U. S. Up Against It in Weights : Helens Championship-Conscious
IN WORLD GAMES
Yanks Will Defend Discus
(This is the sixth of a series of
American Olympic track and field
prospects, written by the sports
editor of Vie Associated Press in
collaboration with this country’s
BY ALAN GOULD.
EW YORK, March 21.—Ever
since the celebrated Boston tea
party Americans have been
adept at tossing things
around, for distance or for accuracy.
With the revival of the classic
Olympic games, our supremacy in this
respect was maintained consistently
until javelin-throwing was introduced.
No match for the Scandinavians at
spear-tossing, our brawny lads have
had their leadership challenged other
wise by Europeans in the art of
heaving athletic implements.
At the last Olympics, the U. S. A.
broke even in the four weight events,
retaining the shotput and discus
Dr. Patrick O'Callaghan of Ireland
won the hammer throw for the second
straight time, and the Finns, led by
Matti Jarvinen, dominated the javelin
tossing competition. Both United
Btates winners, Leo Sexton and John
Anderson, have retired.
Yanks May Be Whitewashed.
OINCE then a husky Swede, Harald
^ Andersson, has broken the world
record for discus throwing and, all
things considered, It appears the
Americans will be pressed to escape a
•'shutout" in the Olympic weight
tossing at Berlin next August.
This country cannot count on re
taining even the shotput honors un
less Jack Torrance of Louisiana, the
world record holder, comes back. Tor
rance surpassed 57 feet in 1934 to
shatter all records. But he scarcely
was able to better 50 feet this Winter
and consistently was beaten by Bos
ton’s sturdy Dmitri (Dimmy) Zaitz.
“If Torrance wants to get out and
do a little work and get into shape, he
should be the standout of the world,”
writes his coach, Bernie Moore of
"Jack has done 54 feet, without real
practice, outdoors this Winter, so that
I think his indoor setbacks can be dis
Zaitz, on the bases of his rapid im
provement. and John Lyman, former
Stanford star, who has bettered 54 feet,
are capable of landing the other places
on the team. Lyman has been studying
In Germany and may not return for
For the discus, the United States has
certain point scorers and potential
champions in Gordon (Slinger) Dunn,
a Stanford product, and Ken Carpen
ter of Southern California. Dunn,
now training in Honolulu, achieved
170 feet abroad last Summer and has
exceeded 176 feet In an exhibition.
Anderson's world record is a fraction
short of 172 feet.
Dreyer Is Formidable.
/~)THER possibilities for Olympian
tossing are Claude Walton, Colo
rado University Negro, and several
West Coach collegians, including
Glenn Randell, Henri Laborde and
Phil Levy. Anton Klshon of Bates
tops the Eastern candidates and Jess
Petty of Rice Institute is a star in the
Fred Tootell, last American to win |
the hammer throw in the Olympics j
<19241 and now track coach at Rhode
Island State, is doing his best to de
velop another world champion. On*
of his pupils, Henry Dryer, who holds
the national title, got off a throw of
181 feet 5 inches last year and prob
ably is No. 1 threat to Ireland’s O’Cal
Tootell has two other prospects in
William Rowe and Irving Folwartshny.
Klshon and his Bates teammate, larry
Johnson, have a chance to crack the
Olympic line-up. So has Chester
Cruikshank of Colorado State, runner
up to Klshon in the national col
legiates last year.
Dean Cromwell, Southern California
coach, suggests we might save expenses
by leaving our javelin tossers home.
Best available Americans, rated in
probable order by the coaches, are:
Charles Gongloff of Pittsburgh, na
tional collegiate champion, with slight
ly over 221 feet: John Mottram, Stan
ford: Mark Panther, Iowa; Horace
O’Dell, Manhattan, national A. A. U.
champion; Clarence Rowland, Fresno
Btate; Warren Demarls, Oregon; James
Danerl, Oregon State, and Bill Guckey
•on of Maryland.
Next: The jumps.
RIDER ALUMNI AHEAD
Gray Basketers Beaten, 40-38, by
Former Boosevelt Band.
Erstwhile athletes of Roosevelt High
School proved better basket ball play
ers in the pinch than did several of
this season’s Central five as a Roose
velt alumni team downed the Bright
wood Grays, 40-38, last night on the
court of the Takoma Fire Department.
