The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on December 2, 1943 · Page 14
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 14

Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 2, 1943
Page 14
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14 BROOKLYN EAGLE, SPORT SHORTS BASEBALL Ho'tei 'nS? Yorker yesterday was that Brooklyn certainly will have night baseball next season . . . Another hot tip is that Bill Herman has signed his contract for 1944... The veteran second baseman and Branch Rickey were closeted or an hour or so vesterday afternoon but no Announcement followed. . .They weren't discuss ing weather, etc. but nobody left In a huff .. .Preliminary meetings of the National League covered nothing but routine business . . . The two major circuits agreed on everything except the length of the season. . .Both wish to play 154 games in 1944 but the National League wishes to start April 18 and close Oct. 1 while the American League wishes to telescope the schedule by lopping off a week at both ends... The winner will be decided by Judge Landis in tomorrow's joint meeting... Next year's All-Star game will be played at Pittsburgh on July 11... The chances are that the big leagues decided it would be less wearing to give in than to listen to Clark Griffith's pleas for more night baseball ... The Washington owner, once a mighty opponent against baseball under lights, may now play "unlimited" night ball after May 5... All other clubs are held down to no more than 14 games ...The Senators probably will play 50 in Griffith Stadium, Washington. TURF Hot rider" of the Fair Grounds meet ing thus far is W. Bailey, a youngster who was getting the live horses until he was hit with a 10-day suspension Tuesdayv . . Proof that Bailey knows what end bites and what end kicks is evident by the fart that such experienced horsemen as Coward and Dupuy, owners of the star, Marriage, have been using him on their steeds whenever he is available. Both Coward and Dupuy have reputations on the horse bourse of sending it in by the balefuls whenever they think they are right which is often so you may rest assured that Bailey is a competent pilot to be booting for them . . . Bailey first came into prominence at the Churchill Downs meeting, where he rode with success and, offered a chance to ride in New Orleans, he was quick to accept . . . For you Brooklyn breed-improvers who SOCCER Sol Eisner of New hospital as a result of a bomb fragment striking the pupil of the left eye during army maneuvers . . . The Sada F. C. protest against a late start in the game against the Bronx Scots has been dismissed . . . Vice President Mike Culliane and Tom McGinty. delegates from the Bronx Scots, are the committee to plan the annual Metropolitan League entertainment . . . Alec Hallis of Yorkvllle Athletic and the local Kollsman team is serving with the army in Illinois ... St. Margaret's Guild will dance at the Catholic War Veterans, 5th Ave. at 56th St., on Dec. 12 , . , Archie Ralston of Brooklyn Hispano and Brookhattan is with the infantry in California . . . Hans Rasch, released by the Brooklyn Wanderers, has signed with the New York team of the German-American League . . . The National Challenge Cup entries are only four short of last year . . . This State will send 17 teams into the competition . . . Bill Angus of Cleveland, treasurer of the U. S. F. A., was here on a visit last week . . . Tony Bainlardi will replace Henry Quinones in the Brooklyn Hispano lineup . . . Referee Donovan ozoned Ramos and Lorenzo of the Sada F. C. and Alec Kelso of the Uhrik Truckers in a Metropolitan League game at the Oval Sunday , . . The Detroit All-Stars, formerly the Chrysler F. C. and an entrant in the National Challenge Cup, have signed two Scottish major leaguers. Ian Lawson and J. J. Campbell . . . The former played with Patrick Thistle and the latter with Dundee United. BASKETBALL- Brother Richard, O.S.F., athletic director of St. Francis College, advises as that the Alumni game won't he played at the Butler St. gymnasium Saturday night... The date has been changed to Dec. 15, leaving the Pratt Institute contest on Dec. 11 as the opener for the Terrier. . .If all the graduates who claim they are going to gel five minutes in the St. John's I.