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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, May 31, 1936, Image 26

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Records Shattered in 9 of 14 Events in District A. A. U. Title Meet
- <
Hopkins, Virginia Freshman,
Creates New Marks in
Two Sprint Races.
BY EGBERT TENGLEY.
ECORDS were shattered In 9
of 14 events and several
Olympic marks were threat
ened in the regional Olympic
track and field tryouts held yesterday
under auspices of the D. C. A. A. U.
In Byrd Stadium at the University of
Maryland at College Park.
University of Maryland handily cap
tured team honors, piling up 35 li
points. Washington Track and Field
Club was second with 14, although
unattached runners altogether
grabbed 23. Others scored as follows:
University of Virginia, 12; George
town, 9: Gallaudet, 7; Department of
Agriculture, 7: University of Rich
mond, 5; Washington and Lee, 5;
Virginia Tech, 5; Bullis Prep. 5;
Maryland Freshmen, 5; Episcopal
High. 5; Catholic University, 4;
Washington College. 4; Newport News
High School, 3: Belair High School,
2>2; Johns Hopkins, 2; United States
Army. 1; George Washington Univer
sity, 1.
William Hopkins, University of Vir
ginia freshman, was the only athlete
to win two events and in both he
swept to new records. He streaked
his way to victory in the 100 and 200
meter dashes—the former In 10.6
and the latter In 21.4. In both
events he lowered marks set by Earl
Wldmyer, formerly of Maryland.
These marks were 10.8 and 21.8.
Kogan in Great Attempt.
|^'-/irrw.xiwo taptuicu me iuu rauier
1 easily over George Bogan of
Georgetown, but the latter came
within a foot of nipping him at the
finish in the 200-meter, which was
negotiated within two-tenths of a
second of the Olympic standard, held
by Eddie Tolan.
Another Olympic mark threatened
Was that in the broad jump. Mon
cure Little, formerly of William and
Mary, competing unattached, leaped
24 feet 11 inches, within 5% inches
of the Olympic record held by Edward
Hamm and 2 feet 6’2 inches better
than the D. C. A. A. U. mark of 22
feet 4li inches held by Beers, for
merly of Maryland.
Ivan Mothershead, Virginia Tech
senior, was another outstanding per
former. He scored an upset when he
conquered Coleman Headley, Mary
land ace. in the 1,500-meter run,
withstanding a stout challege by the
Old Liner in the closing stages.
Headley, who triumphed over Mother
shead recently, was well back until
the late going. Lieut. R. M. Bauer,
U. s. A., set the pace for the first
three laps. The race W'as run in
4:00.3, a new record. It was 13 7-10
seconds better than the former stand
ard of 4:14.0 held by McDonald of
Catholic University.
Ileadlry Comes Bark.
Headley, however, chalked up a vic
tory in the 800-meter rim when he
bettered his own record of 1:58.8 by
eix-tenths of a second.
In the 110-meter high hurdles,
James Rogers of Washington and Lee
clipped four-tenths of a second off
the meet record, held by Everett of
Virginia. Rogers stepped the distance
In 0:15.2.
Bill Lumpkin of the University of
Richmond turned in a notable per
formance in capturing the 5,000-meter
run in the record-breaking time of
16:05.0. This compared with the old
mark of 16:56.6 held by Sholtes of the
Washington Track and Field Club.
Lumpkin and John Leiss of the
vTa.Muui<,iwn littuv ana rueia ijiuo
were the leaders virtually all the way,
with Leiss faltering in the final stages.
In the javelin throw, BUI Guckeyson
of Maryland, although he has given
little time to track this Spring, hurled
the spear 204 feet 31* inches to break
his own record of 196 feet 0% Inches.
Ed Hahnfeldt of Bullis Prep School
of Washington was another to hang
up a new mark. He heaved the discus
139 reet 7 inches in winning that
event. The former record of 132 feet
1134 inches was achieved by Guckey
son, who did not compete in that
event yesterday.
I INI-METER D ASH—Won by William
Hopkms (University of Virginia); second.
George Bogan ‘Georgetown); third. Gibson'
Young ‘Washington College»; fourth. Wtl
nam Lalauskv (Catholic University). Time.
0:111.1! (new D. C. A. A. U. record: old
record of o.lO.s held by Widmyer of Mary
land).
800-METER DASH—Won by William
Hopkins (University of Virginia): second
George Bogan (Georgetown): third. War
ren Evans (Maryland': fourth. William
Lajoursky (Catholic University). Time.
0:81.4 (new D. C. A. A. U. record: old
record or 0:81.8 held by Widmyer of Mary
land).
I IO METER HIGH HURDLES—Won by
James Rogers (Washington and Lee), sec
ond. Halbert Evans (unattached); third.
John Leicht iGallaudet). (Only three start
ers ) Time, 0:15.8 (new D C. A. A. U.
record: old record of 0:15.6 held by Ev
erett of the University of Virginia).
IOO-METEK DASH—Won by Frank Cro
nin (Maryland): second. Leroy Green
(Georgetown): third. Jack Archer (Bel Air
High School): fourth. Bill Chandler (George
Washington!. Time. 0:51.0.
I INI-METER HURDLES—Won by Wil
liam Schuhle Washington and Lee): sec
ond. W'arren Evans (Maryland); third. Hal
bert Evans (unattached). (Only three
gtarters.) Time. 0:S.T.A.
him).METER RUN—Won by Coleman
Headley (Maryland): second. Joseph Bur
nett iGallaudet): third. Myles Loughrin
(unattached). (Only three starters.)
