Newspaper Page Text
Boys Shoot for Capital Bowling Honors COLUMBIA IS HOST TO 64 IN ROLLOFF ' Hoffman and Hasset Tops as Qualifiers—Winners Go to National. Youngsters who aspire to be future Clarkes. Harrisons and Paelnis of the mapleways will shoot it out for the District Junior and boy championships Satur * day at Columbia. Fourteen-year-old Billy Hoffman, not much bigger than a tenpin if you let Beryl English, Columbia’s go getter proprietor and sponsor of the tournament, tell It, shot 345 to top a field of more than 150 in the boys’ qualifying rounds. R. Mosser was the runner-up with 341. Twenty eight. other boys will compete in the roll-off. Jack Hassett, a former District boys' •champion, ripped off a seven-pin spare count in his last frame to top Billy De Wesse by three pins in the junior qualifying round. His three-game set was 349. Out of the 180 who com peted in the Junior division, 36 will roll in the finals. The winners Saturday will receive gold medals and a free trip to the National Duck Pin Bowling Congress tournament next month at Richmond. They will compete with boys and juniors from other sections of the country for national honors. English, who has done much to encourage the youngsters of the city to bowl, is foot ing the bills. ’ Scores of the qualifiers: Juniors. . . __ 1st. 2nd. 2rd. Set. Jack Ha.ssett __ i:jk m2 ms—:14«» Bill De Wecse _ Ml 04 111—;t4it Albert Hendley _ 120 j 1 :i so_221 Bob O Neill _ mi 87 142 ;cio §nb Andrews _ I 02 100 jih—2*’7 on Hurd - J 15 127 SO—228 Bill Allen . _ 07 102 122—222 Frank Fenwick _ 114 joi jos—222 Richard Rausch _ 112 OK 112 222 Jr<k Henshaw _ Joi ill 104—21*0 Welter Aters _ 02 101 110—212 Bob Mos.scr . 110 loo 07—212 Kelly Rodgers _ 00 00 1 Hi—211 Talma Smith __ on 120 05 211 Don Quinn __ loti 05 loo—210 Donald Hardosb.v _ 107 02 Jlo—200 Joe McGee 112 lint 115—20s Marshall Spencer _J05 04 107—200 Edw. Mahoney _ 0!* loo os”—200 Sidney Greentrld On 110 on—205 0 Bennie Steiner 1 os 115 si—204 Latimer Evans __ mi 00 00—202 B’liy Haugh _____ _ 107 loi 02—200 Bill Bergman _ _ ms 01 ion—200 Mickey Noccra _ 07 00 m2—°08 Dan Gendason on on 105—*»07 Angy Noccra . _ _ J22 S4 S7—204 Louis Kilcy _ 07 so 117—*’04 Roscoe Henry _ mo 102 M2—204 Bradford Cole _ 05 00 ion—200 Stanley Brenner __ __ no MO 104—20o William Kemner _ 02 ss loo—200 Wiiium Sheeny _ joo on 05—201 Stewart Baker _ 02 02 J 02—2K7 Robert Berg MO 05 01—2S5 Buddy Turner 85 00 102—284 Boys. William Hoffman ill mo 124—245 R. Mosser . _ _ 12o 110 ml—241 Goroon Roberts _ 115 iis 100—222 John Greener _ _ 105 117 111—222 • Bill Wootton _ 80 1.21 08—20s William Stneter _ on 02 117—205 Charier, Cullen . 07 ss ns—202 Jaruttell Rossen _ 07 104 00—200 Bob Roberts _ 70 104 11!*—200 Bob Rodriquez . 07 121 si—200 Minor Stem _ loo ]o5 01—*»o«> Ray Richards _ _ Jis 70 07_t}«*4 Bob Brisbane _ 07 loo or._-202 Ralph V. O Brien ___ mi mi . so—-’ss Ira Lowe Jos s4 on—-’ss Harold Sheppard __ S2 mo 102—“so Marion Coffey _ 07 so 00_‘'85 Oiin Gochenour_Jol 85 os_• *s5 Willie costa _ 01 05 W4—280 ! Burton Sperling_J12 87 so—27M , Thomas Sheppard_ 82 1UU so—27 8 Fdwaeri Dixon _ _ Oi 88 mm_278 Eugene Bausch _ 87 m2 si—27:; Duane Williams_ oi !i2 85—”7! I Jack Wainger_ M5 8‘J 04_•»; 1 ! Don Wallis MO 7H 05_27o 1 # Arthur Stambler_ 7:* so os—202 Jimmie Hayden __ J*u 7H 88_*’57 ! Emmett Sheehan si 85 S5_254 ! Gerald Mannix 70 70 102—24b District League Rolls. ■Jj NDISPUTED possession of second place in the District League is the coal of Regal Neon Sign and Con vention Hall bowlers tonight. Both 1 clubs are scheduled to meet strong opposition, when the Regals tackle , Heurich Brewers at Columbia and the Hallmen elash with Takoma Park's Tru-Blu outfit at Convention Hall. Perce Ellett. president of the Wash- : Jngton City Duckpin Association, will j be in the line-up when the pacesetting j Occidental Restaurant team invades ! Georgetown Recreation for a three game tussle with Ed Schlegel's charges. Ellett is subbing for Astor Clarke while the No. 1 duckpinner is vacationing in Florida. Lucky Strike and Arcadia mix at Lucky Strike. First place in the Recreation League after a season of ceaseless effort be longs to Charley (Bucky) Harris and his Bregman's Wildcats. With Sam Simon's 410, John Chaney’* 372 and Arthur Crown’s 371 setting the pace, the Bregman* banged out a 2-1 win from Marvin's Credit to break a tie for the top rung with University Shop rollers, who dropped an odd-game de cision to Terry's Appliances. The latter result created a tie for the runner-up spot. , Marlboro Hotel, an early-season leader, is back in the flag scrap as a [ result of sweeping Herzog's. Joe Har A JusT T»ft AwMMt. dson's 377 was tops for the win ners. Perce Wolfe's 367 and Ralph Meyers’ 393 paced Allied Roofing's ehutout of Blaydes Contracting. Ruth Moran Sets Record. 