-Alumni tilt at the DeGrar gymnasium tomorrow night really do so there will be more players than fans and the game will run until the wee hours of the morning, f rank (Boiler) Burns is the latest to threaten to get into a suit... In fact, it will be Burns' day off . . His pals think he should take the day off after the game Harry Boykoff is one former Redman ho won't be in the Alumni scramble, but he is coming to St. John's this Winter. The date is Dec. 9 and the 6-foot-8 giant will play with the West Point Field Artillery eager against Joe Lap-rhirk's Indians. This added affair boosts the St. John's schedule to 19 games. . City College, with one virtory and one setback, tackles the l S. Marines of the Brooklyn Army flase on the uptown college's hardwood Saturday night .. New York V. opens its 38th Intercollegiate court season and Howard t'ann begins his 21st campaign as coach of the Violets Saturday night when Fort Han DOI INini ID 0011 Raffertv and TiPP-v Larkin, lightweights, rvwUllUUr nave been matched to box ten rounds on Dec. 10 at Boston's Mechanics Building . . . The riding kirks are clogging racing programs at Charlcstown, W. Va. There's Woody, the oldest; C; rfon and Ralph, the youngest ... All hail from Silver Springs, Md.. and all are on top of the Jockey list there . . . Bobbie Ruff in was reclassified 1-A by his Astoria draft board and that places his fight with Sammy Angott, scheduled Dec. 17 in the Garden, in jeopardy . . . lie was twice rpjected for a sinus condition . . . Camp Grant, service baf'cetball champinns of last year when it won 31 of 33 games, opens its scflon r.pxt Wednesday, playing Rotkford Industrial League All-S.ars at Rockford. 111. ... A survey of 57 major colleges revealed that the Eist was least affected of all sections in 1943 football attendance . . . The heaviest decline was in the South, 28.4 percent, and the smallest in lie East. 6 4... The overall percentage was 18.4 . . . Harvard and Ya!c will not be competitive members of the Eastern Intercollegiate Athletic Association next year . . . This was learned at a meeting of the tjroup yesterday in Manhattan . . . Asa Bushncll, group prexy. said: ' T'.ir re is more of a feeling that we should go ahead and more optimism thin there was a year ago'' . . . Capt. Lester White, 26, former Army halfback and an annj air forces flight commander, was killed overseas .Nov. 22. his wife was informed by the War Department in Pittsburgh ... He played on the Army team in 1938-39 ... Art Winters, basketball ennch. has been retained for the season . . . Joe Lynch, bantamweight vtii:fa;n, 19:0-21. a.s 43 last Tuesday . . . Kid Williams, quondam b ntamwpielit rhtr.non. will be 50 next Sunday ... A native of t'-enhti2.rn.. Dcnm.'rk. Williams was known to the folk at home as .J.'hi. c;-!i.'r,K'i . . j.. i nor'r.s in the Fairfield yard of the Bethlehem 'cci Conipjiii, Bii'uiiore, Md. . . . THURSDAY, DEC. 2, 1943 BASEBALL Tommy Holme TURF Tapper Mills SOCCER Bill Graham BASKETBALL George Coleman ROUNDUP Joe Donovon would rather follow a Jockey than sit up all night to dope out your losers, we suggest W. Bailey when his suspension is lifted. HOMESTEETCHING That ill health gag, which was given as the reason why Mort Mahonv has quit as mutuels czar at both Belmont and Saratoga, is strictly the phonus bolonus ... A reader asks which is better, to play a router in a sprint or a sprinter in a route . . . The answer is neither, but if The Ole Tapper had to make a pick we'd take a sprinter in a route... The deadline on the various selections for "Horse of the Year" in the annual Turf and Sport Digest poll was last night and the experts had their toughest session in yars and yars . . . Buxom Betty, our blonde but batty steno, wants to know what happens to all the ground the horses save . . . That'll be all, Betty, back in your cage, back in your cage. York Americans is in a Tennessee cock, with two coast guardsmen and three soldiers, visits the university gymnasium... Canisius College, the lone survivor, in the Buffalo basketball picture, has a schedule that includes Long Island U. twice, St. John's, City and Western Kentucky. . .Long Island V. generally has a schedule of 26 games, but this year the list has been reduced by one-third. But there are eight Garden games scheduled and a Western trip, plus some war bond games, should bring the Blackbirds to par... Elmer Kipley's Lions, far ahead of the field, play their fourth tilt of the Winter Saturday when they travel to Ithaca to meet Cornell... Dr. Forrest C. (Phog) Allen's Kansas V. ragers will play their 25-game schedule west of New York, which is music to the metropolitan roaches . . , DePaul I'., which meets St. Joseph's in Philadelphia, L. I. U. in the Garden and Illinois in Chicago, has one of the best teams ever to represent the school. George Mi-kan and Tom Condon, a pair of 6-foot-8 men, are the reasons... Generally the first five ragers at New York C. hail from Brooklyn or Queens, but this season there are only two Brooklynites. Arnold Hillman of Erasmus and Sid Tan-nenbaum of Thomas Jefferson, and three Queens lads Ed Yost and John Derderian of John Adams and Gene O'Brien of South Oxone Park, who attended St. Agnes High. Sven Almgren Surprised in ChesrTourney National Amateur Player Awarded Sturgis Trophy Sven Almgren of the Hawthorne Chess Club of Flatbush assumed the role of the dark horse in the National amateur championship tournament, in which Dr. Ariel Menga-rini of Washington, D. C. succeeded to the title held by Edward S. Jackson Jr. of the Manhattan C. C. Mengarini won 11 straight, while Almgren and Jackson both scored 92. Officially, however, Almgren was nominated as the runner-up on the strength of his defeat of Jackson in their encounter. rMengarinl received the trophy, joint gift of George Sturgis of Boston, president of the U. S. Chess Federation, and L. Walter Stephens of Brooklyn, vice president. A medal was presented to Almgren. The final standing: Totals W L. D. W. L 11 0 0 11 0 8 2 0 9 2 9 2 0 9 2 (41 6'a 4', 5 5 1 5, 5'a 5 6 0 S 6 3 6 2 4. 