T8me. 1:58.8 (new D. C. A. A. U. record:
old record of 1:58.!! held bv Headley of
Maryland).
i.500-METER RUN—Won by Ivan
Mothershead ‘Virginia Tech); second. Cole
man Headley ‘Maryland): third. Joseph
Burnett iGallaudelt); fourth. Lieut. R M.
Bfctier <U. 8. Army). Time. 4:00.3 <new
D. C. A. A. U. record: old record of 4:14.0
held by McDonald of Catholic University).
. .VOOO-METER RUN—Won by William
Lumpkin ‘University of Richmond) . r*c
ona. jonn Lelss (Washington Track and
Field Club); thiid. Edward McMahon
(Washington College); fourth. Cgrl Bholtes
(Washington Track and Field Club!. Time.
1(1:05 0 mew D. C. A. A. U. record: old
record of 1(1:5H,6 held by Sholles (Wash
ington Track and Field Club).
HIGH JUMP—Won by Edward Miller
(Maryland Freshmen): second. Cobell Chip
man (Washington Track and Field Club);
third Lang Dayton (University of Vir
ginia): fourth, tie between John Lynham
(Maryland) and Charles Irwin (Bel Air
High School). Height. 6 feet Vs Inch.
BROAD JUMP—-Won by Moncure Little
(William and Mary): second. Benton Dodd
(Newport News High School); third. Ber
nard Lewis (Johns Hopkins): fourth. Pete
Pfeiffer (Maryland). Distance. 2* feet 11
Niches (new D. C. A. A U. record: old rec
ord of 27 feet 4‘i inches held by Beers of
Marviand).
POLE VAULT—Won by Wilbur Duvall
(Maryland): second. Prank Cronin (Mary
land); third. Arnold Preheim (Department
ef Agriculture i; fourth. Corrado Goffredi
(Catholic University). Height. 12 feet.
* SHOTPliT—Won by Arthur Bryant
lEpiscopal High School): second. Charles
Zulick (Maryland); third. Arnold Preheim
(Department of Agriculture): fourth. C. P.
JfuU (unattached). Distance. 45 feet l'a
.JAVELIN THROW—Won by Bill Ouck
eyson (Maryland>; second. Ralston Le Gore
(unattached): third. Moncure Little (Wil
liam and Mary); fourth. Jack Herbslob
(Maryland). Distance. 204 feet H's inches
(new D. C. A. A. U. record: old record of
1P8 feet h'/4 Inches held by Guckeyson of
Maryland).
DISCI'S THROW—Won by Ed Hahn
feldt (Bullis Prep School): second. Arnold
Preheim jDeparlment of Agriculture):
third. Herbert Bryant (Washington Track
and Field Club): fourth. Ed Karpowich
(CatWolic University). Distance. 1311 feet
7 inches (new D. C. A. A. U. record: old
record of 1.12 feet 1 I ’« inches held by
Guckeyson of Maryland).
ONE-MILE HANDICAP SPRINT MED
LEY RELAY—Won by Bel Air High School
(Archer. Butcher. Hulshart. Keboe): sec
ond Maryland; third unattached team.
(Only three starters.) Time. 3:37.0.
Provided Main Thrills in District A. A. U. Meet
Bill Hopkins, Virginia fresh
man, who shattered the 200
meter record by stepping the
distance in 21.4, He also won
the 100 meters in fast time.
Hopkins is seen here barely
beating out George Bogan of
Georgetown in the longer
a sprint.
IVAN MOTHERSHEAD,
Virginia Poly runner, who
smashed the record by a wide
margin in running the 1,500
meters in 4:00.3, sensational
time.
OLD LIK GAIN
Conquer Penn State, 9 to 2,
to Keep Slate Clean in
Collegiate Rank*.
STATE COLLEGE, Pa., May 30.—
After bolding the University of
Maryland's high-powered la
crosse team to four goals In the
first three periods, Penn State weak
ened in the final quarter and lost to
the Southerners, 9 to 2.
The visitors’ victory over the Lions
today gave them an undefeated record
against college teams in this season
and unquestionably stamps Maryland
as the best college 10 in the country.
Playing a close-guarding defensive
game in the first half, State held their
opponents in check and Maryland led
by only 2 to 1 when the half ended.
John Christilf's two goals, one after
three minutes of play in the first
period, and the other after the same
time in the second quarter, were the
only shots which went into the net.
Two substitutes, Cohen and Eddie,
made Penn State's markers, one in the
second and one in the last quarter.
The Lions stopped 18 well-aimed shots.
Woody Douthett, State's cover point,
held Charlie Ellinger, Maryland’s Ail
America, to a single tally.
Summary:
Po*. Maryland. Penn State.
G-Kelly-Gerber
P_Ennis _ Elsemn an
C. P-Yaeger-Douthett
P. D-Bowie - Hont
S D_Babbitt_Hoft
C_Lindsay_ Conley
3. A_BriU_-T----Haseic
P. A__ . -MacCubblu - Himmofl
O. H_Chnstilt a_Dumbauah
I. H_Ellinger _ Robeson
3core by periods: . . „ ,
Maryland -1 1 2 5—9
Penn State _0 10 1—l
Goals—Maryland, Chrlstllf (41. Brill
(2) Ellinger. MacCubbin. Rabbut: Penn
State. Cohen. Eddy. Substltutions-J’enn
State, Jacober. Simpson. Cohen. Eddy,
Maryland. Watson. Webb, Hammerlund,
Wolfe. Referee—Corson (Penn). Field
fudge—Black (Swarthmorel.
THREE TEAMS GET
LAURELS IN MEET
Armstrong, Francis and Mott Win
Titles in School Affair in
Walker Stadium.
ARMSTRONG, Francis and Mott
^ Schools won championships in
the annual colored scholastic track
meet at Walker Stadium yesterday,
emerging as the best teams in the
high, junior high and elementary di
vision, respectively.