Led by Jess Black, who scored 12
points, the old-timers of Roosevelt in
cluded Joe Sherman, Jimmy Garner
and Spero Kolius, while the Grays
were kept in the running by Don
Pones, Dewey Poole and Bob Saffran
20 YEARS AGO
IN THE STAR
ALTER JOHNSON may not
1 pitch in the opening game of
the season against the New York
Yankees in New York on April 12.
Manager Griffith will not paint
any one of his pitchers for that
particular game, but will try to
have Harper, Gallia and Rice all
ready for the occasion.
Two world records for automo
bile speeding were established oo
the new Ascot Speedway in Los
Angeles. Barney Oldfield lowered
the mark for a mile from a flying
i atart by almost % of a second,
' driving it in 45 seconds flat. Bob
Burman lowered the record by
4% seconds for the same distance
from a standing start, setting a
new mark of 58% seconds.
Two games in the Sunday School
Basket Ball League resulted in
Peck Chapel defeating Keller, 29
13, and Christ Lutheran nosing
out Epiphany, 19-18. James of
Peck and Bixler of Keller starred
In the first game, while Tabb of
Epiphany and Moore of Lutheran
shone in the second.
,TONY SC ARP AT I,
lyn fighter, who died yester
day from a fractured skull
received when he fell during
a match Tuesday night with
Lou Ambers. A police investi
gation absolved Ambers of
blame.—Copyright, A. P. Photo,
3 OLD LINE GOLF
TOURNEYS TO 0. C.
Kenwood, Manor and Indian
Spring to Be Hosts of
WASHINGTON country clubs
will be the scenes of three
tournaments scheduled this
season by the Maryland
State Golf Association, which has an
nounced a list of 23 events, Including
seven major tourneys.
Nearby action will feature a handi
cap tournament on May 6 at Ken
wood. a mixed two-ball event on July
8 at the Manor Club and another
handicap tourney on August 12 at
Hillendale Is Host.
A LTHOUGH Tuesday, August 25,
has been selected as the date for
the qualifying round of the amateur
championships, no site has been
Hillendale Club of Baltimore will
be the scene of the men’s champion
ships, to be held June 24 through 27,
while the women’s title event will be
contested over the Suburban course
June 9 through 15.
April 26. May 3. JO and 17. Spring
handicap team match for Hearst Trophy,
various clubs: April 22. handicap. Rodgers
Forge: Mav 6. handicap. Kenwood; May
11. oualifying round, open championship.
Hillendale: May 27. handicap Rolling
Road: June 3, handicap. Catoctin: June
0. 10. 11. 12. 13. women's championship.
Suburban: June 17 handicap. Five Farms
June 24. 25. 26. 27. men’s amateur
championship. Hillendale: June 30. junior
championship. Roland Park. B C. C : July
S. mixed two-ball. Manor Club: July 12.
handicap. Cumberland: July 15. handicap.
Green Spring; July 29. handicap. Hillen
August 12. handicap. Indian 8pring:
August S3, handicap. Sparrows Point:
August 25. oualifying round, amateur
championship, not scheduled: August 30.
father and son handicap. Five Farms;
September 2. handicap. Suburban: Septem
ber 9. seniors' championship. Elkrldge;
September 1H. handicap Woodholme: Sep
tember 30. mixed two-ball championship,
Fall team matches, September 27.
October 4. 11 and IS.
PICARD IN GOLF VAN
IN WAPPOO WIND-UP
Holds Five-Stroke Advantage as
Field Enters Double-Round
Final at Charleston.
By the Associated Press.
(CHARLESTON, S. C„ March 21.—
Golfers In the W.000 tournament
of gardens faced a double round wind
up over the Wappoo course here today
to make up 18 holes which were lost
yesterday on account of rain.
Henry Picard of Hershey, Pa., for
mer pro at the Charleston Country
Club and the defending champion,
went Into the final 36 holes with a
five-stroke advantage over the rest of
the field, which Included most of golf’s
Picard scored a 67—69—136—six
under par—for the first two rounds.
The Chicago pair of Dick Metz and
Prank Walsh trailed with 141s, while
the veteran Walter Hagen of Detroit
and Paul Runyan of White Plains,
N. Y„ each had-142.
ALLEN IN FRONT AGAIN
Creighton Allen, District A. A. U.