1 32 7 4 7 0 4 7 4 7 0 4 7 3 7 1 3'a -t'l 0 10 1 'i 10la Mf nganni Aimer n Jackson Rubinow -Neidicb Puchs Battell Rothman - Stephana -Tabatzmk Squire Shaw Shaw forfeited five of his tames. Leo Churgin. after nlssylna la four rounds. dropped out and his tames were canceled. Max u. ievine. wno quaiutea vitn a cieau score in the preliminaries, did not par ticipate in tne finals. Following is the score or the game Almgren won from Jackson: FRENCH DEFENSE Almgren Jackson Black White P-K3 35 KtiR P.Q1 36 Q-B2 P-QB4 37 R-KB PxP 3B PxP JCI-UB3 39 R-B B-U2 40 R-B7ch Q-K13 41 QxQ Kt-Kt5 42 R-Q7 KUB 43 K-B2 Kt-K2 44 K-B3 Kt-B3 45 P-K14 q-RJ 46 PxP B-K2 47 K-B4 Kt-Kt5 48 P-R4 Castles 4 R-Q6 P-B3 50 RxQP PxP 51 K-K4 R-B2 52 K-K5 Q-Q3 53 K-Q6 K-R 54 K-K5 B-K 65 R-Qbch P-K4 56 RxP U-Q2 57 K-Q5 B-B 58R-KI8 RxB 59 R-Kt8ch Q-KB2 80 K-B6 Kt-B7 61 P-Q5 Q-Kt3 62 K-Q7 KlxQR 63 K-K6 B-B3 64 P-e P-K13 6i K-B5 Jackson Aimxren BlHrx RxKt R-K K-KI2 P Q-Hti K-KtJ R.Q R-QK16 RxPch R-Kt4 P-R4 KxP K-K13 R-R4 R-R8 R-B8ch P-B4ch R-Kach R-KRB RxP White 1 P-K4 2 P-Q4 i P-Ki 4 Kt-KB3 5 B-4J11 6 Castles 7 B-KB4 8 QKt-42 9 Kt-Kt3 10 FxKl 11 P-QR4 12 P-Ho 13 -K2 14 KKlxP 15 KR-U 16 B-K I 17 PxP . 18 B-R6 19 P-B4 20 -KI4ch 21 Q-R3 K-KI4 R-K5ch R-K6 P-B5 K-R5 P-B6 22 R-K 23 KI-KB5 24 Q-KI4 25 B;:B 2(i Kl -B5 27 PxP 28 P-KB 29 Q-B.1 30 RxKt 31 P-Q4 32 Kt - K7 33 KtxB 34 KI-Q7 R-B6ch R-B4 R-B5 R-K.Srh P-B7 P-B8Wl Q-QBicb O K 66 KXR OxKl 1)7 P-Q7 QxP Resigns Chess Expert Passes Funeral services were held Tues day evening in Flushing for the late Theodore S. Barron, song writer, pianist and chess enthusiast, who died Sunday in the house wher he was born 64 years ago. "Ted," as he was known to his pals, was not seen in chess circles of late, but formerly was wont to attend meetings of the N. Y. State Chess Association and the old Western Chess Association. Once he took part in the National championship preliminaries. When Dr. Alekhine was in this country, Barron engineered a blindfold exhibition by the world's champion and an exhibition game with Marshall at the Hotel Astor in Manhattan. Inclined to be a bit eccentric at the chessboard, Barron normally had a gracious disposition and a host of friends. Kenneth O. Mott-Smith. 102, won the weekly rapid transit tournament at the Marshall Chess Club, but crowding him was Severin Bruzza of Brooklyn, 9'2 2',i. The clubs' championship finals start Sunday afternoon. An intra-club match is announced for Tuesday. Visiting the Railroad Y. M. C. A. in New Haven for their return match, members of the Queens Chess Club, captained by Fritz Brieger of Woodside, played the Connecticut League team to a 77 tie. At the first meeting Queens won by 7'j 4',. A third is planned for January in Woodside. The summary: Boards. Queens C C. New Haven C. C. 1. I. A. Horotfcltz 1 A. Efron 0 2. Ben Airman 1 B. Clareus 0 3. J. Parlos 1 R. Milchell 0 D. Cilad.-,iine 1 B GarnnKle o B. M Heed 1 W K. Wimsatt Jr. 0 Babykin 0 A. MscGregor 1 5. 7. G. Partos 0 Pvl. R. Egan 1 8. Dr. Boos 1 I Sielg 0 9. Lenke 0 Hand 1 10. Lewis 0 One 1 11. Vogel 0 Powers 3 12. Pritz Briefer 0 Helman 1 13. Mrs. Horowitz 1 .1 Garhart 0 14. Dr. Gottlieb 0 Koback 1 Tolal 7 Total 7 Queens p,aved white on odd-numbered boards. Chess Problem No. 2092 By R. O. THOMSON, Aberdeen Black si) Pieces White 11 Pieces White to play and mate in two moves. White K on QKt5; Q on KR2: R on Q and K7: B on KR; Kt on QR2 and KK15; P (in OR6. K2. K3 and KR7 Black K on Q4; O on KR3: R on K5t B on KR4: Kt on Qf and KK18. P on QR2 OKt3, KKt and KRfl. Solution of No. 2091. by Nathans Rubens, is 1 B-K-8 Jamacia Five Takes Tuneup With Cleveland The Jamaica High basketball team, tuning up for the season opener tomorrow, defeated Grovcr Cleveland, 39-24, at Jamaica yesterday. Jamaica led, 19-10. at the half and was paced by Ray Elling-son's 13 points. Andy Catalano's eight markers were high for the losers. The lineup: Jamaica C:evelr.nd EUintson 5 3 13 O'Connor 2 Bostic 0 1 0 1 0 2 0 2 0 Ornrse Morrlsses Poblnon Peppi Zimnaer Nlet'iart H '! RnMl Srhul'f Camn'eil B ft r ties Totals 2 A'-ardl 0 Shea 2 Cata'ano 2 Kearney 5 Weiss 0 