The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on March 11, 1932 · Page 28
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 28

Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Friday, March 11, 1932
Page 28
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M I BROOKLYN DAILY "EAGLE, NEW YORK, FRIDAY, MARCH 11, 1932 Makeshift Goalie Grabs the Spotlight in Hectic Night at Garden - i , , 1 . 1 28 Leave for Maccabiad Games in Palestine Tonight Americans' Hot Hockey , And Lovely Fist Fight y u Lost in Roberts' Play By HAROLD C. BURR "It was a lovely ball game," said Duke Dutkowski, in town Kirkwood Took Auto Ride to Play Shot In Open Title Test By RALPH TROST Joe Kirkwood has had three automobile accidents this season. That's pretty fast moving, even for the Australian trick-shot artist who is becoming sufficiently adept at calling his shots that he can execute some of his fanciest even in tournament play. Thus, far kirkwood has escaped from his brawls with four wheeled vehicles unharmed but 111 venture to say that Australian Joe won't remember any of those escapades as vividly as one short taxi ride he had here on Long Island some nine years ago. A strange ride, that one we refer to. Believe it or not. Simpson, and other members of with his manager. Bullet Joe the New Haven Eagles to watch the Americans trim their greater civic rivals, the Rangers, 5 1, at the Garden last night. It was a lovely game and a good fight, too. The game was as good as over when Red" Dutton started the fight, which is a way Red has of keeping the customers entertained right down to the final whistle. But game and fight were In the American nets of a dark' Joe took his little trip right smack 1 Long Island Press Trims Eagle Five The winning streak of the basketball team of the Brooklyn Eagle ports department came to an end yesterday at the Jamaica Y. M. C. A. when a team of Long Island Press scribes beat the visitors, 3218. The lineup: r'' haired youngster, a stranger to Braadway, but well known in Cana-, ,t dlati-American League towns: Maury Roberts has been tending goal (or ' the Kew Haven Eagles. When Boy ' Werters' attack of lumbago failed ' ' "' to respond to the violet ray Manager Eddie Gerard pressed the yaung farmhand into service. h , Now Roberts had played In Phll-..... adelphia the night before. He got ',a - back to New Haven at 6 o'clock yes- terday morning with the milk cans. v fr"At 2 o'clock in the afternoon he re- ' - , , ,f imjt K.m lAtvi tha tjalocrrnm falllncr him tn I the colors at the Garden. - The kid was tired, but he set his V blue cap firmly on the back of his . i, kinky head, picked up his fat goalie's stick and caught the next -e train down to the big city. He ate i, , his pre-Tame hockey player's beef- steal: and reported to Gerard. . 11 k -,t m Kooerxs, ne saia laconically, because he's a quiet chap withal. - -- AMERICAN-BORN GOALIE FOR CHANGE ""'-'They dressed him up in some old woolen underwear, thick stockings, v paddings and gauntlets, and threw him in to stop the shooting of the 7 - Cook brothers, Frankie Boucher, "'-B'ltch Keeling, Murray Murdoch, J""1""' Cecil Dillon and the rest of the merciless Ranger forwards. He looked small and flushed with ' ""excitement, and the gamblers up-stairs freely offered long odds that he would soon be lumping over his Six Brooklyn athletes who sail tonight for Jewish Maccabiad sport games at Tel Aviv, Palestine. (1) Harold Kramer, swimmer; (2) Dave Adelman, 'weight thrower; (3) Harry Werbin, distance runner; (4) Louis Abelson, swimmer; (5) Sydelle Koff, track sprinter; (6) Martin Feiden, high Jumper and pole vaulter. - own net. The Rangers couldn't -''even knock him through it. He t took all the rubber they had to offer and did It in a style of which ! " Worters himself might be proud. -- Indeed, he has not a little of the