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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, February 12, 1938, Image 14

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Card Boxers, Colonial Cagers Head Big College Week End Windup •
Jean Ainsworth Tenney, women's national archery cham
pion. lvhose skill in an exhibition amazed many at Maryland's
all-university night in Ritchie Coliseum.
A croicd of nearly .1.000 saw the Terps’ greatly varied program. The upper picture is a general view taken during the ring
matches between Maryland and Western Maryland. The Terrapins won. In basket ball, another feature, they trimmed V. M. I.
In the lower photo, girls’ hockey, as demonstrated by Maryland co-eds.
The "human pyramid." part of the routine put on by stu
dents during a program which held the near-capacity gathering
for more than four hours. Star Staff Photos.
Terps Play Hosts to C. U. on Court While Hoyas
Invade West Virginia in Climax to Indoor
Season's Busiest Two-Day Slate.
ON BASKET BALL court and
in boxing ring Washington's
battalion of college athletes
tonight will renew activity in
the biggest week-end schedule of the
indoor season.
Catholic University's unbeaten box
ing team probably will capture the
customer's fancy when the Cardinals
meet Villanova at 8:15 p.m. In the
Brookland gymnasium. Pressing this
attraction closely for interest will be
George Washington's basket ball game
with Wayne University. This is slated
for Tech High School at 8:30 p.m.
Meanwhile, firing will be heard on
other fronts. The University of Mary
land court. team, which last night as
sured itself of a place in the Southern
Conference tournament by beating V.
M. I„ will bounce back and entertain
Catholic's cagers at Ritchie Coliseum.
And among the rolling hills of West
Virginia the Georgetown quint will
by for an Eastern Intercollegiate Con
ference victory over the Mountaineers.
Cards Face Sternest Foe.
TN FACING Villanova tonight. Catho
lic's boxing outfit probably will be
fighting its toughest foe of the winter.
Last year the Wildcats lost only to
Wisconsin, while trimming Bucknell
and Western Maryland and tying
Army and Temple. Capt. Bill Duffy,
145-pounder, and Bob Mentzinger,
155-pounder, seem to be the big guns
of the Villanova outfit. Duffy scored
three kayoes and won a decision in
five 1937 starts. Mentzinger also scored
three knockouts in five fights.
The pairings tonight at Brookland
Will be: /
115 pounds, Dave Bernstein. Cath
olic, vs. James Mulroy; 125, Tex
Guinan. Catholic, vs. Mike Ariano;
135; Rene Benetiz, Catholic, vs. Eddie
Kurtz; 145, Fred Mix, Catholic, vs.
Bill Duffy: 155, Sully Greco, Catholic,
v*. Bob Mentzinger; 165, Fred Stant.
Catholic, vs. John Nojunas; 175, Jay
Turner, Catholic, vs. Ben. Morkun;
heavyweight, Leo Katalinas, Catholic,
vs. Ed. Killian.
Those following the triumphant
march of George Washington's basket
ball team will have an opportunity
to see the Colonials against one of
their better opponents. Recently
George Washington was extended to
defeat Wayne in Detroit, 38 to 35. It
was only the second game lost by
Wayne this year and it marked the
Detroiters' first defeat on their own
floor. It won’t help the Colonials.’
cause tonight when Capt. Tommy
O'Brien Is obliged to spend consid
erable time on the bench with a
sprained ankle. *
Hoy as Seek Second Place.
rTHE Maryland-Catholic basket ball
game this year falls short of pre
vious standards, due chiefly to the
Cardinals’ lack of success on the court.
Maryland will be a prohibitive fa
vorite to trim the Brooklanders, who
have won only two games this winter.
Georgetown's fortunes in West Vir
ginia will be followed with interest.
While there is little likelihood of
overtaking Temple for the lead in
the Eastern Conference, the Hoyas
have a strong chance of finishing
second, despite last night’s defeat by
Carnegie Tech in Pittsburgh. With
Penn State and Pittsburgh they are
engaging in a three-way scramble
Tonight, while Penn State faces
Pitt. Georgetown will take a fling at
West Virginia's last-place team.