f'asio 1 I 3 0 1 0 U 1 km 'm mm. hm mm m Heims Piling Up i Points irf Kegling Gross' 197 Saves United Grocers From Rout Christiansen Has 549 By CHARLEl VACKNER There's Cody and there's When tjhese five lads are bowling the others cannot vie. Try a little jingle yourself, chum, but that fully explains the superiority of the boys from Lawlers, the Tavernites chalked up four more points. Fifty- tnree pans more than a gross, by Gross, saved the United Grocers from a shutout. Bowler Gi'osp' 197 tally gave the united we stand, divided we bowl quintet one point. For a D League team the Heims Tavern squad is better than ail right. Last week the plnsters chalked up a 2 523 series total. Against tbe Grocers they slammed down 2.414 sticks. The mark gave the Heimrnen close to a 161 average. Kaljin's 510 series was tops, but Helman s individual high was nine pins under Gross' register. The Grocers received a handicap of 46 markers irr each game. Their down-age equalled 2,136 pins. Lawler Blues Victorious "Toppler Christiansen rolled a 549 series In the sweep scored by the Lawier Blues over the Fourteen Holy Martyrs. The Blues were spotted four pins in each game, but they didn't need them. A final checkup revealed that without the handicap tihe Lawler unit would have won the series by 150 maples. The Martyirs floored 2.152 sticks against the 2.302 sent alleyward by their opponents. Five points were scored by the Lawlerites. for they won three games, high individual (Christiansen's 205) and high team game honors, 786. A handicap of eight pins served Darl Rich well in the opener against Massell, Inc. The latter outfit rung down 747 pins, which equalled the amount winged by the milkmen. However, the Richmen's spot gave them the game. Massell copped the second contest. 799 715. but dropped the finale. 735 644. Kelly's 199 netted the Dari-Rich team one point. The Hevey Sparks took two games and tlv'.ee points from the bowling inkmen of Gaetjens Bergcr and Wirth. Buttlers individual of 192 in the curtain raiser was high for the engagement. Sallies From the Alleys Joseph Lombard!, who bowled that 704 series in Albee Recreation, is one of seven bowling brothers . . . Red. as Joe is familiarly known, first started knocking down the pins in 1938 . . . During his initial year he tallied a huge 279 rolling on Pearl alleys . . . The Lombardi family owns the Mapleton Floor Covering outfit, a team which competes in Albee's house league . . . Joe, himself, works as a layer of carpets ... He was born in Brooklyn (Navy Yard district) March 11, 1907 . . . Married, he is the father of two boys . . . The family now resides in Bensonhurst . . . The Lombardis are willing and eager to meet any five-brother team in the business . . . They average 850 . . . In addition to Joseph, there are Michael, Ralph. Frank. Tommy, Anthony and John Lombardi. Friends of the popular Francis (Buzzie) O'Reilly, who used to compete in Albee games, will be grieved to learn the O'Reilly family has been notified of the death of the gallant U. S. airman . . Buzzie is reported to have been killed in action while participating in the bombing of Germany. Joe Suler has bowled a trio of perfect games in the De Kalb Avenue lanes . . . The first 300 was scored Dec. 14. 1936 v . . Two weeks later, Suler registered another, and Jan. 26, 1938 he recorded his third Jackson's Swimmers Smear Lane Again Mermen of Andrew Jackson, defending city P. S. A. L. swimming champs, scored their second straight win in league competition by topping Lane. 35-32. in the Lane pool yesterday. It was Lanes fifth straight loss. The summaries: 50-yard Ireestyle Won by Ed Abrsm... Jackson: Charles Arnold Lane, second; Don Borbactl, Jackson, third Time, 0.25 lCO-yard freestyle Won by Ed Connolly. Jackson; Ken Sramp. Lane, second; BUI Tehalshus. Lane, third. Time. 0:56.2. 100-yard breaststTOke Won by Reggie Feitom. Jackson; Don DeBoer. Lane, .second: Bill Softer. Latne. thud. Time, 1:19 2. 220-yard freest yKe Won by Don Kramer. Jackson: Bob Libboid, ackson. second: Dick. Lindemam, Lane, third. Time. 2:35 100-yard backstroite Won by Norman Hitter. Jackson: Henry Auwarler, Lane, second; Bob Otto, Lane, third. Time. 1:113. 150-yard medtev relay Won by Jackson: Bob Loughlin. Al Kloeckner. Bob Martin). Time. 1:39.2. 200-yard relay Won by Lsne on disqualification (Otto Kusan. Max Lesier. Jim Malinder. Bob Stampri. Time. T51. Fancy dive Won by Henrv Schmidt. Litne: Jim Clancy. Lane, second, Sill Oberllch. Jackson, third SPORTS TODAY ICE SHOW Ice Trollies at Mriusin Sq'iare Oarrlen. Eizhtii Avenue and Fort-ninth Street. E 30 P. M WRetSTIIVG Ridicwood Ctrovr. si. Nicholas Avenue and Palmetto S'reet. 8 30 p. M POCK IT BILLIARDS Andrew Ponsi vs. Joe Procits. 12 block match, at Jullsn's. 1th St. Academy. 