technique of the suffering Shrimp ' Yourv Roberts is an American- Holy Trinity Lutherans Hare Championship Within Gr a s p South Ozone Park Breaks 3d-Place Tie The South Ozone Park Presbyterians broke a tie with the P. E. Church of the Resurrection and took sole possession of third place by conquering the Resurrection cagers, 3224, in an Unlimited Division game of the Central Queens Church League played on the losers' court last night. The visitors were out in front in the first session, 159. This was the tenth triumph in 15 games for the Presbyterians. The lineup: 8. Ozont Pk. Prtsby r. i. Resurrection O. P. P. u. T. F. Plumaro.lf 3 1 7!Rtchirda If 4 0 8 4 0 8 5 3 7 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 I Ziermano.rf 2 1 3; Krllock.rl Grlgg.c 3 I 7iFreri,c weinn 3 1 SiStntton. I Anderson.lg 0 0 0i9a!l8h.rg Patonrg 3 0 SIBarrowarg weaeii.rg l u a Totals 14 4 33, Totals Refeiet Wlnkelman, Tech Baseball And Golf Teams Well Balanced The baseball team of Brooklyn Tech is well fortified with veterans of last year's squad. The outfield will be well sup ported by Hy Weiss, Bill Benne and Chlusano. Last year's infield, con sisting of Harry Bestman, Bill Swanson, Richy Mars and Al Wass mer, will be back in uniform with the exception of Richy Marz. Al Settani, a substitute at second base, seems the most likely candidate for this position. The remaining bat' tery from last season consists of Shorty Cohan at the receiving end. and Ira Chernick, Ed Thorlus and Lefty Goldberg on the mound. The loss of Dutch Waldron, who has transferred to Richmond Hill, will be greatly felt by the team. The schedule: April 5, Richmond Hill at Deleter Park: 8, Adams mt Dexter Park; 11, St. James; 15. Brooklyn Prep at Brooklyn Prep; 19, Madison; 22, Manual; 27, Lane; 38, Stuy- vesant. May 9. St. John's; 4, Hamilton; 11, Bushwlck; 12, St. Francis; 16. Cathedral; 18. Jefferson; 23. Lougnlln; 16, Boys at Boys. P. S. A. L. Games The golf team will begin digging divots early next week in the hope of surpassing last season's record of eight victories and one defeat. Mr. MacAndrew, under whose guidance Tech golf teams have achieved great success, is optimistic about the team's chances for this season and believes that with a little practice the pill chasers will be in great shape. There are 17 veteran golfers out for the team. The nucleus of this year's squad Is Harvey Albere, John Colletti, Frank Strafaci, George Dahlstrom, Salvatore Parlatore, Red Ruege and Bill King. WilliamsonOutshoots Hulsen for High Gun Special to The Eagle South Huntington, L. I., March 10 High-gun honors in the mid' weekly shoot of the North Shore Skeet. Club, held on the club grounds just off the Jericho Turnpike, went to Harry Williamson, but not until after a shoot-off with John Hulsen, who tied him for the honors. . Both had a score of 46 out of a possible 50, but Williamson proved the steadier of the two when they were matched to decide high gun. The scores: Harry Williamson. ... a . . Pred Domlnv Ous Johnson John Berkhardt A. Craft 23 2348 22 2244 21 214.1 21 2243 22 2244 ';" born boy, hailing rom the same town as onnmy nogan, me uiant catcher, and Jerry Jeremiah, the Dartmouth football player Somer- ' wile, Mass. . .. v ' "I went to school with Jerry in r Somervtlle," said Roberts. "I would with him, but I guess I couldn't afford it." Wolf, Haines Again Finalists In Squash Play McLoughlin and Hynson Pass Out of Picture . iu Straight Sets By FRANK REIL Harry F. Wolf, the young man who proved that the harder you hit a squash ball the faster It goes, stands on the threshold of his third straight national squash tennis championship and tomorrow afternoon at the crescent A. C. will turn loose all his speed on Rowland B. Haines, his opponent in the title match. There is nothing new or unique about Wolf and Haines meeting In a squash