Middletown Times Herald from Middletown, New York on December 11, 1935 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Middletown Times Herald from Middletown, New York · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Middletown, New York
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 11, 1935
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

EIGHT 7 MIDDLETOWN TIMES HERALD, M1DDLETOWM, N. Y. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1935. Middies Vindicated as Port Jervis Official Drops 3-Player Protes Naylor Admits Evidence Lacking in Last-Minute Condemnation of Testa CJUPERINTENDANT Arthur H. Naylor of Port Jervis dropped his last- 0 minute protest of three Middletown players at one of the largest Duso League Council meetings ever held yesterday. He admitted he had no tangible evidence on which to govern his protest issued on the eve of the Thanksgiving game, against Middletown's Captain, Lawrence Testa and announced at the meeting's outset that the protest could be regarded as a dead issue. However, Superintendent Ernest H. Burdick of Middletown apparently refused to be put in a position suggesting that Middletown was guilty but forgiven. So he insisted on presenting his argument in refutation of the eligibility protest against Banker, Testa and Costanzo. No official vote was necessary, because the complaint had been dropped, but it was agreed that Middletown's status of innocence had received a clean bill of health. Mr. Naylor revealed that the Port Jervis Board of Education had voted recently that in the future the high school was to play any team which the rival school's principal had certified eligible. However, that policy was not adopted by other Duso members yesterday. "The question was not voted upon and the rights of protest were left as they now arc. The difference between Middletown's early protest of Josh Fe- aorka and that admittedly issued as a return compliment by Port Jen-is was traced. Mr. Nayior revealed that the Rochester /.esident Fedorka later was barred play. That interpretation of the Central Committee had given an interpretation favoring Port Jervis of the rule by which · from was made, Mr. Naylor asserted, before Port Jervis appealed to the same (Central Committee official after an adverse Duso Council decision. Thus Port Jems had every reason to believe that the higher official would reverse the league's ruling. In that case, he admitted, the protest of toe Middletown players would not ha.e been made. But when information irom Rochester disclosed that the Council decision was sustained, Port Jervis officially entered its protest. Middletown learned of the action only on the aay bslore the Thanksgiving game, it was against such delay in entering the long-infended protest t. at Mr. Burdick particularly lound reason for criticism as well as the fact that there "appeared not one shred of evidence against any of the three boys in question." Middletown also had sought and obtained from the Central Com- muiee an interpretation of the rule on which Fedorka later was protested and subsequently banned. The rule asserts that no hl school atr.lete shall participate on an outiide team once the high bcnool team has opened its season. Middletown asked whether "outside team" necessarily meant one engaged in the same variety of sport as the scholastic unit. In other words, if Fedorka was playing on tne high school football team would he be barred for playing out-side baseball or isould he be olisted onh/ if he played outside football. OHicial interpretation from the Committee's secretary was, literally that he would be ineligible if he perlormed with the Red Sox baseball team after the high school piajed its first football game. It has been agrt i that it was unfortunate that ^edorka, star hallback, should have been the goat when others also may have plajed with him but failed to get caught However, it has been pointed out the League and Slate iu!a violation was far more obvious than thObe of Middletown athletes hauitually protested by Port Jervis in the past The meeting, held at the Minlsmk Hotel, was entirely friendly and rehtions between the schools Involved remained amicable. Representatives included