Terps in Double Victory.
| OCAL collegians walked off on
varied fronts last night with a
good margin in victories. Maryland's
fifth annual “all-university night"
program at College Park found the
Terps’ basketball team downing V.
M. I., 43 to 33, and the boxers de
feating Western Maryland. 5'2 to 212.
A crowd of 5.000 watched these fea
tures of a show which also included
martial and swing music by Mary
land bands, archery and fencing ex
hibitions, glee clubbing, comedy skits,
an R. O. T. C. drill and dancing by
The court game produced Mary
land's fourth straight Southern Con
ference triumph, putting the Terps in
the tournament which will be held at
Raleigh. N. C. Only catch wax that
• See VILLANOVA. Page~A-l5.)
Net Stars in Semi-final Match of
Everglades Tourney.
PALM BEACH. Fla.. Feb. 12 (/Pk—
Bobby Riggs, young Chicagoan and
No. 2 national player, faced Gardnar
Mulloy in the semi-finals of the Ever
glades tennis tournament today.
Charles Harris of West Palm Beach
and Elwood Cooke of Portland, Oreg.,
met, in the other bracket.
Riggs advanced to the semi-finals
on a 6—2, 6—2 victory over Martin
Buxby of Miami. Mulloy eliminated
Arthur Hendrix of lakeland, Fla.,
with an identical score.
Harris won over Wilmer Hines of
Hollywood, Calif., 6—4, 4—6, 6—2,
in the quarter finals and Cooke dis
posed of George Toley of Miami,
6—3, 6—1.
Movement to Remain Out of
Games Is Mostly in U. $.,
Great Britain.
By the Associated Press.
NEW YORK. Feb. 12—While
the movement to stay out of
the 1940 Olympics unless Ja
pan decides to stay out of
China seems to be gaining headway
in some quarters, current Indications
are that it it largely confined to the
United States and the British Empire.
Battle lines already have been drawn
up for some brisk skirmishes here, with
Jeremiah T. Mahoney, former presi
dent of the Amateur Athletic Union,
heading the opposition, and his old
rival in such matters. Avery Brundage,
favoring participation.
In Europe the British Amateur Ath
letic Association yesterday launched a
boycott move when its General Com
mittee unanimously adopted a reso
lution against participation in the
Tokio games If they, are held. At the
same time the British Empire Games
Federation, meeting at Sydney, Aus
tralia, went on record as opposing
participation in Olympic games to be
held in any country at war.
European Nations Calm.
indicated, however, that few Eu
ropean nations are likely to follow
Britain's lead. Norway expects some
difficulty raising funds for the journey
to Tokio if hostilities in China con
tinue. A few others, notably Finland
and Denmark, are undecided, pending
results of the International Olympic
Committee meeting at Cairo March 10.
The survey also revealed that Italy,
France, Austria and Yugoslavia def
initely have decided to send teams to
Japan. Germany is awaiting the out
come of the Naai games at Nurem
burg, September 4, to see how its ath
letes perform. >
Ten Eyck Burial
Set for Tuesday
MIAMI. Fla.. Feb. 12—Jim Ten
Eyck. 82-year-old Syracuse
rowing coach, who succumbed here
early yesterday to a heart ailment,
will be buried Tuesday in New York
with members of the varsity crew
as active pallbearers and former
oarsmen and officials of Syracuse
University as honorary pallbearers.
The body, which will arrive in
Syracuse tomorrow night, will lie in
state in Hendricks Chapel on the
rampus for two hours before funeral
Eyck, called the "grand old man
| of collegiate rowing." coached at
Syracuse for the last 35 years, win
ning numerous Poughkeepsie re
gattas. He started coaching over 60
years ago. starting at the Worcester
Boat Club and later moving to the
Naval Academy. His oldest son,
Ned Ten Eyck, probably will be
named to succeed him.
Session Called by Remon to Be
First Ever Held Outside New
York by A. P. B. A.
