OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 02, 1936, Image 16

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1936-03-02/ed-1/seq-16/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for A-16

Nichy; Despite Haphazard Ring Tactics, iVo/ Regarded as “Mark” for Mader J
RUSSIAN IS WILD.
BUI IW HITTER
Victory in Bout Tonight
Means McAvoy Match for
Heavy Next Month.
BY BURTON HAWKINS.
ONCEDED an excellent chance
of kicking a sizable dent in
the dope bucket which rates
him* no better than a 5-7 un
derdog, Billy Nichy, promising Pitts
burgh heavyweight, will throw his
flats with an eye to the future tonight
as he squares off with Eddie Mader,
eighth ranking heavyweight, in a
scheduled eight-round fight at Tur
ner’s arena.
Aiming for a title bout with John
Henry Lewis, light-heavyweight
champion. Nichy also is slated to
clash with Jock McAvoy, British mid
dleweight and light-heavy title holder,
late this month or early in April.
This latter match is contingent, of
course, upon the outcome of tonight's
fight.
Nichy, 22-year-old Russian-Amer
lcan, has had 35 professional engage
ments, winning 21 of them by knock
outs. In his only showing here Billy
scored a second-round knockout over
Ernie Anderson last week.
Nichy Takes Chances.
■pRIOR to his impressive debut be
fore locai ringworms, however,
Nichy sprawled to the canvas after
tasting a hot right hand propelled by
A1 Ettore. Billy was ahead on points
until clipped in the eighth round.
A rather careless battler who is
willing to stake everything for an op
portunity to slip in a knockout wallop.
Nichy often leaves openings which
may, as in the case of Ettore, prove
disastrous.
In Mader, however, Nichy will face
a clever boxer, who probably will ask
for but one crack at Billy’s whiskers.
Knocked out by Art Sykes in Chicago
since trouncing Billy Ketchell here,
Mader has little to gain by a win over
Nichy.
Whereas a decisive victory over
Nichy would do little more than qual
ify him for a return bout with Sykes,
defeat would eliminate him from the
ranks of outstanding contenders and,
temporarily at least, relegate him to
fistic oblivion.
Each Has Fair Record.
X/TADER, 24 years old, has beaten,
1 among others, Salvatore Ruggi
rello, Terry Mitchell, Hank Hankin
ion and Tony Galento, while Nichy
holds triumphs over Anson Green and
Red Bruce. His most impressive per
formance consisted of a draw with
Lew Scozza. the only man who has
knocked out Jimmy Braddock, heavy
weight champion.
Heading a promising preliminary
card. Bob Wilson, hard-hitting local
welterweight, will manipulate mittens
with Frankie Mills, popular Philadel
phia club fighter, in a scheduled eight
round semi-final.
Six-round bouts list Bobby Dean
meeting Nick Lapatina and Johnny
Dean battling Bobby Dechter.
King Kong and Killer Lamar, col
ored heavyweights, open the first
flinging festivities in a scheduled four
round scrap at 8:30 o’clock.
Oates
(Continued From Fourteenth Page.)
prospered at Tinker Field, where
the Griffmen fire training. He is the
biggest man on the squad, standing
well over 6 feet and weighing 220
pounds, and he throws a wicked fast
ball. Strange as it may seem, he can
.put the ball over the plate consistently.
“But Ah’d still like to catch,” he
elrawls. “Ah had it figgered that ef Ah
Was good enough to play professional
base ball at all it would be on account
of mah hitting. Ah can hit a ball a
atretch."
Oates’ home, Lamar, is 8 miles from
Hartsville and when the 22-year-old
strong boy matriculated at Hartsville
High School Newsom was his hero,
Buck was older and the school’s “big
shot.” Buck went into professional
ball and young Oates, after three
years at Wofford College, followed
his idol’s footsteps and joined the
Clarksburg team of the Middle At
lantic League. As a pitcher he won
cix games and lost four. As a catcher
he performed well and belted the ball
hard.