73 UTH ORAN is the owner of the season record flat game in the Lucky Strike Ladles’ League with 94. The Standards plnette cracked the former mark of 92 Jointly held by Agnes Thaxton and Sally Miller. If they had been allowed to count a three-pin handicap a second season mark would have been registered when Social Security No. 2 in sweeping , Commerce chalked up a team game of 509. Ruth Mellor's 112—310 tops for the evening featured the win. Whitewashing Convention Hall when Polly Shugrue came through with 126—330. Lucky Strike tied for sec ond place with Rendezvous in the Ladies' District League when the lat ter dropped a 2-1 decision to North east Temple. Kay Burns, secretary of the Washington Women's Duckpin Association, was top bowler for Tem .ple, with 128—329. Margaret Lynn was Rendezvous' high scorer, when she followed up her last week’s sec ond high season set of 377 with 123—338. High game of the night went to Capt. Ella Limerick, w-ho led her Swanees to a 2-1 victory over Arcadia, with 137—326. The surprise of the night came when 7-Up swamped the strong Shaffer *Flower Shop team. Caroline Hiser’s 128—335 was best. Bethany Increases Lead. rT'OP team counts of 562—1,605 en abled Construction NO. 1 to grab the odd-game skirmish from Con r \ Palm Reach and Miami Bask In Spotlight, hut Little Stuart Is Real Sail-Fisher’s Haven By WALTER McCALLUM. OU'D never believe that sail Ash run like street cars—that they have a turn-around point, an end of the line, as It were. But that is what close observers of Florida Ashing are coming to think as they view the astounding‘catches of the spear-headed battlers of the Gulf Stream made within the last few weeks off Stuart. Fla. All the publicity blurbs emanating from South Florida class the sailAsh a* a denizen of the blue waters off Palm Beach and Miami. And It Is demonstrably true that sailAsh are laid on the docks at both these spots every day, probably 12 or 15 a day In the Miami area, and a few more at Palm Beach, unless they are released immediately after being caught, which Is the sporting thing to do. Getting off the course for the moment, Miami Ashing guides should insist on releas ing sail, as they do at Palm Beach, where they encourage releasing the Ash. Guide Not at Fault. "JJUT what are we gonna do?" asks a veteran pier 5 guide at Miami. "If we don't lay Ash on the docks our cruises up and down the Oulf Stream looking for food. He Isn’t seen north of Cape Canaveral, which Is Just north of Stuart, but he Is found south. They figure that Stuart and the waters near the town are a sort of turn around spot for the sallflsh. In other words he cruises north with the direc tion of the Oulf Stream, reaches his turntable and then starts south again. Attracted by the food brought out by the waters of St. Lucie Inlet, he sticks around that spot a while before turning south again. It's a sort of badge of royal kinship In the fishing fraternity to have caught a sallflsh, and we predict that when word gets around of that catch at Stuart, there’ll be a flock of ambitious anglers stop ping off there instead of heading further south to the congested sailflsh waters off Miami and Palm Beach. Some time ago Frank T. Bell, United States commissioner of fisheries, promised that his bureau would at tempt to make a survey of sailflsh if sufficient interest was shown by \ anglers. Such Interest obviously would 1 take the form of pressure on Capitol Hill. "We don’t know much about either sailflsh or tarpon,” said Frank. "But I think we could get an appro (7 THtRt ftjf-. »*-— /’STUART" TV r/JkCF > ”•>. | -J r WA> THlLINu >OUi IJ - r‘ about BtrrtK j—' I »"**» J fca- #$KmE'. II L 5re= 0 --- customers think we don't know our business, so in self-defense we have to bring ’em in.” That's their busiaess, but there aren't as many sail caught at Miami as at Palm Beach, from our observa tion. Maybe it's because there are