POR the first time in its 35-year
history, the council of the Amer
ican Power Boat Association will con
vene outside of New York City when
John A. Remon, newly elected presi
dent, calls a meeting Monday night
in the Willard Hotel.
Plans for the 1938 racing season
will be discussed and reports of the
activities of committees made at the
session beginning at 7 o'clock. Out
standing yachtsmen from every part
of the country, members of the
council are responsible for directing
the affairs of this international boat
ing organization during the year.
John Remon, who recently was re
elected head of the President’s Cup
Regatta Association, has been active
in motor boating for many years,
both locally and nationally.
Lawson Little, Defending
Champ, Meets Penna in
By the Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 12 —Eight
survivors, headed by Defending
Champion Lawson Little, tee
off today in quarter-final
matches of the *5.000 San Francisco
match play open golf tournament.
Little, one-time amateur champion,
was paired with Tony Penna of Day
ton. Ohio, in the lower bracket.
The husky young San Franciscan
was the established favorite, especially
following his second round win over
Jimmy Hines of Garden City. N. Y.
Little defeated Hines 5 and 3 after
battling unknown Paul Jopes of La
Habra, Calif., to the nineteenth hole
before winning his opening match.
Other Pairings Listed.
QTHER quarter finals paired Emil
Mashle of Fitchburg, Mass., and
Jimmy Demaret of Houston, Tex.;
Paul Runyan of White Plains. N. Y..
and Henry Picard of Hershey, Pa., and
Sam Snekd of White Sulphur Springs,
W. Va„ and Craig Wood of Rumson,
N. J.
Mashie defeated Leonard Ott of
Denver 2 and 1 in the second round
after Ott had disposed of Charles
Congdon of Tacoma. Wash., tourna
ment medalist, on the twentieth hole.
Demaret upset Olin Dutra, former
national open champion. 1 up, and
then won a 2 and 1 victory over Vic
Ghezzi of Deal, N J.
Runyan Beats McSpaden.
’DUNYAN, former P. G. A. cham
pion, popped into the quarter
finals with a 4-and-3 win over Harold
McSpaden or Winchester, Mass., who
won the San Francisco open in 1935.
Picard advanced with a victory over
Mark Frv, Oakland, on the 20th.
Five Cities Want Braddock Same Night as Referee
South Carolina Steams Up New Bowl Game—British Press Pans Farr for Poor Sportsmanship.
Associated Press Sports Writer.
NEW YORK, Feb. 12.—Five
different cities want James
J. Braddock as referee on
the same night. “Such pop
ularity must be deserved." ... Don’t
look now, but there may be an
other of those "bowl” games New
Year Day. South Carolina inter
ests are trying to steam up a game
between the State champions and
an invited team to be known as the
"Sugaryam" game. (That’s what
they call those good sweet potaters
down there) . . .
All who can-tmagine our old pal
Dizzy Dean being willing to take a
salary whack will please stand dp
. . . The cold snap at Miami has
the New York mob wishing they
had brought their long 'uns. . .
Maurice Strickland, the New
'Zealand heavyweight, is here look
ing for action ... Penn Yan (N. Y.)
_n- Lm -* -*—•*
Cornell's football teams last sea
son, is pitching a big homecoming
for George February 21 ... If
Johnny Celmars, former welter
weight boxer, happens to read this
he should get in touch with the
writer by mall . . .
Lexington (Va.) home of Virginia
Military and Washington and Lee
will do things up right November
11, 1939. when the cadets take on
Duke, Washington and Lee plays
Virginia and President Roosevelt
will be on hand for exercises com
memorating the founding of the
“West Point of the South.”
Note to Col. Ruppert: Lou Gehrig
is still sitting on his front porch up
at New Rochelle waiting for the
mail man. Every now and- then
neighbor Frankie Frisch saunters
by. All signed up and happy, Frisch
calls to Gehrig: “Happy settin’,
Lou.” . . .
Whan Jimmy Braddock opens his
_ —■ —-- ■-—
ex-heavyweight champs will be on
hand to act as honorary bartenders.