That was in 1932. At the end of
the year Clarksburg disbanded and1
Oates returned to South Carolina to
become a tobacco auctioneer. He still
was in this business when he was pre
vailed upon to pitch in a semi-pro
game last Fall against Newsom.
"Buck's a great pal.” he mocks, “to
talk about all those hits he got off
me. He didn’t get a single hit, but
his team won, 5-3.”
Boosted by Newsom.
TJITS or no hits, Newsom was im
pressed enough to call up Grif
fith and try to "sell” Oates. Griff
said nix. A few days went by and
Newsom long-distanced again. Then
a third time, and finally Griff began
to wonder how the phone calls were
being charged. When he discovered
that Newsom had been reversing the
charges, Griff decided it would be
cheaper to take Oates to training
camp, although he didn't want any
more raw pitchers.
There may come a day when Griff
Bill thank Newsom after all.
—P. E. S.
TAKOMA SUBURBAN.
W. L. W. L.
Happy Five_ 44 25 Pioneer Press 32 34
Stewart Bros. 44 25 Vic. Flow. 8h. 29 37
Brook's 8. S._ 42 27 Mint. A Bok. 39 39
YCbd. Hdwe. _ 42 27 Sarco_ 29 49
Fritz BUUerds 38 31 Takoma A. C. 25 44
Lamar A Wal. 36 33 Stewart Br. 2 20 49
Season Records.
Hieh team came—Fritz Billiards. 659.
Hieh team set—Happy Five. 1.853.
_ Hieh individual game—Berman (Fritz
Billiards). 185
Hieh individual set—Berman (Fritz Bu
llards). 424
High strikes—Rlttenhouse (Happy Five),
43.
High spares—Throckmorton (Happy
Five). 181.
High average—Mudd (Fritz BUUardz).
115-50. _
TAKOMA ASSOCIATION.
W. L. W. L
A. A. A_ 42 21 Tak. Lunch— 32 31
Seal Const... 37 26 Stevens-War.. 29 31
Fruit Or. Ex.. 35 25 Smith St Mur. 20 34
Dome Oil Co— 36 27 Stansbury C— 26 31
Col. W. P. 1. 34 29 Colo. 6v. Sta.. 25 38
Tek. Mot. Co. 33 30 Col. W. P. 2. 14 49
TECHNICAL STAFF. INTERNAL REV.
W. L W. L.
Gerhart_8 4 Towers-6 6
Collins_8 4 Budjako-5 7
Mellck_7 6 Klutta-4 8
Weber_7 f. Bean__3 9
DYNAMITE.
W. L. W. L.
Steam Rollers 35 19 Analysts—— 27 27
Audlerats_31 26 Wreck g Crew 27 30
*ow Herds— 31 26 Sleuths-21 27
Suite__ 28 26 TornadoM... 16 36
\
%
I FROM THE PRESS BOX
Rosenbloom Ignores "Hamlet” in Movies
for "Straight Dramatic Roles ” He Asserts.
JOHN LARDNEB —
NEW YORK. March 2.—A*
I rode between Detroit and
Chicago during the world
series last Fall a lurch of the
train sent me careening against that
distinguished artist of stage, screen
and radio, Mr. Maxie Rosenbloom.
“Beg pardon,” said Mr. Rosenbloom,
removing his right thumb from my
nose with Old World grace and giv
ing me a courtly bow. “Poddon,
poddon.”*
I could see with half an eye that
the former light heavyweight cham
pion. part-time crooner and disciple
of Barrymore had acquired a fresh
coat of polish in the salons of Holly
wood since I last talked with him.
Though minus the smock and
beret in which he planned to
take the painting world by storm
a year ago, he was every inch
the artist.
"Glad to see you,” said Mr. Rosen
bloom aSably. "How are you doing?
In there punching, huh?”
I asked about Mr. Rosenbloom’s art.
He’s in “Pitchers.”
“A/1Y SING-GING* career is dead,”
said Maxie, “for the time being.