Armstrong totaled 73 points, Dun
bar placing second with 41 and Car
dozo scoring 1. Francis won the
junior high title with 22 points, while
Phelps scored 16; Randall, 11; Browne,
7; Shaw, 5, and Oamet-Patterson, 1.
Mott's 24 points were 7 in excess
ol the second-place Syphax team,
while Monroe and Cooke tied for
third with 8, and Giddings, Stevens,
Douglass, Simmons and Lincoln fin
ishing in that order.
Individual high point honors were
taken by Sklnker, who scored 11
points in the junior high events. Wal
lace and Bellow tied in the high
school division with 10.
COLORED TWIN BILL
New York Cubans, Elites Battle
in Griffith Stadium.
The New York Cubans will invade
Griffith Stadium today, tackling the
Washington Elite Giants, local col
ored base ball team, in a double
header. The first game is scheduled
to
pitcher. Showboat Thomas, Martin
Dlhlgo and Martlnes an the visitors’
outstanding players.
BILL GUCKEYSON,
Maryland’s great all-around athlete, who staged a comeback
after being out of track all season because of a nerve ailment in
his shoulder. He tossed the javelin 204 feet 3‘i inches to take
the honors. —Star Staff Photos.
PHILS PICK ON BEES
BOSTON. May 30 <*>).—'The Phillies
took both ends of a double-header
from the Boston Bees today before a
holiday crowd of 24.430.
The visitors took the opener, 5-4,
in 10 innings and then belted three
Boston pitchers for a 9-6 triumph in
the second.
Phlla. A.B. H. O. A. Boston. A.B. H. O. A.
Chi zza.cf 4 0 6 0 Urb'ski.ss 4 16 5
J.M cre.lf 5 0 10 E.M re.rf 5 3 2 0
Klein.rf. 5 12 0 Berger.cf 5 13 0
C'mllll.lb 4 2 10 0 Jordn.lb 5 16 2
Whit y.3b 3 2 0 4 Cuc’llo.2b 5 0 3 3
Grace.c. 4 12 0 Lee.If*— 6 12 0
iWalter. 0 0 0 0 Cos rt.3b 3 13 1
Wllson.c 0 0 2 0 Lopez.c_ 4 2 4 3
Norris ss 4 3 2 5 L nnina.p 4 0 11
Gomez.2b 2 0 4 2 C'twell.p 0 0 0 0
*Sullk_10 0 0
Sh’rin.2b 10 0 1
Jorgens.p 10 0 0
Kelher.p 10 0 1
tKowalik 10 0 0
Passeau, p 1113
Totall-Srloso 15 T0taU-40 10 30 15
‘Batted for Gome* In seventh.
tBatted for Kelleher In eighth.
tRan for Grace in ninth.
Philadelphia _ 010 000 201 1—5
Boston _ 103 000 000 0—4
Runs—Chiozza. Klein, Camillt. Whitney,
Grace. Urbanskl (2). E. Moore. Berger.
Errors—Whitney Gomez. Runs batted in
—Norris <4>. Camilll. Berger. E. Moore
(2). Three-base hit—Norris. Home runs
—E. Moore. Berger. Double plays—Norris
to Gomez to Camillt; Cuccineilo to Urban
ski to Jordan (2). Left on bases—Phil
adelphia. 6: Boston. 8. Bases on balls—
Off Jortens. l: off Kelleher 1; off Lan
nini 8: oft Cantwell. 1. Struck out—By
Jorgen. 1; by Passeau. 3; by Lanning. 2.
Hits—Off Jorgens. 7 in 3 Innings (none
out la fourth); off Kelleher. 3 in 4 in
£tngs off Passeau, none In 3 innings; off
annlng. 9 in 9 innings (none out In
tenth): off Cantwell. 1 In 1 Inning. Win
ning pitcher—Pasieau. Losing pitcher—
Lanning. Umpires—Messrs. Magcrkurth
Quigley and Moran. Time—2:03.
Phlla. A.B. R. O. A. Boston. A.B. H. O. A.
Cht zza.cf 6 2 2 0 Urb’skl.si 5 10 1
J.M’ore.lf 3 2 2 0 E.M're.rf 5 3 2 0
twicui.it. v « if v Bciirifbt i v « v
C’miltl.lb 5 3 110 Jord'n.lb 4 013 1
Whlt’y.3b 3 2 0 3 Cuc'Uo.2b 4 0 2 5
Wilson.c. 5 12 1 Lee If_4 12 0
Norris ss 4 1 3 5 Ccs'rt.Sb 3 112
Gomez.2b 3 14 3 Lopez.c_8 14 0
Bowm'n.p 3 0 0 2 Lewis c. 1111
Chsplin.p 0 0 0 0
Reis.p__ 2 0 14
•Tho’son 110 0
Ctwell.p 0 0 0 1
tHaslin. 10 0 0
Totals. 37 14 27 14 TotalS-37 ~P 27 15
•Batted for Reia In seventh.
(Batted for Cantwell In ninth.
Philadelphia _ 300 013 200—0
Boston _011 000 202—6
Runs—Cblozza. J. Moore (2). Klein <2).
Camilli, Norris. Gomez. Bowman. Ur
banski. X. Moore. Coscarart (2), Lewis.
Thompson. Errors—Camllll (2). Berger.
Runs batted in—J. Moore (3). Camilli
(31. Klein (2). Wilson. X. Moore (3>.
Drbanskl. Berger. Lopez. Two-base hits—
J. Moore. Whitney. Wilson. E. Moore.
Three-base hits—Klein. Camllll. X. Moore.
