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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 08, 1938, Image 16

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Louis, Schmeling Secure as Ring Rulers
Max Baer’s Recall Is Tip-off
on Scarcity of Talent
Among Big Boxers.
LOS ANGELES, March 8.—Recent
action in the heavyweight boxing divi
sion has left Joe Louis and Max
Schmeling bracketed at the top—and
no one else close to them.
Jim Braddock defeated Tommy Farr
and then retired. Returning travelers
from New York bear out earlier re
ports that, while Jimmy Adamic had
enough on hand to lick Harry Thomas,
he still 18 * couple years away from
the first rank. Louis disposed of
Nathan Mann.
Whoever wins when Farr and Max
Baer meet next week, it will not matter
much, since it is a cinch that neither
ever will beat Louis. It is extremely
doubtful that Baer ever again could
beat Schmeling and Farr doesn't fig
ure to, either.
This sums up the heavyweight situa
tion at the moment, with the excep
tion of Tony Galento, Roscoe Toles
and Buddy Baer.
Galento, while a rugged and cour
ageous soul, is not much of a fighter.
Toles has beaten Thomas, but that
makes him only one on a long list. He
would like to fight Adamick, and the
bout would be a natural in Detroit, but
Doc Kearns will have no part of it.
Not right now, anyway.
This indicates that Kearns thinks
Adamick isn’t ready for Toles yet, but
It doesn’t mean that Toles is anything
like a great fighter. My information
on him is that he is a pretty good
fighter—but not much more than that.
Buddy Baer has improved steadily,
but still is quite a way off. He can
punch, but he still has no defense. He
has managed to slug out numerous vic
tories, but a fighter must be able to
do more than slug to get by a Louis or
a Schmeling—or even a Galento.
Bringing Back Max Baer.
If there are any other young heavy
weights coming up out of the sticks or
off the sidewalks, they haven't come up
far enough to rate serious considera
tion. Indeed, the tip-off on the cur
rent activities of the heavyweights is
that Mike Jacobs felt warranted in
calling Max Baer back to work.
Max lost to Braddock, was knocked
cut by Louis and outpointed by Farr.
Against these, the only performance
approaching a major victory he has to
offer is his defeat of Ben Foord. He
stopped Foord, which is more than
Bchmeling could do.
But that was not exactly a startling
performance, and if there were any
youngsters punching their way up to
the big-time swiftly, there would have
been no summons for the elder Baer.
So Louis, who was knocked out by
Schmeling in 1936, but is the heavy
weight champion of the world, and
Schmeling, who was knocked out once
by Baer and subsequently went into
a decline that seemed to mark the
rapidly approaching end of his days as
a fighting man, will fight in June, and
the winner will not have to worry
about a dangerous opponent for some
time thereafter. Or that is the way
it looks now.
For one thing, the winning of the
title by Louis prompted no hysteria,
•ueh as the victory of Jack Johnson
over Jim Jeffries way back in 1910.
A feeling swept the Nation then that
somehow it was a disgrace to the
white race to have a Negro champion.
That was silly, of course, and it is a
tribute to the advanced intelligence
of the multitude that nobody feels
that way now.
"White Hope” Era Started.
One good result of the elevation of
Johnson, however, was the struggle
of powerfully built young men all
over the country to reach the top of
the pugilistic heap and wrest the title
from him.
First of the white hopes, as they
were called, was Carl Morris. Carl
wasn't much of a fighter and a great
many of the others were palpable
clowns. But at least there was an in
fusion of young blood into a division
that was dying of dry rot, and, after
a while, some good fighters came
Best of these undoubtedly was Lu
ther McCarty, who was killed just be
fore he hit the peak. A couple years
later Jess Willard took the champion
ship from Johnson and, with the ad
vent of Jack Dempsey, the class had
a great champion again and entered
Into its most exciting and prosperous,
And away back, far behind the mil
lion-dollar gate, but in a dire# line
back of it, were those earnest young
men who came tumbling out of engine
cabs, from under box cars and from
the machine shops and the streets
of the cities when the news was
flashed from Reno that Jeffries had
been counted out.
Louis, by his clean fighting in the
ring and his exemplary conduct out
side it, has raised neither enmity nor
the desire to see him, as a. person,
knocked from the top of the heap.
But fight managers, scouring the
country for young heavyweights, are
growing pessimistic over the outlook.
The lone optimist among them
appears to be Kearns, who has been
talking of Adamick as another Demp
sey and who said, right after the
Thomas fight, that the next opponent
he wanted for his man was Schmeling.
Kearns Pare Optimist.
But Kearns’ technique is to claim
everything in a loud and penetrating
voice, and nobody has to believe
him—although once they did—that
being, of course, when he had Demp
sey. In regard to Adamick, the
opinion is general that he is no better
than he should be for a fellow who
has had just so many fights and that
Kearns was talking through his hat
when he talked about Schmeling as
Jimmy's next opponent.