160-pound champion, added another
victim to his Impressive list last night
as he gained a decision over Jay
Turner in the feature bout of a boxing
show at the Merrick Boys’ Club.
A. A. V. Basket Ball Tournament.
Globe Refiners (Kans.), 54; Santa
Pe Trails, 41.
Catholic Basket Ball Tournament.
St. Prances (S. Dak.) Mission
School, 36; St. Patrick (N. J.), 28.
St. Mary (Ind.), 29; Catholic High
St. Mary (N. Y.), 40; St. John
(N. Dak ), 16.
Central Catholic (Ohio), 34; St.
Peter (W. Va.), 21.
St. Philip (Chicago), 43; Aquinas
Ohio State, 52; Northwestern, 32.
Eastern Amateur Hockey.
Sea Gulls, 4; Orioles, 1.
No Longer Steeled Against Pressure,
Jones Humble as Augusta Event Nears.
BY GRANTLAND RICE.
THE CURSE OF SPRING.
iRecently overheard—a duffer speaking: "In a way, I hate to see Spring
come back, with my slice still uncured.”)
O, what to him are dogwood blooms and roses down the lane?
The gold that shines in April’s sun—the silver of her rain?
O, what to him are moonlit nights—the Whitethorn’s burnished fluff.
Who only sees the dreaded slice that’s headed for the rough.
Let nature spread her glory out in crimson, gold and green.
Let tulips guiver in the winds and flash across the scene.
Let daffodils leap to the breeze—while from the vines unfurled
The lyric of the mocking bird rolls out across the world.
He only sees the poisoned arc that starts for trap and sand—
„ He only sees the heel-print’s curse—a niblick in his hand—
The dinky slice that sears the soul and shatters Spring’s romance,
As fatal as the cobra’s kiss—or eke the fer de lance.
.. J M.LI ^™
ItMU MM lUU|i
HE Hon. Robert T. Jones, jr.t
dropped in at these headquar
ters yesterday with quite a
— tangle to unravel. This con
cerned the winner of the masters’
tournament at the Augusta national,
now only a trifle more than two weeks
The Georgia entry was exuding pink
from every pore, lout his brow was
furrowed. “You can name 20 who
might win,” he said, “and you'd still
have about 20 left.”
“How would you pick ’em at this
date?” I asked.
"How can you do any picking,” Bob
replied, “from a field that includes
Gene Sarazen, Horton Smith, Paul
Runyan, Johnny Revolta, Henry
Picard, Harry Cooper, Lawson Little,
Jimmy Hines, Vic Ghezzi, Tommy
Armour, Willie MacFarlane. Craig
Wood, Walter Hagen and about 40
others who are good enough to break
70 at almost any start?”
"What about a young fellow named
Bobby Jones?” I asked.
Mr. Jones blushed with be
coming modesty. “Not a chance,”
“Not a chance?” I asked. “When
he shot a 66 at Boca Raton's famous
south course—a 69 over the wind
blown and difficult Indian Creek at
Miami Beach—65s at La Gorse and
from 65 to 68 at the Augusta na
tional? Maybe you never heard of
this fellow or never saw him play?”
Bob smiled a bit wanly. "The main
trouble,” he said, "is that a lot of
people can't understand the difference
batween shooting a 65 in a friendly
round and hooking up 72 holes against
a rack field under pressure—when
you haven’t been under pressure for
some years. I’ve always contended
that tournament golf and friendly
golf were two entirely different games.
And they are.”
The Jones Affair.
"'Y’ES, I’ll admit that, if you insist,”
Bobby answered, "but what of
it? Naturally, I’d like to do a lot I
better than I did in 1934 and 1935.
Naturally, I hope to do a lot better.
But I’m not kidding myself. I know
it’s still a gamble. One thing that
may help a little is improved putting.”
"How did you work this tangle out?”
I asked him.
“By concentrating more on
the right putting stroke than
on the result of the stroke.
“I began to figure more on the right
action of the putting blade—taking it
back smoothly—stroking without any
Jab. with the blade on the right line—
and then letting nature take its course.
This means also a little looser hand
and wrist action. It has worked pretty
well so far this Winter. Just how it
will work under Are if I happen to
blow a couple is another matter. I’d
rather not take this up.”
