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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 20, 1937, Image 11

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Relative Football Values Not Revealed by Score Comparisons
* Standing of Elevens Clearly
Established by Strength
of Opposition.
By GRANTLAND rice.
EW YORK. Nov. 20 —The fer
vor. the fever and even thi
, fury of a football season i
easily understood. It is al
emotional, minus- any touch of reason
You may get this only in your owr
section. We get it from 3,000.00<
square miles of football territory. Yei
If you look over the various schedule:
you will see why there are no supei
teams, no national champions, no out
standing monopolies of glory. Sched
ules tell most of the story.
Let's take two of the country':
strongest teams—California and Pitts
• burgh. U. C. L. A. scored only 1
points combined against Stanford
Oregon State, Washington State am
Washington. Yet U. C L. A. score*
14 points against California alone
And California couldn't score oi
Washington.
Pittsburgh spent 119 nunutes with
out scoring on Duquesne and Poi dhan
on successive Saturdays. Yet Texa
Tech beat Duquesne. 13 to 0. Pitts
burgh went 90 minutes against Notr*
Dame and Nebraska without scorinj
In the first three periods of each game
California and Pittsburgh are men
tioned because they are rated the tw*
strongest teams. On these two team:
Goldberg. Matisi, Souchak, Chapman
- Herwig. Schwartz. Bottari and Stock
ton are mentioned as all-Americas
If this were true they should win al
their games, 30 to 0, or 40 to 0.
i onsitier these Schedules.
'pAKE Auburn. Auburn played Tu
lane, Villanova, Mississippi State
Georgia Tech, Rice, Tennessee, L. S. U
and Georgia on successive Saturdays
How many teams in the South—01
eisewhere—could have tackled tha
kchedule unbeaten? Or T. C. U., fac
ing Ohio State, Arkansas. Tulsa, Texai
A and M. Fordham. Baylor, Cen
„ tenary'. Texas and Rice—nine man
killers in a row? Few teams any
where have even approached thesi
schedules.
Look at your home menu before yoi
begin to gloat, and if you haven't a
least seven tough games on the roste:
against outstanding teams you haven’’
much to gloat about.
Of the leading teams, Pittsburg!
has played the toughest schedule, wit!
California next These two are close
Alabama has played three hard games
with a fourth to come. Most coache;
will tell you they couldn't possible
have got by Notre Dame's schedule
which includes Illinois, Carnegie Tech
Navy-, Minnesota, Pittsburgh. Army
Northwestern ana Southern Califor
nia, without taking more than one
beating. The same goes for the sched
ules of Auburn, T. C. U. and others.
You Can Prove Anything.
'pHOSE who keep mailing n.e in
comparative scores to prove theii
point are requested to examine the fol
, lowing statistics, furnished by George
Hmgston, which finish more than 30C
points apart around two teams—Yale
and Fordham—which are as good a-<
any teams I've seen, not even barring
the Minnesota team of 1936:
Dear Grsnt: I’d like you to glance
•ver the following tables, which tend
to support your contention, well taken,
that college football has leveled off to
a remarkable extent during the past
five or ten years.
, I was trying to figure out which
team was stronger on paper—Yale oi
Fordham—and here’s what "compar
ative scores" gave me:
’ Let's take Yale first and break 11
down:
Yaif» was tied by Dartmouth 9-0
Dartmouth was tied by Cornell 6-6
Cornell was beaten by Syracuse 6-14
Syracuse was beaten by Maryland u-13
Maryland was beaten bv Penn 21-‘\S
Penn was beaten by Michigan 'n-7
Michigan was beaten by Minnesota 6-39
Minnesota was beaten by Notre
Dame 8-7
Notre Dame was beaten by Car
negie Tech 7.9
' Carnegie Tech was beaten by Tem
ple 0-7
Tenpie was beaten by Michigan
State 6-13
Michigan State was beaten by
Manhattan 0-3
Manhattan was beaten by Ken
tucky 0-19
Kentucky was beaten by Georgia
Tech 0-30
Georgia Tech was beaten by Duke 19-2n
Dule was tied by Tennessee <Yow!> n-o
Tennesee was beaten by Auburn
'Ourhit _ 7-20
Auburn was beaten by Rice 7-111
Rice was beaten by Oklahoma o-fi
Oklahoma was tied by Texas 7-7
Texas was beaten by Texas Chns
'ian 0-11
Tb**s Christian was beaten by
Fordham _ ej.—
113-20:
_ So Fordham ion paperi should walior
Tale by 180 to o.