more boats and the competition is a little tougher. And maybe it's be cause of the almost universal custom at Palm Beach of releasing the fish. But whatever the case, that little town of Stuart is stealing the show’ j from its more robust Southern neigh bors. Stuart is 30 miles north of Palm Beach and around 100 north of Miami. It's a whistle stop on the big road south, and most motorists j pass right through it without, looking 1 around. But the sail are there. They must be when you glance over a catch of 80 sail made in one day bv a fleet of six charter boats out of Stuart a few' days back. Yep, 80 sailfish. It sounds like a fisherman's dream. They ; were so thick out there in the Stream off St. Lucie Inlet that one man counted seven sailfish in the air at one time, feeding on balla (ballyhoo! or flying fish. Such a catch would be sensational at either Miami or Palm Beach, where the sailfish fleet is 10 times that at Stuart. One of them was a big boy. too, of more than 8 feet—quite a sailfish in any language. No one has yet been able to figure out the reason for the eoneentration of sailfish around Stuart. But those who know sail reason that the foolish looking gent with the spindly bill priatlon for surveys of both fish if the fishing public demands it.” Doesn't Run on Schedule. jyjANY a day we’ve cruised around in the Stream from 9 to 4:30 without seeing a sailfish. and we can imagine the kick those lucky anglers got out of that catch near Stuart. It must have been like that unprece dented bluefish run off Oregon Inlet In May of 1935 when the big blues were so thick it became nothftig less than slaughter, and the boat that didn't land 600 pounds or more wasn't doing much fishing. But the truth is that sailfish don't run to schedule. They're in the strpam one day and not there the next. The guides know that a sloppy day in the stream, with a northpast wind kicking up a choppy swell. Is the best kind of day, and a still, calm day when the blue water is like a mill pond Isn't so good They agree that the sailflshing Is best right after a north winfl and before the choppy swell has abated. But there are lots of thing they don't know about sail. They didn't find out how to catch them until about 1915 when Bill Hatch originated the drop-bark method of hooking them after the strike. Prior to that they struck with the strike of the fish and lost practically all of their strikes. Now they know the sail slashes at the bait with his bill, circles around it for a few moments and then grabs it In his month. The ■'drop-back” is the circling period. Governor of Rhode Island Promises Consideration for Narragansett. the Associated Press PROVIDENCE. R. I., Feb. 10.— Walter E. O'Hara's resignation as president and managing director of the Narragansett Racing Association brought from Gov. Robert E. Quinn today a promise of 'every reasonable consideration" for the track. Quinn, the turfman's foremost politi cal foe in a live-month battle, de clined to comment on prospects for the 1938 racing season, but said: “If the association has divorced it self of Mr. O’Hara, the State of Rhode Island stands ready to give it every reasonable consideration." Treasurer Resigns, Too. QUINN'S repeated assertion that ^ Narragansett never would be per mitted to operate in Rhode Island while O'Hara was at its head, was enforced with bayonets last October when the Governor called out militia to prevent the park's fall opening. O'Hara severed his connections at the expensive racing plant in nearby ! Pawtucket yesterday only an hour or two before stockholders were to ballot on proposals to remove him. Joseph A. L. Duffy, track treasurer, resigned with him. Judge James E. Dooley, vice presi dent, said the association would give O'Hara $25,000 and a life Insurance policy in return for cancellation of his contract as managing director, which had three years to run. Dooley announced he would take charge of the track pending election of a new president at the annual meeting in June. struction No. 2 in the C. & P. Tele phone League. H. fttnnemann's 354 featured the win. Jim Whitemore, rolling 134, high individual string, enabled Georgia to nick Dial Office twice. -Bethany pulled away to a two game lead in the Eastern Star League by smothering Mount Pleasant, while the runner-up champion Mizpah team dropped a tilt to Acacia. Vera Lo*’s 126 was instrumental in Miz pah’s win. The heaviest wallops came when Edna Johnson banged out 139 and Lucy Owen counted 345 to give Washington Centennial a 2-1 win from . Martha Chapter. With top team game of 557, the Centennials missed their own season mark by only two pins. Jim Willis, Columbus U. 135-pound, boxer who faces Joe Yates of De Sales at Turner’s Arena tomorrow night in the headliner of the collegiate match. Both are knockout artists, the invader being Golden Gloves cham pion of Toledo. CARDINALS LIST 40 Club, Filled to Limit, to Start Training March 2. ST. LOUIS. Peb. 10 OP).