final. Between them, they monopolize practically all the tournaments. Howevor, in the last two major tournaments Edward R. Lari-gan took Haines' place in the last match, but with the national title at stake, Haines is again striving harder than ever. The Columbia Club star would like to win the title Just one more time. Haines won the championship for three successive years and has been runner-up to Wolf in the past two national championships. If Haines wins once again he will equal the record of Filmore , Van S. Hyde, one of the greatest play- ra thp ffam haji known Hyde is the only man to win the championship four times and ne spread his winnines over eieht years. He never won the title in succession, as he was rather indifferent toward competition and played when, the spirit moved him. Even this season Hyde was entered to play in the Clyde Martin tournament and a large gallery turned out to see the old wizard make his "soft" shots, but a business engagement forced him to default. Wolf Is Favored Wolf, on the other hand, is anxious to win and thus equal Haines, Dr. Alfred Stillman and Eric Winston, all of whom have won thrice. And, according to past performances, Wolf should accomplish his end. Yesterday he removed the last obstacle in his path to the final round by winning over Edward G. McLaughlin in straight games. The fight that the Columbia Club player was expected to make did not materialize and Wolf won as he won so many matches. With speed and precision, McLaughlin was beaten i and he left the court worn and tired after his session with the champion. Haines indicated that he would make a determined stand against Wolf by the manner in which he accounted for the departure of Robert C. Hynson from the tourney. Hynson has been the "bad boy" of the tournament as he ran riot, beating one good player after another. His best match was defeating Lari-gan in straight games. That day Hynson was in errorless form and appeared like a world beater. But yesterday when he tried to match wallops with Haines, the Columbia veteran had more punch in his strokes and also better placing. Hynson was defeated in straight games, a surprise for the gallery who expected Hynson to do better than this. Some even believed that Hynson would get to the final round. Court Upholds Right To Demand Forfeit A court decision that may have far-reaching effects in organized baseball, as well, was rendered in Manitowoc, Wis., when a circuit court Jury returned a verdict In favor of the Wisconsin State League, semi-pro organization, and upheld the right of a league to demand a forfeit from members that withdraw in midseason. The league had been sued for $500 forfeit money by the Manitowoc club, a former member, which dropped out last Summer before the schedule was finished. Tilden Victor in Preparatory Game The Samuel J. Tilden High School Jayvees lost tilt to the Brooklyn Miljehs on the former's court. to S, yesterday. This game served as a pre-practice eneounter for the Blue and Gray quintet in preparation for the Jefferson and Tilden Junior team game today, to be played on the latter's court. ONE-MILE RACE Tie one-mile amateur team rec ord trials to be staged at the Brooklyn Fketlng Rink Saturday night will bs the feature event of the pro overshadowed by the presence Jewish Stars To Sail Tonight For Palestine Six Brooklyn Athletes on Team Representing U. S. at Tel Aviv Ten Jewish athletes, including six residents of Brooklyn, will board the S. S. Majestic tonight, headed for the Jewish Maccabiad Sports Games to be held at Tel Aviv, Palestine. This program of contests, scheduled for the period from March 27 to March 30, will attract the foremost Jewish athletes of the world to their historic homeland. The competitors sailing tonight represent the entire entry hst of the United States, with the exception of Dave White