I fight once in a while. No, 1 am not
doing any writing work. For the most
part I am in pitchers exclusively, do
ing straight dramatic roles. I get ad
vice on dramatic roles from my friend
and colleague in pitchers, George Raft,
who is back in compartment B. You
; know his work?”
I said I knew Mr. Raft’s work pretty
! well. What about Mr. Rosenbloom’s
: painting career?
"There is two kinds of fresh paint,
water colors and erl,” said Maxie,
"which the artist can use either of
them for a pitcher, see? But I don’t
paint pitchers. I am in pitchers—
motion pitchers—almost exclusively,
doing straight dramatic roles. My
painting career is dead for the time
being.”
As a matter of courtesy I asked if Mr.
Rosenbloom had any idea of playing
Hamlet.
“Like in Shakespeare?” said
Mr. Rosenbloom. “Naw, I am
doing straight dramatic roles.”
Hollywood now is giving the country
; its first glimpse of Mr. Rosenbloom in
an important dramatic role. The film
is a mob-and-mystery opera called
! “Muss ’em up,” with Mr. Rosenbloom
playing the part of one Snake, an arm
j guy or bodyguard. The part is brief,
but I think Mr. Rosenbloom plays it
with the skill and urbanity of Gar
rick. Drew, or Dizzy Dean.
Maxie’s principal speaking line is:
“A smart patootie—thinks ne’s a Dig
shot."
The line, read with disparaging
nuances by Mr. Rosenbloom, has ref
erence to the leading performer, Mr.
Preston Foster, in this case a private
detective. Touching on the same
theme, Mr. Rosenbloom continues:
"Will X punch him now or later?”
Slapsy Gets Slapped.
T REGRET to say that in the interest
of plot the director of the film has
Mr. Foster punch Mr. Rosenbloom in
stead, and when Mr. Rosenbloom, with
natural heat, is about to crack the
star’s skull with a chair, the scenario
checks him in his righteous wrath.
Mr. Foster's punch is a right hand
from way back in the next county,
which catches Mr. Rosenbloom on the
chin. I saw the film with an admirer
of Maxie's, who complained of the un
reality of this sequence.
“Hell,” said the fan indignantly,
"imagine anybody tagging Maxie with
a punch like that. He’d see it coming
a mile away and slap the big slug's
ears off.”
This is true, of course, but the artist
must sacrifice himself to the require
ments of his vehicle. Man Mountain
Dean*has frequently been tossed on
the screen by anemic individuals
whom he would comb out of his beard
in real life, and Nat Pendleton, the
Columbia hercules and former
wrestling champion of Portugal, has
been kicked around by all manner of
puny film heroes.
Speaking of Mr. Dean and Mr.
Pendleton, their supremacy in
the field of drama is definitely
threatened by Mr. Maxie Rosen
bloom. The star of a new
Barrymore is dawning.
Knowing how Mr. Dean and Mr.
Pendleton treasure their art and re
sent competition, I expect that they
will cut Maxie dead on the floor of
the Brown Derby—if they are not
too busy cutting each other. Mr.
Pendleton has often expressed a de
termination to "break - hat bum with
the beard (Mr. Dean) in two pieces.”
He would do well to join forces with
the man mountain and repel the new'
invader.
Mr. Rosenbloom also tnreatens to
displace Max Baer in the firmament
of Hollywood. There is a feeling out
there that Mr. Baer was a "one
picture” man. Mr. Rosenbloom, on
! the other hand, is versatile. He can
; even croon. And if they want a man
i for the part of Rembrandt or Leonardo
there is no one who looks more
aesthetic in a smock and beret than
; Slapsy Maxie.
I (Copyright 193fl by the North American
1 Newspaper Alliance. Inc.)
General Motors

Team Standing.
„ H O, H 6 W L.