—The St. Louis Cardinals have listed 40 players, all ‘that, the winter baseball law will allow, for spring training at St. Peters burg. Fla., starting March 2. The roster follows: Pitchers—Nathan Andrews. Ray Benye. Guy Bush. John Chambers. Morton Cooper. Jerome H. iDizzy i Dean. Clement J. Dreisewerti. Rav Harrell. Roy Henshaw. Silas Johnson. Howard Krlst. William McGee. Max Macon. Lon Warneke and Robert Welland. Catchers—Herbert Bremer. Arnold, Don Padyrtt and Dominic Ryba. InAelders—James Brown. James Bucher. Bernrrd Cobb. Arthur Garibaldi. Don Gut teridae. Stuart Martin Johnnie Mize. Richard Btebert. Justin Stein. Joe Strlpp and James Webb. Outflelders—Fhln Adamy Stanley Bor daiary. John Cooney. Harold Epps. John Hoop. John L, (Pepper) Martin Joe Med wicTt, Terry Moor a, Boot Hauihtsr sad Louis VesiUcfc FLORIDA ENRICHED AS DIAMOND HOST State Gains Inestimable Thousands in Publicity, Avers Al Lang. By the Associated Press. ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., Feb. 10.— Florida cities find the co$t of providing training facilities for major league baseball clubs Is far offset by the advertising and enter tainment derived from the big leaguers. In the words of Al Lang, St. Peters burg's contact man, the resorts gain "inestimable thousands of dollars" in publicity, and provide tourist* and homefolk with a major sports attrac tion. Eight National and American League clubs will hold their spring workouts In Florida this year. The clubs—looking for plenty of sunshine, a well-groomed park and ample hotel accommodations—reach various agreements with the cities they choose for training sites. Some Don't Have Guarantee. ALL contracts provide tlie resorts must furnish playing fields which meet major league specifications and offer no unusual hazards which might — ing injury to high-priced stars. The St. Louis Cardinals at St. Petersburg, the Cincinnati Reds at Tampa and the Boston Red Sox at Sarasota will take the receipts from home exhibition games without any guaranteed return. Others rely on guarantees, ranging from $2,000 upward. The New York Yankees are reported to receive the highest guarantee of any club train ing in Florida, but Lang said St. Petersburg loses nothing. May Make Profit on GrifT*. Andt SLAUGHTER. Chamber of Commerce secretary, said Orlando may "make a little money” by having the Washington Senators there. The Senators are given $3,500. and the city takes the home club's half of gate re ceipts. The Detroit Tigers, at Lakeland for the fifth consecutive year, are paid $3,000. and the Chamber of Commerce gets the "take" from exhibitions. Offi cials said they usually break even. Bradentown has guaranteed the Boston Bees $3,000. With 10 games therebetween major league opponents, the city expecis to stay out of the red. Proceeds from ticket sales and a pledge they will equal $2,000 were the inducements offered the Brooklyn Dodgers ov Clearwater. The clubs help pay the hotel bills, traveling expenses and other costs' attached to getting ready for the regular season with their share of receipts from games played on the road. -• ■ ■ R0SSLYN GIRLS AHEAD Beat Charlotte Bowlers in First Tilt on Long Tour. CHARLOTTE. N. C . Feb. 10 (Spe cial).