About Lawson Little.
"YyHAT chance do you give Lawson
Little?” I asked the Georgia
“About as good a chance as any
other star.” he said. “I’ve never seen
any one use a wooden club as well as
Lawson is using driver and brassie
now. He is not only terrifically long,
but consistently straight. You seldom
see so much power under such superb
control. Within the next two weeks
Lawson should get his short game
back to past standards, and when that
happens he will be hard lor any one
to leave behind. He reminds me of
one of those driving machines. I hit
the ball about as far as I ever did, but
I can't keep close to him.”
“Horton Smith won in 1934 and
Sarazen in 1935,” I said. “What
chance do you give them?”
“Both are fine golfers—two of
the best I ever saw. Horton is
playing extremely well, and that
putting stroke of his always
gives him a good chance. It's
the greatest I've ever seen in
“You know about Gene—he may
not be playing well at any given time
—but when he happens to be right he
can keep the ball rolling for 72 holes.
Gene has both the game and the win
ning temperament for tournament
play. Once he has the touch he goes
out after it with slight chance of cav
ing in or slipping in the stretch. When
you size him up there is almost no
weakness in his game—wood—iron—
bunker play—chip shots—putting. He
can hang them all together—and that
usually writes the main story.’*
It is at least cheerful news to know
that Bobby Jones is closer to his 1930
stride again than he ever has been
since cleaning up the map. He pleads
earnestly not to be listed with the
leaders—but there is a general feeling
among the pros he has played against
that he will be much more of a factor j
on this next occasion. It means a lot
to his own tournament to have him
up there—and this only adds to the
strain. If he happens to be among
the first three or four, you'll find proc
tically the entire State of Georgia
headed for Augusta.
In the other two tournaments. Jones
got away to a brace of ragged starts,
which discouraged his supporters. If
only he can keep his putting touch
working as it has been lately we may
see some fireworks.
But at his own request, there will
be no prophecy along this line. Proph
esying about the duration of putting
touches is too risky, anyway.
The main point is that an outstand
ing cavalcade will leave the barrier
on April 2, and the show should be
one of the best of many years.
(Copyright. lPSe, by the North American
CHICAGO FIVE BOWLS
TO FRONT IN A. B. C.
Sensational 1,128 Is Scored by
Oak Leaf Motors in Second
Game of Set.
By the Associated Press.
JNDIANAPOLIS, March 21—Oak
Leaf Motors of Chicago were rid
ding high at the top of five-man team
standings In the American Bowling
Congress tournament today by reason
of a dazzling 3,054 total they scored
The Chicagoans surpassed the win
ning tournament total of last year—
the 3,029 rolled by Wolfe’s Tire Service
of Niagara Palls, N. Y. The second
game figures were the second highest
in A. B. C. history. The Tea Shop
five of Milwaukee, Wls„ holds the
record with 1,186 piled up in the 1927
journey at Peoria, 111.
The Oak Leafs opened up with a
979 game, turned in a sensational
1,128 in the second and wound up
with 947 in the third.
They rolled the second game flaw
lessly, going through the 30 frames
without an error or a split.
The Oak Leafs set the pace for a
general shake-up in the team stand
ings. The Jerry Schultz Tavern of
East Chicago, Ind., pounded out 2,869
:o take fourth place, shoving Chene
rrombly of Detroit, Mich., into fifth
Position with a 2,859.
Teams from Albany, N. Y.; De
;roit, and Lansing, Mich., will domi
nate the two shifts tonight after a day
lession of doubles and singles.
Fights Last Night
By the Associated Press.
BIRMINGHAM. Ala.—Freddie Mil
ler, 126, N. B. A. featherweight cham
pion. outpointed Andy Martin, 128,
Boston (10), non-title.
BOSTON.—Ken Overlin, 160, out
pointed Johnny Rossi, 161, Worcester
DULUTH.—Johnny Erjavec, 180,
Duluth, outpointed Jack Kranz, 188,
Gary, Ind. (8).
LOS ANGELES—Frankie Wallace.
136, Cleveland, outpointed Hoyt Jones,
135, Los Angeles (10).
MISSOULA, Mont.—Ritchie Fon
taine, 130, Missoula, outpointed Jimmy
Thomas. 127>/2, Pittsburgh (10).