Stohlman_562 1.567 29 7
Emerson & Orme_ 581 1.659 27 9
Wolfe Motor Co_ 526 1.589 23 13
Ourisman Chevrolet. 563 1.631 23 13
Capitol Cadillac_ 542 1 487 17 19
Barry aPte_ 566 1.634 17 19
Addison Chevrolet.. 534 1.547 16 20
Pohanka _ 540 1.516 13 23
Owens Motor Co_ 527 1.520 13 23
Season Records.
High strikes—F. Cones. 45.
High spares—F. Cones. 154.
High individual game—F. Cones 158.
High individual set—Scott. 412.
High average—Scott. 116-31
High team game—Emerson * Orme, 581.
High team set—Emerson & Orme—1.659.
Individual Averages.
(Ten games or more.)
STOHLMAN.
, G. Ave. G Ave.
Coakley.. 59 100-56 8tohlman 60 99-9
Muss'lm'n 63 100-34 Dommick 59 96-40
Keys- 56 99-54
EMERSON Si ORME.
G. Ave. G Ave.
F. Cones. 63 113-44 Thompson 60 P9-5
Lauer... 63100-43 Owens... 47 96-31
T. Cones. 62 99-10
WOLFE MOTOR CO.
G. Ave. G. Ave.
Le Mat.. 62 103-55 Milstead. 63 98-59
Hood_ 60 102-32 Wolfe_ 16 95-15
Gloyd ... 42 101-40 Phares.. 51 03-31
OURISMAN CHEVROLET.
. G Ave. G Ave.
Scott-57116-31 Grayson. 49 95-41
Causey.. 36 100-15 Kemper... 33 95-12
CAPITOL CADILLAC.
G. Ave. G. Ave.
Burton.. 63 98-23 Edwards. 63 91-50
Culllnane 63 97-59 Coopers’n 43 90-1
Ward_21 95-7
BARRY PATE.
G Ave. G. Ave.
Mahoney. 31 101-25 B'tholman 45 97-44
Lultich.. 41 100-37 Brewer.. 38 97
McDonald 46 100-18 Beale_ 42 92-34
ADDISON.
G. Ave. G. Ave.
L Harvey 39 103-17 Naijellis. 18 95
Fillius- 30 102-5 Suddlth... 54 92-41
Hlle- 36 98-11
POHANKA.
G. Ave. G. Ave.
White_ 60104-30 Bauman. 36 93-30
Avery... 63 99-17 King_ 53 90-14
Banner_ 39 94-7
OWENS MOTORS.
. G. Ave. G. Ave.
Gloyd... 60 101-30 Mattern. 44 92-2
Bauer- 60 99-40 Gregory. 44 88-13
Gentry.. 50 92-42
HU
Pin Standings
B. L. W. FEDERATION.
Women.
W. Ci. W. L.
Wallace Mem. 20 4 B Y. P. U.. 1 11 13
B. Y. P. U.. 2 12 12 Sh’wood C. E. 9 15
L'don Meth'st 12 12 B'kland Metb. 8 16
Seaaon Recorda.
High spares—Douglas (Wallace Mem.).
28; Masson (Wallace Mem.). 24: Suess
IB. Y. P. U.. 1), 19: Brlncefleld ILangdon).
18: Goad (B. Y. P. C.. 1). 18. High
averages—Suess (B Y. P. U.. 1). 100-0:
Douglas (Wallace Mem.). 95-21; Masson
(Wallace Mem.), 85-15; Sallust (Brook
land Methodist), 82-3. High individual
games—Douglas (Wallace Mem.). 131;
Suess (B. Y. P. V.. 1). 123: Goad <B Y,
P. U. 1). Ill; Masson iWallace Mem.),
111. High strikes—Heckrotte (B. Y. P.
U.. 2), 5; Sallust (Brookland Methodist), 4.
Men.
. W. L. W. L.
B. Y. P. D„ 2 18 8 Sh’wood C. E. 10 14
B. Y. P. 0,1 15 9 La'gdon Blues 9 15
Langdon Reds 13 11 B'kland Metb. 9 15
Seaaon Records.