—Galt Davis' crack Rosslyn girls' team won the first match of its 2,500 mile bowling tour here last night, de feating the national champion Char lotte team by a three-game score of 1.748 to 1,519. Ida Simmons led the victory with 391. George L. Isennnn. N. D. B. C. sec retary, paired with Blanche Wootton to trim National All-events Champion Libby Bradshaw and Art Weever in mixed doubles, 710 to 679. Mrs. Wootton shot 301. Davis defeated City Champion A. Joseph, 360 to 355 in a singles match. EX-CHAMPS TOIL ON MAT TONIGHT Dean Detton, Ali Baba Are Top Men of Co-Features at Turner’s Arena. TWO former world champions, Dean Detton and All Baba, will share feature billing to night at Turner's Arena in the weekly grapple show. The chunky Detton will stark up against the snarling Chief Chewacki, while Ali will squirm with Dick Daviscourt. Ali Baba, who pinned Dick Shikat after that twister had flipped Danno O'Mahony, will be making his first ap pearance in this sector and the pudgy Turk's handlebar mustache, coupled with his repertoire of hippodrome and holds, is expected to prove popular with local mat maddies. Tough Foe for Detton. TAETTON, who holds another por tion of the many-jointed cham pionship, meets in Chewacki an un orthodox matman who claims to be Gypsy Daniels, a heavyweight who registered a one-round kayo over Max Schmeling in 1928. The importation of Baba, a former sailor, and the popular Detton doubt less will entire one of the largest crowds of the indoor season, with Pro moter Joe Turner classifying the card as the finest of the year. Preliminary Bill. 'T'HREE preliminaries, each restrict A ed to 30 minutes, complete the card, with Chief Thunderbird meet ing Henry Kulkovich, Orville Brown toiling with Boris DemitrofI and A1 Periera facing Vanka Zelezniak. The first match will get under way at 8:30 o’clock. Fights Last Night By the Associated Press. NEW YORK—Solly Krieger. 161, Brooklyn, knocked out Johnny Rossi, 162, Worcester, Mass. <4). GLASCOW, Scotland — Benny Lynch, 114, world flyweight cham pion. stopped Maurice Filhol, 113, Francp (5): non-title. BOSTON—Honey Mcllody, 133%, Boston, and Mike Kaplan, 133>4, drew (10). PORT SMITH. Ark. —Tommy Freemen, 171, Hot Springs, Ark., stopped Irish Ennedy, 168%j Omaha, Nebr. (3). SAN FRANCISCO—Feather weight Champion Henry Armstrong, 133, Los Angeles, stopped A1 Citrino, 131, San Francisco (4); non-title. 20 YEARS AGO IN THE STAR. £YBRIEN scored 17 points in lead ing Catholic University to its victory over George Washington that tied the two schools for the lead in the District Intercollegiate Basket Ball League. O'Lane's five field goals were not enough to avert Georgetown's 28-26 defeat at the hands of the Lehigh quint. Jack Dempsey's decisive victory over Carl Morris will cause the newcomer to be taken more seri ously in the future. Dempsey not only Is a good hitter, but he has more speed than the average big fellow. COLUMBIA DEFENDS INDOOR TRACK TITLE Thirty-Two Other Colleges to Compete in I. C. 4-A Oames at Garden March 5. N™. YORK. Feb. 10 i/P).—Colum bia, led by Ben Johnson, top Negro sprinter, will defend its I. C. 4-A. Indoor track and field cham pionship against about 32 other col lege squads at Madison Square Gar den March 5. Notice of the close of entries on February 18 has been sent to the 46 members of the Intercollegiate A. A. A. A. No entries from the Pacific Coast members are expected. Princeton. Manhattan, Dartmouth, Syracuse, Yale. Rhode Island, Har vard and New York U.. which finished In that order after the Light Blue last year, probably will be on hand again plus a strong entry from Pitts burgh. YOUNG GOLFER TO TOUR Dunkelberger to Make Intensive Campaign in Europe. NEW YORK, Feb. 10 </?).—Bobby Dunkelberger, youthful player from High Point. N. C . is planning an in tensive golfing invasion nf Europe. Dunkelberger. one of the most promising of the younger crop of players, experts to rnmpete in the British amateur. French open. Freneh amateur and Belgian open champion ships this summer. He will sail with America's Walker Cup team, which meets the British at St. Andrews June 3-4. ALLISON IS SERIOUS Maps Out Intensive Schedule for Tennis Comeback. AUSTIN. Tex.. Feb. 10 (/Pi.—1Wilmer Allison, 1935 national singles cham pion, who Saturday announced his re turn to big-time tennis, has completed his tentative tournament schedule. In company with John Van Rvn. his famed doubles partner. Allison plans to leave late in June for the East. He will compete in singles and dou bics for the Spring Lake. Longwood Bow l. Sea bright. Eastern grass court and national tourneys. JOCKEY CORONA DOWN Gets Second Suspension at Santa Anita for Crossing Field. LOS ANGELES. Feb. 10 i/P)._ Jockey Mike Corona is under suspen sion today for the second time during the Santa Anita season. Corona was grounded for 10 days by the track stewards for crossing over on the field in a race yesterdav. a similar breach of riding regulations brought a 10-day suspension Jan uary 15. CUNNINGHAM HIS PATTERN. Archie San Romani, the No. 1 ad mirer of Glenn Cunningham, has moved his life still farther along the Cunningham pattern. He has been married, will take post graduate work at New York University and will run for the New York Curb Exchange. ---- BROWNIE WELL EDUCATED. Prior to becoming a pro baseball player in 1935, John Duncan Barkley, jr., who finished the season with the St. Louis Browns, attended Texas Mil | itary College and the University of Texas. MEHRE SELECTS AIDES. ATLANTA. Feb. 10 i/P).