superintendents, principals and coaches from Port Jervis, Middletown, Newburgh, Kingston. Monticello, Liberty and Ellenville. PORT JERVIS WINS HERE IN ORANGE-PENN The Port Jervis Triangles beat the State Hospital Crescents 26 to 22 here last night and thus put the fourth straight sinker on the hospital quint in Orange-Perm League play. And, strangely enough, the Crescents have been beaten by rallies during the last five minutes of play in each of those lost causes. Last night the Crescents led 6-5 at the quarter, 16-8 at the half and 21-15 at three-quarter time. But in that last frame the Triangles got down to business and rang up eleven markers while the home club was collecting only a singleton. The Crescents play at Matamoras tomorrow night. At that time Florida will face Warwick in a game which may mark the overthrow of the league-leading Florida Reds. For they'll be without Charley Stoll who'll be appearing with the Ros- kins Big Five in the_ Middletown Armory. Matamoras visits the Hospital Friday night in a return. EXPECT YANKS TO MAKE DEAL TO BOOST HOPE United Press Selects Pro All-American Teams Extra Strength of Detroit and Red Sox Alarms Colonel Jacob Ruppert CHICAGO--Officials of the Ncv York Yankees are so panicky tl::y are expected to announce an important player deal during t h e major league baseball meeting today. Col. Jacob Ruppert, brewer and owner, either must unloosen the strings of his ample purse or see us team wind up below the Boston Red Sox and the Detroit Tigers next year. A week ago Ruppert and Joe McCarthy, manager of the Yankees, announced confidently that they ould win the flag in 1936 with their present squad. Two deals yesterday caused rapid change in their optimism. First, Jimmy Foxx, slugging firs baseman, and Johnny Marcum, great young pitcher, were sold t the Red Sox by Philadelphia Second, Al Simmons, erstwhil batting champion of the Americar League, was sold to the Worl Champion Detroit Tigers by th Chicago White Sox. The transactions added so much strength to the Boston and Detroi clubs that Col. Ruppert admittec he might be forced to spend monej to put his team in next year's race Ruppert was willing to trade Ben Chapman, his temperamental outfielder, and Johnny Allen, pitcher The lineup: Port Jervis (20) Crescents (22) J. Fedorka 10. RF--Henderson 0 Orlando 2 LF Gunderson 4 Poletynski 1...C Klum 8 M. Fedorka 6...RG Plock 4 Riccar 6 L G . . D Duncan Subs: Port--Cornish (1); Crescents--J. Duncan. Referee--Lameroux. to Cleveland in exchange for Me Harder, the Indians' ace hurler. But Cleveland officials turned down their thumbs and said: "We won't trade but you can buj Harder if you put up enough cash money." The Indians are more interestec in obtaining a catcher than an outfielder, so Manager Steve O'Neill has concentrated on that department. One rumor said Cleveland and the Chicago White Sox have a Today's Sports Parade By HENRY McLEMORE MOKE CRYSTAL GAZING Madam Henrietta Dunbar, the world teeress oi Sixth a\enue, who lias been an mtei national figuie ivcr since she correctly predicted the loss (in gross ton.s) of the Cattle of Jutland U\o days before a shot was fired, g n e me a call today to sa .she h.id temporarily T:iis from 'ooth-siying announcement e.ime as s'jrpiue, for this is just the tenth oi the month ncl Madam Dunbar's istirements usua'ly come with the rent, around the Ili.st But this tenement, .she cxpluned, was Uif- ferjnt A month or so ago she made quite a tiay sum of moncv (on a three automobile-accident p.i'lay on the Roose\elt bojs) and Leuig up m j c - u s , decided to take a long i e.st Knowing th it Madam Dunbar Is reallv up in jciri--one of her ticisured possessions is a photograph showing her i_s a grown woman watching the impeachment picccedmgs against President Audi ew Johnson--I complimented her on her good sense And I suggested that she .say her farewell with a prediction on the outcome of the Louis-Paulino fight at Midison £q,:are Gaidon Friday night. At first she refused, and ga\c as reason the fact tnat ihe had clii- mantled her sooth-saying equipment. Her crystal globe, she .said, r'ready had been converted into a combination reading lamp and fish bowl, her incense burner