Spares—Shoemaker (Langdon Reds). 41:
Phelps iLangdon Reds), 37; James Kemper
(B. Y P. O., 1). 36: Boeglen (B. Y. P.
U., 1). 34. High averages—Shoemaker
ILangdon Reds). 101-15: James Kemper
(B. Y P. U.. 1), 100-20: Slifer (Brook
land Methodist). 100-1; Woodruff (B. Y.
P. U., 2), 99-17. High individual games—
Shoemaker (Langdon Reds). 151: James
Kemper (B. Y. P O.. 1), 144; Slliet
(Brookland Methodist). 137: Hughes (B. Y.
P. U., 1). 126. High strikes—Woodruff
(B. Y. P. U.. 2). 14: Plager (Sherwood),
10; Rodman (Langdon Reds). 10.
ODD FELLOWS.
W. L. W. L.
Amity No. *_44 19 Columbia_- 33 30
Eastern._ 39 21 Amity No. 1__ 23 40
Mt. Pleasant. 84 20 Friendship_19 38
F. D. Stuart. 34 26 Covenant_14 46
Season Records.
High individual game—Claggett. 161.
High individual set—Frank Donaldson.
High team game—Mt. Pleasant. 680.
High team set—Amity No. 2. 1,680.
High strikes—Glossbrenner. 31.
High spares—Wally Donaldson. 160.
I Sigh average—Frank Donaldson. 116-48.
Ladies’ Independent
Individual Average!.
(10 games or more.)
. G. Avg. G. Avg.
Lauer ... 62 05-61 Walter .. 51 89-48
Totten .. 63 05-50 Joyce_ 60 86-18
Sample .. 33 03-23 Thompson 18 90
KANN-S.
Dugan ~ 39 102-20 Limerick. 48 94-11
Pavne- 66 101-38 Smith_18 101-12
Rubin,-. 57 98-9 Clay_ 30 88-26
Bechtold- 66 97-20
BUDGET BUREAU.
Kelly ... 54 98-18 Bohrer_ 27 91-13
Pepas- 66 95-11 Tamey .. 63 90-47
Sperber.. 66 93-32 Pitts_ 30 90-9
GAS COMPANY.
Burns_ 66 98-7 Moore... 63 90-42
Calvagno. 66 97-13 Duvall_ 63 86-40
Clark_ 66 03-38
CAPITOLS.
.. G. Ave. G. Ave.
Mayhew _ 66 96-13 Farrall .. 63 91-57
Sw ann .. 66 94-12 Daniels.. 66 89-47
Biker ... 63 91-60
NATIONALS.
G. Ave. G. Ave.
Jarrett _. 63 96-1 Fennel .. 56 88-50
Harrison. 57 93-16 Nichols . 63 72-22
Boggs -_ 60 91-22
GENERAL OFFICE.
„ G. Ave. G. Ave.
Lewis-59 94-45 Helm ...63 88-14
Greene _. 66 94-36 Joyce ... 60 85-28
Fox-54 90-14
CHESTNUT FAKMS-C. C.
_ . O. Ave. G. Ave.
Cohee ... 66 93-38 Groff ... 59 81-31
t#S£n-jB IS:?? Hs,slup -6“ 77-33
COAST INS.
G. Ave. G Ave.
Unn 39 101-18 Collins ..66 85-41
Sendlack. 63 89-42 Slater _. 66 84-27
Perrone . 63 89-31 White_24 80-15
LABOR STATISTICS.
G. Ave. G. Ave.
Self- 57 92-14 Alexander 36 85-5
Chaconas 40 90-4 McCarthy 37 81-IP
Howder.. 66 88-37 Johnston. 24 80-14
Wells- 39 88-18 K'gfather 12 75-9
Bailey_ 28 86-8
POTOMAC ELECTROTYPE.