SAN FRANCISCO —Lou Salica, 117,
Brooklyn, outpointed Small Montana,
111, Manila (10); Tiger Wade, 170,
Chicago, stopped Bash Lara, 171, Mex
ico City (1); Gene Mantell, 133, Provi
dence, R. I., and Ro6S Bustoz, 137, San
Francisco, drew (4).
SAN DIEGO, Calif.—Lee Ramage,
19214, San Diego, stopped Jack Darcy.
188. Oakland (4).
SPOKANE, Wash.—Charlie Bums,
135, Philadelphia, and Jimmy McLeod,
137, Tacoma, drew (10).
HOT SPRINGS, Ark.—Roger Ber
nard, 131, Flint, Mich., outpointed A)
Slmington, 130, Tulsa, Okla. (10).
By the Associated Press.
NORTH BERGEN, N. J.—Joe Dusek. ,
214, Omaha, defeated Vic Christy, 218, :
California. One fall.
WATERBURY, Conn.—Dr. Carlos
Hendriquez, 200, New York, defeated
Chief Flying Cloud, 201, Oklahoma.
AS RIVALS REST
Fearless of Going Stale,
Twice Beats Canadian
Record for Mile.
By the Associated Press.
TORONTO, March 21.—Joe Man
gan, who studies law at Cor
nell, plunks a banjo In his
spare moments and runs mile
races with considerable success, evi
dently isn’t worried about the danger
of being “burned out” by too much
competition in the Olympic year.
While his Winter rivals, Glenn Cun
ningham of Kansas and Gene Venzke
of Pennsylvania, remained idle. Man
ga n has stepped out twice in the last
few days to smash the Canadian mile
After running a mile in 4:16.3 at
Hamilton Wednesday, clipping three
tenths of a second from Cunning
ham’s Canadian indoor mark, but los
ing to an opponent whif had a 40-yard
handicap, Mangan cut loose last night
and won the mile feature at the Maple
Leaf Gardens games in 4:16.2.
Frank Nordell of the New York A.
C. made a great effort to keep pace.
but faded at the finish, and was third
behind Bill Daley of Detroit Univer
Girl Breaks Record.
rPHE sprinting feats of Helen Steph
ens. lanky Fulton, Mo., farm girl,
and the rivalry between the dusky
speedsters, Eulace Peacock of Temple
and Sammy Richardson of Toronto,
furnished other features of the meet.
Miss Stephens broke the Canadian
record for the 60-yard dash in 6.9 sec
onds and equaled the 50-yard mark
of 6 seconds flat.
Peacock beat out Richardson by
inches in the 60-yard men’s dash as
both equaled the Canadian record of
6.2 seconds. Richardson made a record
leap of 24 feet 10 inches, inches ;
better than Peacock’s winning jump
last year, to take the broad jump. Pea
cock was third behind Milton Green of
Other outstanding performances In
High jump—A1 Threagill, Temple, 6
feet 7& inches; Cornelius Johnson,
Compton, Calif., Junior College, sec
ond (breaks Canadian record).
60-yard hurdles—Milton Green,
Harvard, 7.5 seconds.
- (Continued From Page A-ll.)
as well go back to the bench and sit
"Nobody on my club is going to
act that way. I’ll argue Coleman out
of It if it kills him. I’ll show him j
that it only takes one cut to get a
hit. You’ll see him hitting plenty
Next, there is the case of Rollie !
Hemsley, the brilliant Brown catcher.
Hemsley was given up by most man
agers on the theory that he couldn’t
behave. He had the same idea him
self. When Hornsby fined and re
buked him for falling off the wagon,
and asked him why he did it, Hemsley
"Well. I guess I can’t help it, Rog.”
“That’s what you think, and you’re
crazy.” said Mr. Hornsby. He pro
ceeded to correct the impression. From
that time forward Mr. Hemsley has
been a comparatively model citizen.
Cast-Offs Become Stars.
'T'HERE are numerous other instances
A of the Rajah's dissenting ability
and the soundness of his judgment.
American League managers always
are discarding “washed-up” players,
and Mr. Hornsby is always catching
them on the bounce.
He took Julius "Lemons” Solters
from the Red Sox and made him a
star. He took Tom Carey, a cast-off
of the Cardinal chain store system,
and made him a starting second base
man of marked promise. He took
Luckless Lyn Lary and made him an
asset at shortstop.