into an ach tray, and her turban into a runner for the piano. "And without those things," she said, "I just can't summon the spirits and you know how important the spirits are to me." Yes, I did know, and that's how I finally managed to get Madame Dunbar to foresee the outcome of the battle between Louis and TJz- cudun. " "If you'll do it," I told her, "I'll send you a bottle of the finest spirits you ever tasted. Some I got from Brother MacMullan in Hamilton. It'll have you juggling that reading lamp and running up and · down that runner in half an hour " So Madame Dunbar agreed to sit herself down right there in the phonebooth and predict the winner of the. fight right out of her head. It took her but five minutes to tear away the misty veil which shrouds the f u t u r e ' and project herself equarWy into Madison Square Garden more than three days ahead of time. Carefully droppinz nickels in SEEK EASIER SCHOLARSHIPS FOR ATHLETICS ATLANTA -- A propos.il by the University of Florida to relax rules goveining grants or scholaiships promised today to force the whole | wibilVs'pTesmt'tlub; Branch'Ri'ck- question of subsidization of athletes to the convention floor of the Southeastern Confeiencc. Proponents of liberalized lules hoped to commit the thirteen universities of the conference at their annual meeting tomorrow to a standard like that adopted last nigh by the Dixie Conference, which voted u n a n i m o u s l y at Bhm- mgham to permit payment equal to room, board and tuition to athletes for "work sei vices." The Dixie Conference compnscs ten old South colleges. Louisiana State University Vanderbilt, Georgia. Kentucky and Auburn, paiticularly, enjoyed hugely successful seasons at the ticket windows. Dr. L C Glenn, Vanderbilt faculty athletic director recognized the pioblem by refusing to participate in the post-season Or- of Flonda Bowl game Dr John J Tigcrt University, picsident of the confe-- ence, announced a month ago he would bring up the question of subsidization at the annual meeting He indicated he would ask modification of rules to eliminate charges of hypocrisy and deception about aid given athletes Opposition a l o s e immediately Glenn said subsidization of college athletes may, "like mm dor," be ineradicable but .should be fought nevertheless. The Dixie Conference still pro- iibits dncct 01 incliioct gifts or pay to athletes for athletic p r i f o i m - anws. but nlteircl Us lules to ne-- mil them to icreivc "compensation for work sfivices iciulncd the col- lego, pioMdmg it is not more than ^?.'" ""l^ard o, its equivalent " athletes arc eligible 'on the other students for ,deal coming up but there was no confirmation. Because of the Foxx and Simmons deals, the major news yesterday broke in American League headquarters. It may be different today, since the way jfor trades in the National League was opened when Bob Quinn was awarded the franchise for the Boston Braves Backed by a syndicate of business men, Quinn will run the Braves next year with a view toward pulling them out of the red. His plan was given unanimous support by National League executives with the s t i p u l a t i o n that Charles Francis Adams, former ma- Joiity stockholder in the club,would have no connection with the team Kenesaw Mountain Landis, commissioner of baseball, frowned on Adams because of the lattei's race horse connections. National League owneis and managers have- been reticent .so far about their trading plans. Casey Stengel of Brooklyn says all he wants is ball players; Bill Terry of the Giants is fairly well satisfied cy of St Louis savs he has had no offers but will dispose of all but important cogs. Manager Charley Giimm of Chicago wants to trade Outfielder Chuck Klein to the Phillies for Pitcher Curt Davis; Pittsburgh and Cincinnati will retain their present squads and Boston has no money to spend and no players to spare. Both leagues held the first meetings yesterday. The Nationals went on record to continue their night baseball policy status quo. The Americans" again voted unanimously against floodlights The Nationals will do the same next year as they did in 1835--permit each club to play sex en home games at night Ford Prick, picsident of the league one year, was re-elected for a two-year term and given a raise. Boston was selected as the site for the 193fi all-star game. The Americans elected Ruppert vice president to succeed the late Frank J Navin of Detroit. Walter O. Bnggs, new owner of Detroit Tigcis, was elected to membership in the league. The American League voted, subject to appioval by the National League, to admit children undei thiiteeii to ball games lor twcnty- fi\e rents and to place oastein teams on a schedule which would .