However, there is no need for even
those who take these things vpry
seriously to be alarmed about the sit
uation. There will be a great heavy
weight again, even if he hasn’t shown
on the horison yet. The history of
the ring is that, In most cases, the
great fighter comes quickly. One day
he is punching his way around the
small clubs and the next—or so It
sometimes seems—he is right up these
fighting for a title.
(Copyright, 1928. by the North Amenctn
Newipaper Alliance. Inc.)
'A severe ankle strain received in
the Baltimore track meet Saturday
will keep John Motsenbecker, anchor
man on Georgetown University’s
speedy mile relay team, from compet
ing for the ml of th^ssasmr
aftp?ftnnUnne.inhnnvl^i™heiint',hnrti» hli!>?*athleifin+lJ:0lne1* Jack DeTnPseV>the oV Manassas Mauler, was one of the rea
inlVvinht ^n/n^rrip^h^hlfn^n^^n!0^ t}le tfature bout sons Arnica Hall was packed. Referee” Dempsey here was
last night was awarded him by a technical knockout._ autographingm card for little Philip Corn. Star Staff Photos.
Popularity Increases With
Knockout of Mirabella
in Ninth Round.
The trim figure of Joey Archibald
today loomed large in the local sum
mer fistic pattern, with his popularity
increased by the courageous manner
in which he twice crawled from the
canvas last night at Turner’s Arena,
finally to land his pay-off wallop on
the chin of Johnny Mirabella in the
ninth round.
Floored from sizzling right-hands
in the first and second rounds, Joey
refused to take counts on either occa
sion, but for a time it appeared his
unblemished record in this baliwick
was headed for oblivion.
Joey thereafter was more careful,
tucking his chin discreetly behind his
shoulder and pecking away cautiously
until he found his opening in the
eighth round. Tossing a steady flow
of gloves to Mirabella's jaw, Joey had
Johnny reeling when he w-alked to his
With a merciless series of lefts and
rights, Archibald dropped the Italian
for a count of two early in the ninth
frame, but Johnny refused to remain
on the canvas, gamely staggering to
ward his vicious foe. Archy again
ripped crushing blows to Johnny’s
head, and this time Mirabella sagged
for a count of nine. When he arose,
helpless and groggy to walk into more
punches, Referee Denny Hughes halt
ed the butchery.
Abe Denner, former international
featherweight champion, captured' a
decision victory over Armanda Sicilia
of Chicago in an eight-round semi
final refereed by Jack Dempsey, for
mer world heavyweight champion.
The overflow crowd greeted the ver
dict enthusiastically, with Denner
making a decided hit in his first
appearance here.
Four-round preliminaries saw El
Brookman outpoint Ernie Tartagia,
Bill Teems win over Red Tucker and
Kid Howie score a technical kayo over
Ritchie Louis after 2 minutes 45 sec
onds of the third round.
Helen Dettweiler, Qualifying at
84, in Title Flight With
Nation’s Stars.'
By the Associated Press.
BELLEAIR, Fla., March 8.—Med
alist Marion Mlley of Fort Pierce
faced Mrs. Francis Hadfield of St.
Petersburg today in a first-round
match of the Belleair women’s open
golf tournament.
Firing a 78 In the qualifying round
yesterday Miss Miley clipped two
strokes from women's par for the
course. Miss Hadfield shot a 01.
Defending Tltlist Dorothy Traung
of San Francisco, with a qualifying
86, opposed Virginia Guilfoil of Syra
cuse, N. Y., who took an 83.
Patty Berg, winner of four tourna
ments this season, required 83 strokes
and drew Mrs. Mark McGarry of St.
Petersburg as her first-round oppo
nent. Mrs. McGarry had a qualify
ing 89. /
Other pairings, with qualifying
Jean Bauer of Providence, R. 1„
82, vs. Sally Guth of Wehster Groves,
Mo, 88.
Mrs. Glenna Collett Vare of Phila
delphia, 82, vs. Mrs. Charles Newbold
of Kansas City, 86. 1
Bernice Wall of Oshkosh, Wis., 81,
vs. Mrs. J. J. Lawlor of New York, 90.
Marion McDougall of Portland,
Oreg., 84, vs. Helen Dettweiler of
Washington, D. C., 84.
SAN BERNARDINO, Calif., Mar. 8
(/P).—After finally reaching their
training camp yesterday, the Pitts
burgh Pirates found their practice field
untouched by the flood, although the
steam baths at Arrowhead Hot Springs
were ruined by high water. Arky
Vaughan is expected for a salary con
fab today or tomorrow.