Big Ed Coleman, mentioned above,
was hitting .077 when Connie Mack
released him last year. In St. Louis
Big Ed wound up the season with
15 doubles, 9 triples, 17 home runs,
and a batting average of .280—.287
with the Browns.
This year Mr. Hornsby’s judg
ment is going to get a sharp test
in the pitching department.
The staff includes two Philadelphia
discards—Roy Mahaffey and Sugar
Cain—and the unfortunate ex-Yankee
southpaw, Russ Van Atta. Mr. Horns
by wants to use all three of them as
starters, if possible. With some prac
tical assistance from them he can
lead the second division.
” JUST give me a couple of breaks and
I’ll beat out the White Sox and
Washington,” said the Rajah, as he
paused for an exhibition date in this
city. “I don’t have to worry about the
Along with Cain, Mahaffey and Van
Atta, Hornsby has Pitchers Paul An- “
lrews, Jack Knott, Elton Walkup, 1
Smile Meola (from Los Angeles) and !
Sari Caldwell (from San Antonio). 1
He has two good heavy-doty out- 1
fielders in Solters and Sam West
His infield is a smart defensive unit, 3
vith Burns at first, Carey at second, *
Favorite in Grand National
Horse owned by Dorothy Paget, English sportswoman, is
quoted at 6 to 1 for classic to be run next Friday at Aintree.
Golden Miller was snapped just after he had won the Gold Cup
race for the fifth consecutive time. This restored his reputation,
which had been damaged by a recent refusal to take a jump at
Newbury. E. Williams, his new jockey, is in the saddle.
—A. P. Photo.
Casey-Mason, Dub, Intercity
Tilts Enliven Bowling Card
MKiti!; major oownng events ar
on tap for tonight, all startini
at 7:30 o'clock.
The Knights of Columbu
and Masons will open their annua
series at the Rendezvous.
The second block of the Bill Wocx
Dub Sweepstakes will be rolled at thi
The Occidental Restaurant team o
Washington and the John Marshal
Statesmen of Richmond will clash a
Convention Hall in a Southern Inter
city League match.
Elks Help Show.
IT WILL be a big night, indeed, foi
the fraternalists. what with thi
Elks Band filling in the dull moments
if any, in the Casev-Masonic serai
and tooting away in a preliminary pro
gram. Dignitaries of the Knights ol
Columbus and the Masonic Order wil
occupy a large portion of Tad How
ard's comfortably upholstered grand
With a greatly strengthened team
the Masons hope to make up in e
measure for the pastings handed then
during the last two years by thi
Knights. The match will be finishec
on April 4 at Convention Hall. Shoot
ing for the Masons will be Sam Simon
! Whip Litchfield, Preston Ellis. Irvine
: Billhimer, Bill Wolfe and Charley |
Phillips and on the firing line for the j
i Caseys will be Eddie Espey, Tony San
1 tini, Norman Schroth, Frank Mischoy
and Joe Pricci and there you have a
1 couple of line-ups formidable in any
Leaders in the Bill Wood tourna
ment are; Carl Deavers, 607; Robert
Schroeder. 598; Tom Youngblood, 591;
] Elmer Meade, 591; R. P. Orme, 584,
and Arthur Crown, 580.
Orridentals Go for Pennant.
CLEAN sweep for Occidental Res
taurant tonight would go a long
way toward clinching the Intercity
j League pennant. As matters stand !
the Buehholz team needs 12 wins in !
i the final 15 games for a triumph,
| provided the Baltimore Recreation ,
sweeps its remaining 20 games.
Meyer Jacobson of the Baltimore
Recreations is leading the league in j
average, with 128-47, with Astor!
Clarke of Occidental Restaurant only i
20 sticks behind him.
This afternoon at the Columbia was >
to be finished a home-and-home senes
between Washington and Philadelphia j
teams of the Census Bureau. Wash- j
inton enters the final block behind j
: in teams, doubles and singles.
For Pin Tournev
'T'HREE teams from the Washing
A ton metropolitan area are at
Hartford. Conn., today hoping to
roll tonight on the opening pro
gram of the National Duckpin
Bowling Congress championships.