··end them against western opponents on a 3-3-3-2 basis Undei the piesent system, eastern clubs play two four-game sciics and onetniei- game series in the West. Earl Clark Rated Best Player in League- VTEW YORK--The best eleven players in the fastest football league in 1" the land are named today by the United Press on the 1935 All- America professional team. Combining speed, power and finesse, they approach the ultimate in gridiron greatness. Every player is an all round star, and many of them are specialists without an equal. Th Western Division of the National Football League dominates the squa( of twenty-two players, with eight men of the first team and eight on the second. The New York Giants, Eastern champions, place three men UNITED PRESS ALL-AMERICA PROFESSIONAL TEAMS; Position End ... Player FIRST TEAM Team College 3ill Smith Chicago -Cards U of Wash. Bill Karr Chicago Bears West Virginia Tackle Bill Morgan ....N Y Giants U of Oregon Tackle Par Schwammel.G. Bay Pack Oregon State Guard Joe Kopcha Chicago Bears ..U ot Chattanooga Guard Ox Emerson ...Detroit Lions U of Texas Center Mel Hein N r Giants ....Washington State Quarter Earl Clark Detroit Lions ....Colorado College Half Ed Danowski ..N Y Giants Fordham galf Gene fionzani ..Chicago Bears Marquette Full Clark Hinkle ...G Bay Pack Bucknell SECOND TEAM End Tod Goodwin.. .N Y Giants West Virginia end · Jon Hutson... Tackle jeorge Musso. rackle irmand Ficcola . Pittsburgh Pirates Duquesne n,,~,* =,., TT....,,.,- .Chicago Cardinals..Texas Christian Guard Phil Handler.. Guard 5us Xichalske. Center Clare Randolph Quarter Phil Sarboe... Half Kink Richards Half Ernie Caddel.. Pull Bill Shepherd. · G-. Bay Packers... U. of Alabama .Chicago Bears...James Millikin u. .G. Bay Packers Penn State .Detroit Lions U. of Indiana .Chicago CardinalsQ. of Washington .N. Y. Giants Simpson College .Detroit Lions Stanford .Detroit Lions ....West. Maryland posed of Earl (Dutch) Clark, De iroit's brilliant field general; E Danowski, New York Giants, mos accurate passer in football; Gen Ronzani, Chicago Bears, devastat ing blocker and power runner; anc Clark Hinkle, Green Bay, knifling plunger and defensive bulwark. Clark is selected as the greates player m the Pro League. Beside being the keenest football strategist on any team, Clark is thi most dangerous one-man threat in he league because of his passing ind running ability Rivals can never be sure whether he intends o run or pass until too late to rnear him. In addition he is a ine drop-kicker and a deadly ackler. Danowski set a league record as i passer, completing fifty-seven ol 13 passes for 795 yards and a ifty percent average. In addition e \vas the eighth leading ground ainer with 335 yards gamed in 30 attempts Paired with Danow- '5.1 at halfback is Gene Ronzani, he Pro League's most lethal block- r outside of Bronko Nagurski, who /as put most of the year with njuiies Besides his great blocking, is a fast and powerful miner and a defensive star. He the League's sixth leading round gainer with 356 yards in cvenly-nine attempts. Hinkle, slowed up at the star: f the year by injuries, finished ost, and if the final game scored U his team's points in beating hiladelphia 13-6. He made a place kicked the extra place kicked two field n , ' tuition scholarships Conference t h n t tho South- h , athletic ability for tuition scholarships. a qualification when the operator ca'.'cd for them even when she was in the trance Madame Dunbar. m an ceiie voice told me what she sau · "Here I am in Midison Squaic Garden in a S550 seat and I'm so the rl "8 that ln close t h ' cns " ° r e fJi betable to leave the place in a f h X 1 ' Hc . r ? bov ' bri "S me one of those hotdogs. Move Svcr yourself' i!