The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on April 24, 1931 · Page 16
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 16

Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Friday, April 24, 1931
Page 16
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SIXTEEN THE LINCOLN STAR—FRIDAY, APRIL 24,1931. Richards Booked Shoiv Grappling Qoods On Lincoln Mat Former Husker Tackle Dated Up for May 6th In,Capital City Match Ray Richards, who did his bit for University of Nebraska football, playinj? a tackle position durinpr three successive Uornhusker campaigns; professional footballer at Philadelphia last fall and in recent months an exponent of professional wrestling in heavyweight circles, is to display his line of grappling goods before a Lincoln audience. Richards’ local debut in the mat sport is to be staged at the new Lincoln auditorium Wednesday night. May 6, when the former Husker will come to grips with an opponent in the heavyweight brigade. (iors On Dotted Line. I Nefiotiatiom Involving a Richards j prriormance have been In progress' for several weeks, the dicker being hamlled by Manager Max Johnson rf the auditorium and Tony Stecher of Dodge, Neb., manager-tutor of Fighters Compared, CHICAGO. April 24—</P)—This Is how Tony Cnnzoneri, world llght- Richards.’ After two eventless trips i weight champion, and Jack (Kid) to the capital city, Tony came again late Thursday afternoon, finally coming to terms with the auditorium manager and slgtiing a state athletic commission contract. Manager Johnson, in announcing Berg of London, Junior welterweight champion of the world, compare for their 10-round title engagement, with both crowns at stake, In the Chicago Stadium tonight: t «nmnerl-— — thärRThkrds‘Tad''been”sched^ | ^ ,>'*5” VnVV.\VVÄht ;.\*.”s Vt.'7.^^* lor an auditorium match, .said tne 1 w»tght ..... i.s.n ib». 15 In ............................Nrch ...'.......... 15 ' t In. In.......................Rr«rh...................0«'a In. IS'* In ..................... Bicep*................. 12 In. 11 In........................Forp«rin.................. II In. 7 In ............................Wrl»t...................... 7 In. 30 in..........................W»i*t...................... 30 In. SO In ...................... Chest.................. 30 In. 3!» In.............,..Che*t (c*p.)...............40ti In. 19 In...........................ThUh..................... 21 In. 13S* in.......................C*ir...................... 13 In. 9V» In. Ankl#.................. *V4 In. matter of selecting art oppionent for the former Nebraska grldster is In his hands. Lines Out for Opponent. “I have lines out for a heavyweight opponent of established ability,” Manager Max said today, *‘and hope to be able to make a definite announcement within two or three days. Tony Stecher was both fair and sensible during our discussion of this phase of the May 6 match. Tony admitted that Richards Is Just getting nicely started in heavyweight circles and. while he has won all of his contests to date, he is anxious to bring Ray along gradually, being careful not to overmatch him. "I can’t expect to get a Jim Lon- rios or a Strangler Lewis to come to l.incoln, but I believe 1 can get a capable opponent, one that is worthy of Richards' game, and most certainly I shall give it my try. Tony has left that detail in my hands and the most I can say today is that I am already on the Job. Saw Richards In Action. "Adam Krieger had asked me to be matched against Richards, but I told him today that I preferred to pit a heavier opponent than the Lincoln grappler against Ray in the latter’s first appearance here. Adam was rea.sonable about it and assented to my views, ‘T confess I wasn’t .seriou.sly In- tere.sted In bringing Richards to Lincoln until after I saw him per-^ form three weeks ago In a main event bout at Sioux City. la., where Ray downed Victor Soldat, a Chicago heavyweight, in straight falls. *‘T had expected to see a Richards that was mostly a raw rookie in the grappling business, but what I actually saw was a 217-pound athlete of fine physical development in the pink of condition, who took a stiff gruelling from a heavier opponent and then went on to put the Chicago fellow on his baek. ‘T don’t mind admitting that I liked Richards’ looks and I believe the Lincoln public and mat fans in general in this corner of the state will like him as well as myself after they once see him in action.” Bids for Parrish, Johnson. Manager Johnson, after throwing out his lines for a Richards opponent. turned attention to the detail of arranging a three-match program for the May 6 rasscllng show. He said Friday he would bid for Dale of Omaha