Lopez. Sacrifices—J. Moore Gomez,
Bowman. Double plays—Norris to Ca
mllll; Bowman to Gomez to Camtlll.
Left on bases—Philadelphia. 10: Bos
ton. 0. Bates on balls—Of! Bowman.
2: off Reis. 4: off Csntwell. 2. Struck
out—By Bowman. 1; by Reis. 3. Hits
—Off Chaplin, t In Inning: off
Reis. 10 in 0% Innings; off Cantwell, none
in 2 Innings. Wild pitches—Bowman.
Chaplin. Reis. Losing pitcher—Chaplin
ON ALL-STAR NINE
Have Four on First Squad
in State Choices, Many
on Second Team.
By the Associated Press.
BALTIMORE. May 30—Selec
tion of an all-Maryland col
lege team in any sport, with
the possible exception of foot
ball, presents geographical difficulties
to free State sporls writers.
This is especially true with respect
to base ball. Maryland's college towns
are widely scattered, and. with as
many as five teams in action often
on the same day, efforts to keep up
with the lengthy day-to-day would
be a hair-graying and impossible task.
During the season just concluded the
University of Maryland provided the
chief - accomplishment, winning the
Southern Conference title and defeat
ing Navy and Washington College to
lay claim to the State-wide cham
pionship.
Washington College captured the
Maryland College League champion
ship for the second successive year,
losing but one loop game.
There are sufficient players available
to round out two complete teams in
♦ Via first btrinar all.UTarvlanH m
Sun five institutions are represented—
Maryland, Washington, Mount St.
Mary’s, Western Maryland and Hop
kins. ,
The teams r
First. Second.,
lb. ..Willis. Md_Carney. Loyola
2b. Welnlcke. Hopkins-Sursent. Md.
a s._Stonebraker. Md_Benjamin. W. M.
3b. -.Tianor. W. C_Wheeler. Md.
L F._Nicholseu. W. C_Uuckeyion. Md.
C F.-ltCeller, Md_Hlevenson. Loyola
R.F.—Campbell. W. M_Kelly. Loyola
C_Lokuta. Mt. St. M_Thomas. Md.
p_Wood. Md_Shiff. Hopkins
P_Evans. W. C.,__Walsky. Mt. 81. M.
p_Sullivan.Mt.St.M._D. Powers.Loyola
p_Sadow.sky, W. M_Cooper. HI. J.
p„_ Huffman. W. C_Lambros. St. J.
GAINS GOLF TROPHY.
MADISON, N. J., May 30 UP).—
Twenty-three-year-old Charles White
head won possession of the Edwin M.
Wild Memorial Trophy today when he
captured the New Jersey amateur golf
championship by defeating J. Wolcott
Brown of Manaaquan River, 8 and 8.
i . i ;; .j . . . ■< *

ARMY GAINS EDGE
Takes Meet and Lacrosse
Contest, While Middies
Score on Diamond.
Annapolis, Md„ May 30 <jp>.—
A first place in the broad
jump gave the Army track
team a 64 2 3 to 61 1/3 vic
tor)’ over Navy today in the annual
meet between the two service schools.
Eleven thousand June week visitors
saw the contest.
The teams came up to the broad
Jump on even terms, with victory or
defeat at stake. Layne of Army
lliped 22 feet 9:i, inches to take first
place aud sew up the meet for the
West Pointers. Capt. Joe Patterson
of Navy came willUn 2\ inches of
tying him.
Both teams won seven first places.
Summaries:
loo- V ARI> DASH-Won by Dalton.
Navy: second. layne Army, third. Reave*.
Army. Time. !» .7 seconds
7.0VAKU IM*H Won by Dalton.
Navy; second. Lavne. Army; thud. Patter
son. Navy. Time. "1.7 seconds.
440-YARD KIN Won by Cutis. Navy;
second. Smith. Navy; third, Davis. Army.
Time. 50.1 seconds.
HitU-YARD Rl \ —Won by Brown. Army;
second. Scofleid. Nary, third, low, Airny.
Time. 1:57.5.
ONE-.WU.E KIN—Won by Sheltenhelm,
Navy: second. McManus. Army, third.
Lewis. Armv. Time. 4:24.3.
TWO-5111 E Rl'.N—Won by Hubbard.
Army; second. Steussl. Navy; third. Plet
ler. Army Time. 8:38.8.
1 ill-YARD HIGH HURDLES—Won by
Byars. Army: second. O F. Dalion. Navy;
third. Obcrbeck. Array. Time. 1.5.5 seconds
2 20-YARD LOW HURDLES—Won by
Patterson. Navy: second. Byara, Armv.
trurd Sbrider. Navy Time. 24 4 seconds
SHOTPl T—Won by Shuler. Army: sec
ond, Lynch. Navy; third. Blanchard, Army.
Distance. 44 feet ll‘b inches.
DISCI’S THROW—Won by Bwederskl.
Navy; second. Lynch. Navy: third, Shuler.
Army. Distance. 136 teet 1 Inch.
JAVELIN THROW—Won bv Shuler.
Army; second. Clark. Army; third. Pike.
Navy Distance. 162 feet 11'a inches.
POLE VAl’LT—Won by Klockw. Army:
second, three-way tie between Pinkerton.
Navy, and Jackson and Anderson. Army.
Height. 13 feet 1 Inch.
HIGH JIMP—Won by Pinkerton. Navy;
second, eiaht-way tie between ‘Willis.
Klocko. Barry. Meyer. Bvars and Preston.
Army, and Cornier and Michael. Navy.
Height. 5 feet 10 Inches.
BROAD JIMP—Won by Layne Army:
second. Patterson. Navy: third. Buckland.
Army. Distance. 27 feet 8*< lames.
Navy Diamond Victor.