^ 0t S7"X dmg y° u - Thc re comes Jimmy Walker. Down m front' Louis and Paulino are in "he ring ^e first round is over and Paul- left L b , Ie «' I V rom a cut over his left eye. He hasn't hit Louis yet Lo beats Paulino all over the The hit rne 9nnn, Spaniard has quit trying to Louis and is spending i rne trying to save his own life it's even money around here that he won't They're coming out for the ow. A minut? of the lound fn?V nd l r he '^tamers are for the referee, who is Arthur Donovan, to stop it. With but a minute to go in the fourth round Pa D u n nno n M PUh! i S Louta aw »V and S Paulino to his corner. It's all over." MO i I 1 , is and remember -Madame Henrietta Dunbar the seventh daughter of a Seventh daughter who was born on Friday and wears Number thirteen shoes is so accurate she sets her own clocks. Randall fflSKINS FACE FAST OUTFIT When Stretch Gregory's ColoiCcI All Stars appear against the Ros- kins at the Armory here tomorrow night, fans will ice what others who j Decker 10 ^r Bakewell have seen 'em nay is unquestionably j Crookston 12... C. .,'.. .'.Norton ouchdown, omt and oals. Operating 'berimd "the 'ime n defense, Hinkle has no superior 4 . smearing a ball-earner. Smith and Karr, the two ends ere the two most dangerous pass itchers in the league. Karr aught three touchdown passes in his team's 20-20 tie with Detroit. once Smith caught a pass, he was one of the hardest men in the league to drag down, running with the skill of a halfback Both are SAINTS TAKE TWOMATCHES Two St Paul's quints won basketball games O u their own court hcic la.st night The first team noted out the Poughkeepsie Outlonk Club 28-26 in the mam game. Is; the orchm, the seconds spanked the Bullville Grange 18 to 11 with Pep Ward pacing the Victors with sixteen counters The main tusMe was fast cloan, few fouls being called. Crookston and Bakpwcil \ v eic high with a clo7on eich. Tomoirow night the Saints play the Poughkeepsie Cor- .salis hcie. The lineups. PRELIM GAME Saint 2niK (18) Bullville (11)" Har lv ....... RF...Thone m an 6 Hmcliey 2 ....LF ...... S Ayers Ward 16 ...... c .... R A ycis 5 Crookston ..... Rn Harmon ...... LG....... Subs: man. on the first team and two on the second. The only other Eastern team to gain a place is Pittsburgn, which lands one man on the second team. The Chicago Bears share honors with the Giants on the first -team, with three men. Green Bay and Detroit land two each and the Chicago Cardinals one.. The first team backfield is com . , . smashing wingmen on defense. Morgan and Schwammel, two giant tackles, ruined many an offense before the ball carrier reached the line of scrimmage. Despite his 235-pound frame, Morgan was one of the fastest men in the league going down the field under punts. In the middle of the line, Kopcha and Emerson were named at guards and Hem at center. In naming his team Potsy Clark, Detroit coach, picked ten men and Kopcha, the Bears' slashing guard who has no peer at tearing through a hue of blockers. Emerson, who submarines under big ponderous linemen, plays guard like he was an end. Big, fast and smart, Hein is one of the hardest men in foot- MIKE JACOBS SIGNS MAX TO FIGHT LOUIS And Thereby the 20th Century Club Gets a Corner on the Heavyweight Market NEW YORK - Mike Jacobs, Twentieth Century club promoter, who learned fight promoting under the late Tex Rickard, held a corner today on all major heavyweight IMM^^^^^ College Football a Major Racket, Professor Assert Owen tf M. I. T. Pr«piet Hir iif Playeri ii Sane MW ner as Laborers contenders. Max Schmelmg. Joe Louis, Paulino Uzcudun, Isadore Gastanagga and Charley Retzlaff--all now belong to the man who, in less than a year, has almost filled the spot once held by Rickard. Only star outside Jacobs' realm is the champion himself, James J. Braadock, who is under contract to fight for Madison Square Garden in his first title defense. But the rapidity with which Jacobs has tied up all the available contenders makes it almost certain that when Braddock steps into the ring next year to lay his title on the line Mike will have a finger in the promotorial pie. Jacobs made this a virtual cer- ;amty yesterday by signing Schmel- ng, a