138 E. !4rh St.: 125 points 3:30 and 8:30 P.M. I ROD AND GUN jmmw mm.mmfrwmm'r'iiiv, ii'Miffiiaff BY DANIEL LIONEL THE NIMRODS of the Metropolitan Rod and Gun are not doing much talking these days. Their meetings are terse and businesslike. "Smack the game and spare the ammunition" is their motto. With the necessity for making every shot count, the boys are out in the field looking twice before shooting. No ammunition is being wasted on sun spots or chimerical deer. Meat on the table is foremost in their minds. To quote from Metrogun, "George Carousso and his rifle packing mama. ' Kiki,'' recently .returned from New Brunswick. Canada. He and "Kiki" and a friend took five deer. After a brief interlude. Georije took off for the Adirondscks for more drer huntirg" All were able to bring lioinf good-r.7rd riop from the Adirondack. They did not do so. well because, as Kalin; Bellman, Miller and Fie. Helm's Tavern. Last night, at ace tally . . . Others who haw bowled such games Include Walter Donath, Arthur Fennlman. Fred Thies. Joe McNamara. Joe Wodar-sky, Bob Dwyer and Albert Myles . . . Mabel Rose, formerly active in pin toppling at Albee, is now a mpmber of the Waves. You have until Dec. 31 to make your contribution to the Bowlers' Victory Legion Fund . . , Brooklyn's quota is far from being filled . , . Donations are used to send recreational equipment to overseas service men. Tonight's C Games Shor Brook vs. Bay Ridge Ovals at Ovington; St. Francis vs. Ideal at Ideal: Diamonds vs. Beaumont at Shor Brook; Fritz Grill vs. Bow-Vrdrome "t" at Bowlerdrotne, and Royal Cave vs. Boro "C" and Hamilton Grey vs. Edgewood Church, the last two games scheduled In the Boro Bowling Center. Comets on Top With a total of 19 points, the Comets tops the -Burkland Junior League. In a close series, the Rangers were set back in two of three tilts by the league leaders. The Comets won the opener by 26 pins, the second game by five sticks ana aroppea the finale, 374356. Top individual bowline was turned In by Melvin Aron of the Hustlers. Aron rolled a 439 series and an individual score of 166 which featured his team's sweep over the Burkland Trio. LACil.E D I.EAGI E ' United Orocers Tteim's Tavern Mlden 142 1 ft A fniiv 1-7T wo tro McMa on 155 114 140 Kalin 163 181 166 Scott 100 128 135 Bellman 126 134 188 154 158 197 Miller 148 168 167 W7 170 144 1 ie 144 175 151 W tman Handicap 46 46 46 Totals 756 807 851 Totals 704 784 786 14 Holy Marlvrs Lawler Blue Bandelt 141123 . O'Cnell 148 149 174 Walsh 152 157 147 Flndon 151 152 141 Henry 122 157 137 Chr't'n 205 185 159 Jochlm 118 157 137 Phillips 138 133 131 B'wartz 133 165 190 Foreman 133 163 150 P. Sim'U ... 155 118 Handicap 4 4 4 Tolals 666 757 729 Totals 769 788 759 Dari Rich Massell. Inc Klee 110 116 112 Com'rio 159 170 157 Lindner 177 140 113 T. Sim'tt 147 122 . Blind 139 139 139 S Mandel 129 141 119 Verd r 145 134 164 Sha'han 169 169 130 Kelly 176 178 199 K rub ch 143 197 112 Handicap 8 8 8 L. Mandel 126 Tolats 55 715 735 Totals 747 799 644 Gaetlens. Berger and Hevey Snarks Wirth P'tonova 120 1.72 96 Krsus 116 157 1?4 Monello 121 13.1124 lira lone 93 121 109 Hennch Panzella 143 103 117 rarleo Schw'dt 106 111 187 DeCola 158 128 137 175 133 128 187 149 158 Butrier 1W2 147 162 . Tandicap 18 18 18 Totals 753 675 643 Totals 668 654 697 BURKLAND JUNIOR Hustlers Burkland Trio SchBpp 124 112 120 Poole 102 128 90 137 136 161 L'schuts 104 161 119 141 144 133 Chess 126 129 160 Handicap 3 3 .3 Aron Kreps Totals 402 392 419 Totatl 335 419 372 Oremllns chumos Meaeher 133 111 133 Cu-hnir 77 114 90 Rosenb'g- 81 96 111 Blind 117 117 117 Kapeiov 139 120 133 P :aieon 117 149 137 Handicap 28 28 28 Tota 353 327 377 Totals 339 408 372 Comets Ranaers L'schuu 132 139 137 Newman 95 102 108 Bw'siier 115 121101 Blind 124 124 124 Ellas 140 113 118 Cassin 142 142 142 Totals 387 373 336 Totals 361 368 374 BdRKLAN'D-EAGLE MIXED Chumps Killers EB'land 119 194 157 A D A lo 111104 104 Lehman 130 133 140 J.Vancel 175 176 146 Kolbe 152 153 128 Labita 155 138 181 K'p iman 161 !14 165 potter 169 170 158 Al ander 164 134 191 O Vance! 173 159 165 Totals 726 728 781 Totals 173 747 754 Tail Enders Yanks Petkus 129 155 !!8 Nola 146 116 135 Enili-sls 168 162 168 B'limo 132 138 !40 LaOreao 167 166 175 Blind 147 147 147 B Harms 168 158 141 Tenen 152 192 233 Putney 174 152 194 Reiser 168 169 159 Total 806 793 794 Totals 745 762 814 Ollar Dwellers Bombers Johnson 146 158 182 Tuchs 197 166 118 Harms 130 185 167 Pel ku 153 167 172 D'An nio 183 14M8 SilTmail 135 147 169 Malda 177 159 181 Rubin 145 155 1R1 Forte 165 182 175 Ehr bfrf 213 189 205 Totala 801 827 881 Totals 843 824 865 Steam Rollers Cards Wrinello 162 146 12'. !;lcelevic 110 131 135 Cohen 112 148 17 Kraft 180 160 161 M aello 140 201 180 l.insch'tl 153 151 141 .lesnneitl 192 182 176 Waaner 197 124 179 Klein 186 165 183 DeV'.to 187 202 193 Torals 792 840 839 