Yale Comes Back.
gUT wait a minute! If Fordhair
could beat T. c. U. by only on<
point, lets track back and see hov
weak T. C. U. really is:
Jordham beat Texas Christian. 7-6
Texas Christian was beaten by
Centenary 9-ln
Centenary was tied by Mississippi
a* ale , c 0-0
.^Missihsippi State was beaten by
Louisiana Stale o_4i
LojiisianR State was beaten by
Vanderbilt *j-7
Vanderbilt was beaten by Georgia
• Tech 0-14
Georgia Tech was beaten by Auburn n-°i
Auburn was tied by Tulane n-d
Tulane was beaten by Georgia 6-7
Georgia was beaten by Florida n-6
Florida was beaten by Maryland 7-13
, Maryland was beaten by Penn °l-°8
^ Penn was beaten by Columbia n-26
Columbia was beaten bv Brown 0-7
Brown was beaten by Holy Cross _ 0-7
Holy Cross was tied by Temple n-n
Temple was tied by Bucknell n-n
Bucknell was beaten by Albright n-o
Albright was tied by Ursinus n-n
orsinus was beaten bv Drexel n-6
Drexel was beaten by Gettysburg 6-13
Gettysburg was beaten by Penn
State 6-32
Penn State was beaten bv Cornell. 19-26
Cornell was beaten by Yale 0-9
, 99-28
9
So! If they played a double-heade:
Yale could be expected to take th
second game by 186-0.
Score Comparisons Futile.
THIS shows you how comparativ
scores, involving two of our be*
teams, can finish 366 points apart.
Any team that has won four har
games and lost two deserves a bette
rating than a team that has won foe
hard games and played only set-up
on the side.
This point doesn’t even admit of a
argument. For, in the softer schedule
you can rest your men and bring thei
back to top form.
(Copyright. 1037, by the North Americar
Newspaper Alliance. Inc.i
RISK PERFECT RECORD.
Goode Cleaners, 135-pound gridder
undefeated and unscored on in si
■- starts, will meet the Smith Shamrock
tomorrow afternoon at 3 o’clock on th
Ed ee wood field.
V
TT-— .. 1 1 1 " 11 "■ '■ ... - r ■ —■ ■
Gallop That Was Instrumental in Central’s Conquest of Manual Trainers
-:-—
: we^mSmSm-^——jt . "I, <*hZU.,..&***£&_.~* iir'va^jAflk__
Here's Right Halfback Lou Chacos off on a 20-yard jaunt that enabled him subsequently to victory over Tech at Central Stadium yesterday and ichich assured it of the runner-up birth
ram the ball over for the first-period touchdoivn that proved the Blue and White’s margin of to Eastern in the high school title football series. —star Staff Photo.
Central, Conqueror of Tech,
Traces Title Flop to Lacing
By Team of Own Coach’s Pal
By BURTON HAWKINS.
SMOOTHEST eleven ill the series,
for one day. Central today per
formed an autopsy on its foot
ball season and decided a close
, friendship possibly robbed it of the
interhigh championship. For Coach
Hardy Pearce of Central feels his pal
of some years standing. Coach Johnny
, Baker of Washington-Lee High, is re
sponsible for the Columbia Heights
contingent finishing second.
Central unveiled vicious precision
yesterday in disposing of Tech, 13-7,
at Central Stadium, before 4 000 spec
tators, resembling a completely dif
ferent outfit from the club that had i
stumbled through four previous series
j games unimpressively.
Coach’ Careers Parallel.
L?OR the first time in some weeks.
Central was fit physically and
mentally. That 26-6 walloping the
i Little Generals had dealt it early in
| the season is blamed for Central's
slowness in reaching its peak. And,
ironically, it was administered by a
club coached by Pearce's best friend.
Pearce and Baker played high school. I
i junior college and collegiate football
together and later married sisters,
j which gives some idea.
Despite the soggy turf and a steady
j rain. Centrals attack functioned
smoothly for the first time this season,
j The underdog Blue eleven easily might
I have increased its margin and its su- 1
periority hardly is told in the figures.
i Following an exchange of punts, [
Central pushed 45 yards downfleld in j
j the first quarter, with Lou Chacos’ end
sweeps featuring the drive. Chacos'
smacked right guard to score, but
Bobby Goldsworthy, whose punts were
a vital factor in Central's triumph, was
low and wide on drop-kick for the
extra point.