former champion, to box jouis next June over the fifteen- ·ound route. Schmehng signed af- fi being informed by the New York State Boxing Commission that he could not meet Braddock before eliminating Louis. Thus the- Garden is placed in the .pot of having a champion but no worthy challenger, because all of hem are under option to Jacobs. Sclimelinc he b;at L us, bal to maneuver One player said close enough to spit on it. out of a play, he was always tUe football to ASK HUNTERS VIEW LICENSE AS CLUB DUES Here's still another plea in the interest of the split licence fee proposal as directed to the sports desk by a Middletown sportsman. Many have urged verbally that ,he question be given the viewpoint as outlined below but the letter is the first received bearing this Saints -- MacVitta, Sher- St. Paul's (28) Harmon 4 GAM;: Outlooks (26) Price 6 12 one of the fastest quints in action anywhere. The outfit is composed of young Negroes who have made- heavy reputations m college and school cucles Stietch Gregory himself was for three years an All-New Yoik player when with DeWitt Clinton. Later he starred heavily nith Columbia With him at Dewitt Jlmton was Eldridge, --and they're still playing together. Larry Bleach is another well known player who made his name first at Textile. The City League prelim lists Battery D against the Nomads. The Roskins will be intact with Borgmann, Kms'orunner. Begovich, LaFlamme, Grashcim and Stoli ORANGE-SULLIVAN LEAGUE FANS WATCH HDOLS GAME MAYBROOK -- Basketball fans here anticipate tonight's Orange- Sullivan League battle between the Tydols and Dick Space's Goshen Alumni quintet. Both teams came through for smashing victories last week and a real contest is expected. Probably the most feared on the Goshen five is Bill Kropp, giant center, who stands six feet eight inches. If Heine Tulip, Wally Gras- hcim and the rest are in top form LG Reieree: Vuolo. Wright Dennis FURLIN SEEKS RINGCROWN vri°?i , Fur11 "- Bloomingburg and Middletown boxer, will face Bradlev Lewis for the world's amateur middleweight championship at Madison Square Garden tonight Furlin, fast stepping into oromi- nence, won the right by blasting Charley Brown. Philadelphia Negro, in the AAU inter-ctiy bouts at the Garden three da\s ago. Under Mike Sullivan's tutelage. Furlin has quit boxing and started slugging in his last few matches The results have been obvious. both teams should put forth excellent exhibitions. The girls' tilt also should be good, because both sextets have lo.st but one game each. The teams boast sonic oi the highest scoreis in the loop. jarticular plea. It follows: "Sports Editor: Much has been printed in your sports column re- ently in regard to the proposed increase in license fees for hunting nd fishing, and many reasons have een expressed pro and con "In the writer's younger days, no Iccnse was required for either luntmg or fishing and no posted ands or water were to be found. This is known as the American or pen style diffenng from the Eur- pean countries where licenses have ieen required for many years, and feel that we arc gradually drift- ng into the old world or European tyle where no one can hunt or fish nless he belongs to an expensive lub or receives an invitation from he owner of a large estate. "For the benefit of all those who ke to spend a day or two in the fields or on a stream or lake, it would seem that since all of us are not endowed with sufficient funds with which to purchase our own fishing or hunting preserve, or perhaps lack the money to pay for a membership in some club, that it would be advisable for all of us to pay a small membership fee in the New York State Club having as its board of governors the Conservation Commission, and by so doing, have this club purchase lands, lakes streams and forests so that all the members can enjoy the great outdoors and without crowding None of us like to fish in a pool or a stream and then have several other so-called spoitsmen deliberately invade the sime pool and try to catch the same fish Not all fish- el men can be accused of violating this unwritten code of good sport- manship. "The only agency through which more fishing and hunting preserves and more f-sh and