Tolsls 827 768 809 t.AWI.ER COMMERCIAL. I.EAGI'I Team No. 6 Tfam No. 8 M JTT so 169 193 158 Srheckfr 197 121 131 Caouto 157 175 1 '3 Cranin 150 166 154 Ricci 160 146 196 Bennelt 158 177 171 Yockers 166 1 82 146 McLeod 175 174 226 Tolals 852 696 623 Totals 6T 639 682 Team No. lo Team No. 1 Olio 1.36 126 158 H Tator 144 163 154 120 113 141 Curran 156 196 118 AMveta W Tator 126 170 172 Wills 130 136 143 168 206 168 Menscli 168 152 180 Bode Totals 586 644 628 Totals 562 618 606 Team No. 2 Team No. 9 Aopold 168 181 144 RoShfuss 130 158 127 TYeiraa 136 158 127 Ro.ln 190 136 177 Rasile 137 120 154 F J c'ruso 188 173 148 Staib 167 167 167 House 138 166 144 Totals 603 626 592 Totals 646 633 596 Team No. 1 Team No 8 LSce'rdi 146 132 172 I.aSauce 131 223 130 Klukel 191 189 132 Hausch 158 171144 Certa 155 182 179 TslbOl 173 204 169 Ch tllet'n 157 181 162 Tabor.a 150 146 164 Totals 649 675 625 Totals 612 744 607 Tefim NO 4 Tem Wrt 7 Rockwell 105 161 94 Huschle 119137173 Crawford 129 145 163 Benson 149 131 157 Oreca. 215 159 162 Gcldback IS2 202 158 anc 192 160 166 J.Sacc'rdl 200 161 158 Totals 64-1 626 565 Totals 6S0 631 646 Francis put It, they were Just "unco-operative." ARNIE NEIMIEK. duck hunting in the Nassau County part of Jamaica Bay off Inwood, recently-knocked over a fine bag of ducks, including mallards, blacks and blue-winged teal. With some wild rice, they wouid easily make a meal. GISE SCHUBERT of 173 13th St. writes to ask where he can fish for tomcod. No doubt many anglers would like to get some of these codlings. Charlie Bennett, Brooklyn Eagle staff member and follower of Ike Walton, suggests Glen Head Hirbor on the north shore of Long Island. Boats are available at this point. Usual bait is r.lam. BAJT ANP TACKLE fttVsH urn tai'kik arrA'Rs"" MitF.rnMn mri.vf" t!2i trnmnns An. Opi. Pier Alvin Dwor man, Lincoln Star, Awarded Trophy Football ' was officially tucked away for 1943 when Abraham Lincoln High held its annual dinner last night in the teachers' cafeteria of the school in Coney Island. The team, as a whole, and the individual players were lauded for their efforts during the season when five games were won and one lost to end a 21 -game winning streak. The team that halted the skein was Curtis. The Christmas spirit was in the air and gifts aplenty were parsed out to make the. occasion a gala one. It was pointed out that plans were in the formative stages, whereby every public high school fostering the sport in Brooklyn will meet each other next season, making possible an undisputed mythical championship as the P. S. A. L. refuses to sanction such a titular race. Coach Henry Kalian also announced that while he was losing a number of players to the services and through graduation he would be well fortified with vet-eraas in 1944. Coaches Gel Award The function was presided over by Morris Kaufman, chairman of the Health Education Department. Dr. Gabriel R. Mason, principal, heaped his praises upon the team and Kahan and his assistant, Milt Gold, and on behalf of the school presented a box of cigars to the head mentor. The team, through the co-captains, Artie Bira and Aaron Levitz, presented Kahan and Gold with cigarette lighters; Jake Garrison, field caretaker, a set of fur-lined mittens, and Dr. Ben jamin Sherman, a scarf and glove set. They also gave Phil Rosdol, who enters the navy today, an identification tag, and the same to Levitz. for his team spirit exhibited after he had sustained a fractured cheekbone in the Curtis game. The chief award, the Harry Lebow trophy, was presented to Alvin Dworman, an end, as the most valuable player. It was also announced that Levitz had been chosen to receive the Lou Gehrig medal for outstanding sportsmanship and character. Get Gold Footballs Gold footballs were awarded graduating members, Rosdol. Henry Dikeman. Dworman. Levitz, Hyman Sindelman, Dave Castellano. Carl Kaufman. Bira. Norman Weiner, Dave Cokley, Abe Bressler, Gene Katzen. Because of the scarcity of regular .footballs, which go to a player after each game, gold medals instead were given Bira, Levitz, Henry Townley. Sindelman, Rosdol, Bressler, Dworman, Weiner and Katzen. It was announced that Henry Townley and Joe Fox had been chosen cocaptains for 1944. Other speaxers included Dr. Sherman. -Dr. William Oliver. Kahan, Gold, Sam Goldaper, James J. Murphy, scholastic editor of the Eagle, and Leo Waldman of the Heralt Tribune and Bert Levine. Howard Paces Attack, Automotive Triumphs Paced by Jim Howard's 16 points, the Brooklyn Automotive basketball team scored its third straight non-league triumph by trouncing Eastern District. 