IN a free-scoring ball game that waa
not decided until the final Army
man was retired, the Middies won,
11 to 10.
Five pitchers toed the rubber for
the two teams, facing a barrage of
base hits, 11 by each side. Neither
starting hurler—Summers for Navy,
and Stokes for Army—managed to get
by the fourth frame. Eliot, who re
lieved Summers, lasted throughout,
but Hines, Stokes' relief, was driven
from the peak In the seventh.
Army. AB. H. O. A. Navy. AB. H. O A
8te*T.3b_ doll Pratt,3b_ 4 u 3 •'
Dr bin.7b 5 2 3 1 Sch'er.cf- 3 o 7 tj
Kasper.rf 5 2 1 O' Malh’n.lf 4 3 0 1
W'nig.lb- 6 17 0 Ingram.rf 3 14 1
Griffin.c_ 4 2 4 0 M'FTd.7b 5 2 2 4
Grohs.ss_ 3 11 3 King,lb. 5 3 12 t
WU'ms.cf 4 15 1 Adair.c_5 1 4 <
Lanti.lt _ 6 110 Pace s*_4 10 :i
Stokes.P- 2 111 S'mers.P- 1 0 0 «,
Hines.n_ 2 0 0 0 Eliot,p_3 0 O 1
Lipsc’b.p- 1 0 0 0 .
-Total* .37 11 27 1C
Total»-42 11 24 7
Army _100 CO2 010—1(1
Navy- 202 500 20x—11
Runs—Drubin (2). Kasper (3). Griffin
(2), Grohs. Lanti. Stokes. Pratt. Schwaner.
Matheson i3). Ingram (2), MacFarland,
King, Adair, Face. Errors—Pace (3),
Griffin, Williams. Pratt (2). Hines. Kasper,
Kins. Grohs. Runs batted In—Weinnla
(2), Ingram i2). Stokes <2). Durbin, Kas
per (3). Matheson (2), MacFarland (2).
King (2). Griffin (2>. Eiioi Two-bast
hits—Grohs. Griffin, MacFarland. Homt
ruDS—Ingram. King. Kasper. Stolei:
bases—Williams, Btegmaier. Grohs. Double
Elay—Williams to Btrgmaier. Left on
a*es—Army. 10: Navy. 10. Bases on
balls—Ofl Stokes. 4; ofl Bummers. 2; ofl
Eliot, 2; ofl Hiues. 3. Struck out—Bb
Stokes. 1; by Eliot, 2: by Lipscomb, 2
Hits—OS Bummers. 6 in 3*4 Innings: ofl
Stokes. 7 In 3“* innings: ofl Eliot, 5 in
4'v innings: ofl Hines 3 in 34* innings;
ofl Lipscomb. 1 It 15 Inning*. Hit by
pitcher—by Hines (Pace). Wild pitch—
Hines. Passed balls—Griffin (2). Win
ning pitcher—Eliot. Losing pitcher—
Hines. Umpires- -Meters. Clarke and
Greene. Time. 2:35.
Cadet Stick men Ahead.
WEST POINT, N. Y„ May 30.—
” Army defeated Navy at lacrosse
today, 10 to 4.
Position. Navy. Army.
Goal_Moreau (e.)__Gold! ran
Point_Sousek-Connor
C. P-Evans_Phelan
IstDef_.Mehlig-True (e.i
2nd Del_Kelly-Clark
Center_Smith_Truxton
2nd Atk._Favllle___Posey
1st Aik_Parham_Amlek
Out Home_Thing___Johnson
In Home_Mann___ Scott
Goals—Navy: Smith <2). Thing (1).
Parham (1) Army: Scott (3). Johnson
(4). Posey. Clark. Patrick.
Substitutes—Navy: Fellows. Schmidt.
Skopf. Cooley. Miller, Dubois. Hutchins.
CORNELL IN FRONT
. IN I. C. M MEET
Lone Track Mark Goes as
Small Crowd Watches.
Harvard Second.
By the Associated Press.
Philadelphia. May 30—in the
first all-Eastern race for team
hnors since pre-war days Cor
nell emerged with a decisive,
dramatic triumph loday in the sixtieth
intercollegiate A. A. A. A. track and
field championships.
A Memorial day crowd of less than
5,000 spectators witnessed the close
of the two-day competition, but ivy
clad tradition was all over the prem
ises as the big Red array from Ithaca,
N. Y„ clearly the best balanced on
Franklin Field, returned to cham
pionship heights for the first time in
17 years.
In a meet devoid of record per
formances except for a new track
mark of 47.1 seconds by Syracuse's
great Eddie O’Brien in the 400 meters
run, Cornell outpointed Harvard,
Dartmouth and Pittsburgh in that
order and brought the team trophy
back East after a lapse of a dozen
years.
Yale in 1924 was the last Eastern
university to lift the team prize,
which had gone to the Far West 14
times in the last 15 years.
The California "big three” was not
represented this year, as Southern
California, winner in 1935 for the
seventh time, let the championship go
by default.
Cornell finished on top with a total
of 29'a points, scoring -8 of the
15 events and enjoying an approxi
mate margin of 10 points over its
nearest rival, Harvard, which barely
nosed out Dartmouth for second place,
19 16/21 points to 19 3/7. Pittsburgh,
thanks tn a double in the sorints for
Edgar Mason, a sophomore sensation,
landed fourth with 18 points., Man
hattan was fifth with 15 and Penn
sylvania sixth, with 14.
Other* finished as follows; Prince
ton, 13; Yale, 10 1 3: Rhode Island,
10; Syracuse and Bates, I each;
Maine, 7; Brown, Fordham and Holy
.Cross. 6 each: Rutgers. 54; William
and Mary, 5; M. I. T„ Michigan State*
and Penn State, 4 each; Swarthmore
and Colgate, 3 each; Boston College,
2; Columbia. 13 7; Northwestern.