Rassier Makes Long: Run.
I gACKED to its own 18-yard linej
early in the third period. Tech*
struck sharply when Henry Rassier'
sliced off left tackle, eluded four tac
klers and streaked 82 yards for a
touchdown. Jack Belote sent Tech into
the lead by adding the extra point
from placement.
Central retaliated with the game
winning touchdown a moment later,
however, when Bill Ickes, Central's;
most consistent ground gobbler, ripped
through left guard, shook off two tac
klers and raced 28 yards to score.
Benny Steiner drop-kicked the extra j
point.
Charley Jones, whose defensive play j
in backing up Central's line has been |
the outstanding feature of the series,
again performed smoothly, but the
major portion of glory in the thirty
fifth annual schoolboy rivalry goes to
the hard-hitting Ickes.
Pos. Tech. Central
L. E. Winfield _. Fox
L. T. Schlaugh _ Mirman
LG. . __I. Belote-Lanzllotti
C -Miller _Jones (C.l
R G. - Callas _ Schlegal
R T. . Fleishman _ Kurtz
RE. Connolly _ Clark
Q B J. Belote (C.) Goldsworthy
L H. ...Berry . _ Pickett
R H. Bach _ -Chacos
F B. Rassier _ Ickes
Tech . 0 0 7 O— 7
Central H o 7 0—13
Touchdowns-j-Chacos. Rassier, Ickes.
Points after touchdown—Belote (place
ment1: Steiner idrop-kickt. Substitutions
— Tech. Bittenbcndcr. Zuras. Sharkey. Kee
fauver. Dean. Street, Sharkey Fletcher:
Central. Porter S. Cramer. Steiner. Dt
Blazi. Chernikoff Referee—Mr. Magoffin
'Michigan1. Umpire—Mr. Du Four (C.
U >. Head linesman—Mr. O'Meara (Qon
zaga).
J^EVITT cherished its most coveted
victory of the year following its
9-6 win over Bullis in a bitterly con
tested prep school fuss at American
University field.
Passing crisply to Roddy Clay early
in the second period for a touchdown,
Lee Pones booted a 25-yard field goal
in the third period to provide the
: winning margin.
5 Surging downfield repeatedly, Bullis
', was able to push over its only touch
s down in the final period against the
rapidly tiring Devitt outfit. A 25
yard pass from Chet Lee to Ted Cor
rell accounted for the score, but the
r | Devitt forward wall then dug in and
t; protected Its slim lead.
1 Dwilt. Bullis
i $*■£• Crawford _ Moran
r 3*u,1.ln -Kins ,c-'
r LG-Walker - Honan
r c ... Robinson _ Burdick
„ go... gott 'c.i r™scii
RE- Kolius -Correll
Q B- Clay _ Lee
a ii S E°n£s -- Werner
; 5J?- Richards - Sincavich
*> PB. Becker _ Steel
a Devitt _O fl 3 0—f>
Bullis - 0 0 0 0—6
Touchdowns—Clay. Correll. Field goal
—Pones (place). Substitutions — Bullis,
Atkinson Smith. Leals. Williamson. Ref
eree—Mr. Cahill (Wash.). Umpire—Mr.
McClure. Head linesman—Mr. eKelly.
Anacostia is Stopped.
5, ^NACOSTIAS undefeated record
x and four-game winning streak
s were snapped by St. John's, whose ulti
e mate 25-6 victory was turned into •
rout as early as the second quarter.
A crack Cadet line, which stopped
Anaco6tia's backs cold, also opened
holes for Leroy Rinaldi to gallop 20
and 15 yards for the Johnnies’ first
two touchdowns in the first quarter,
while Art Fairclork’s blocking and re
covery of a St. John’s kick produced
the losers' only score.
Pos. St John's. Anacostta.
LE Giebel _ Fatrcloth
L.T.-F. Daly_ Pavls
LG. Holland _Lalnhart
C. _Barren_ Dix
R.G.- Burch _ Knoll
R.T._Munhall_ Tizard
R E. Neuland _ Marshall
Q B. Gallagher _ Bratnsfield
L H. O'Connor _ Gordon
R H. Battiste .- Hutchinson
F B Rinaldi- Seaman
Si John s . _ 1.3 B o «—25
Anacoslia _- _ 0 A II 0— 6
Touchdowns: St John's—Rinaldi 12).