and Gust Johnson of Chicago, two fla.shy welters who have performed recently at the auditorium, a.s prlnclpal.s in th* semi-windup bout. Manager Max has the hunch that Parrish and Johnson, who are evenly “Hunk” to Control At Notre Dame V. WICHITA, Kas.. April 24—(TP)— Jess Harper, recently appointed director of athletics at Notre Dame, said today that full re.sponsiblllty for direction of the football team next fall will on the shoulders of Heartley ‘Hunk" Anderson, senior coach. Harper told the A.s.soc'iated Press that he has ‘‘every confidence in Anderson’s ability to carry on Knute Rockne’s program.” “He Is the most logical man for the Job,” he said. “He is familiar with Rockne’s methods and is a mast likeable fellow I shall leave to him and Chevigny (Jack Che- vlgny. Junior coach) the direction of training and strategy.” The athletic director pointed out that there are approximately 600 football player.s at the school, including the various hall teams, and that the men who have been on the field are the most capable to i>ick up the work of so many men where Rockne left it Harper said he felt honored at being appointed to direct athletics at the institution where he gained fame a.s a coach from 1913 to 1918 and to succeed the man he proposed as his own succe.ssor. TRACK NUMERALS TO HIGH ATHLETES Seventeen high schools were rep- re.sented in the list of track numerals announced Friday by Henry P. Schulte, head track coach at the University of Nebraska, Numeral awards are granted high school athletes for meritorious performance in track and field sport. The Friday list- , mu blue-- Elm*r Buck of Me»dow Orovc. E*rl Foster o( Bray; Raymond Miller oi Valley. Olibert Porter. Loian Oarriion. Otto Hejital of Hastme*; Lyie Carlon of Benkclman. Irving Rteber of ftcool»bluff, Dail McCumber. I.loyd Ingaerson of Rprmgvlew; Don Theophllus of Randolph, Cio'don Rnudebush of MUch*U. H, if blue Merle Snoke of Humboldt; Levus Wmtaker. Elmo COAdln of Belvl- JEWISH BOY BIDS Î FOR TONY’S TITLE Whirlwind From London Plots Defeat Italian In Chicajiro Ring. CHICAGO, April 24-^TP)-- Tony Canzonerl, lightweight champion of | Knute Rockne LIFE STORY OF the Man By W ARRE X B R O H’ N. CHAI^ER FIFTEEN. (Copyright, 1931, Chicago Herald and Examiner. Distributed by Universal Service.) Some of Rockne’s adventures with football officials arc the world, will match his title ^ story in themselves. He had his critical moments with against the Da*®?; , j officials, as any other coach, but in only one instance did his ^Ttecha^i, England, tonight in the , feelings in th^ matter persist for much longer than the next Chicago stadium. ..................................... game on the schedule. This official drew Rockne’s wrath, for what ¡seemed to him to be bias. As usual, he had a story which went along Canzonerl, one-time holder of the world featherweight championship, will be defending his latest title for the first time since he won it from , A1 Singer last November, and if the i ’ betting odds are indicative of the «-»— outcome, the lightweight title will take a trip to England the next time Berg goes home. The slambang Brit­ isher today was held a seven to five favorite to defeat the New York , security of A .s position. Referee Tipped His Hand. k”Team A,” he said, “was playing Team B, on the latter’s gridiron, and the referee v/as turning out to be one of the real threats to the Italian by a decision at the end of the 10-round engagement. A.spires to Tony’s Title. Canzoneri’s title was dragged into the argument when Berg, who has done his fighting at 138-40 pounds, made the lightweight limit of 135 pounds to get a crack at the more expensive crown, Canzonerl, however, believed that making the weight had done the Briton no good and was confident he would win by a knockout within five rounds. Berg, who scored a decisive victory over Canzonerl in New York before the latter won his title, said that making weight had done him no harm and that he expected to repeat without extraordinary difficulty. Customem Not Excited. Both are aggressive fighters and the meeting tonight promises to provide more action than any lightweight title fight sinve the division championship began bobbing around like a cork on a wave. However, in spit? of the prospect of a great fight and an excellent supporting card, the attitude of the customers, especially the one and tw'o-dollar ones, has been apathetic. Finally, there wa.s a fumble, a ^ quick piling up of the players on • Doth sides, to recover the ball. Tlic referee blew his whistle, dived into the pile and wormed his way to the very bottom of it, finally clutching the football. ‘“Our ball!’” he yelled. Jo« Llpp, an