1 3/7; Haverford and C. C. N. Y., 3/7
each; Lehigh, 1/3.
Summaries;
inn-meter dash- Won bv Edgar Mason,
Pittsburgh: second. Lawrence Scanlon.
Holv Cross: third. Gerald Downer. Har
vard: fourth. Paul Mingee. William and
Mary: fliih. Edward Sieele. Pennsylvania:
sixth. Carl Mueller, Michigan State. Time,
•luo-meter dash—Won by Edgar Mason,
Pittsburgh- second. Robert Seallan. Cor
nell- third. Edward T OBrien. Syracuse:
fourth Joseph Kelly. Boston College: fifth.
Richard Lundell. Manhattan- sixth, Jared
Howland. Colgate Time. n:71 ,
41111-meter run Won by Edward OBrien,
Syracuse second. John Holfsteiter. Dart
mouth; third. Howard Downev. Penn Stale:
fourth. John Wolff. Manhattan: fltlh Rob
ert Sawyer. Pennsylvania; sixth. Arthur
Kneeii. Fordham seventh. Robert Linders.
Cornell eighth. Richard Gill. Boston Col
lege: ninth. Albert Bates, lloly Cross. Time,
" silo-meter run—Won by Louis Burns.
Manhattan: aecond. Edward Borck. Man
hattan: third. William Kay. Manhattan:
fourth. Peter Bradley. Princeton; fifth.
John A. Meaden. Cornell: sixth. Harold
Ounneltv. Pittsburgh: seventh. Herbert
Macintosh. Columbia; eighth. Richard
Pearce. Brown Time. 1:54.1.
Special l.iHMi-yard run—Won bv Charles
Hornbostel. ex-Indiana University: second.
Hairv Williamson. ex-North Carolina Un
versity: thud. Ernest Federofl. ex-Tempie
University: fourth. Frederick Raysar, un
attached. Time. 2:14.9.
1 Aim-meter run—Won by Gene Venrke.
Pennsylvania second. Charles Dennis,
Michigan Slate: third. Harold Tost. Pitts
burgh fourth. Jerome Calitone Fordham:
fifth. Alexander Northrop. Harvard: sixth.
Edmund Mezitt. Cornell: seventh. Donald
McKee. Boston College; eighth. Robert
llolloahan .Manhattan: ninth. Duverney
Book Penn State; tenth. John Cowdery.
Columbia: eleventh. Daniel Smith. Rutgers:
twelfth. John Congdon Yale. Time S.
t Vciizke continued to the mile mark. Time.
4:15 M>. _
:t imu-meter run—Won bv Herbert Cor
nell of Cornell: second. James Rafferty.
Fordham: ttiird. Wilbur Woodland. Yale,
foutth Howard Welch. Cornell: nfth. Phil
ips Smith. Rutgers: sixth. Eugene Nellev.
Manhattan: seventh. Lindsav Lovejoy.
Yale: eighth. William Bassett. Cornell;
ninth, George Eiss. New York University.
Time. M 4T4. . , _
1 lil-meter hurdles—Won by John Dono
van. Dartmouth: second. Milton Green,
Harvard: third, William Ladendorf. Penn
sylvania. fourth. Grandin A. Godley. Cor
nell: nfth. Jennings Poller, Columbia.
Time. 0:14.8. _ . .
Xoil-metei hurdles—Won by John Dono
van. Dartmouth, second. John Irwiu,
Princeton; third, Oliver Pearson. Swartn
mort; fourth. Alfred Mills Vale; fifth,
Allen Hakanson, Northeastern. Time,
0:23.9.
High lump—Won by Peter Bennett.
Pittsburgh, H feet 3 inches second tie.
George Verill. Rutgers, and Charles Scon,
Cornell, ti ten 2 inches; loiirin. seveu men
tied. Donald Twaddrll. Columbia: James
iSilhnahani Pnliimhia RnliPrl Hull, llif
vard: Samuel Pour man, Hater Ford. James
Cufle. Dartmouth. James Sandler. North
eastern, and Victor Cohen, C. C. N. Y., ti
feet.
Broad jump—Won bv Milton Green. Har
vard. 24 Xeet 9‘« inches: second. Stanley
Johiisou. Massachusetts Tech 24 feet:
third. Antone Sinasrn. Brown. 22 feet S',
inches lourth. Palmer Way. Princeluii. 2.1
leet 7Ja Inches: nllh. Thomas Kituuau.
Yale. 28 feet H5« niches sixth. Robert
Scnuenemann, Pennsylvania, 28 feet 4J,
inches.
Discua throw—Won bv Walter Wood.
Cornell. 158 feet l'j filches second. An
ton Kislion. Bales, 152 feel 2 inches, third,
Malcolm Millard. Harvard. 148 feet ll'a
niches, fourth. William Kowe, Rhode Island
Stale. 144 feet 8'a inches: ftfth. Francis
Teutachert. Rutgers. 142 feet in3* inchei:
auth. John Wetter. Princeton, 142 feet, dV«
Inches.
Javelin throw—Won by Alton Bell,
Maine, 197 feet hi, inches: second. Paul
King, Pennsylvania, inn feet lti'x Inches:
third. Richard Johnson. Harvard. 196 feet
8’» inches: fourth, Elliott Hooper. Cor
nell. 189 feet 7»« inches: fifth. Donald
Houpt, Cornell, 189 leet 73a inches: sixth,
Eugene Taano, Pittsburgh, 1HH feet 83,,
inches.
Pole vault—Won bv Blandish Medina.