and Jack Flax-man, who departed on the Aqua-tania last Saturday. A last minute change included the addition of Sol Ooodsteln of the Newport A. A., who will serve In the capacity of coach and trainer. Most prominent among the members of the team is Dave Adelman, famous for his weight-throwing performances at New Utrecht High School and at Georgetown University. Adelman, intercollegiate record holder in 1928, also held the 1927 Junior national crown and the senior metropolitan championships of 1924, 1925 and 1927. Two other Bensonhurst athletes are included in the party, Harry Werbin, Mlllrose A. A. harrier, who will compete in the one-mile and 5.000-meter events, and Miss Syd Koff, prominent girl sprinter, who won the dash events at the A. A. U. development meet and at the Knights of Columbus games. She has a mark of 8.8 for the 75-yard dash, has traveled over 18 feet in the broad Jump and has reared five feet in the high Jump. Martin A. Feiden, now a student at Bor ough Hall Academy, set the present standard of 5 feet 10 inches in the P. S. A. L. novice high jump championship in 1928 while competing for Alexander Hamilton High School. He has reached a height of six feet 3 inches in this event and will also be entered in the pole-vault. Harold Kramer, Eugene Siegel and Louis Abelson have obtained leave from their studies at C. C. N. Y. in order to compete in the swimming events. Kramer, a resident of Borough Park, is the leading scorer of the Eastern Intercollegiate League, and recently entered the limelight with a record of three victories in a single dual meet with Yale. The American teamis made uo of Dave Adelman, 1824 Bay Ridge Ave., Brooklyn; Martin A. Feiden, 273 i Buffalo Ave.. Brooklyn; Miss Syd Koff, 2016 W. 11th St., Brooklyn; Harry Werbin, 14 Avenue O, Brooklyn; Harold Kramer, 1358 45th St.. Brooklyn; Harry Abelson, 2119 Regent Place. Brooklyn; Harry Schneider. 992 College Ave., Bronx; Ous Haymann, 2379 Creston Ave. Bronx; Miss Eva Beln. 3965 Sedge-wick Ave., Bronx; Eugene Sigel, Manhattan. Try Putting Crip Of Johnny Farrell GOLF ANALYZED JOHrtrtV Nfrffc. By SOL METZGER In an international best-ball match in Florida Johnny Farrell holed a 40-foot putt on the last hole to give himself and his partner a victory. One of his opponents. Gene Sarazen. said afterward he had a hunch that Johnny was going to sink that putt. However, this prob- bly was not an Instance of psychic I demonstration. Farrell sinks so i many long putts that it was natural for Gene to anticipate that which took place in the Florida match. He stands with his eyes over the ball, his weight well on his left leg. His stance Is slightly open and his right arm rests on his right leg. However, instead of his right hand over-lapping his left, his left overlaps the right to the extent at least that the forefinger of his left hand la over the little finger of his right. The tip of his right thumb Is on top of the shaft The left hand, the back of which is faced toward the hole, takes the club back, but it Is the ritfL naturally, which strokes througar US 1 1 1 -J 1 in the middle of a golf round. Yes, and in championship competition. A recent trip to In wood, scene of the 1023 national open championship (the last of the sort at which golfers from all" parts of the world gathered and played qualifying rounds and 'championship proper through full week), recalled this odd ride of Kirkwood's, for it was taken on the broad highway that swings along from the Rockaway Boulevard on toward Inwood proper, a road which passes the now unused 9th hole. As so often happened in those days, the curly-haired Kirkwood's tee shot down the. ninth was like some of those he intentionally hits in exhibitions when be seeks to illustrate why it is that our average golfers cannot score. , This drive of Kirkwood's was a slice, a swooping slice and