21 feet
6V<4 inches: third. Stanley Johnson <M I.
T.). 21 feet 4*« inches; fourth. Charles
Lewis (Brown). 23 feet 3 inches; fifth.
Henry Godshall (Cornell), 22 feet 6
50-METER HURDLES (finml)—Won by
Pessoni; second. Good: third. Green:
fourth. Fatseas: fifth. Potter. Tim*. 0:07.
3.000-METER RUN (final)—Won by
Tom Russell (Manhattan): second. Bruce
Kerr (Cornell): third. Phillips Smith
(Rutgers); fourth. Albert Acerno (Man
hattan): fifth. Bob Playfair (Harvard).
Time. 8:68.8. _
POLE VAULT—Won by Keith Brown
(Yale). 1* feet 3Vi inches (new meet rec
ord. former record 14 feet % inch by
Brown In 1914): second. Eldon Stutzman
(Syracuse). 13 feet 0 inches; third, tie
between Francis Schumann and John
Woodberry (Harvard), 13 feet: fifth, tie
among Robert McNab. Fred Sorensen and
Robert Price (all Cornell). Edward Dissel
(Williams). George Brlster (Dartmouth)
and Eugene Kalll (Columbia), 12 feet.
1.(100-METER RELAY (final)—Won by
Manhattan; second. Holy Cross: third,
Pittsburgh: fourth. Princeton; fifth. Cor
nell. Time. 3:23.7.
TEAM SCORE—Won by Manhattan.
26',4 points: Harvard. 16; Columbia. 15%;
Cornell. 15V4: Yale. 14: New York Uni
versity. 12; Dartmouth. 7V4; Pittsburgh. 7:
Pennsylvania 5; Rhode Island. 5: Boston
College. 4: Bowdoln. 4; Holy Cross. 4;
Syracuse. 4: William and Mary. 4; City
College. 3V4: Williams. 3V4: Rutgers. 3:
Brown. 2; Penn State. 2; Princeton, 2;
EASTERN FIVE HOPEFUL
Eastern High basketers, who won
the Washington and Lee tourney in
1932 and. 1933. have high hopes of
again gaining the heights this year In
the competition to be staged at Lex
ington the coming week end.
Eastern is the lone D. C. team ever
to win the Washington and Lee tour
ney. Other victors were; 1924, John
Marshall of Richmond; 1925, Staun
ton Military Academy; 1926, Oak
Ridge Institute; 1927, John Marshall;
1928, 8tVinton; 1929, Newport News
High; 1930, Massanutten Military
Academy; 1931, Staunton, and 1934,
Charlotte (N. C.) High School.
NEW YORK. March 2 OP).—Charles
(Chuck) Hornbostel, fleet middle-dis
tance runner from Indiana, captured
the special Invitation 600-yard run,
feature of the second annual Polish
falcon games here tonight.
BOAT At MARINE SUPPLIES
903-WATER ST S.W.
Iianrtrllr cloud m Indtr.
Throw of 57 Feet 9 Inches
Is Made by Dreyer in
I. C. 4*A Games.
(Continued From Page B-7.)
the 35-pound weight a distance of 57
feet 9 inches.
Brown won the high jump outright
for the first time in his dazzling col
lege career and then soared to a new
meet mark of 14 feet 3U inches in his
specialty, the pole vault, subsequently
falling in three attempts to negotiate
the world record height of 14 feet
Johnson, the dusky flyer who is na
tional indoor sprint king, flashed in
home in front of a fast field of metro
politan dash men In the 50-meter
| race in 5.9 seconds after capturing
the running broad jump with a new
meet record of 23 feet 1111-16 inches.
Venzke Wins Easily.
Gene Venzke. the slim University of
Pennsylvania foot racer, signalized his
first triumph in the I. C. 4-A. competi
tion by outclassing a big field in the
1,500-meter run. Venzke broke the
tape 50 yards in front of his nearest
pursuer, John Scheu of Harvard, but
his time of 3:57.6 was one-fifth sec
ond short of the meet record set last
year by Tiger Bill Bonthron.
Venzke lost his chance to hang up
a new mark by getting tangled in
the pack during the first few laps.
He finally gained command after four
circuits of the board oval and had no
competition the rest of the way.
John Meaden, a Cornell sophomore,
furnished the big surprise by coming
from behind with a brilliant finish
to take third place, 6 yards behind
Sets a Relay Record.
Manhattan's freshman medley re
lay team made a runaway of its event
and set a new meet record of 7:23.7
for the aggregate distance of 2,900
meters. This wiped out the mark of
7:39.4, registered by Boston College’s
yearlings last Winter.
After falling to place In the 1,500
meter run, Manhattan’s Bill Ray came
back soon afterward to register a
smashing 800 meters anchor leg In
the 3,200-meter varsity relay and car
ry his team to triumph.
Ray collapsed after breaking the
tape 5 yards in front of Hines of
EAGLES LOSE FINALE
Drop Basket Ball Contest to Vir
ginia Medical, 28 to 31.
American University's basket ball
team ended a mediocre season last
night when it bowed to the Virginia
Medical College five of Richmond in
a 31-28 struggle on the A. U. court.