SARASOTA, Fla., Mar. 8 (/P).—*fhey
won't forget Footsie Marcum’s arrival
in the Boston Red Sox camp for a long
time. The big fellow arrived fester-;
day morning, signed his contrast, hit
three-for-three in batting drillf then
said he wasn't feeling well and went
to bed. The doctor said he had the
flu and alOS-dagra^tamperatoiilb
Fourth Husband-and-Wife Pin
Victory Now Goal of Quigleys
Mr. and Mrs. William Quigley will
be shooting for their fourth victory
in the husband-and-wife tournament
next Sunday night when the Capital's
bowling wedded folks combine their
efforts in staging one of the grandest
duckpin events held this season.
With more than 50 couples already
having signed up, a record entry
looms for the eleventh annual affair.
The Quigleys, winning the first event
in 1928, haven’t won since 1931, after
triumphing two years in a row. There
is no entrance fee, the only cost be
ing the actual five games rolled. A
silver trophy is the top prize.
Besides the Quigleys other cham
pions are Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Milt
ner, in 1929; Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Young, 1932; Mr. and Mrs. William
Minson, 1933; Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Hilliard, 1934: Mr. and Mrs. Galt
Davis, 1935; Mr. and Mrs. Bert Lynn,
1936, and the defending champions,
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Gochenour.
Tom Badford. shooting 164 at Con
vention Hall, posted the season rec
ord game in the Sanico League to top
by one pin the former mark held by
E. C. Bittenbender. His high 385 set
tilted his leading average over 116 ,. .
Sweeping Sanico Eggs with high
weekly team counts of 605—1,672,
Green Bag Coffee moved within two
games of the pace-setting S. E. A.,
which dropped the odd-game skirmish
to Coffee Division.
Top-set honors in the Kilowatt
League went to Chick O'Daniel, who
starred in Sales shutout of the third
place Substation . . . The runner-up
Meter outfit advanced on the idling
front-running Old Timers by swamp
ing Treasury . . . Bill Miller's weekly
high set of 394 was the high light in
Bureau of Investigation’s top-team
totals of 594—1,764 . . . Charley
Stephenson of Senate was top-game
shooter with 162.
Imperials regained first place in
the Procurement League when Brown's
138—347 featured a three-game win
from Jacques Abadie's Saxons . . .
R. S. Hart, mowing the - maples for
high set of 374, played the leading
role in the Modernists’ 2-1 win from
the Tudors which cost the latter
club the top rung . . . John McMahon,
the loop’s president, banged out 145—
Basket Ball
(Continued From Page A-14.)
Washington-Lee was rated the out
standing suburban team, while Beth
esda-Chevy Chase annexed the run
ner-up trophy. Eastern also was
awarded a handsome trophy and 10
individual basket ball statues of silver,
with St. John’s receiving 10 gold stat
ues. Sherwooji and Bethesda girls’
teams also were rewarded.
St. John's. O.F.Pts. Eastern. O.F.Pts.
Battiste.f .3 0 6 Maters f .113
Mulvihill.f2 0 4 Hancock.f 3 O 6
Gibel.c .328 Quantrille.c. 4 4 12
Gallagher,a. 12 4 Lusby.g. .10 2
Swagart.g._3 0 6 Lombardy.g 10 2
Totals.-.12 4 28 Totals 10”6 25
Referee—Mr. Enright. Umpire—Mr.
The girls’ game served as a fitting
preliminary for the climax, with blond
Lucille Harding and Dot Cuff, diminu
tive brunette, leading the Sherwood
dribblers to victory, with 13 and 10
points, respectively.
Marjorie Jost kept Bethesda-Chevy
Chase in the game with 11 points, but
the set-shot accuracy of Misses Har
ding and Cuff was too effective.
Bethesda. O.F.Pts. Sherwood. O.F.Pts.
loet.f _4 3 11 Hobbs.f. —306
Curtis, f . _ 1 0 2 Hard ins. f._6 113
Kinsman,f.. 2 0 4 D. Cufl.f— 4 2 10
Lee.f . 2 0 4 Beal.f. ... 1 0 2
Cannefleld.f. Oil Brown.g _0 O o
Huff.g. _0 0 OR. Cuff.g_O 0 O
Bryant.g_ 0 0 0 Crum.g_0 0 0
Jullen.e_0 0 o
Betts.e_0 0 0
Totals ~0 ~4 22 Totals . .14 ”5 31
Bed Mermen Outclass Poe, 46-20,
in Meet at Y. M. C. A. Pool.
Western High School’s swimming
team was satisfied today, following a
complete 46-20 trouncing of the Wilson
outfit yesterday In the Y. M. C. A
pool. Hie Red Raiders copped all but
one first place In eight events.