The city was in darkness last night
due to the flood, but congress of
ficials hoped they would be able to
go on with the tournament on
The Northeast Temple team, de
fending champion in the men’s
division; the Hyattsville men’s team
and the Northeast Temple girls
motored to Hartford yesterday.
“Y” VOLLEYISTS IN MEET
Seek Four-States Championship
on Camden, N. J., Court.
Y. M. C. A.’s volley ball team is in
Camden, N. J.. today participating in
the sixth annual four-states Volley
sail tournament. Those making the
trip for the local team included C. G.
Cruikshank, Allan Eddy, Willis Lans
tord, John Loehler, Bob Nelson. Robert
Peck, C. J. Sample, Darrell Smith and
J. C. Stanier.
Other cities represented are Phila
ielphia, Harrisburg, Wilkes-Barre,
Ulentown, Germantown, Wilmington
NOVELTY NINE TO DRILL.
Members of last year’s Colmar
Manor Athletic Club, which will play
this season as the National Novelty
Co., will practice at 10 o’clock tomor
row morning on the Mount Rainier
i.ary at short and Harland Clift at
third. Hemsley is one of the best
tatchers in the business.
When they make up a box score in
-he Supreme Court they list the dis
enting voters. The box score on the
3t. Louis Browns this Spring is as fol
Majority opinion, seventh place—
At. Justice Hornsby dissenting.
Copyright. 10.1ft. by North American .
Newspaper Alliance. Inc.) 1
Hollywood and McPherson
Quints Clash Tonight
for A. A. U. Title.
By the Associated Press.
DENVER. March 21.—Exponents
of different styles of basket j
ball, the Hollywood, Calif.,
Universals and the McPher
son, Kans., Globe Refiners meet to
night to decide the 1936 national A.
A. U. championship.
The Kansans, employing a fast
breaking, galloping style of play,
emerged from the semi-finals last J
night with a 54-41 decision over
the Kansas City Santa Fe Trails, j
the team that beat them a year ago I
in the finals. It was the first time 1
in 10 years that a national cham
pion had failed to repeat.
Chance to End Monopoly,
pLAYING their usual slow break
ing, deliberate game, the movie
colony quintet encountered little
trouble in running up a 45-16 score
against the Transits of Hutchinson,
In the final the Universals have
a chance to break the virtual monopoly
that Midwestern teams have held
on the A. A. U. crown since 1921.
Tonight’s title game, starting at
11 p.m. (Eastern standard time), pits
two towering centers against each
Dther. The refiners have Joe Forten
berry, all-America pivot man, while
the Universals have Frank Lubin.
whose reach is only slightly less than
that of the Kansan.
Preceding the final game the Santa
Pes will meet the Transits to decide
GYMNASTS AT HOWARD.
Springfield College's gymnastic team
will give an exhibition of its skill to
Ught at the Howard University gym- !
lasium at 8 o'clock.
Moody, Jacobs, Hicks, May
er, Stephens Among Lead
ers With “Lucky” Tag.
By the Associated Press.
IP YOU happen Jo be athletically
minded and entertain ambitions
of sports conquests for your tiny
little daughter when she grows up
you might give her a good start Dy
naming her Helen. A quick glance
over the list of girl champions 6howa
that a flock of fair champions answer
to the name of Helen. No other single
name comes even close to it.
Women's tennis is dominated by a
pair of Helens, Helen Wills Mood7
and Helen Jacobs. Helen Stephens,
the outstanding girl sprinter In the
country, holds the National A. A. U.
championships and is America’s best
bet to win Olympic titles at Berlin.
Flocks of Helens.
J-JELEN HICKS, now a business
woman golfer, held the national
amateur title and was one of the
leading girl golfers in the land for
And there was Helen Meany, winner
of the Olympic diving championship
at Amsterdam in 1928. Helen Madison
turned professional after she had wo.i
just about every swimming honor pas
sible. She held Olympic and national
championships, and most of the free
style swimming records as well.
The New York Women’s Swimming
Association has a tiny little Helen who
is going to be a threat in future back
stroke races. She is Helen Rains, II
years old and weighing only 74 pound*
—but she can swim.