game can be had, is not the individual presene or individual clubs, but the one big club which I call the State of New York Conservation Department, and the only way that this club can accomplish the desired end is by the members contributing a sufficient amount each year for such purposes "Let its all look at the problem from an unselfish viewpoint, not for our own personal benefit but for the benefit of all. "Joe Buckskin, Middletown." nil become the Number One con- ender and also will be bound to T acobs for a year. An important stipulation in the ontract provides that the document r.11 be voided in case Louis is beat- n m any of his three next fights --Paulino Uzcudun on Friday Isa- or Gastanaga of Spam at Havana n December twenty-ninth and Charlie Retzlaff at Chicago, Janu- ry seventeenth. Maxie agreed not to accept any natch before the Louis fight. If .ouis should lose to any o f his next three opponents, Schmelm"- would beecome a free agent. But the catch there is that the man who beats Louis also is under option to Jacobs and by eliminating the number one challenger, he automatically wojld step into that spot. Schmel- J!g. therefore, still would have to do business with Jacobs in order to stay in the running for a crack at the crown he once held. On the other hand, Schmelmg might give up his idea of a comeback should Louis be blasted from the picture because no other opponent could possibly bring in the gate which Joe will. Max has insisted that all he wants is to win back the title--not an opportunity to make money. But. significantly, Max heartily agreed to fight Louis yesterday after he was told he couldn't have Braddock--but he immediately asked for, and got, a $20,000 advance. Max will attend Friday's Louis- TJzcudun bout and will return to Germany on Monday. He plans to return to America m March to become properly acclimated befoie starting training Jacobs will stage the fight at Yankee Stadium and figures it will draw between $1,500,000 and 52000,000. A definite date will be announced later. Each fighter gets thirty pel cent of the net gate. TIMES Hf PAID ~ Result GAMES TONIGHT Women's League Teachers vs. Am Legion. YMCA League Congregationals vs. Times Herald. CITY LEAGUE Elks (2) Wright 166 Kimble 166 Henschel 174 Funnell 200 Morris 253 212 160 208 158 189 173 164 170 214 184 Totals 959 S. II. Crescents Pines 170 Shumake 176 Rogers 225 927 905 (D D. Hunter 197 Redifer 194 186 212 158 191 162 153 184 185 204 170 Totals C62 910 89G YMCA LEAGUE Masons (1) Babcock 161 162 Hess 160 183 Lupton 184 158 Arfmann Blind r 130 130 Hayes 202 175 131 171 178 179 187 Totals 837 808 846 Clerks (2) Tuthlll 148 123 157 Arkills 137 248 155 Rowan 141 152 192 Lounsbury 174 165 181 Groeber 152 149 167 Totals 752 837 852 N'EW HAMPTON FARMS LEAGUE Team No. 1 (2) Sweeney 140 1 69 191 Drucker 101 106 126 Wetmore 113 132 120 Pfister 124 110 135 O'Connell 157 198 217 Totals 635 ' 715 789 Team No. 2 (1) Fight Results Renieke .............. 143 Gold .............. 99 . . ISwartout .......... 139 123 ! Stcllato ........... 179 154 \f 0 124 94 148 New York Coliseum--Mickey Page, 133i. Providence, outpointed Harry Morris, 133 1 -.-, Stamford. Conn. (6): Sammy Meadows, 142, New York. Totals 670 701 675 outpointed Steve Fischer. 140, Car- £S? S$ ,«, }?,' teret. N. J (G); Bobby Green, l a G f c . K e M e r . 67 1C New York, drew with Johnn- Pepi- -»,t? n66 J»| tone, 129, New York, (4). New York (Broadway Arena) -Bud Mignault. 170'i. Brockton. Mass, outpointed Hnrry Ebbets, 171 SI. Froeport. N. Y, (8); Pote Carachlola, .43, New York, out- pointed Georpe Kmselln. 