—If Missis sippi's faculty heads approve. Harry Mehre will have Happy Campbell, now an Alabama assistant, as backfield coach, and Frank Johnson, a former Georgia guard, as line mentor. BROWNS SIGN McftUINN. ST. LOUIS. Feb. 10 (/Pi.—The St. Louis Browns have signed George Mc Qulnn. first baseman obtained by draft from Newark. IRISH FIGHTER HURT. LONDON, Feb. 10 (/Pi.—Jack Doyle, the Irish boxer, suffered glass splinters in the right eye and bruises in an auto collision today near Dunstable. Hits Basket Foes Shots Back at ’Em By the Assoclatea Press. N™„ YORK, Feb. 10.—A 6-foot 10'i-inch center was pro duced by the Long Island freshmen quint in its game with Port Rich mand H. S. He is Dick Ahrens, a native of Oil City, Pa., who pre vented about a half dozen enemy goals by stretching his arms above the basket, and batting the ball away. He also scored six points to his teams 39-23 victory. f RADIO WON'T WAIT for A HEADACHE! 8R0M0-SELT2ER EASES MINE FAST. RELAXES NERVOUS TENSION, TOO— IT'S SWELL! CLYDE EITTELL Modio Sports Announcer Capitals Radio Program I TODAY'S PROGRAM FEBRUARY 10, 1938 *M. | WMAL—630k I WRC—950k |WOL—1,310k WJSV—1460k 12:00[Thought Tim* News—Heatier Music Appreciation Mary M. McBride 12:15'! News—Music The O’Neills, sketch News Bulletins Your News Parade 12:30 Farm and Home Hour The Reisers Luncheon Cincert Helen Trent, sketch 17:45 _"__Three Romeos, songs Raoul Nadeau, songs Our Gal Sunday_ 1:00 Farm & Home Hour |Emerson Gill’s Orch. Happy Gang Betty and Bob 1:15 " " Escorts and Betty Mike in the Sky Hymn Program 1:30 Sue Blake, sketch Words and Music Dance Music ' Grimm's Daughter _1:45 Felix_Khight,_tenor_I *'_Voire of Experience In Hollywood 2:00 Ranch Boys, songs Music Guild Wakeman's Sports ('FMling Jobs" 2:15 Let’s Talk " " " " iThe O’Neills, sketch 2:30 Dot and Hat Mary Mason " " School of the Air 2:45 Edward Davies, songs "_"_" _ “ _| " 3:00 Talk from China Pepper Young News Bulletins .Cooking Program 3:15 Eastman School Ma Perkins, sketch Piano Recital 3:30: " " Vic and Sad*, sketch Wakeman's Sports U. S. Army Band 3:45 Rosa Linda, songs The Guiding Light " ’’__j _”_ 4:00 Club Matinee Lorenio Jones Wakeman's Sports Science Service 4:151 " " Mary Marlin, sketch Songland Afternoon Rhythms 4:30! " " The Hughes Reel Wakeman's Sports Goldborgs, sketch 4:45 Evening Star Flashes Sundown Revue " "_Dance Time_ 5:001 Numbers, records Dick Tracy, sketch Cocktail Capers Follow Moon, sketch 5:15! " " Sundown Revue " " Mary Sothern, sketch 5:30 Singing Lady Jack Armstrong " " Stepmother, sketch 5:45 ITom Mix, sketch Little Orphan Annie Johnson Family Hilltop House, sketch 6:00;Geo. Holmes, news News—Frolic !Sports Resume [News—Music 6:15 Music—News Home Folks Frolic News Bulletins | Arch McDonald 6:30 Dinner Hour 'News—Music Dinner Dance [George Hall’s Orch. 6:45 Lowell Thomas, news Dinner Dance_Melody Moments_'Doris Rhodes, songs 7:00 Easy Aces, sketch Amos ’n’ Andy Fulton Lewis, jr. Poetic Melodies 7:15 Mr. Keen, sketch Vocal Varieties Five Stai Final Screenscoops. chat 7:30 N. B. C. Orchestra Stewart McDonald Frank Young, piano We. the People 7:45 Hanna Sisters, songs .Question Mark_Sammy Kaye's Orch, "_" 1:00 March of Time .Rudy Valle* .Christian Scient* Kale Smith 8:15 " " " " " " " " 8:30 Barry McKinley " " ’* " " ” 8:45 To Be Announced " "_I " "_" "_ 9:00 Coolidge Concert Good News of 1938 ;Kay Kyser’s Orch. I 9:15 '* - " '• 1 ” ’’ 9:30 Town Meeting Sinfonietta 9:45 j;_"_ _ 10:00 Town Meeting Serenade Assays in Music 10:15 " " 10:30 Jamboree, variety Musical Revue ishowcase, variety 10:45 "_" _ " "_1 " " 11:00 News Bulletins News—Sports Art Brown, records ;WJSV Columbians 11:15 Music You Desire Modern Maestros j " 11:30 " " iHenry Busse s Orch. News—Music News—Weather 11:45 ’ _Midnight Frolic _Larry Let’s Orch._<L. Noble s Orch. 12:00 Jim McGrath Roger Pryor’s Orch. Bob Crosby's Orch. Herb Gordon s Orch. 12:15 " " | " | " '' " " I 12:30 * * Garwood Van's Orch. Kay Kyser Orch. Bill Strickland's Orch. 12:45 “ "_" *_ ’’ " "_; 1:00! Jim McGrath, 1 hr. Sign Off I Dance Music. I Hour [Sign Off SHORT-WAVE PROGRAMS 6:13 p.m.