Poliowing Miller’s victory In the
60-yard free-style, the Wilsons were
able to gamer only two seconds and
two thirds the rest of the way. Paul
Wilson ofithe “ Y” coaches both teams.
50-yafd free style—First, Miller (W.
W.): second. Oarby (W. W.); third. Flem
ming (W.), Time. 0:27.8.
100-yard breast stroke—First. Cuni
berti (W.): second. Ryan <W. W.); third.
Qriifen <W.). Time, 1:23.2.
220-yard free style—First. Iantey (W.);
second. Madden (W.I; third. Brylawaki
(W. W.). Time. 2:60.8.
100-yard back stroke—First. Gray <W.):
second, Sutherland (W. W.); third, Mc
Quera (W.i. Time. 1:17.0.
100-yard free style—Firs*,, Lemly (W.);
second. Struble (W. W>: third. Cutler (W.
W.I. Time, 1:04.4.
Fancy diving (low board)—First. Boyd
(W.); second. Thompson; third, Rowland.
Winner’s points. 66.2.
160-yard medley relay—Won by Western
(McQuern, Cunlbertl. Lemley): second W.
W. <|utherlend, Ryan. Holbrook), naa
' 213 jard free style relay—Won by West
361 In the Gothics’ odd-game win
from the Victorians.
Ida Weinberg shot a nifty 347 as
the champion W. A. C. S. increased
its lead to three games in the What's
In a Name League by downing the
pennant-contending Mines . . . Ger
trude Smith, rolling top game of 127,
paced the F. C. A. sweep over Navy
Yard No. 1, with a dandy 340 set
. . . Eight O'CIock assumed the run
ner-up spot in the A. & P. League
by shellacking the erstwhile second
place Bonday aggregation . . . Andy
Reid’s 124—354 was tops for the win
ners . . . Bill Heider, however, was
the weekly high scorer at Lucky Strike
when his 140—358 were instrumental
In Nectar’s sweep over Red Circle . . .
Jim Holland of Sultana is the season's
top shooter, with 114 ... His nearest
rival, J. Mullican of the pacesetting
Sunnyflelds, is nearly four points
A1 Wright’s 117-53 tops the National
Capital League . . . Lou Ruche is sec
ond, with 117-14 .. . Two News team
mates are battling for the most strikes,
with Charlie Groff's 49 four more
than Lloyd Farmer’s total . . . Fif
teen games in front. Ordnance is
running away with the Navy Depart
ment flag chase ... BUI Falck is the
loop's standout pinman ... He leads
in average with 118, and Includes in
his season’s achievements high game
79 and high set of 416 . . . Two
Ralph Prevost and Arthur
Logan, are staging a merry battle for
runner-up honors, with the former
having the best of it, with 115-10
against 114-41 . .. D. C. Repair Shop
looms as the pennant winner In the
District Government League ... Frank
Xanten, a former Evening Star Yule
tide Tournament champion, is the
loop’s best bowler, with 111.
Winning nine straight games, Bar
rister, two games back of the leading
King David, is a potential Masonic
League flag winner . . . Frager of the
third-place St. John's set a record
with seven strikes recently . . . Whip
Litchfield of Lebanon No. 1 is setting
the pace, with 119-27 . . . Sam Simon
holds the runner-up position, with
118-30 . . . Charlie Phillips, the loop’s
all-time set record-holder with 458,
is third, with 115-41 . . . Weekly high
games were W. Koontz’s 154 and Voor
hees’ 146.
1 _
i -
Squad* of Golden Gloven Will
Meet Chicago’* Champion*
i ill New York March 21.
By the Associated Press,
j NEW YORK, March 8.—Led by Bill
SpearjJ crack 112-pounder, 20 other
Eastern Golden Glove champions are
feady |to meet the invasion of the
Chicago champions on March 21 at
Madisln Square Garden.
Speiry, who led the Philadelphia
Inquiser team in last night's cham
pionship bouts at the Garden, was the
only champion to retain hia title In
the carnival of youthful fisticuffing.
He stopped Steve Bono, willing New
Yorker, in the first round to pace three
other boxers of the Inquirer team to
titles, three of them in the open
The coveted heavyweight open title
fell to Harry Mullins, ex-Mississippi
State College star, who now boxes In
New York. Mullins won two decisive
victories, one over Joe Brhel of Bing
hamton in the semi-finals and the
other over towering Abner Powell, New
York Negro, In the finals, to gain the
Syracuse Job Sunny Jim’s Pi rat
in Minora Since 1922.
TAMPA, Fla., March 8 C«.—“Sunny
Jim” Bottomley, former member of
the St. Louis Browns, was back in
Florida today as manager of the
Syracuse (N. Y.) International League
He said it was the first time he had
been in a minor league uniform since
1822 and that it was “something like
a homecoming to me. I played for
Syracuse the year before I broke into
the big league.”