O Connor. Mulrthiil AnacosUa—Fatrcloth.
Point after touchdown—Neuland (pass).
Substitutions St. John's—Hunt Beard.
MulvihUl Markward. N Eakle. C. Bakle.
McKee. Batchelder Anacostta—-Herbert,
Clements. Winnie. Reeves Howard, Absher.
Referee—Mr Tracy iMount St. Mary's).
Georgetown Preps Victor.
rJ',WO passes by Ed Cummings.
Georgetown Prep's captain, aet up
the only score of the game in which
his team beat Loyola of Baltimore. 6-0,
at Garrett Park. The touchdown came
midway the last quarter when it seemed
as If the game might end In a scoreless
tie.
Cummings’ 20-yard heave to Char
ley Devine placed the ball on Loyola's
30 and another to Tbm Graham car
ried it to the six. Two plays later
Graham smashed center for the
touchdown.
Fredericksburg Ahead.
QEORGE WASHINGTON HIGH
Alexandria suffered its first de
feat from Fredericksburg High since
the teams first collided in 1929 in a
14-0 game at Fredericksburg.
Fredericksburg marched 51 yards
following the opening kick-off to score
and added another touchdown in the
second period on a lengthy pass from
Heflin to Ingalls.
Pos. George Wash. Fredericksburg.
' ® £■>'?<’ --- White
LG.'- Grimm -“Sgg
SroS£" - Wheeler
1Zn' - Creefman
3 I' -- gchelhorn- Carneal
8. B. - Scott _
L H. Lacy rvinnVhl
R H Robinson_IIZ:- Wholey
FB -:: Hcflm
Fredericksburg 7 7 n n_14
George Washington High 11 o o o_ o
Touchdowns—Heflin Ingalls Poin's
after touchdowns—Heflin, 2 iline plunges'.
Woodward is Beaten.
QHARLOTTE HALL MILITARY
ACADEMY rang down the cur
tain on its season with a 19-0 shel
lacking of Woodward at Charlotte Hall,
Md Hogart. Dent and Slaughter
scored for the Cadets.
ft- Stl,H‘1L W~Varr?e
C Burch'*-;I . k Mu” ”
R a.::: cummin., - Bchmecdh?m?
rt. _.ogie _
2 | - Watson1111 ----- ' Murphy
L H ftnt - McCalle
R.H. : pfather V-V.V.V-*SSS5Sg
FB. Hoeart _
Charlotte Hall _ fi 7 n ~o—1.3
Woodward -0 0 o O— 0
Touchdowns—Hogart. Dent. Slaughter
Points after touchdown—Slaughter.
—--•-—
D. C. MEN IN PIN TILT
Many to Bowl In Kirkwood Event
Tomorrow in Baltimore.
A flock of Washington bowlers with
averages under 115 will roll in the
Kirkwood Class B Sweepstakes tomor
row at the Walbrook alleys in Balti
more. The flve-game affair the last
two years has attracted many local
rollers.
The event will be run off in three
shifts. Starting times will be 2:15,
5:15 and 7:15 o’clock.
TOME TEAM POWEBFUL.
Special Dispatch to Th* Star.
NEW YORK. Nov. 20—Tome
School's football team from Port De
posit, Md., was too powerful for the
Horace Mann eleven here yesterday,
winning, 25-0.
Fights Last Night
By the Associa ted Press.
_ new YORK.—Henry Armstrong,
132%. Los Angeles, world featherweight
champion, stopped Billy Beauhuld.
134%. Jersey City. N. J. (5).
PHILADELPHIA. — Jimmy Jones.
157%. Baltimore, outpointed Tony
Ctaccio. 158. Norristown. Pa. (13).
EAU CLAIRE. Wls.—Henry Schaft.
14U. Minneapolis, stopped Pat Cameri
ca. 154. Chippewa Palls, Wis. (4).
DETROIT.—Jimmy Adamlck. 100,
Detroit, knocked out Maxle Rosenbloom.
185. Los Angeles (2).
HOLLYWOOD Calif. — Carmen
Barth. 165. Cleveland, outpointed
Prank Rowsey. 170, Montana (10).
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J —Young Gene
Buffalo. 157%, Atlantic City, outpointed
Mickey Makar. 148, Jersey Citg^UB).