144, New York (6); Tex Irwin, 161, Dallas, outpointed Bill Schrcibcr, 16114. New York (6 HUDSON VALLEY LEAGUE Kingston (1) 203 157 161 211 200 Williams 183 142 166 Emerick 236 189 139 Totals 955 840 877 Liberty (2) LeRoy 203 179 200 F.vans 200 176 184 Rexford 180 169 1S1 Pritthard 159 177 174 Cued 173 181 201 Totals Hi H3, HO CAMBRIDGE -- Prof. Georgi Owen, Sr., of Massachusetts Institute of Technology, father of a former Harvard football star who became a professional hockey player charged today that "most" college football players are paid and thai college football is a 'major racket.' He scoffed at the common defense of football as a character builder and said college coaches generally use such "obscene, blasphemous and nUauld" language to their players as "far outdistances the most colorful Navy speech." As a professor of naval architecture, Owen said, he considered himself an authority on navy language. He proposed ihat universities and colleges remedy the condition he alleged by employing college athletes just as you would hire ordinary laborers." "It would be honest," he said, "and the public doesn't care who the players are or where they come from." He named Harvard and Ohio State Universities as flagrant examples of exploitation of football playew, but said that "every college m the country that has a major football team Is engaging in commercialism and trying'to cover it up." He said the most common method of evading rules of amateurism, a soft job which is the merest sham to cover up the real transaction," is so universally used as almost to be considered ethical. "If that doesnt satisfy the prep school athlete he is offered a hand- outof approximately $1,000," Owens said. "I've seen this work. I know how it looks. There are some amateurs--but not many." Coach Dick Harlow of Harvard became Owens' text for discussion of coaches. Harlow has to get a winning team within two years, he said, "or lose his job, so Harvard has been scouting high schools, searching every nook and corner for material this year." _ AHOY KERR COHf LETES\ SELECTION OF ELEi'i Dick Hnlty Will Select Of Half ·/£«!', $,.«* HAMILTON-- Half the easte squad which will play a weste all-star gridiron combination in Francisco on New Year's Day completed todc;- when Andy Ke Colgate coach, announced that had filled his allotment or ele players. Dick Hanley, form Northwes* coach, also has pick eleven men from the mid-west wrf along with Kerr's selections, represent the east. Kerr and Hanley will coach tl astern combination. Latest players selected by Kel were Dof (Bull) Irwin. Colga tackle and Ed Smith, NYU., passii ace. Others" on Kerr's team ar Constable and Pauk, Princeti backs: Train, Yale end; Wasici Colgate tackle; Stydahar, West Vi tinia tackle; Fortmann, Colga ruard; Jontos, Syracuse guar Smith, Alabama quarterback, ai Francis, Alabama center. Wrestling Results New York (St. Nicholas)--Mil Scudiere, decisioned Alfred Get Leo Walhck, phoned Lieut. Wendi ODell, Sammy Nichols, pinni Henry La Sartes. New York (Staiich's Arena)--Ji Towning, threw Abe Kashey, Rus Westcott, decisioned Herby Fre man, Harry Pinklestein, threw Ern tevens. ALBANY -- Ed Strangler Lew efeated Vic Christy, Cahforni Jean Detton, Salt Lake City d eated Rick Raines, Texas; B ledge, former Rice Institute aO te and Stan Sokolis, University ennsylvania drew and Charlt Mien, Albany defeated Jim Wallac oly Cross. CHEESE CLUB CARD PARTY TONIGHT K. of C. Rooms Adm. 25c Cards at S y 2 TON OF COAL DOOR AWARD AN INVITATION FREE Motion Pictures Thursday Evening 8 p. Dec. 12th Mitchell Inn of the tjpical social and sports activities at the Mountain Lakes Country Club An ALL CHRISTIAN recreation colony located at SMALLWOOD NEW YOUK . . . . Thirty miles north of Middletown. SEE IN PICTURES See in pictures why over 900 critical families have found this sc»nlc estate of 22WI acres the ideal recreation spot 1600 feet elevation. Two beautiful club houses, lodges and Jog cabins with modern conveniences. Colling, tennis, hunting, fishing, dancing, riding, skiing, skating and tobogganning. A complete self contained commumtj that offers cvcrj- thing. A UMiTF.n uuMnnre OF LIFE MEMBERSHIPS FREE TO QUALIFIED MIDDLETOWN RESIDENTS. T O N I G IS Amateur Night at PINE GROVE INN EAST MAIN ST. EXT. MIDDLETOWN -- ALL NEW TALENT -NO MINIMUM OR COVER CHARGE BILL BKOADHEAD, M. C. Make Reservations Now for Our Big NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY Basketball STATE ARiMORY--MIDDLETOWN ROSKIN BROS. VS. George - stretch - Gregory and his Colord Lions All Arc Former Collcte Basketball Sl»tt Thursday, Dec. 12th 50C -- ALL SEATS -- 50C Dancing Till 1 A. M.--Music by Antlers Preliminary Game, City League at 7:45 P. M. Main Game 9 P. M. -- Pete Sinnott Referee Battery D

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free