G. Ave. G- Ave.
Fisher_ 57 91-27 Boyd_ 60 82-8
Spllman . 30 88-22 Dent_21 81-18
Heckrotte. 54 86-4 May.._39 i5-ll
Fuller... 12 83-9
D. C. REPAIR SHOP.
W. L. W. L
Landscapers. 43 26 Carp’ter No. 1 35 34
Electricians_ 39 30 Tinners_ 33 36
Office_ 38 31 Estimators_ 33 36
Plumbers_ 36 33 Carp’ter No. 2 19 50
Season Records.
Hieh team game—Carpenter No. 1. 591.
Hieh team set—Landscapers. 1.620.
Hieh individual game—Storey (Elec.),
165.
High individual set—Guethler (Tinners).
401.
High strikes—Guethler (Tinners). 34.
Hieh spares—Guethler (Tinners). 203.
High average—Guethler (Tinners).
115-54.
LADIES' PROCUREMENT.
„ „ W. L. W. L
Pinettes_ 33 21 Brite Litqs... 30 24
Cardinals- 33 21 Colonials_ 23 31
Alley Cats... 33 21 Brownies_.. 16 36
Wild Cats_ 32 22 Tudors_16 36
Season Records.
High averages—Gude. 92: Thompson,
90; blayton. 88; Hausenfluck. 85.
Individual high sets—Gude. 320: Hau
senfluck, 311.
„ High spares—Thompson. 68-51: Gude,
01-48.
High team games—Plnnettes. 470: Car
dinals. 469.
..High team sets—cardinals. 1.376: Pin
ettes. 1.312.
.High strikes—Anderson. 13-51: Gude,
10 -48.
i High individual game*—Heuienfluck,
12d; Anderson. 122.
B. Y. p U. LADIES.
W L W L
Metropolitan. 46 8 Bethany.... 29 2f
HyattsviUe .. 43 11 First* Nof.. 28 26
W. Wash-- 38 16 First. No. 2.. 15 36
Kendall-35 19 Fount. Mem.. 11 43
Petworth- 33 21 Centennial.. 10 44
Temple- 33 21
SODALITY.
W L W L
St. Gabriels. 1 24 3 Sacred Heart 16 IS
Nativity- 20 7 Holy Com’ter 6 IS
St Joseph... 16 11 Hanneman.. 4 25
Bt. Aloysius.. 16 11 St. Gabriels.. 2 If
INTERSTATE COMMERCE COMMISSION^
Inf’mal Cases 33 24 Traffic...... 28- 26
Examiners_ 32 25 Inquiry__ 27 3(
Malls ft Files 31 26 Valuation_ 26 31
Mimeograph _ 29 28 Statistics_ 22 3{
FEDERAL TRADE COMMISSION.
W. L. W. L
Buzzards_32 16 Falcons_ 23 24
Robins__ 25 23 Orioles__ 23 2f
Eagles_ 25 23 Hawks__15 35
JUDDw* DETWEILER. w ^
earn 3 infill
A
VIRGINIA SEEKING
MORERINGGLORY
Conference Laurel Stowed
Away, Cavaliers Focus
on National Event.
By the Associated Press.
UNIVERSITY, Va., March 2.—
The University of Virginia,
proudly displaying Its sixth
consecutive Southern Con
ference boxing championship trophy,
today began preparations for the na
tional collegiate ring tournament,
which will be held in Memorial Gym
nasium on March 27 and 28.
James G. Driver of Virginia, chair
man of the event, said entry blanks
had been mailed to more than 200
eligible institutions during the latter
part of last week. The deadline for
receiving entries is March 15, he de
clared.
/~\NLY the University of Virginia,
Washington and Lee, V. M. I.
and Virginia Tech are members of the
N. C. A, A. in this State, Driver re
vealed. This means that unless the
University of Richmond, William and
Mary, Hampden-Sydney and other Old
Dominion colleges who plan to send
boxers to the event are able to obtain
memberships before March 15, they
will be unable to participate, the chair
man declared.