How They Stand
In School Series
W L. T. W L. T
Eastern.. 5 0 0 Roosevelt. 1 3 0
Central.. 3 1 1 Western. 0 2 2
Tech_ 3 2 0 Wilson... 0 4 1
Tuesday’s Game (Final).
Roosevelt vs. Western, Roosevelt j
Stadium, 3:15.
Yesterday's Result.
Central, 13; Tech, 7
Previous Results.
Eastern, 6; Central, 0
Roosevelt. 6; Wilson. 0.
Tech, 21; Western, 12
Eastern. 26: Wilaon. 13.
Central. 6; Roosevelt. 0.
Tech. 30; Wilson, 0
Eastern, 12: Roosevelt. 0
Central. 7; Western. 7
Tech. 20; Roosevelt, 6.
Western. 6. Wilson. 6.
Eastern, 7; Tech, 6
Central. 15; Wilson. 0
Eastern, 14; Western, 6
---■—«
AS LIGHTWEIGHT
Deemed Menace to Ambers
After Sound Beating He
Gives Beauhuld.
By GAYLE TALBOT.
Associated Press Sports Writer.
NEW YORK. Nov. 20—There was
a feeling in informed circles
around here today that Lou
Ambers, the lightweight box
ing champion, would keep his title only
so long as he managed to stay out of
the same ring with Henry Armstrong.
In scoring a technical five-round
knockout over Billy Beauhuld, a useful
lightweight, last night at the Garden.
Armstrong convinced 14,000 fans he
was ripe to exchange his featherweight
crown for the 135-pound scepter.
Beauhuld Well Beaten.
rpHE ebon torpedo gave Beauhuld
A such a painful hiding that Referee
Arthur Donovan stopped it as soon as
the bell ended the fifth round. Beau
huld. undefeated in his previous 44
straight fights, looked as if he had been
shoved through a concrete mixer head
first.
"UU uuiv iruviiuj
knocked out Petey Sarron to win un
disputed possession of the feather title,
weighed 132 last night, and the little
Negro appeared to revel in the extra
poundage. Beauhuld, 2 pounds heavier,
made a courageous effort to hold off
his opponent's savage onslaughts, and
he gave the crowd its money’s worth,
but he never had a chance of going
the route.
Before last night the boys hadn't
been quite convinced that Armstrong
could take it. They knew he could
hand it out. but his string of knock
outs had been a little too reminiscent
of Joe Louis’ triumphant surge before
he ran into Max Schmeling.
Armstrong’s Jaw Rock-Ribbed.
’"THEY know now his jaw is as rock
ribbed as his fists. Beauhuld
stood up and smacked him with every
thing in the book, and the Negro only
grinned wider and tore in harder. He
didn't take one backward step, and he
must have thrown close to 500 punches
in five rounds.
A swinging right put Beauhuld down
for nine in the first round, and he was
on the canvas for seven when the fifth
ended.
COLT NAMED TEMULAC
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Nov. 20 <#).—
Warren Wright, owner of the Calumet
Farm, has given the name of Temulac
to the high-priced yearling which he
purchased at the Saratoga sales last
August.
The colt, top price among the
yearlings, cost 126,000. He is by Sir
GaUahad, 3d-Marching Along, the
latter a daughter of Man o’ War.
20 YEARS AGO
IN THE STAR
r^JLYDE MILAN and George Du
Mont are Griflmen whose
names are being connected most
consistently with winter trade ru
mors.
Alonzo A. Stagg, football coach
at Chicago, and Fielding H. Yost,
Michigan grid mentor, will direct
the fortunes of two soldier elevens
that will battle December 1 on
Stagg Field.
Fletcher, Sullivan, Smith, Knode,
Snyder and Stevens compose the
present list of Maryland Stats foot
ball casualties.
I
Tackle Orioles in Baltimore
Tomorrow in Decisive Tilt
of Pro Football Loop.
WHEN the final whistle blows.
ending their tussle with
the Baltimore Orioles to
morrow in the Monumen
tal City, the Washington Presidents
predict that their second successive
Dixie Football League title will be
safely tucked away.
Both teams have come a long way
since they met in the season opener.
The Presidents eked out a 7-3 victory
in that fuss which has been the sea
son's only setback for the Baltimo
reans. Now that both are hot the
impending clash figures to be a
scorcher.
Both Use Air Attack.