Princeton. J8 feet tl inches: second, tie,
William Hardiiia. Yale: Joe Flickinger,
William and Mary; John Thomas. Colaate,
18 feet 8 inches; fifth, tie, Emil Dubiel.
Harvard: Robert Campbell, Yale; Ralph
Heller. Lehigh. 18 feet.
Shotput — Won by Anthony Geniawicz.
Dartmouth. 49 leet II’a Inches: second.
Walter Wood. Cornell. 411 lee, 1, men.
Lhird. Beniamin Horowitz. Brown. 47 feet
7*» inches; fourth, William Uallozly, Holy
Ciosa, 40 feet l*/« Inches: fifth. Ian Mur
phy, Penn State. 45 leet IP’s inches;
sixth. Thomas Nast, Colaate. 44 feel IBs
inches.
Hammer throw—Won bv Irving Pol
wartsnny. Rhode Island State. 172 feet 9J,
niches, second, Anton Kishuii Bates. 105
leet 4 inches; third, William Kowe, Rhode
Island Btate, 102 leet inch: lourth.
George Frame. Maine, 1«1 feet 5:a inches:
fifth, John Castle. Yale, iOn feet 8 Indies:
sixth, Arthur Loeb, Yale, J52 leet 7 inches.
Marathon
(Continued From Sixth Page.)_
northeast, back into B street and
toward the Capitol again, still shoulder
to shoulder, hardly a yard separating
them at any time. Down Capitol Hill
they ran < how good it must have felt
to be going down hill) but at the
foot, around Third street, something
happened.
Betters Lead Steadily.
XT HAPPENED to McMahon, for
A there the Worcester lad with the
Irish name got his second wind. "I
felt as if I could finish like a sprinter
from that point on,” he said. "I don’t
know how to describe it.” Steadily,
slowly, he pulled away from Kelley,
who fell yards behind the relentless
spurt of the flying McMahon.
Threading his way through traffic,
convoyed by a policeman on a motor
cycle. McMahon ran down historic
old Pennsylvania avenue, and turned
south into the Ellipse, around which
he must go to the finish line at the
Zero Milestone.
’’Where's Kelley?" he gasped, as
he turned his head back when half
way around the Ellipse. Kelley was
200 yards back, unable to catch the
flying heels of MdMahon. “He's well
behind,” the park cop answered. Mc
Mahon dug his rubber-shod feet in
for the final dash. Facing the roped
olT lane of 150 yards down to the
tape McMahon put on a new burst
of speed. He literally flew across
that line, breaking the tape standing
up like a sprinter who has just run
g/t ..O . A
"Let me carry you into the tent.”
said Harry Fiddesop, the trainer who
hu officiated at the finish of five
marathon championships. "Nope.
I'm all right." McMahon gasped. "I
can walk fine." And walk he did,
right into the tent, where he lay
down for a bit before facing the
microphone and the presentation of
the championship award.
Another Steak for Bill.
A LMOST as fresh was Kelley, the
man who had run neck and neck
with the winner fo r7 miles and
then, worn down by the pace, fell
back to watch a better man win the
race. Kelley spurted across the finish
line and joined McMahon on a cot
where they lay side by side. "Fine
work, Bill," said Kelley, '"fhanks,"
said McMahon. “Tough luck for
you.”
Then they put McMahon in an
automobile, whisked him to the Y.
M. C. A., where the milk-shake
drinking episode took place and
rushed him across town at a 60-mile
gait to the home of Bernard Cassell
in Chevy Chase, where he smacked
his lips in anticipation of another
of those two-inch steaks.
"I felt I'd win about 2 miles
from the finish," he said,” just after
we left the bottom of Capitol Hill on
the return journey."
He knew his Washington, for he j
displayed complete familiarity with all
the twists and turns of the course.
Aside from the record-breaking
phase of the race, the fifth annual
marathon probably was the best ever
staged by the A. A. U. and The Star
here. It's any one's guess as to how
many people saw the race, but a holi
day crowd of 100,000 or more must
have seen the lads in shorts from
the time they started at Mount Ver
non until they finished at the Ellipse.
This marathon business is compar
atively new stuff to Washingtonians,
but they like it, if you could judge by f
the thousands of persons who held
printed programs of the starters in
their hands and checked off their
numbers as they passed.
Chitwood First D. C. Finisher.
T ONG after dark had drawn Its
wings over the elms around tha
Ellipse they continued to run and
I stagger across the finish line, whlla
a silvery moon appeared in the East
ern sky. i
First of the Washington entrants to
finish among the 85 starters and 58
finishers was Dr. B. G. Chitwood of
j the Washington Track and Field Club,
in twenty-sixth position. He ran the
race in 3 hours 18 minutes and 21 sec
onds, thus winning the local marathon
title. Louis Mitchell of the Business
Men's Association, was the second local
man to cross the finish line, In twenty
eighth place, nearly nine minutes back
of Chitwood.
The team championship award was
held up by the District A. A. U. r
pending the outcome of a protest on
the eligibility of William Steiner, reg*
istered from the Millrose A. C. of New
York. If Steiner was correctly reg
istered the Millrose A. C. won the
; title, Jiut if not the cftampuJhship will
be awarded to the German-Ameriean
A. C., also of New York.
The order of the finishers, with
their time, follows:
---
PLAY GOLF EXHIBITION.
Helen Dettweiler and Roland Mac- .
Kenzie, Congressional woman-profes
sional golf combination, will play Clift
Spencer of Beaver Dam and Marlon
Brown of Manor in an exhibition
match at Congressional this afternoon^
The match will start at 2:30 p.m. j
LEAGUE WANTS NINES. 1
Insect, peewee and midget ba«el
ball teams are wanted to join the
Columbian Athletic League. Phone
Columbia 2817 or write Joe Cohen
at 610 Irving street.