62-37, at Automotive yesterday. Nat Feldman paced the losers with 12 points. George Grecco played his last game for Automotive. Grecco, who scored 10 points, leaves to join the navy soon. The lineup: B klyn Aulomotive Eastern F. P. N. Miller W j n k Gard Hellrr Howard Scotland Oold.nem Oreco Groaan 0 10 Iniclbeia 0 0 El.enbers 0 8 Solomon 1 3 Ellenbera 6 16 WeUman o o Reinfeld 0 4 Re d 0 10 Slone 3 11 Feldman 0 0 Totals 27 8 Referee - ,ou Bairev Cohen 62 Totals Cisenstein. Amerks Play Bombers, Seek First Spot Again After holding the lead In the American Basketball League for a fortnight, the New York Americans haveslipped to third place following a setback by the Brooklyn Indians. The Amerks, however, have a chance of getting back into the lead if thev take the measure of the Wilmington Bombers tomorrow night at the Manhattan Center. In the first game, the Bcndix Marine quintet, with Mae Kins-bruner. takes on the Coast Guard Big Fite. which has been going great lately. The Indians return to the Jamaica Arena on Sunday night, playing the Trenton Tigers. The first game finds two girls' teams clashing. Republic against Equitable Life. Dusek at Grove Tonight Ernie Dusek and Gino Garibaldi clash in the feature wrestling bout at the Ridgewood Grove tonight. "Dynamite" Joe Cox and Bibber McCoy meet in the semi-final. Other bouts- pair Tonv Martinelli with Matras Kirllenito. Georgie Becker with Antone Leone and Herbie Freeman with Herman Rohoe. Ed Portney Named J. C. H. Captain Sunday The Jowish Community House of Bensonhurst will try to avenge defeat, which came earlier this season, at the hands of the Jersey City Y. M. H. A. on Sunday night at the J. C. H. court. Ed Portney has been named captain for the game. Wanderers Battle Hispano Second place in the American Soccer Leaeue will be at stake at Brooklyn OvbI on Sunday when the Brooklyn Wanderers will meet Hispano. At Starlight Park the New York Americans will tackle I Brookhattan. E Trophy Adds a Glowr To Blind's 2,000 Hear Helen Keller and Other Notables Laud War Work of Home Marking 50th Year t In the flag-debecked Academy of Music ttiere glowed likej., a beacon the "light-buoy," symbol of the Brooklyn Industrial Home for the Blind. Then, to the cheers of 2,000 persons, it seemed to gain luster 4asknlght as it was Jojned by tha . army-navy E trophy, awarded the i blind for their unique help to the war effort. It was a double ceremony for the home, as in addition to receiving the coveted award It celebrated its 50th anniversary. There to pay tribute were Helen Keller, internationally famous deaf and blind leader; Quentin Reynolds, author and radio commentator, and many other notables. Miss Keller cited the E award as a testimonial to a democracy's redemptive powers. She said the home, through the efforts of Eben P, Morford, founder, had succeeded in raising the status of a blind person from one of charity to "an economically and socially competent person who can meet the rigid demands of production for the war effort." She received a bouquet from Peter J. Salmon, secretary of the home, saying, "I wish the words were as fragrant and lovely." Spirit, Workmanship Praised Quentin Reynolds, recently returned from Italy, praised the workmen for their spirit and the excellence of their products. Their brooms, he said, were affixed to the masts of navy ships as the traditional symbol of "a clean sweep" over the enemy. Borough President Cashmore presided at the first half of the program, and Louis C. Wills, president of the home and former head of the Brooklyn Chamber of Commerce, was chairman of the second part. The celebration of the award was broadcast by three radio sU - tions. In the morning, Adelaide Hawley of WEAK, interviewed Russia Relief Rallies 2,500 for War Fund j Eighteen Brooklyn committees of Russian War Relief today mobilized their 2,500 volunteer members to press the ' campaign, of the National War Fund, in which Russian Relief is a participant. After a conference with borough leaders, Allen Wardwell, New York City chairman of the agency, said the same loyalty the Brooklyn workers gave to Russian War Relief, which is sending S1,000,000 worth of supplies a month to the Soviet Union, is now at the command of the War Fund. "These men and women who have been working in behalf of Russian War Relief for the past two years know that the lifegiving work of that agency will go on through funds raised by the National War Fund. They are therefore ready Tribute to Barashick Opens Charity Drive Abraham H. Barashick was the guest of honor last night at the annual dinner of the Manhattan Beach division of the New York and Brooklyn Federation of Jewish Charities at the Elite Club, 1260 Ocean Ave. The dinner marked the launching of the Manhattan Beach effort in the campaign on behalf the 116 institutions affiliated with the federation. Joseph J. Slonin, presenting Mr. Baraschick with an Illuminated scroll in recognition of his many Asks Allies Settle Jewish Problem The Germans execute the Jews while Britain holds