^ HIGHLY developed aerial offense
has been the high spot of the
Maryland attack. But it is douotful
if the local lads would be undefeated
at this point had it not been for the
handy Adamaitis-to-Benner tossing
combine At any rate, both roaches
admit the air will be filled with ovals
on Sunday.
Washington will flaunt its full
strength for the first time since early
in the season with the return of Bob
Makofske, Frank Cumberland Angus
Lamond and Joe Batalinas to the
starting line-up
Bill Adamaitis, whose accurate
heaves more than once have turned
the tide In favor of the Presidents
this year, may be staging his last ap
pearance under the local banner It
is understood that he has received an
attractive offer from the Philadel
phia Eagles of the National League
which he is considering seriously.
Play in Baltimore Stadium.
gUNDAY S tilt was originally sched
uled for .November 28. but was
changed when Richmond and Ports
mouth were knocked out of a chance
for the title.
The game will start at 2:30 o'clock
in Baltimore Stadium.
ALEXANDRIA TILT OPEN.
Virginia Athletic Club footballers of
Alexandria, Va . are seeking an unlim
ited or 150-pound foe for a game to
morrow. Call Alexandria 510 between
5 and 6:30 p.m. The game will be
played in the new Municipal Stadium
in Alexandria.
V*"1 '* 1 11 ■ - I
By_PAtTL j. MILLER, Jr.
! in which Vincent L. Eaton and Wil
1 lard H. Mutchler encountered 18 op
ponents in complementary play to win
15'2 games and lose only 3>s.
Dr. George Mervey cf the Depart
ment of Agriculture quickly lost a
game and retaliated by obtaining a
i draw on a second board, thus raising
the total point score to 19 games.
1 Eaton made the rounds at one time
in 7'j minutes. The Mutchler-Eaton
combination was most effective and
the many who filled the role of spec- j
I tator evinced much interest in the dis- ;
play of co-ordinated chess talents.
The individual scoring:
W. Carpenter 0 Geo W Her\ey 0. ' j
I R. S MeCready n E. H Smith »>
| F Lynn ti J B Extern o
| D. Greenstem 0 D S Burch I
; C. Rhodes n V. Saporito n
j J. Richardson o Gen Bogoliubov ’.
Alex Sturges n Q tT. Thompson 1.
N. D McDowell . o R. Brisxlee II
J. Benjamin n D. Bard 1
Summary. Eaton-Mutchler. lo'a. Oppo
sition. tl'a.
Max Kessler, chess director
of the Paul Morphy Chess Club,
says that in the immediate fu
ture the Morphyites will extend
a challenge to the Social Chess
Divan to engage in a 38-board
match.
At this juncture Simon Naidel. tour
, rwment director of the divan, should
prick up his ears and proceed with
caution, for surely the challenge will
be the forerunner of a battle royal.
Movie World Goes Chess.
gOME of the biggest producers in
Hollywood have been taking les
sons from Jose Capablanca. world
champion from 1920 to 1927. to learn
the proper way to push the pawns
around on the chessboard
Big brains have taken seriously to
the game Joseph von Sternberg.
Oliver H. P Garrett, Henry' Meyers
and Grover Jones, in striving hard to
master the openings and catch the
Cuban unawares, tell the old "Capa”
story of him not seeing the board
and then returning later to find a
piece accidentally left on the wrong
square by a player who had been mak
ing trial moves. "Capa" exploded:
"What for you move that man?”
J BELIEVE it Is Johnny or Freddie
Stipes who is fighting the grim
battle for his life in an iron lung.
Recently the newsreels have featured
the lad and as he cheerfully combats
his peril he finds much consolation in
playing chess by aid of a mirror with
his dad The world over you will find
chess an outlet for physical inertia.
Armstrong’s 23d Kayo Victory
A moment after this picture was taken, in Madison Square
Garden, New York, last night, Billy Beauhuld (left), undefeated
in 44 fights, was on the canvas from the effects of a right to
the jaw launched by Featherweight Champion Henry Arm
strong. Referee Arthur Donovan subsequently stopped the
battle after conferring with the ring physician.
—Copyright, A. P. Wirephoto.
* i
NEW PROS FLASHY
IN MID-SOUTH GOLF
Poe, Harrison in Play-Off for
Laurels—MacKenzie 7
Behind Leaders.
By W. R. McCALLl’M,
S aU Correspondent of The Ster.