when the ball stepped rolling It came to rest absolutely and exactly under an eight-foot mesh iron fence. JOB HAD GALLERY . , . IN THOSE DAYS Klrk-vood and his gallery (Joe always had a big flock after him in tliow halcyon days, for the trick stuff was new then) started down this and pitch eighth. All moved on to where the ball rested " wst a nasty shot. The fence guarueo the ball neatly. Joe had no chance to hit it along in the direction he wanted to traveL He ouldnt stand in front of the ball and nli It backwards. All he could w"t0 stftnd the side and hit the ball out of bounds which action, if taken, would have left Joe Plavlng four, a full 170 yards from "reen aa Just a club's length frPm tne fence. It wasn't a nice "ti'a'icn at all. Furthermore. thr. wits surre oouot in Kirkwood's mind that the ball was m bounds. After some delay an official was sent H But this wasn't a situation the rfflcial could ha ndle It was clearlv matter for , conference or officials, even thouh confer-enres weren't as popumr in 73 as they are In this day. Eventuelly a nuorim of legislators was collected. And they ruled that the ball was still in bounds. Kirkwood stood aside and rubbed his -.hin contemplatively. The loss of i lot of precious strokes was imminent Something had to be done about it and done soon, for a crowd wps nfUn? ur hck on te ninth tee. All of a sudden Kirkwood commented retracine; his "tens. Assuming that he was walking back to plav another ball, the gallery stood aside But Kirkwood passed the tee. He walked down to the gate. He turned left and went out. (hailed a taxi?ab and got himself a ride back to a spot where the ball rested. USED PUTTER FOR SHOT ; Wi'a joe outside and his caddv insldt, clubs -were passed through one of the apertures in the fence. A mashie wouldn't work. Neither would a midiron. The boy passed out a, driver and Joe measured off a distance and tried to evolve a scheme which would permit his playing the shot with the back of the club. But no, that was out of the question. Kirkwood called for a putter . Starding well away from the ball, with h:s shoulders bent low, Kirkwood prepared to take a left-handed swine at the ball with the back of a putter. After considerable maneuvering the left-handed swing got Jito smart action Kirkwood lunged Into a mean smack. Ball and club made contact. The cut of the ball gave i' rreat traction on the light breez". The ball swiftly arched and keot arching as itr rose. It slipped out rrrftn under the fence and bent well ovet toward the 10th fairway. Tha brown-garbed Kirkwood sur-veyeU hi work. It was a most satis-fact..rv job. He rubbed his hands together, passed the putter back through the fence, climbed aboard the tan and started for the gate. In through the gate he went and down the fairway. With little ado he reached the ball, took a mahie niblt from his bag and hit hit. li" pitch shot nn to the almost blind men. With no fuss and no frills he putted and holed out. DOGGED HIS STEPS AFTERWARD8 That was that Joe finished hta foun.l His score was posted. The flgur- for the seventh, eighth and ninth read 8-4 4 three pars; threi apparently uneventful oars. But only those who had witnessed 'he performance knew what was back of that par 4 on the ninth, and those still poD-eved people do?ged "verv f rp the Australian made for the rest of the championship. Kirkwood hardly will forget that taxi ride at mwood. No sir. and neither will he forget that he flnellT scor-d a par 4 where the best figure the onlookers had forecast w a 1. Thai championship st Inwood was the first big golf chamoionshin I witnttsfd And I took it for granted that all championships had the same thrills which wasnt far from wrong for there hasn't been ones National Oien which han't left some vivid memory. Golfs like that, LAMBS AND RABBITS V - DECEPTIVE CREATURES "; '"Maury had