He expects to play regularly with
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., March 8
(JP).—Bill Dickey, New York Yankee
catcher who hurt his side last week.
Is having his difficulties. He still
wasn’t able to hit yesterday although
he took his < turn at catching, and
then some one stepped on his right
hand while ho was playing leapfrog
tar the bnjflt at pfaettamptan.
Record Poor for 58 Years,
Wins Two Big Titles.
Coach Is Lauded.
By the Associated Press. ,
NEW YORK, March 8.—The flying
feet of Ben Johnson, the stout light
arm of Francis Ryan and the wise
headwork of Coach Carl Memer in
the last two years have built a new
power in track and Held—Columbia
Aided and abetted by Herb Weast,
Dick Ganslen and Mike Pappas, the
Lions have won two I. C. 4-A. indoor
titles, the second Saturday night, and
missed the outdoor title a half point
behind Pittsburgh—all this after 58
years in which track championships,
indoors or out, were rare as Eskimos
on the Momingside Heights campus.
The Light Blues are singularly
modest about their achievements.
Memer gives the credit to his athletes;
most of the athletes divide the credit
between Johnson, 60-yard sprint win
ner for two years, and Memer.
Pays Tribute to Memer,
"You can talk all you want about
some of these other coaches,” said
Ryan, the I. C. 4-A. shotput champion,
just after he and Johnson had posed
for a picture Saturday night, “but
you got to hand it to Mr. Memer.
He never wastes a man and we all go
into these meets in top condition.
And this fellow”—he laid his hand
on Johnson’s shoulder—“is a great
guy to have on your team. Now he’s
going out and beat that Princeton
fellow in the broad jump."
He didn't beat Anson Perina, the
Princetonian. but he took second, and
Weast, who ran second to Johnson in
the 60 yards, took third to give the
Lions 27 points to Manhattan’s 24,
and the title.
Assistant Football Coach Named
Michigan Court Mentor.
ANN ARBOR, Mich., March 8 (IP).—
The University of Michigan an
nounced today appointment 0f Bennie
Oosterbaan, one of the greatest ath
letes in the institution’s history, as
head basket ball coach to succeed
Franklin C. Cappon.
Oosterbaan will continue as an as
sistant football coach at Michigan and
will have charge of the freshman
baseball team. He has been on the
Wolverine staff since 1928.
Santa Anita’s Greatest Earner
Profits Most by Stagehand.
LOS ANGELES, March 8 (IP).—
With total earnings of $141,125, Col.
Maxwell Howard’s Stable is the leading
moneymaker at Santa Anita Park.
Stagehand, Col. Howard's sensa
tional 3-year-old, alone earned $138,
325 by conquests in five straight races,
including the $50,000 Santa Anita
Derby and the'$100,000 Santa Anita
Second place was held by the A. C.
Compton Stable with $35,750 won.
C. S. Howard, owner of 8eabiscuit,
was third with $30,500.
A. X. Sphere Falls 19 Feet Short
of Nationals’ at Stadium.
Further tests will be necessary be
fore it definitely can be established,
contrary to general belief, that the
National League baseball is livlier than
that used in the American League,
according to Dr. H. L. Dry den, chief
of the sound division of the Bureau
of Standards.
In preliminary tests yesterday at
Griffith Stadium, the supposedly en
livened American League ball attained
a maximum distance of 391 feet, while
the senior circuit sphere soared to a
maximum of 410. A* compressed-air
cannon with pressure set at from 50
to 75 pounds was used in both in
9 C45) .^-Charley Grimm of the Cube
apparently is looking for youth in this
year’s linffip.