INEHURST, N. C., Nov. 20 —
America's trouping golf pro
fessionals set forth from Pine
hurst today for the Southern
tournaments with a brace of new
threats to the older headliners of
golf. Two slim young professionals,
who outstripped one of the finest fields
ever to gather for the mid-South pro
tourney, were playing off today their
tie for the title while their associates
pushed farther South with the $10,000
Miami-Biltmore open their ultimate
goal.
Henry Clay Poe. lithe 21-year-old
youngster from Greensboro. N. C,
playing in his first open tournament,
and slender E. J Harrison of Little
Rock. Ark , who hasn't been out of
the amateur ranks so long, tied for
the Mid-South crown at 142, leading
twoscore of the top pros of America
to the wire. Both Poe and Harrison
plan to play the tournament circuit,
and again Pinehurst lives up to its
reputation of uncovering new stars.
For years the headliners of American
pro golf first have proven themselves
at Pinehurst. and perhaps Poe and
Harrison are the coming open cham
pions of a few years hence. They
have proven they have the game over
this testing course. And if they can
do it here they can do it in Miami
and Los Angeles and Surry-on-the
Thames on wherever the pros gather
for the heavy dough.
MacKeniie Finishes With 149.
^^OR does the finish of the Mid-South
tournament make Roland Mac
Kenzie, Congressional pro. feel as if
he can't make expenses on the win
ter tour of the pro tournaments
Roland finished at 149. seven shots
back of the leading pair and ahead
of some of the pros you read about
almost daily. "These fellows haven't
anything that I don’t have.” said
Roland as he and the missus prepared
their trailer for a fast trip to Jack
sonville.
MacKenzie topped the Washington
delegation in the tourney with his
twin rounds of 76 and 73. Leo Wal
per was next with 75—78—153. Clifl
Spencer redeemed his dismal open
ing round of 81 with a finishing 75
for 156, and George Diffenbaugh.
starting with a 78, withdrew on the
second round.
Outside of Poe and Harrison the
main sensation of the tourney was
the ace scored on the 185-yard sev
enteenth hole by Leon Pettigrew
and the sensational finish of Tony
Manero, the 1936 open champion
Pettigrew’s ace didn't help him much,
but Tony's finisfTdid him some good
He tied for fourth place at 144 with
Tony Penna. Harry Cooper, Lawson
Little and Jimmy Thomson.
Manero's Garrison Finish,
'T'ONY was playing with Walper. anc
I walked up to him on the four
teenth green to inquire about Leon
He wasn't so gdod. "How about you
Tony?” I asked. "I’ve just taken
three 5s in a row to go 3 over par,’
he said. “But I’m going to finish
with at least two birdies. You watch.’
He barely mused his putt for a bird
2 at the fifteenth, ho got an eagle 3
at the par 5 sixteenth, and he canned
a 6-footer for a deuce at the seven
teenth, finishing with a par 4 for a
72 and 144.
“That guy has plenty of stuff be
hind the belt buckle,’’ said Paul Run
yan. “You know he's the only prc
I know who is willing to bet fairly
good money—at odds, of course—that
he can win a tournament. .The true
story of the open championship last
year is that when Tony found he was
quoted on the board at 40 to 1 he
took $60 worth of it. With the thou
sand he collected Jot winning and
the gambling pay-off he did pretty
well. He has plenty of nerve in a
finish and all the golf shots a cham
pion needs.”
Mat Matches
By the Associated Press.
PHILADELPHIA—Everett Marshall.
220, La Junta. Colo., and Yvon Robert.
218. Montreal, drew (l hour :i!» min
utes)
BUFFALO. N. Y.—Danno O'Mahoney,
225. Ireland, .defeated Marve Westen
berg. 221. Tacoma, Wash, (two of three
falls)
SALT LAKE CITY.—Vincent Lopes.
222. Los Angeles, defeated Lea Hen
ning. 228. Iowa (straight falls).
>
4,
Compete at Richmond To
day, Gather Tomorrow for
Shambora Event.
HXLJE Richmond today Is the
mecca for many of the
South's leading duckptn
ners who will shoot in the
third annual Prank Jett Sweepstakes,
the Washington contingent will lose
no time getting back to the Capi*al
for the Doc Shambora event to be
staged at the Recreation tomorrow
Every star shooter in the city is ex
pected to try for the $200 first prize
Having won the Dixie and Von
Dreele events over the last week-end,
Ollie Pacini, Northeast Temple ace,
will be the most conspicuous roller in
the tournaments. The odds are over
whelmingly against him repeating.