Indications are that the eight
Southern Conference champions
crowned at the finals of the tenth an
nual tournament which closed here
Saturday night will participate in the
N. C. A. A. meet.
These are: 115-pound class, John
Simpson, Virginia: 125-pound class,
George Cary, Virginia: 135-pound
class, Jack Kneipp, Duke; 145-pound
class, Ivan Nedomatsky, Maryland:
155-pound class, Joe Donovan, V. M.
I.; 165-pound class, Max Novich,
North Carolina; 175-pound class, Ray
Matulewlcz, Duke, and heavyweight
class, Fred Cramer, Virginia.
20 YEARS AGO
IN THE STAR
POUR local boys from the sand*
A lots will be candidates for
Georgetown's base ball team.
They are Pitchers Lem Owens and
Mike Cantwell and Catchers Bus
Hager and Strait.
Allis White, shortstop of Cath
olic University’s base ball team,
has been elected captain to re
place Smith, who did not return
to school this year.
Held indoors by a heavy snow
fall, Washington’s battery candi
dates went through their first
practice in the University of Vir
ginia gymnasium. Trainer Mike
Martin had a. job on his hands in
arousing the men at 7 a.m. for the
first workout which started two
hours later.
BLUES' NAME PUZZLES
—■ ■ ■■
Theory Offered by Fan Is New
to Bureau of Fisheries.
Capt. L. M. Spriggs tells a new
story about blues. He said, “Do you
know how the blues got their name?”
As a matter of fact I don’t think any
one really knows. They are dark green
on top and have a silver stomach. The
little fellows of this species sometimes
are called "Taylors” and some say
they were given this name because
they are such cut-ups, killing and
maiming other fish. However, Capt.
Spriggs claims that they emit a dark
blue substance from their mouths
when caught and thus derive their
name. I asked the scientists at the
Bureau of Fisheries concerning the
matter and they said they had never
heard of it
FREEMAN HAS HOT HAND.
Led by Bob Freeman, former West
ern High and University of Pennsyl
vania ace, who scored 17 points, Re
settlement tossers experienced little
; trouble last night in trouncing Marine
| Barracks basketers, 41-24.
«
Claim No Rule Violated in
Athletic Ousters as Big
Ten Charges.
By the Associated Press.
MADISON, Wis., March 2—The
Board of Regents contended
today they had violated no
rule which would warrant
suspension of the University of Wis
consin from the Western Conference.
Chairman Howard W. Wilkie an
swered the Big Ten Faculty Commit
tee's threat to oust the school July 1
unless control of athletics is restored
to the faculty with a defense of the
regents' action in dismissing Athletic
Director Walter E. Meanwell and Foot
Ball Coach Clarence W. Spears.
i Know oi no grouna on wnscn tne
Big Ten can declare we have violated
rules,1’ he said. "Steps will be taken
at the next meeting to answer the
conference demand that ‘full and
complete faculty control be restored.’ ’’
He said the issue would be acted
upon at the March 10 session or be
fore that date. Meanwhile, his group
will await the appointment of a new
athletic council and pass upon its rec
ommendations.
He declared the regents had con
sulted Prof. George Works of the Uni
versity of Chicago, head of the Big
Ten Faculty Committee, before the
double dismissal, and that Works had
made no objection to procedure.
When the athletic council submitted
its first report recommending dis
missal of Spears and retention of
Meanwell, differences arose between
the council and regents over power of
hiring and firing faculty members, in
cluding coaches and the athletic di
rector. The regents took the stand
they alone, by Wisconsin law, had the
authority.
When the athletic council submitted
f 4
Pro Hockey
Br the Associated Press.
National League.
Detroit, 3; Montreal Canadians, 1.
New tforlc Americans, 5; Boston, 2.
Chicago, 2; New York Rangers, 1.
The standing:
American Division.
Team. W. L. T. Pts. 0.8.0.0.
Detroit _21 11 7 4!i uh 79
Chlcaso _20 15 6 46 80 74
Ranters_— 15 16 10 40 78 88
Bolton _ 18 19 3 39 76 71
International Division.