You'll hear plenty about Helen
Mayer in connection with Olympic
fencing next Summer. She is the
junoesque German girl who is favored
to successfuly defend the fencing
championship she won in 1932 at Los
Angeles. Another Olympian bearing
the name of Helen is Mrs. Helen
Boughton-Leigh, captain of the Ameri
can women's skiing team which com
peted at Garmiseh-Partenkirchen.
gVANGELINE MCLENNAN, pretty
Atlanta. Ga., tennis star, hopes vir
tually to eat her way into the Nation's
first 10 ranking this year. While
many other young ladies are mincing
lettuce sandwiches and toying with a
lamb chop and tea to shave down their
weight. Evangeline sits down to enjoy
Steak with potatoes, spaghetti, grits
with plenty of butter—and that sort
Last year she sallied forth to the
East for half a dozen "big-time” tour
naments and critics raved over her
possibilities, but lamented: “If she
were only heavier and had the stamina
that necessary weight gives the tennis
But at that, her splendid showing
won her the name. “The Slight South
erner ” This year things will be dif
ferent, the girl tennis luminary says,
and she points to her pound-building
training program as the reason.
“I've gained 16 pounds already since
last Summer.” she declares, with a
note of satisfaction.
Last year Evangeline went to the
quarter-finals in the Southern, lost a
match critics said she should have
won. then made her assault on the
Eastern matches, and climaxed the
season by competing in the national
at Forest Hills.
Twice in Eastern tournaments she
lost to brilliant Mrs. Ethel Burkhardt
Arnold, the young lady who turned pro
after staging an amazing comeback, in
which she won the deciding match to
take the Wightman Cup for America.
FIGHT DATE IS 0. K.
Miller, Sarron Agree to Feather
Title Tilt Here May 11.
Final negotiations for the Freddy
Miller-Petey Sarron featherweight
championship bout at Griffith Stadium
were completed today when managers
of both fighters agreed on May 11 as
a suitable battle date.
Originally scheduled for May 18, the
bout was moved up due to a conflict
in dates with the annual high school
cadet competitive drill.
President Gauzza Will Meet With
Nines Next Wednesday.
The first meeting of the Depart
mental Base Ball League will be held
Wednesday night at 8 o’clock at the
Atlas Sport Shop, it has been an
nounced by President Vic Gauzza.
Navy Department, W. P. A., P. W. A„
G. P. O. and F. H. A. teams will com
pete in the league this season.
Rod and Stream
ACCORDING to T. M. Cheek, di
rector of game and fish propaga
tion of West Virginia, says his State
has some 300 miles of good brook trout
fishing and all streams have been
heavily stocked with fingerlings and
yearlings during the past two years.
All of the streams were moderately
stocked late last Fall, and during the
present month of March many adult
trout have been released.
In his opinion, the best trout streams
h West Virginia will be the South
Branch of the Potomac, above Frank
in; Big Run in Pendleton County;'
Bandee Creek, Laurel Run, Glady
liver, in Randolph County; the Black
vater River above Davis, and the
'heat River in Randolph and Poca
The trout season In West Virginia
>pens on April 19 and closes on July
19, both dates inclusive. Brook trout
nust be 6 Inches and brown or raln
»w trout 8 Inches In length. The
imit on brook trout Is IS per day and
m rainbow and brown trout 10 per
lay, with a season limit on all trout
Fish less than the length prescribed
ihall be returned to the water with as
.lttle Injury as possible Immediately
if ter being caught. The measurement
>f the fish shall be taken from the end
>f the nose to the center fork of th«
ail. Under the West Virginia law If
i fish has swallowed the hook into
he gills, do not attempt to remove the
look, but cut off the line or leader at
he shank of the hook and release the
Ish. The number of fish recovering
inder these circumstances Is aston
shing, as the hook will be dissolved
>y chemical reaction withon a com*
laratively short Urns.
BEN WEBSTER’S CAREER. At the Old Plantation! —By EDWIN ALGER
. — V- - *' TC=J"' * . _ » ■ ■ u ■ ■ « ■ ■ I I ^ 1 ’■ I ■ l ■ ■ i* » — ”M| I <
WRE9S, LET US TAKE A QUICK LOOK K SOLITUDE*
AND MRS. MlLLtCEkJT M0WTR0SE,lT6 GRAND AND
i EV'mie>T\amAMsuu6i fvouPurnuE
JA& DEBARK OKI OCTREE, LOADED
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