another dream that , almost came true last night shut-,,, .ting out the mighty Rangers in his big league debut, something no t. other National Hockey League goalie has been able to do all season. He almost did it but for a sliding shot of Boucher's In the third period that Just had the legs to carry past him. ' The Americans gave him plenty Vf'ttt goals, roughing it up and con-MrrgHtently outplaying the Rangers -"through practically all of the 60 'minutes of hockey that Dutkowski ''"Mfced so well, working themselves V- hrto a lather in one of their super-human exhibitions. But it didn't .- do their own playoff cause any good, as the Maroons also won. JKWhat little satisfaction the Americans got out of the game is that the Rangers are now only one victory up on them in the city series v, and the Americans still have a j;; chance to split with the Blue Shirts by winning the last game one week h-Cf' from Sunday. The first American goal was a lt- neat bit of work between Jack (Kid .Keating and Joe Lamb. Keating, made a one-hand pass out from be- j hind the Ranger case and Lamb L. t Press I o. r. p. Brooklyn Bagle o. r. r. 3 0 8 0 0 0 10 2 1 1 i 1 0 t 10 3 Oil V M Tnery.lf 2 1 . S Parrott.rt O M'Inery.rf 4 19 ReU.rg Mansfield, c 4 0 8 Ptckmsn.c Knowles.lg 1 0 i.Qorevln.lg Fischer ,lg 1 0 2. Shepherd. Ig Weiss.rg J 4,Ooldberg.rg Braaj.rg 1 0 2 cuncy.rg Totals Relerei 15 2 32 Totals -Terrlll, St. John s. 7 2 IS Firstenberg Has Made History As Boro Athlete Newly Appointed Aide to Coach Cann at N. Y. U. Has Been Noted Gridster With the appointment of Meyer-Mike-Firstenberg as assistant line coach for the coming N. Y. U. football season, one of the most outstanding schoolboy ' athletes ever produced in Brooklyn completes an unusual athletic record. A five-letter man at Manual, Firstenberg was captain of the 1926 football team which won the city championship, and later was chosen captain of the all-scholastic team At Hun School he completed another year, again standing out ai an all-around performer, . finally Meyer Firstenberg matriculating to N. Y. U., where he played on the freshmen and later on the varsity football teams for three years at guard and tackle. ' At the close of last season he received recognition from many pickers of the All-Eastern teams, and when Median's resignation was announced, and the N. Y. U. dally picked an all-Meehan coached eleven, Mike was named on the first team at guard. Although he becomes a Bachelor of Commercial Science this June, he will take graduate work in physical education while pursuing his coaching duties. It Is possible that he may be coaching his own brother next fall, as Harold, a former New Utreciit athlete, now attending Riverside Military Academy in Hollywood. Florida, graduates this June and will enter college. Whether he will attend N. Y. U. remains a question, but it is one of the schools at which the younger Firstenberg, who stands six feet two, and weighs 230 pounds, is considering matriculating. Sexton Sets New Shotput Record Oyster Bay, L. I., March 1; Leo J. Sexton of the New York A. C, who twice before this season lowered the world's record with the 16-pound shot, established a new world's record with the 12-pound shot In a meet at the Oyster Bay High School last night, covering 59 feet 3 Mi inches over his own previous mark of 59 feet ll inches. The running high Jump was won by George B. Spita JrH holder of the world's Indoor high Jump record with a leap of i feet 1 inch. The next best mark was S feet 11 by both William Newkirk, N. Y. A. C, and Chester Oates, Great Neck. COLD BLOCKS REDS' PLAY Savannah, Ga., March 11 (iP Shono Collins' Red Sox today make their third attempt to hold a nine- irlning practice game. Trainer "Bits" Bierhalter reports every one in excellent condition, with not even a sore arm In the camp, despite the wintry weather that has halted two previous attempts at a Yannigan-Regular tame. in a game played on the losers' court in Manhattan. The line-up: ParkvliM) Cong. Pedcral Reserve Bank O. P. P.I ks. r. p. Wnrk.lf 3 0 6iB-v.lf 0 0 0 Benweil.II 0 0 01" "cCirthy.rf 0 0 0 4 0 8 :,iniin.c 0 0 0 Boesinger,rf 0 0 0! 