closed the doors of Palestine. Pierre van Paassen said last night. He addressed about 500 persons at the Madison Jewish Center, 2989 Nostrand Ave. on the subject of the Jew after the war. Mr. van Paassen pointed out that "the.e are times of decision" and the problem of the Jews cannot be settled at some peace conference after the war. He stressed the contribution of Palestine's people to the defeat of Rommel's forces in Africa. "If it had not been for Palestine the British empire would have collapsed." he added. "The little country not only supplied men to fight at the fronts with the British armies but also contributed its Industrial efforts to the fight." Hospitals Recruit Social Aide Class Recruits for the second class for volunteer case aides, a theory and lecture course in hospital social work, are being accepted by the United Hospital Fund. The present V. C. A. class of 20 Brooklyn women will be graduated next January and assigned to borough hospitals. Members are now receiving practical hospital social worker training in the Jewish Hospital and Long Island College Hospital. Recruits for the course, according to Mrs. Eleanor Bishop, consultant for medical social service in Brooklyn and Queens hospitals, will be selected from volunteers of 18 or older having a high school educa tion or Its equivalent and who ful- fill other personal requirements set : up by the fund. I The course covprs 81 hours and rlasse are conducted weekly in the Hotel Bossert, light - Buoy', Commander Abrams and two' of fklals of the Home on the slgnifi ; cance of the award. At 5 p.m., t WABC gave time go that Rear Ad- , liral Woodward, for many years ! the commanding officer at the? Brooklyn Navy Yard, might discuss !i it. And at nigh,t, during the pres-J entation ceremonies. municipal i, broadcasting station WNYC aired . the event itself. The pennants, to wave over the factories at 520 Gates Ave. and " 1,000 Atlantic Avtf, were presented 'i by Rear Admiral Clark HowU Woodward, U. S. N., retired, chief ; of the industrial Incentive division, j and accepted by Wills, on behalf of the home and Edward Kells, for.j the employes. t; Few Have Won Award The admiral said only 3 percent of the eligible Industrial organize tions in he country have won th f pennants. The home has increased .4; ; its output of brooms and mops 400 percent over the pre-Pearl Harbor production and has an absenteeism, record of less than 2 percent. "The E is not given to them because thev are blind," he continued. Mai. Gen. Clifford L. Corbin of w the army quartermaster corps presented individual E pins to Andrew -Schmltt, representing the employes. Telegrams and letters of congratulation were received from President Roosevelt, Governor Dewey. Cordell Hull. Harold B. Ickes. Jesse H. Jones. Lord Halifax, Postmaster General Walker and At-torney General Francis Biddle. A watch was presented by Mrs. Morford to James Brickous for 40 years service and Miss Keller gave ia similar gift to George Gilmore i for his conquest of deafness and 1 blindness. j for an all-out effort in the National War Fund campaign, which is now their campaign," Wardwell said. Brooklyn committees collected 130,000 pounds of clothing, valued at $124,415.71, for shipment to Russian in the first eight months of this year. In addition they raised about $95,000 and operate 12 stores which sell Russian War Relief mar-chandise. This borough organized the first neighborhood committee for Soviet relief. Today there are agencies in almost 300 communities in 32 States and the District of Columbia. years of devotion to the federation, characterised him as "a good neighbor and kind friend, who has brought distinction to our community through devotion to our civic and philanthropic endeavors." Addresses were also delivered by Norman S. Goetz. chairman of the city-wide federation drive; Leo Marder, associate chairman of th Brooklyn campaign; Charles S. Greene, vice chairman of the dinner committee, and Jacob Green-holz, co-chairman of the dinner committee with Samuel Goldman. Von Papen in Sofia, Off for Ankara Today Stockholm, Dec. 2 am The Nazi Scandinavian Telegraph Bureau reported today that Baron Franz von Papen, German Ambassador to Turkey, had arnived in Sofia and probably would leave for Ankara today. Papen went to Berlin to report to Adolf Hitler following Turkish Foreign Minister Numen Menemencio-glu's conference with British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden at Cairo last month. GUttT SPEAKER Thomas H. Beck, president of the Crowell Publishing Company, will speak Saturday morning of 401 State St. when the Mari time M and the six-month Gold Star will be awarded to the Brooklyn Association for ! Improving the Condition of ! , n i,ne Poor. fro-'-;' r-.';:,'M-'! I A i

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