Order of Finish in Marathon
1— William T. McMahon (Ancient Order of Hibernians), Worcester, Maas.,
2.38:14%.
2— John Kelly (unattached), Arlington, Mass., 2:40:07.
3— Mel Porter (German-Amerlcan A. C.>, New York, 3:43:49.
4— Augustus Johnson (Interstate Sport Club), Port Chester, N. Y., 2:44:49.
5— Fred Ward (Mlllrose A. C.), New York, 2:45:02.
6— Joseph Mundy (Mlllrose A. C.), New York, 2:50:35.
7— William Steiner (Mlllrose A. C.)t New York. 2:51:36. '
8— Pat Dengis (Stonewall Democratic Club). Baltimore. 2:52:16.
9— George Durgln <U. S. Shoe Machinery Co.), Beverly, Mass., 2:54:22.
lOr-Leo Giard (North Medford Running Club) Brockton. Mass., 2:55:05.
11— Anthony Paskell (unattached), West Lynn, Mass.. 2:55:34.
12— Hugo Kupplnen (German-American A. C.), New York. 2:57.
13— Cecil R. Hill (U. 8. Shoe Machinery A. C), Beverly, Mass,, 2:57:07.
14— Gordon Norman (U. S. Shoe Machinery A. C.), Beverly, Mass , 2:57:59.
15— Edward Wesolowskl (German-Amerlcan A. C.), New York, 3:01:33.
16— David Fagerlund (Finnish A. C ), New York, 3:04:52.
17— Chatles Brederson (unattached). Providence, R. I., 3:05:28.
18— Bill Kennedy (Interstate Sport Club), Port Chester. N. Y„ 3:06:17.
19— John D. Semple (U. S. Machinery A. C.), Beverly, Mass., 3:08:07.
20— Louis Young (U. S. Shoe Machinery A. C.). Beverly, Mass., 3:08:47. i
21— Paul Donato (Boston Boys’ Club), Boston, Mass., 3:10:15. ]
22— Walter Ray (tl. S. Shoe Machinery A. C.), Beverly, Mass , 3:11:38.
23— George C. Martak (Baltimore Cross Country Club), Baltimore, Md.,|
3:12:36.
24— Charles P. Welch (North Medford Club), Boston. Mass., 3:14 38.
25— Clarence Savlne (U. S. Shoe Machinery A. C ), Beverly Mass . 3:15:05.
26— Dr. B. C. Chitwood (Washington Track and Field Club), Washington,
D. C., 3:16:21. (First Washington, D. C., man to finish the race ) •*
27— Carl Maroney (Norfolk Young Men’s A. A.), Boston. Mass., 3:19:38.
28— Louis Mitchell (Southeast Business Men’s Assn.), Washington, D. C,
3:25:58. (Second Washington, D. C. man to finish the race.)
29— George Gersteln (German-American A. C.), New York City, 3:28 6.
30— Daniel Hofmann (German-American A. C.), New York City, 3:28:53.
31— Harvey Lichenstein (German-American A. C.), New York City, 3:33:05.
32— George Roland (unattached), New York City, 3:36:07.
33— George Shorb (Washington Track and Field Club), Washington, D. C ,
3:36:55. (Third Washington, D. C. runner to finish the race.)
34— Charles Otero (Passon A. A.), Philadelphia, Pa., 3:39:29.
35— Joseph J. Young (Twelfth Street Y. M. C. A ), Washington, D. C., 3:44:55.
36— George Casper (Passon A. C.), Philadelphia, Pa., 3:42:22.
37— Clarence Carsons (North Medford Club), Gloucester, Mass., 3:42:41.
38— Robert Huffmann (unattached), Mansfield, Ohio, 3:45:11.
39— Thomas De Caurcey Thorpe (unattached), Atlanta, Ga„ 3:45:49.
40— Clifton “Pop’’ Hertz (Stonewall Democratic Club), Baltimore, 3:49:47.
41— Jimmie Carrick (Southeast Business Men’s Assn ), Washington, D. C,
4:1:36.
42— Edgar P. Lee (Southeast Business Men’s Assn ), Washington, D. C., *
4:2:34.
43— Wayne Sauder (unattached), Derwood, Md., 4:3:04.
44— Bill Carrigan (North Medford Club), Boston, Mass., 4:8:42.
45— James Scott (unattached), Hopewell; Va., 4:9:17.
46— Morris Breakstone (Glenco A. C.), New York City, 4:9:27.
47— Oliver Rankin (Rankin's Club), Cambridge, Ohio, 4:16:09.
48— Jerry Looney (Washington Track and Field Club), Washington, D. C.,
4:19:28.
49— Daniel K. Younger (Baltimore Cross Country Club), Baltimore, 4:21.37.
50— Alfred Patton (Twelfth Street Y. M. C. A), Washington. D. C„ 4:22:19.
51— Barnard McCoy (Bonus Expeditionary Force), Washington, D. C., 4:34:35.
52— Charles Whitlock (unattached), Framingham, Mass., 4 35:06.
53— Alfred Amaral (Ponta Delgada Club), North Tiverton, R. I., 4:49:53.
54— Walter Heintz (Tappan Post, American Legion), Staten Island, N. Y.,
4:51:32.
55— John Ellis (Twelfth Street Y. M. C. A ), Washington, D. C., 4:51:41. *
56— Bill Lannigan (unattached), Duxbury, Mass., 4:52:26.
57— A. L. Monteverde (Los Angeles Post), Los Angeles, Calif., 4:53:32.
58— Richard Sadler (unattached), Hopewell, Va., 4:54:07.
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