Be careful from whom you buy,
boys. . . .
Fans here will not see much of
Benny Lynch, the flyweight cham
pion, beeause he is doing too well in
Glasgow and the north country ...
Backers of "Tiger Jack” Fox can
forget about a title match with
John Henry Lewis for some time to
Ford Fink, Syracuse's crack mit
man, who won the intercollegiate
middleweight title two years hand
running, never put on a pair of
gloves until he entered college. .. .
Last reports had Richmond and
Charlotte of the Piedmont League
scuffling over the services of Nor
man Almond, crack hurler of the
Richmond American Legion junior
Last season Asheville (N- C.) had
no less than six boys playing col
lege varsity or freshman center po
sitions. And Asheville is about as
Carolina. . . . Fans around the
winter circuit say you Just ought to
see Mr. artd Mrs. Paul Runyan do
that rhumba_Why is Joe Jacobs
ducking Mike Jacobs.
The British are down on Tommy
Farr because he left the ring with
out shaking hands with Jimmy
Brad dock. Even the sober Daily
Telegraph and Morning Post gave
Tommy lectures via the editorial
page. "Only youth can be his ex
cuse for the sulky behavior with
which he greeted the referee’s ver
diet,” said the paper. . . .
When in doubt, write A1 Weiss, of
the Moberly (Mo.) Monitor-Index.
He can quote you the average and
record of nine out of ten major
and minor league ball players and
if you argue too long, he has a
trunk full of records to back him
up. Hefees all the week-end games
at St. Louis, 149 miles from Moberly
and once in a while hops over to
Cincinnati for a change. ... Big
Hertzville Headstone’s Win
In Collie Group Great Upset
At Big Westminster Show
Speclsl Dtsrstfh to Th» Star.
NEW YORK. N. Y. Feb. 12 —,
Collies always are a big fea
ture of the second day's judg- |
ing at the annual Westminster '
Kennel Club show. Usually they pre
sent a surprse to the dopesters. There ;
was no exception to the rule this year.
The main upset was the placing of I
Champion Hertzville Headstone, the :
sable and white headliner from Chi- I
cago. which a few months ago made
collie history by going best in show
all-breeds over a thousand-odd dogs
in his home town, over Champion
Bell Haven Black Lucason. the star
of the Bell Haven Kennels of Red
Bank. N. J.
Lucason was last year's best of breed
winner at this show and three times
before had won this high honor at
the Garden. Although this time he
was shown in supreme condition and
to the ringside looked the same mag- ,
nificent dog he always has been, the
judge awarded the rosette to the
younger dog from the West.
Early in the collie judging the judge's
eye was caught by a young tricolor
from the same Western kennel, which
defeated in the class Bell Haven Gold
standard, a dog that just a week ago
topped a record Baltimore collie en
try. Later in the judging this same
dog. Hertzville Hottentot, defeated
Beulah's Silver Merrick of Bell Haven,
w-hich was last year's best of breed
English Setters Surprise.
ENGLISH SETTERS also provided
a surprise for the gallery. The
best English setter was Daro of Mari
dor. an 11-month-old son of Champion
| Sturdy Max, which climbed from the
American-bred class to best of breed,
defeating a slate of 12 champions
entered for specials only and some of
which not only had piled up breed and
group victories at other shows, but also
had best-in-ahow records.
In Boston terriers, Hagerty's cham
pion Fascinating Model repeated his
breed victory of 1937, but the winner’s
dog was a little dog known to Wash
ington fanciers. Maythome’s Flash
Again owned by Mrs. Jesse Thornton
of Baltimore.
Beagles provided the fanciers of
that breed with something to think
about when winner’s bitch and best
of winners were taken by L. S. Knech
tel's Grapeside Gamble's Greeting,
which made her show debut at this
fixture. She was defeated for best-of
breed by Louis Batjer’s Meadowlark
Draftsman, which was best of all
breeds at the big Philadelphia show
last November.