—BERLIN. "A Visit to Leipsig.” DJD. 25 4 m.. 11.77 meg. 6:20 p.m.—LONDON. "The Count of Monte Cristo." Part IV. GSC, 31.3 m.. 958 meg.; GSB, 31.5 m., 9.51 meg.; GSL, 49.1 m., 6.11 meg. 7:30 p.m.—ROME. Selections from Operas, 2RO. 31.1 m., 9.63 meg.; IRF. 30.5 m., 9 83 meg. 8:00 p.m.—EINDHOVEN. Program for the United States, PCJ, 31.2 m., 9.59 meg. 8:30 p.m.—CARACAS. The Waltz Hour. YV5RC, 51.7 m . 5 8 meg. 10:50 p.m.—LONDON. "Virtue in Dreams." a play by Louis Goodrich, GSD. 25.5 m.. 11.75 meg ; GSC, 31.3 m.. 9.58 meg.; GSB, 31.5 m., 9.51 meg.; GSL, 49.1 m., 6.11 meg. ».M. _______ _ TOMORROW'S PROGRAM_ 6:00 Gordon Hittenmark 6:15 6:30 Today's Prelude " " 6:45 ” * ’ _ 7:00 Today's Prelude Gordon Hittenmark Musical Clock Arthur Godfrey 7:15 Music—News | " " ” ’’ " 7:30 Lee Everett " " News—Music " " 7:45 " J _Musical Clock _ _” 8:00 Lee Everett News—Hittenmark Musical Clock News—Records 8:15 " " Gordon Hittenmark " " 'Arthur Godfrey 8:30 Earl Godwin, news i " " j " 8:45 Morning Glories_ ” _ News—Music 9:00 Breakfast Club Gordon Hittenmark Musical Clock Frolic 9:15 " " Women Make News 9:30 ” " Alice Joy—News Morning Concert Road of Life, sketch I 9:45 From Egypt—News Dan Harding's Wife News—Police Bachelor's Children : 10.00 Castlewood Margo Mrs. Wiggs. sketch Singing Strings Pretty Kitty Kelly 10:15 Aunt Jemima John s Other Wite Choir Loft Myrt and Marge 10:30 Terry Regan, sketch Just Plain Bill Get Thin to Music Tony Wons, chat 10:45 Concert Mall_ Woman in White Pauline Leonard Music—News 11:00 Mary Marlin, sketch David Harum. sketch. To Be Announced New Tunes for Old 11:15 Popular Waltzes Backstage Wile Musical Potpourri Carol Kennedy 11:30 Vic and Sade. sketch To Be Charming j " " Big Sister, sketch 11:45 Edward MacHugh_Helio Peggy, sketch _Real Life Stories P.M.__ _ _ ____ _I 12:00 Thought Tim* News—Music Theater Row Mary M. McBride 12:1s News—Music The O’Neills, sketch News Bulletins Your News Parade 12:30 Farm & Hoitie Hour Cameos, music Church oi the Air Helen Trent, sketch 12:45 "_" _ Better Business _ Dance Music Our Ga! Sunday 1:00 Farm & Home Hour Carlisle and London Happy Gang Betty and Bob 1:15 " " In Movie Land, chat Buckaroos. songs Betty Crocker, foods ; 1:30 sue Blake, sketch Words and Music Dance Music Grimm's Daughter 1:45 Jack and Loretta Voice of Experiente In Hollywood, chat | 2:00 Music Appreciation D. C. Women's Clubs Wakeman’s Sports A Woman's Eyes 2:15 " ” Bourdon s Orch. " " The O'Neills, sketch 2:30 " " Mary Mason " " School of the Air 2:45 __1 " "_"_ 3:00 Radio Guild, play Pepper Young News Bulletins Cooking Program 3:15 " " Ma Perkins, sketch Wakeman's Sports I ” , 3:30 " " Yic and Sade, sketch ’’ " Senate Questions I 3:45 '* _The Guiding Light_I "_" _Deep River Boys_ | 4:00 Club Matinee Lorenzo Jones Wakeman's Sports Gold Coast Music ; 4:15 " " Mary Marlin, sketch Piano Recital Afternoon Rhythms 4:30 " “ The Hughes Reel Sportspage Goldbergs, sketch 4:45 Evening Star Flashes Sundown Revue _I " _ Dr. A. R. Dafoe_ 5:00 Numbers, records )ick Tracy, sketch Frank Fe neau's Orch. Follow Moon, sketch 5:15 ” Carlotta Sings Cocktail lapers Mary Sotnern, sketch 5:30 Rokov's Orch. Jack Armstrong ! " " Stepmother, sketch 5:45 Tom Mix, sketch Little Orphan Annie Johnson Family iHilltop house, sketch ! Card Chain May Be Too Lengthy By the Associated Press. ^HICAGO. Feb. 10.—The St. Louis Cardinals may have to take a kink out of their chain sys tem. after Baseball Commissioner Kenesaw Mountain Landis finishes tracking down some gossip. Landis had President Sam Breadon and other Cardinal offi cials here ir» an effort to determine whether the National League club has an unofficial connection with the Cedar Rapids team of the re cently reorganized Three-Eye League in addition to backing the Decatur club of the same circuit. Connec tions with two clubs in the same league would be a rule violation which might lead to fines. Leslie O'Connor, Commissioner Landis’ secretary, said no violations had been found, but that “observa tion of several transactions as well as a certain amount of gossip in . baseball circles caused the com missioner to call the conference.” Officials of the Cedar Rapids, which was said to be the only club in the league without backing from a major or big minor club, also were questioned. 