TAMPA, Fla., March 8 OP).—The
Reds are hoping a new shipment of
baseballs will Improve their hatting
tM.\ WMAl—630k | WRC—950k | WOL—UK* | WJSV—1,460k
2:00 Kokov's Orch. Fw in Musk Wakeman's Sports The Chicagoans
2:15 Talk It Over " " " The O'Neils, sketch
2:30 Consumers' Pgm. Mary Mason ** • School ol the Air
2:45 Archalr Quartet" **** ■**"
3:00 U. S. Marine Band Pepper Yeung, serial News Buletins Aladdin's Kitchen
3:f$ " Me Perkins, sketch Jean King, songs
3:30 " " Vic and Sade. sketch Wakamars Sports Holiace Shaw, songs
3:45 * The Guiding Light " _"
4:00 Club Matinee Lorenzo Jones, serial Wakeman's Sports Medical Academy
4:15 Mary Marlin, sketch Songland Afternoon Rhythms
4:30 " " The Hughes Reel Wakeman's Sports Goldbergs, sketch
4:45 Evening Star Flashes Sundown Revue" Linda's First Love_
5:001 Numbers, music Dick Tran, sketch Twilight Reveries Follow Moon, sketch
5:151 " Terry and Pirates Harold Turner, piano Mary Sottiern, sketch
5:301 Singing Lady Jack Armstrong Cocktail Capers Stepmother, sketch
5:451 Tom Mix, sketch_Little Orphan Annie Johnson Family Hilltop House, sketch
6:00 Science News News—Frolic Sports Resume News—Music
6:15 Miss Kay and Lilac Home Folks' Frolic News—Music Arch McDonald
6:30 Dinner Hour News—Music Howard Amateurs Boake Carter
6:45 Lowell Thomas, news Dinner Dance" _Musical Moments
7:00 Easy Aces, sketch Amos 'a' Andy FuHon Lewis, jr. Poetic Melodies
7:15 Mr. Keen, sketch Vocal Vaiieties Five Star Final Screenscoops, chat
7:30 Home Towners Rep. Hill (Wash.) Rhythm Rhapsody Helen Menken, play
7:45 " " Question Mark For the Sightless
0:00 Those We Love Russ Morgan's Orch Frank Young, piano "Big Town," drama
g,J£ »» •• •• II •• II II H
1:30 It Can Be Done Wayne King's Orch. Central High Guild Al Jolson, variety
•_0j45 " _ Concert Favorites
9:00 Horace Heidt's Orch. Vox Pop, questions Bunny ^origin's Orch. Al Pearce's Gann
9:15 " " " Dramatiied Trial
9:30 Jimmy Vrlentine Music ipr Moderns " " Jack Oakie, variety
9:45 " _""War and Peace.
10:00 Dixie Harmonies Forward Washington Eddy Duchin's Orch. Benny Goodman's Or.
10:15 Board of Trade * " "
10:30 N. B. C. Jamboree Jimmy Fidler, films Geo. Olsen's Orch. House Questions
16:45 _Dale Carnegie, talk_ » " " Hits and Encores
11:00 News Bulletins News—Sports. Art Brown, records WJSV Columbians
11:15 Music You Desire Modern Maestros " " "
11:30 " " Ruby Newman's Orch. Jimmy Dorsey's Orch. News—Weather
11:45 _" _" _Bunny Berigan's Orch.
12:00 Night Watchman Chick Webb's Orch. Te Be Announced Red Norvo's Orch.
f2.f j w, w II II II II ll ii
12:30 " " Carvel Craig's Oith. Isham Jones' Orch. B. Strickland's Orch.
|2>4J tt tt ii n ii m •• n
1:00 Watchman, 1 hr. Sign Off Dance Music 1 hr. | Sign Off
6:40 P.M.—LONDON, "Golden Rose," a musical playy GSC, 31.3 m.,
9.58 meg.; GSB, 31.5 m., 9.51 meg.; GSL, 49.1 m., 6.11 meg.
7:99 P.M.—MOSCOW, For American Listeners, RAN, 31 m., 9.6 meg.
7:39 P.M.—ROME, Tuesday Symphonies, 2RO, 31.1 m., 9.63 meg.; IRP,
30.5 m., 9.83 meg.; 25.21 m., 11.90 meg.
8:15 P.M.—LONDON, “A Sunny Morning,’? a comedy; GSC, 31.3 m.,
9.58 meg.; GSB, 31.5 m., 9.51 meg.; GSL, 49.1 m., 6.11 meg.
9:30 P.M.—BERLIN, "Tristan und Isolde,’’ DJD, 25.4 m., 11.77 meg.
12:45 A.M.—TOKIO, New Japanese Music, JZJ, 25.4 m., 11.80 meg.