Despite the various upsets in the
breeds, the roster of dogs that will
compete for group and best-in-show
honors in the final day’s judging will
include the names of many that have
competed and won all over the coun
try. Among the contenders will be the
Borzoi, Champion Vigow of Romanoff;
the greyhound, White Rose of Bove
way; the boxer. Lustlg von Dom of
Barmere; the Scottish terrier. Cedar
Pond Charmer; the chow. Lie Wol Lah
son; the Irish setter, Milson O’Boy;
the German shepherd, Dewet von der
Starrenburg, and the wire hair fox
terrier, Flornell Splceypiece of Halle
Washington Ribbon Winners. .
A MQJfG the Washington ribbon
winners were the Shetland sheep
dog Beech Tree Mite, which placed
and Mrs. Louis Compt'.s dachshund.
Hans von Ardolin. was fourth in the
open doe class and Edith Groves'
dachshund. Desert Song of Jonedith.
was fourth in the puppy bitch class.
Best-of-breeds were as follows:
Chows—Mrs. A. V. Hallowell'R Ch. LIp
Wol Lah Son.
Old English sheepdogs—lvonard Collin's
Ideal Weather.
St. Bernards—Leo Uminoff s Vindobona
Pulis—Margaret Hoaedus’ Anna Gvpsv.
Afghan hounds—Amelia E. White's Ch.
Amanullah of Kandahar.
French bulldoes—Frederick I. Hamm's
Mahderf's Mary E. M
Cocker spaniels—Mrs. Leonard Buck’s
Blacksrone’s Reflector.
Salrkis—Anne Marie Paterson's Mar
ian *!d.
Schioperkes—Mrs. A. C. McNeill's Ch.
Algene s Chico Para.
Fox terriers (smooth'—Wissaboo Ken
nels’ Ch. Nornay Saddler.
Greyhounds—Windholme Kennels’ Ch.
White Rose of Boveway.
Dalmatians—Mrs. A. W. Barrett s Ch.
Gambler's Lurk.
Irish setters—Mrs. Cheever Porter's Ch.
Milton's o'Bov.
Grpat danp? — Warrendane Kennels'
Ch. Blitz V. Schloss' Staufeneck Warren
Golden retrievers—William J. Kitchell a
To^rriale Danny Bov.
Labrador retrievers—David D. Elliot's
Ch. Banchory Trump of Wtngan.
Manchester terriers—Fred C. McLean’s
Red Roof Pat. _
Pekingese—John B. Royce's Kai Lo or
Dah Lyn.
Brittany spaniels — Alan Rutherfurd
Stuwesant's Heda rip Cotienac
Irish water spaniels — Thomas C.
Marshall's Ch Kina Erin
Sussex spaniels — Terralon* Kennels’ ;
Sunali of Four Clovers. _ ,
Doberman pm^chprs—He-neri C. Tefk- |
lenburg's Hans V. Terklengburg.
Beagles—Louis Batjer'a Ch. Meaaow
Lark Draltsman. _
Airdale terriers—F M. Stewart. * Ch.
Shelterrock Modest Smasher.
Cairn terriers—Elizabeth M. Braun s
Nicolette of Crockshed .
Toy Manchester terriers—Janet W.
Mack’s Ch. Russell s Fnclisb Girl
West Highland white terriers—Mrs. John
G. Winant’s Wolvev Privet of Fdqerstounp.
Staffordshire terriers—Sherwall Ken
ne’s Mickey Do
Minature pinschers — Mr*. Henrietta
Proctor Donnell Reilly's Ch. Kome Heinzel
mapapiUon's—Alice V. Morris. ‘M's poupon
de la Pasilique.
Sealyham terriers—Croglin Kennel* Ch.
Croffltn Christina. t __ , ,
Lakeland terriers—Hicknll Kennel* Ch.
Kavalier of Kinniside of HickrilJL ,
German shepherds—Giralda Farm* Cm.
Dewet von der Starrenburg.
Shetland sheepdogs — Eleanor Mann a
Ronalee Norseman. . „ , . .....