115-POUNDERS SEEK FOE. Park View Red Skin basket bailers i challenge all 115-pound quinta with! gyms. Call Izzy Nichelaon at Colum bia 1856-J between 7 and 7:30 p.m. I FEATURE RADIO Aherne and Beverly Roberts in Vanguard of Pro gram Offerings. BRIAN AHERNE and Beverly Roberts are among the formi dable company of motion pic ture players scheduled for guest appearances on the various va riety programs tonight. They will be heard during Bing Crosby's Music Hall show, as will Gertrude Wettergren, versatile contralto of the Metropolitan Opera Company (WRC, 10). Backing up an hour on the same station's schedule are the names of James Stew art, John Carradine and Virginia Bruce, slated to contribute to the uooa mews oi 1938 feature. Messrs. S t e wart and C a r r a dine will present a scene from the him "Of Human Heart s," while Miss Bruce is to foam with Master of C e r e m o nies Robert Taylor In another sketch. Mary Boland brings bark her Mrs. Baffin, a character which she created espc Brian Ahrrne. fiauy lor radio, as a man iignt or Rutiv Vallee's variety program iWRC, 8>. with the other guests being Thomas Mitchell of Hollywood, doing a dra matic monologue, and 'Lasses White and Honey Wildes, veteran Southern minstrel team. Kate Smith, too, draws from the film capital's talent chest, presenting Ralph Bellamy. Miss Smith also has arranged to have Representa tive Mary T. Norton of New Jersey participate in an informal interview (WJSV, 8l REPRESENT ATIVES MAURY MAV ERICK of Texas anrl Edouard V. Izac of California, both Democrats, will present opposing viewpoints on President Roosevelt's armament pro posals during the Town Meeting of the Air (WMAL, 9:30i. Mr. Maver ick, although considered an ardent New Dealer, is opposed to the admin istration stand on this particular mat ter. Bo'h Representatives served with distinction in the World War, th® Texan being cited for gallantry in action and the Californian receiving the Congressional Medal of Honor. A 105-year-old woman, a champion of beards, a man who found a $25,000 statue in his back yard are to b® introduced by Gabriel Heatter (WJSV, 7:SO» . . . Ted Lesser, chief of talent scouts for Paramount Pictures, will be interviewed during the N. B C. Jam boree program (WMAL. 10 30> . . . Maj. Bowes honors Kansas City. Kans. iWJSV, 91 . . . Victor Bay presents an essay in music on the subject of the march (WJSV. 101. His selections arp the "Rakoczv March." from Berlioz's "The Damnation of Faust": the pro cession of the Grail, from Wagner's "Parsifal": "Turkish March." from incidental music to "The Ruins of Athens." by Beethoven: "The Mid night Revue." by Glinka, featuring Bass-Bantone Eugene Lowenthai. U. S. Gypsum Paints Texolite end Cementiee 922 N. Y. Ave. NAtionol 8610 SEE AND HEAR THF. SEW | PHILCO AUTO RADIO $24.95 I p L.SJuIlien,inc 1443 P St. N.W. NO. 8075 Tender Bent? IcwVemZ.Snus! COMPLETE AUTO SERVICE Any Service for Any Car! • Central Auto Works 443 Eye St. N.W. 01. 6161 1 j ffideSharfiB^ 45 Seconds From lallMr have been malting fine g«ns _ , . . for 67 years. tO lOWOl—Md thO Try a pack of Marlin *s today. . You will agree with thou Smoothost, Goonost sands of other hard-to-please * „ ... men that you never had a Shovo You Evor Hod. finer shave in your life. And the price, 20 for 2 if, at a cost Don't be discouraged if little more than you are one of those fellows a penny apiece, with a tough, wiry, bristly stubble—the kind that defies BifARANTEEB BY TUP almost any razor and makes shaving uiitenc Atsut laaaia a painful nuisance. The new Marlin high-speed, luxury blade zips right FAM0U5 MARLIN GUN through that kind of a beard and leaves your face clean, smooth and comfortable. Fast? It's almost like wiping your face with a towel. The reason is simple. Marlin blades are made of fine Swedish surgical ^—_____^ can be safely guaranteed by people M"!£25*,e*S like Marlin who know fine steel, and g*ln* Sold at the Peoples Drug Stores, the Liggett Drug Co., Inc., Stores, G. C. Murphy Co. 5 & 10c Stores and all Leading Drug and Department Stores.