Team. W. L. T. Pts. 0.8.0.0.
Toronto -__ 19 16 4 42 101 92
Maroons__ 17 16 7 41 94 94
Americans_ 13 20 7 33 95 99
canadlens_ 10 20 10 30 72 07
International League.
Syracuse, 6; Buffalo, 1,
Canadian-American League.
New Haven, 2; Philadelphia, 1.
Boston, 5; Providence, 1.
American Association.
St. Louis, 3; Oklahoma City, 2 (over
time).
BUILD YACHTS LARGER
Styles for 1936 Also Will Call
for Caudier Rigging.
NEW YORK, March 2 (#).—Yachts
will be larger in size and gaudier of rig
next season, to judge by statistics and
fashion notes announced today by
several large boat-building firms.
Cox and Stevens, for instance, an
nounced they were constructing three
yachts of more than 115 feet “after
too long a time of depression-bom in
difference to large Diesel yachts.”
"One interesting new express cruiser
will be of welded steel construction,”
the firm said.
a second report with similar recom
mendations, the regents overrode it
by dismissing both men. The athletic
council members promptly resigned.
The Western Conference Faculty Com
mittee met Saturday and announced
its decision in Chicago. The confer- j
ence committee contends that faculty :
recommendations should be followed. |
SONNENBERG HANDS
PALM TO CHAMPION
Flying Tackle Inventor Avers
O’Mahony, Improved, Worthy
of Wrestling Crown.
rjus SONNENBERG, former world
wrestling champion and origina
tor of the flying tackle, believes
Champion Danno O'Mahony, who j
clashes with Joe Cox here Thursday
at Turner’s Arena, is a vastly im
proved grappler over the drab show
man local mat fans have viewed here
tofore.
One of O’Mahony’s severest critics
until recently, Sonnenberg, who faces
Rusty Westcoatt in semi-flnal support ,
of Danno and Cox,, now thinks the
pride of the Irish is worthy of wear
ing the championship crown.
Tickets for the match went on sale 1
today at Promoter Joe Turner’s An
napolis Hotel office. The free list has
been suspended and ladies will be
assessed full price.
CONSTABLE IS HONORED
Grid Star From Baltimore Gets
Award at Princeton.
PRINCETON. N. J„ March 2 (>P).—
Pepper Constable of Baltimore, Md., *
captain of the undefeated 1935
Princeton foot ball team and an honor
man since his sophomore year, has
been awarded the Pyne honor prize,
highest general undergraduate award.
Constable, who is 21, is the son
of William Pepper Constable, a Bal
timore lawyer. He was a varsity full
back for three years. Constable in
tends to study medicine at Johns >
Hopkins.
MARTINSBURG IN FIELD.
MARTINSBURG, W. Va„ March
2.—Reorganization of the Martins
burg Blue Sox for the coming season,
with Hack Wilson, former big league
player and home run hitter, as man
ager. has been made.
Buick • ChwAotet < CMgdu • dodge
*
fold • (Hdcmo&iU • Plymouth ■ Pontiac ■
Studc&atiei ■ Jjmaytanc All
exposed lor hours
to below zero cold
STARTED IN SPLIT-SECOND AVERAGE,
EVERY CYLINDER FIRING REGULARLY
AND CONTINUOUSLY
fisif'As n
Ji\ «
11 Car* ***r® i gtfrri*# l l^H
\\ ,—nc=-s7 \_j222-—\ \B
H wl
Sh\ r~7T ^~4° ^i_ iLc' lllM"rr V
ll\ AUcara-ere^^a-ataje^ 1
|\ product#" and Alp5^frigerator 1
ili;:i\ Sunoco mammoth *ere '
1\ contain®?? j lnd.Onebyon < led,
\\ Srrf*top-tcbe#cU>^tbe
Vi ^^rSof^
.; l\ starter ana
.v, ■■■**
i

xml | txt