6:00 Gordon HittenmartT
6:30 Today’s Prelude
6:45 " _"
7:00 Today's Prelude Gordon Hittenmark Musical Clock Arthur Godfrey
7:15 Prelude-News
7:30 Lee Everett " " News—Music * *
7:45 " _" " Musical Clock»
1:00 Lee Everett News—Hittenmark Musical Clock News—Records
t:15 ' " Gordon Hftenmark ’’ " Arthur Godfrey
1:30 Earl Godwin, news "
1:45 Morinng Melodies" _News—Music" _
9:00 Breakfast Club Gordon Hittenmark Musical Clock Fred Feibel. organ
9:15 " " " Women Make News
9:30 " " Alice Joy—News Morning Concert Road of Life, sketch
9:45 Breakfast Club—News Dan Harding's Wife_News—Police_Bachelor's Children
10:00 Castlcwood Margo ! Mrs. Wiggs, sketch Singing Strings Pretty Kitty Kelly
10:15 Aunt Jemima {John’s Other Wife Traffic Court Myrt and Marge
10:30 Terry Regan, sketch 1 Just Plain Bill Get Thin to Music Tony Wons, talk
10:451 The Doctor Says_Woman in White_Organ Recital_Rhythms-News
11700 Mary Marlin, sketch David Harum, sketch {Mrs. Leonard, piano {Larry Vincent
11:15 {Popular Waltzes Backstage Wife- Musical Potpourri ! Carol Kennedy, serial
11:30: Vic and Sade, sketch To Be Charming " " {Big Sister, sketch
11:45 j Edward MacHugh Hello Peggy, sketch Elinor Sherry, songs {Real Life Stories
P.M. __
12:00 Thought Time i News—Heatter Boy and Girl, songs {Mary M. McBride
12:15 News—Music ' I The O’Neills, sketch News Bulletins Your News Parade
12:30 Farm A Home Hour Xavier Cugat's Orch Bill Lewis, songs Helen Trent, sketch
12:45 New Transmitter Dance Music_Our Gal Sunday
1:00{Farm 6 Home Hour Emerson Gill's Orch. The Happy Gang {Betty and Bob
1:151 " " About Hollywod Buckaroos, songs {Betty Crocker, foods
1:30 Mothers-in-law Words and Music Down Romany Road Grimm's Daughter
1:451 " "" _Voice of Experience | In Holly wood, chat
2:00 Swingtime Trio Your Health Wakeman's Sports A Woman’s Eyes
2:15 Talk It Over " " " The O'Neills, sketch
2:30 Waltz Favorites Mary Mason Piano Recital School ot the Air
2:451" _Wakeman s Sports" _
3:00 Hawaii Sings {Pepper Young, serial News Bulletins Aladdin's Kitchen
3:15 Varieties Ma Perkins, sketch Wakeman’s Sports j "
3:30 Alice Drake on Art Vic and Sade, sketch j " " {Afternoon Rhythms
3:45 Opera GuMd_The Guiuing Light 1 " **_j Curtis Institute_
4:007Dental Program Lorcfhzo Jones, serial jWakeman's Sports Curtis Institute
4:15 {Evening Star Flashes Mary Marlin, sketch West and Matey
4:30 1 Parents A Teachers {The Hughes Reel Wakeman’s Sports Goldbergs, sketch
4:451 _Sundown Revue _Dr, A. R. Dafoe_
5:00 Numbers, records Dick Tracy, sketch Mark Love, bass Follow Moon, sketch
5:15 " " Terry and Pirates Cocktail Capers Mary Sothern. sketch
5:30 Singing Lady Jack Armstrong " " Stepmother, sketch
5:45 Tom Mix, sketch Little Orphan Annie Johnson Family Hilltop House, sketch
Fights Last Night
By the Associated Press.
CHICAGO.—Billy Celebron, 156V*,
Rockford. 111., stopped Nick Nichol
son. 160, Indianapolis (4).
SYRACUSE.—Clarence (Red) Bur
man. 196. Baltimore, stopped Hans
Haverlick, 181. Syracuse i5).
ROCHESTER. Minn.—Paul* Atlas.
212. Minneapolis, knocked out Buck
Rogers. 204. Los Angeles (2).
NEW YORK.—Mickey Parber. 134.
New York, technically knocked out
Georgie Levy. 138Vi, Trenton. N. J. <4).
132*2. Philadelphia, outpointed Eddie
Cool, 140. Philadelphia (10): Gus Dora
zfo. 185. Philadelphia, outpointed Jack
T.-bo. 186. New York (101.
TRENTON. N. J.—Andre Jessurun.
149, New York, outpointed Dem Waker
lis. 160*2. Boston (10).
BUFFALO. N. Y.—Rudy Stiller. 168.
Buffalo, defeated Lou Presto. 170*2,
Buffalo (6): Paulie Mahoney. 166.
Buffalo, stopped Eric Lawson. 173. New
York (2): Eddie Donal. 14Hi. Water
bury. Conn., defeated Howell King. 145.
Detroit (6i: Charley Eagle. 162'i. New
York, stopped Milton Shivers, 159, De
troit (2).
NEWARK. N. J.—Allie Stolz. 126.
Newark, technically knocked out Clar
ence Elwood, 122. Newark (2): Maz e
Fisher. 135. Newark, stopped Nunzio
Bisogno. 136. Newark (8).
MIAMI. Fla.—Yucutan Kid. 131,
Mexico City, outpointed Paul Lee. 137,
Nashville. Tenn (10): Elly Dodge. 180
Far Rockaway. N. Y.. outpointed A1
Diamond. 169. Paterson. N. J. (8).
RICHMOND. Va—Joey Stralges.
136. Camden. N. J.. outpointed Ray In
gram, 135. Washington, D. C. (TO).
Bill Asks Fisk for Belief. .
A $2,000,000 purchase of surplus fish
and fish products would be authorised
under a bill Introduced yesterday by
Representative Caldwell, Democrat,
Florida. The purchases would be made
by the Surplus Commodity Corp. and
turned over to relief agencies.