It was a fine fight all the way, with
the visitors holding a 17-15 edge at
The Eagles threatened in the last
minute when Bob Gillette, the game’s
leading scorer, twice rimmed the bas
ket. Gillette counted 15 points. Staff
Cassell, another forward, also played
well for A. U. Grossman and Hanna
were high men for the Medicos.
Va. Med. Col. (31). A. U. (28). „
Hanna f_3 17 Gillette!... fl 3 15
Jarret.f . .. 3 2 0 Cassell.!... 113
Daugherty.c 113 Harris,!.... 9 5 9
I Whltten.c. .0 0 0 Hill.c . 0 4 4
Doyle g_ 2 3 7 Lelth.c.O 0 0
•aoulsby.g. . 0 0 0 Porter.g... 10 2
-Mrossman.s. 4 0 8 Sixbeyg.,.. 12 4
Totals . 12~7 3t Totals. . » 10 28
Referees—Messrs. Enright and Earley.
NEW AUTO GLASS
Not Over $2.00
Safety Glass Installed
At a Small Additional Cost
ANT HAKE DOOR OB WINDSHIELD
Guaranteed One Tear
2nd and Florida Aro. N.E. DIs. SS70
Aces Are Shelved
By the Associated Press.
WEST PALM BEACH, Fla., March
2—The Browns' most effective
1934 battery, Buck Newsom
and Rollie Hemsley—will be miss
ing from the firing line when the
team plays its first practice game
Newsom, troubled with a stub
born arm infection, still is at his
home under a doctor’s care, while
Hemsley. who had a heavy auto
mobile jack fall on his foot, was
limping badly today.
One League Finishes, Three
Tourneys Start, Girls
Begin Second Half.
ACTION galore is carded in the
Community Center Basket
Ball League this week, in spite
of the fact the District A. A.
U. tourney opens tomorrow night.
Play will end in the Central loop,
three tourneys will open and second
half competition will get under way
in the girl’s league. Following a play
off between Sholl's and Investigation
tomorrow night at Central High at
9:30 o'clock to decide the Central loop
title, a tourney will be launched among
champion teams in the senior division
at the various centers to determine
city honors. A junior division tourney
also starts tomorrow. Play begins to
1 morrow in an ’’underdog” tourney
among 20 teams that failed to gain
titles during the season. The women
will start their second-round schedule
Play Opens Tuesday.
: 'T'HE opening game in the major
,1 division tourney among Center
cSaBips will be played Tuesday be
tween Delaware & Hudson and Trinity
j quints at Langley Junior High School
! at 9:30. In the first tilt in the junior
I division. Powell and Ninth Street
Christians will face at Powell at 8:30.
Opening games in the "underdog”
affair tomorrow will bring together
Clark Plumbers and Farm Credit at
Roosevelt at 9:30 in class A, and Brand
A. C. and Marion A. C. at Hine at
7:30 in class B.
In first matches in second-half play
in the women’s league tomorrow, Mar
vin Methodists meet Ninth Street
Christians at Langley at 7:30 and Vir
ginians and N. R. A. face at Eastern
Maryland, 4Vi: Army. 3'-i.
Catholic U., 6; Carnegie Tech, 2.
West Virginia, 7; Temple, 0.
Navy, 5 Vi; Syracuse,. 2’i.
Wisconsin, 5Vi; Pittsburgh, 2Vi*
Wisconsin, 75; Minnesota, 20.
Michigan, 63; Ohio State, 32.
Iowa, 66; Missouri, 38.
Indiana, 60; Purdue. 44.
Western State Teachers, 51; But
; Marquette. 61 Vi; Michigan State.
Illinois. 50; Chicago, 34.
Franklin and Marshall, 36; Penn,
Indiana, 57; Purdue. 27.
Carleton, 39: Grinnell, 36.
William and Mary, 47; Virginia
Fishburne Military School, 41: Ran
dolph-Macon Academy, 31.
Minnesota, 58; Iowa State, 26.
Western Maryland, 4; Penn State,
Nebraska, 16: Minnesota, 14.
Ohio State, 20Vi; Michigan, 7Vi.
Mercersburg Academy, 33; Gettys
burg Freshmen, 5.
West Virginia, 22; Temple, 8.
College Water Polo.
Illinois, 3; Chicago, 2. (Overtime).
Delaware. 9; Lehigh. 8.
Central Y. M. C. A., 11; Catholic
Illinois, 10; Chicago. 7.
Iowa. 841.5; Chicago, 831; Wiscon
Dartmouth, 5: Princeton, 4
. Yale, 3; Harvard, 2. (Overtime).
Cleveland, 6; Buffalo, 1.
Toronto, 6; New York Americans, 0.
Boston Bruins, 2; Montreal, 2.
Detroit, 3; Windsor, 3. (Overtime,
Montreal Canadians, 3; St. Louis
Eagles. 2. (Overtime.)
Tulsa, 6; St. Louis, 2.
New York Crescents, 3; Pittsburgh
Yellow Jackets, 0.
Relined, 4 Wheels Complete ;
FORD £ j rn
•30 to '3* *’
Other Car* Proportionately Low
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