3-hT-e:'.c COO Borit.c 10 2' MUler.lg 0 0 0 McOibons.ig 0 0 0 Komblum.rg oil Gatti.rg 2 0 41 Turko.rg 0 0 0 j Totals 10 0 201 Totals 0 11 VICTORY FOR SOUTH CONG. The Marcy Avenue Baptists went down to defeat at the hands of the Souih Congregational Church quintet, 2315, last night in a Class C, Unlimited Division encounter played on the winners' court. The home team had an 11 4 advantage at the half. The lineup: South Congregl. t Marcy Are. Baptist O. P P. O. P P. Kllng.lf 4 19 Hilton. If 10 2 V. LJrsen.rf 10 2 Curr.e.rf 3 17 McAin :ev.c 1 1 r, Ho. V'.i't'r.e OOP M mrh la 4 0. SHe. WhTr,e 13 4 H.L'rsen.rg 0 1 1'Kintt 0 0 0 0 0 C Driebnols,rg 0 2 2 Totals 10 3 23 Referee ilussavk. Totals 8 t 18 Cochet Advises U. S. On Davis Cup Play Henri Cochet, ace of French tennis players, believes the United States would Increase its chances of winning the Davis Cup this year by: Takng part in the French championships. Playing the least possible to avoid the big danger of overtraining. Selecting the players who already Henri Cochet have played in Davis Cup matches, other things being equal, Organizing, somewhere outside of Paris, an existence resembling as nearly as possible what the team would have in America. Arranging, two weeks before the interzone final, a thorough rest period devoid of tennis. The French star outlined his suggestions In the current Issue of Tennis, official publication of the United BUtes Lawn Tennis vvf'Mii9 I The Holy Trinity Lutherans moved within one game of their first pennant and registered their 16th straight victory in 18 starts by coming from behind to defeat the Marcy Avenue Baptists, 3218, in a Class A, Unlimited Division, game of the Brooklyn Sunday School League played on the Marcy court last night. ' The league leaders were held to one basket in the first half, the Marcy passers leading at the intermission, 9 4. The lineup: Holy Trinity Luth Mar;y Ave. Baptist u. Stndwell.lf 1 Bruns,lf 4 Menses, rf 4 West'm'nn,c 0 Prltzche.e 0 Rllhng.lg 2 8allg.lg 0 Mayer, rg 3 P. P.I O. P. P. 0 4 0 t 1 10 Brown. r( . 1 0 S 1 9'Dauoer, 1 1 2 0 01 Will Is 10 2 0 0 Kntln.rg 113 2 6 Holzb'rger.rg 0 0 I 0i 1 S Totals 13 6 32 Rpferew Tobln. Totals 8 2 18 ST. PAUL'S NOW SECOND The St. Paul's Lutherans moved into second place in Class C. Unlimited Division, by defeating the P. E. Church of the Atonement five, 50 39, ano scored their 16th win In 20 games, breaking a second place tie with St. Peter's Lutherans. At half-time the winners had a 3119 advantage. The lineup: St. Paul's Luth. ' P. K. Ch. of Atonem't o.p. p.j a. p. p.' Korwan.lf 8 2 18 Finger. If 113 Koopman.rf 7 0 14 Eckhoff.rt 2 0 4 Ball.c 2 2 SiYoung.rf 10 2 Bernlus.c 10 31 Prothroe.e 4 0 8 Thompson, lg 1 0 2'Bloore,lg 10 2 Moeller.rg 4 0 8 Carlow.rg 10 0 20 Totals 23 4 501 Relen e Greco. Totals 19 1 39 ST. MARK'S GIRLS TRIUMPH The St. Mark's M. E. Church girls conquered the Church of the Evangel lassies. 186, in a postponed game of March 3 in the Girls Division played last night on the Evangel floor. St. Mark's was ahead at the' half, 92. The lineup: St. Mark's M. C. I Church of Evangel. O. P P.' O. P. P. Jonea.lf Tallraan.rf Howell c Lowton.rr Holland. rg 1 1 3 D Downs If S 1 11: Albere. If 10 2 Scarlett.rf 0 0 0 Scott. rf 0 0 0 X.Downs.e 0 2 2 Harner.lg j Revnolfls.lf 1 Parley. rg 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 10 2 0 0 0 10 2 0 0 0 "i i "i Totals Referee- 1 4 181 -Robertson. Totals EVANGEL DOWNS CENTRAL CONGREGATIONAL The Church of the Evangel five Journey to the Central Congregational Church last night and