7:30 to 8 p.m.
Station WMAL
Mayer fr Co. Present*
(Directed by Hedy Scbromm)
• • ' • "
(Fint Lady of Swing from the
Mayflower Lounge)
• • - . •
Lae Everett (Master of Ceremonies)
MAYER » co.
leu—Hi It, tot. D end I
Bight Collages Sending Teams
to Eastern Tourney.
UP).—The fifteenth annual Eastern
Intercollegiate Boxing Association's
tomament to be held here Friday and
Saturday has attracted a field of 42
amateurs from eight colleges.
Life-Saving Medal Awarded.
Secretary of the Treasury Morgen
thau awarded a silver life-saving medal
today to Surfman Robert E. Applegate
of the Coast Guard Station at At
lantic City. Applegate dived into 38
degree water to save a woman at
Atlantic City January 12.
High Lights of Greely’s Trip
to Be ‘Thrill of the Week’
lights of the ill-fated Oreely
Arctic Expedition will be the
‘•thrill of the week" feature
during the program Of Russ Morgan
and his orchestra"tonight (WRC, 8).
As an additional Inducement to dial
ers, Bert McConnell, recognized as an
intrepid explorer in his own right, will
be interviewed. Mr. McConnell la to
represent Gen. D. L. Bralnard, only
survivor of the expedition still alive.
As usual, Genevieve Rowe, Frances
Adair and the Swing Fourteen will
supply vocal interpolation to "muslo
innhe Morgan manner.”
Senator Bone of Washington is the
speaker on the ‘‘Between War and
Peace” program (WOL, 8:45). His
subject Is ‘‘Will We Ever Learn?" An
other legislator from the Far Western
State, Representatixe Hill, will ad
dress the N. B. C. blue network audi
ence on ‘‘Planning for Plenty—the
Economy of Abundance to Replace the
Economy of Scarcity” (WRC, 7:30).
While treating of talks, it would be
advisable to mention that Dale Car
negie plans to tell how one should go
about obtaining employment after the
age of 40 (WRC, 10:45).
gravel-voiced screen comedian, la
the guest of A1 Jolson (WJSV, 8:30)
. . . Art Jarrett, singer and orchestra
leader, will Join A1 Pearce (WJSV, 9)
. . . Thaddeus Hyatt, originator of
"tramp trips,” low-cost ocean voyages
on freighters, will be interviewed on
the "It Can Be Done” program
(WMAL, 8:30).
TOMORROW —Shirley M. Glass
man, singer of popular songs, is the
guest of Lee Everett (WMAL, 7:30)
. .. "Art and Music” and their places
in the lives of children will be dis
cussed during the Parent-Teacher Fo
rum (WMAL, 4:30) . . . The fifth an
nual mother-in-law day parade in
Amarillo, Tex., will be broadcast by
WMAL at 1:30 . . . Kathryn Cravens
tells of her interview of Admiral Wil
liam D. Leahy, chief of naval opera
tions (WJSV, 2) .. , Ten farmers and
homemakers of Fairfax County, Va.,
gather around a National Farm and
Home Hour microphone to discuss
"Our Land Resources and Their Best
Use” (WMAL, 12:30).
T^RANK PARKER arrived in the city
today for his operatic debut to
morrow night at the Rialto Theater
with the Chicago Opera Company. He
was slated to hold court at a reception
in Arthur Godfrey’s office late this
afternoon. Mr. Godfrey has not ex
pressed a desire to essay opera as yet.
C. A. M.
Only 16 Teams Due to Remain In
Collegiate Tournament.
KANSAS CITY, March 8 OP).—The
process of separating the wheat from
the chaff in the national intercollegi
ate basket ball tournament resumed
today, and by midnight the original
field of 33 teams, representing 18
States, will ba alioed to 16.
Taranto fir Wasman, Inc.
1321 L St. N.W. NA. 2966
iMMWld fcy Pllt T—«Mt» mi Hwklt«
(8:00 PM.) (8:30 P.M.)
\lky1^HJL j{n<HO' ZfhcJt,
I The Capital Garage Maintains
Complete Mechanical Service
The members of our crew are mechanical
specialists, ready to render prompt service—
whether it is a check-up, thorough overhauling,
straightening a bent fender and body, changing
a spark plug, etc. Men who know how do
the work—doing it so efficiently that this expert
skill costs no more — and you do have our
responsibility back of each and every operation.
You are invited to visit each and every
department and “see us at work.”
. Theater Parking € P.M. to 1 A.M.—35c
When you leave your Car with us you leave,
your worries, too—for it is “Capital Service.”
ipapitol Garage £y|?1320 N.Y.Ave,

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