Collies—Cassleman and Hamm* Hffti
vilel Headstone. «_
English setters—Maridor Kennel*’ >aro
of Maridor. _,
t'RED FULTON, top-ranking ron
r tender for the heavyweight
boxing title, has added Tom Mc
Mahon to his list, of victims. Ful
ton belted McMahon out in the
fourth session of their scheduled
15-round bout.
Harry Sanford, rolling with the
Royals, topped all of the city’s
duckpinners with his 384 set.
Central High has abandoned its
schedule of indoor swimming meets.
Decision not to heat the water in
order to conserve coal makes it too
cold and prevents practice.
Fights Last Night
E» the Associated Press.
DAYTON. Ohio.—Buddy Knox. 100,
knocked out Joe Malinkey. 180, Cleve
UCHicAGO.—Johnny Barbara. ]An. South
Bend. Ind.. knocked out Verne Patterson.
148. Chicago <«>. _ ,
MEMPHIS. Tenn.—Leo Rodak. 320'A.
Chicago, outpointed A1 Manriquez. 129'2
UST. PAUL—John Henry Lewis. 182.
world’s light-heavyweight champion,
knocked out Fred Lenharl, 177, White
Bear. Minn. (.31.
HOLLYWOOD.—Johnny Brown. 124'*.
Chicago, outpointed Pablo Dano. 125.
Manila t!0>.
r WEST PALM BEACH. Fla —Ralphs
irtiong. 173. New Orleans, outpointed Tony!
ATLA'imc0 CiW/n.' Bobby Green.
Move to End Raids by Pro
Loops on Undergraduate
Playing Ranks.
By the Associated Press.
COLUMBUS. Ohio. Feb. 12 —
The National Collegiate Ath
letic Association's "Baseball
Committee" asked universi
ties and colleges some pointed ques
tions today on the relations between
their diamond coaches and profes
sional baseball clubs.
L. W. St. John. Ohio State Univer
sity athletic director and chairman of
the committee, sent questibnnaires to
about 600 athletic departments seek
ing information on which to nego
tiate an agreement, with major and
minor leagues on the so-called college
baseball player problem.
Most of the questionnaire was de
voted to financial aspects of the col
lege sport, but it concluded by asking
each Institution whether any of Its
coaches had a working arrangement
with professional clubs, signed college
players to professional contracts and
received compensation.
Will Confer With League*. I
'J'HE colleges were queried also on
whether "organized baseball oper
ated adversely” to their own diamond
sport programs.
The College Committee, composed
of St. John. Frank McCormick, Min
nesota University athletic director,
and Phil O. Badger, New York Uni
versity graduate manager, was nam»d
by the association to confer with com
mittees from major and minor leagues
on a rode to govern professional sign
ing of college players.
George Trautman of Columbus,
president of the American Associa
tion, is chairman of the joint com
mittee representing professional clubs.
Minors Reject Rule.
'T'HE Professional Clubs’ Committee
was named after an unsuccessful
attempt at the minor leagues' con
vention In Milwaukee to bar college
players from entering the professional
game until after graduation nr one
year after the player left school jfw
he were not graduated.
Action of the committees, which have
not met Jointly, was spurred by dis
closures that the Cleveland Indians
sent monthly checks to the mother of
Louis Boudreau, Univerrtty of Illi
nois baseball star and basket ball team
captain. Boudreau subsequently was
declared Ineligible for college compe
Norwegian Stare Vi# With Sest
of Midweet at Chicago.
CHICAGO, PVb. 12 OP).—Birger and
Sigmund Ruud, Norway’* prise ski
jumping pair, and the best of the Mid
west’s riders took over Soldier Weld
today for turns on an 18-story slide itgg
quest of the Central United States
The meet was originally scheduled
for last Sunday, but a high wind and
lack of snow caused postponement un
till today. Snowfall Thursday night
and several tons Imported from Ssca
| r.aba, Mich., by the Chicago Dgtty
[ Times, sponsor of the tournament, left
the tall slide in good condition for

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