Pacini won the National No. 1 ranking
twice in a row several years back.
As tor Clarke, the Nation’s current
No. 1 duckpinner, is at the top of his
game and if he shoots close to his
sensational pace of the last several
days is likely to win.
Most of the Baltimore rollers trek
king to Richmond will make Wash
ington a stopover tomorrow. The
Shambora entry fee is $11.50. Starr
ing time will be 2 p.m.
An entry exceeding ?5 is expected
for the Jett affair at Richmond. Be
sides Washington and Baltimore, Nor
folk, Greensboro, Charlotte. Roan ok:-,
Lynchburg and Winchester will be
represented.
iaa i/rirnas Honors.
TDA SIMMONS, queen of the Na
tion's duckpm bowlers, wilj be
shooting for her four straight tourna
ment victory of the season tomorrow
when she defends her Chesapeake
Sweepstakes title at the Recreauon
Center in Baltimore against a field
that will include more than 50 of the
East's top-flight women rollers. The
winners will split a $350 guaranteed
prize. The winner also will receive the
Mayor Jackson trophy.
Already the comely Norfolk blond
has won three of the South's big
tournaments. She started her victory
march at Charlotte in the Carolina
event. Next she successfully defended
her Oriole title at Baltimore and two
weeks ago at Atlanta annexed the
Southern open championship
For four years Lorraine Gulli and
the Norfolk wizard have dominated
the Baltimore event. The Capital's
leading roller won twice in a row and
the last two years Miss Simmons has
I triumphed.
D. C. Delegation Strong.
A BEVY of District girls are ex
" ' pected to roll. Miss Gulli and
Catherine Quigley will be the Lucky
I Strike team representatives. Lucy
Rose, the city's cunent high average
bowler, will head the Rosslyn aggrega
| tion that will include Evelyn Ellis,
! Blanche Wootton and Gladys Lynn,
i Margie Smith, Georgia Hays, Viola
! Bechtold and Agnes Rubin will be the
Shaffer Flower team entries. Tad
Howard's Rendezvous team will ha\e
Billie Butler, Margaret Lynn. Annetta
* Matthew and Pauline Ford on the
firing line. Mabelle Hering will be
! Convention Hall's representative.
Betty Dugan will be a sure George
i town entry, having won a preliminary
I staged at the Arcadia last night.
Charlotte's brilliant star. Nell Powell,
i is expected to roll. The Richmond
delegation will be headed by Helen
Randlett, who shares with Miss Gulli
the No. 2 ranking. Connecticut’s entry
will include Olive Johnson. Frances
Moroney and Rose Simmons, who
sports the “most valuable team bowler''
certificate.
TRIPLE-THREAT STAR
TO FACE CARDS HERE
Lyons. South Carolina Captain,
Regarded One of Greatest
Backs in Dixie.
/~kNE of the greatest triple-threat
backs in Dixie will play in the
Brookland Bowl Thanksgiving morn
ing when South Carolina come* here
to battle Catholic University in one
of Washington's two last college games
of the year scheduled for that day.
He is Jack Lyons, captain of the
Gamecocks, who is said to be a sen
sational runner, kicker and passer.
Although weighing only 155, Lyons
is one of those will o' the wisps who
is amazingly fast, quick-thinking
and superior in all departments of
play.
Although South Carolina has won
only three games in nine starts, it
had the glory of having tied North
, Carolina, conqueror of Duke, early
| in the season. A wholesale loss of
i players after that game severely
handicapped the Gamecocks, who
have gone through a heavy schedule
against Georgia. Alabama. Clemson
and Kentucky among others.
Needs lee Pieks
To Uncover Grid
/CHAMPAIGN. 111., Nov. 20 <A»>.
i —Ben Crackel, groundkeeper
of Memorial Stadium, hopes he'll
be able to let Chicago and Illinois
play football today.
The field is fast and dry. but
here's what is worrying Crackel:
It's covered with a $10,000 tar
paulin, which yesterday’s storm
covered with about 4 inches of
snow. A slight thaw, followed by
a cold wind, froze edges of the
"blanket” to the ground.
Crackel vows he'll have the tar
paulin elsewhere by game time,
even if he has to recruit the play
ers and arm them with ice picks.
BRAND-NEW
1937 PACKARDS
*200off
PRY MOTOR
CAR CO.
5000 COMM. ME. »,W.
4

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