took over the home team, 2523, in a Class A. Unlimited Division tilt. Central showed the way in the first frame, 138, but Evangel came from behind to win out. The lineup: Church of Evangel ! Central Congreist' Q. P. P.! o. p. p. 1 1 3 3 2 8 Kucks.lf 3 0 6 Munro.rl 8 12 Beach.rf Blohm.c 13 3 Oerken.e Schierloh.lg 0 0 0 Haywood.e J J J J io oooi Demwesl.H 1 a Meyer.w O Learv.lg t Palmer, rg Totals 10 S 33! Reltree Tedford. Totals 8 9 23 2$ FOR PARKVILLE GIRLS The - Parkville Congregational Church girls' team scored their 25th straight victory of the season and their 28th In 29 starts for the year and their 89th in 93 games In the past three years by overwhelming the Federal Reserve Bank girls. 30 1, for the second time this year neatly found a corner of the net to nst'e the rubber. Wallie Kilrea -"'1 made the second goal in the sec-3C ond period, and Lamb stole the s-V,-puck from Ching Johnson for a h-yf da-llng score. Then Kilrea, in the third period, .mnd the downtrodden American rooters owned the Garden, laugh-lrn fhe poor Rangers to scorn. TB'ur spoiled Roberts' shutout. arJ Rov Burmelster got that goal wj b?k. Rabbit McVeigh didn't score r- Toals himself, but he had two svilsts. o ti: HOCKEY WAR BREAKS -'2 OfT ANT OLD TIME 24 2246 20 2141 23. 2144 15 1227 10 1222 S 510 !2 1224 10 1424 18 1733 22 18 40 7 714 16 1430 11 1021 11 1122 20 2040 21 1940 i 712, .lid J IU Oil BUIllCWiiUl MJUUl CTJ- ' ., in the spectators interested. It ',' looked as if he gave Earl Seibert a ' htrh stick over by the sideboards. S:ibert thought it looked that way, 2?1 1 too. and the bovs were soon punch-TZ tnt lustily. Allen Shields and Mur- "1 J j -. .VI u was a private light and staged a fiiM ttnnrt rwiuv nnnnn Inndprf flush on Dutton 's Jaw. ' "Hurro for the Irish " yelled lit-:" tle Abie Goldfarb up In the rush 7 aests. Noncombatant Rangers dragged button out of the main bout, and peace was restored when the four George Brush Wallace Ketcham . C. C. Simpson Br. W. Ketcham Jr... R. Mntthewson. . . . Dr. Skidmore Jack Domlnv Walter Ketcham... Ray Brush C. C. 8:mpon Jr. . D. M. Simpson.... R. B. Simpson. . . W. J. Burnett John Olendrnnlnf. Clarence Carr Newtown High Takes ' Bryant Into Camp Newtown High recorded Its ninth P. 8. A. L. triumph by conquering Bryant, 26 to 21, in a hard fought game at Newtown yesterday. Bryant surprised by holding an 8-to-4 lead at the end of the first quarter, but fell down and trailed, 12 to 8, at half time. The lineup: Newtown t Bryant O. P. P ' O. P. P 2 6 0 0 0 6 0 2 1 1 0 2 0 4 Reiser. If 4 2 10 Drlacoll.lf r:ahertT 0 0'DeRubertls Merrlnger.rt 1 0 3 MeAl iter r! Stout 0S)O Mess.c De PMI'ps. 1S9 Locleero Fletcher 0 0 0 Rvan.lg Rvan.lg 1 0 2 Kusteu.rg Wllkenj 0 0 0 Nnhrg 1 1 II Velvang 0 0. Oj Totals 8 26 Totals 9 J 21 Referee Mabel, Bora. Umpire Calls, Lane. CENTER FIVE IN ACTION The Visitation Triangles, second place holders In the Metropolitan Basketball League. will line up against the Brooklyn Jewish Center five at the Center floor tomorrow night la a league t)lt, . belligerents all drew five-minute major penalties. Chlng Johnson jfwa the only defenseman left on "rhe Ice. It looked as if the war . .would break out again In Shanghai L, .when Lamb and Art Somers were .VattUng for the puck In a Ranger corner, somers wenr, aown ana (.Gobbled away with one skate drag-flog. But if he couldnt skate he ,; could still lash Joe with his tongue. ' ! "Well," Bun Cook made a resume . of the erening's work in the dreas-' 'tag room, "they won the hockey game, but it was our f!e;ht." " ' But I like Dutkowski s words for It better. It wu a lovely ball gama. gram AMERICANS PLAY AGAIN The Brooklyn Americans will face the Philadelphia Moose Club at the Elks floor Sunday night. A preliminary game has also been carded. '' it .s -. - ' v 7

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