official who worked in many Notre Dame games, year , after year, called more pienaltles, i f one afternoon, than Rockne thought were proper. After the game, Kock- net met Lipp, Introducing Cyclops. ‘•Hello, Cyclops.” he said. “What’s the idea of the ‘Cyclops,’” demanded Llpp. ' “Well, you had only one eye out there today, didn’t you?” replied Rockne. One of his last sallies at an official wa.s directed at Ckil. H. B. Hackett, one of the best known of the western group. Col. Hackett had handled the Notre Damc- Northwestcrn game of 1930, and a short time later, on the eve of the Army-Notre. Dame game, a dinner was given, which was attended by representatives of all the schools that had been on the Notre Dame schedule that year. Friends and L battle, between Sammy Mandell and Canzonerl, then the challenger, drew in excess of $136,000, tonight’s production may not attract more than 15,000 spectators and $65.000. With the seats scaled at from $2 to $10.80, including tax. the higher priced scats have .sold well, but there were many of the others to be had today. Tony Trying for Kayo. Canzonerl, who has displayed even . j .harder punching power in training, Manager Max Johnson of the new Lincoln auditorium announced : ^ somewhat offset signs of slowing Friday that Richards will tangle with a heavyweiLht opponent In a , ^ank on an early knockout, main event grappling match booked for May 6, After the signing of i jf fails, Berg, who appears to the contract. Manager Johnson Immediately made use of the wires in improve as he goes along, is cx- drummlng up a desirable opponent. | pected to blast out a decision. The supporting card will include .six of the outstanding youngsters in the lightweight division. The semifinal eight-rounder will be between Tony Herrera, Mexican puncher, and Steve Halaiko of Auburn. N. Y., while Barney Ross of Chicago, will tackle Lud Abella of Spain and Harry Dublinsky, another promising Chicagoan, will meet Roger Bernard. rugged Detroit lightweight, in an eight-rounder. Where the last lightw'eight title , acquaintances of Rockne were there writ». I'm convlncfrt th»t th» doctor* «r» wrong. Thf blood clot'* In your head ’ ” RoeXne alwaya professed to be mystifiad by the operations of some newspapermen though he had more experience with them than almost any other American He reached a certain city one day and ON HIGH SCHOOL , , * u, \ tK-í Olen Thayer of Hartlngton; Edward matcluxi as to wclgnt. na\e tne Leroy Black of Bancroft, Arthur tierber o' Duncan. Donald Brauldlng. Ra’ph Pbelffe of Trumbull: Hermatn Bthulii of Bellevue; eKlth Carter of Palisade. good.s to give mat fandom a genuine thriller. Charapaiiin Cueist Still Undefeated CHAMPAIGN. 111., April 24—oPi- Walter A. Schwietzka of Champaign faces a severe test if he hopes to win the natUmal amateur three- cushion billiard championshln in the national tournament, which ends tomorrow night. Schwietzka, the onlv unbeaten player, will meet Lewis M. Voker of Indianapolis,; three times a runner-\ip for the na- | lional title, tonight, while tomorrow i night he will oppose Robert R HarptT of DenY’er, the defendmg, champion Sr hwletzka won his fourth straight came by defeating Anthony N. Clesi of Beaumont, Tex., yesterday by 50 to 25 in 73 innings. Harper remained in the title race bv disposing of Vogler last night by 50 to 47. i Frank I Fleming of Cham|>aign; and a former national rhamplon. now is tied wiUi Harper for second with three games won and one lost and he kept m the race by coming from behind to defeat Harry N Ihudy of Atlanta Unt night by 50 to 39 Joseph H.all of San F'r xnt ^ . o. last year’s tournament winner, was virtualiy eliinlnaled \U.en he lost to Purdv ve.slerdav afternoon by 50 to 46 ThU was Halls second defeat Hall will be busy today, meeting Fleming this afternoon and Harper m tcmight. World's Best Golfers In Uncle Sam's Open NEW YORK April 24—(AP) — The international aspect of the national open golf tournament at Invemes» club In Toledo this summer was accentuated today when It was learned that Argentina will be repr«**ented by four players. The leader of the South American invaders will be Jose Jurado, six times open champion of .\rgentlna and a prominent figure In the British open a few years ago. With him will come Thomas Genta, present Argentine open Champion; Mareus ( hurio, titirholder in 1926, and Hector Freccerò. Other foreign player* will Include Percy .*\lll!<, British pro, who is attached to the Wansee club In Berlin; Henry a nd Leslie Cotton, also Englishmen, and the entire Ryder cup team. OßGLLS R(MI'»Tia la 4GI f.. C hrt» Hi-fS**. Ovfrtlrrri. Tsbvr 171 317 300 TstgUr 211 111 1«« US 116 lr*S, K.rhter 137 177 IM 174 US US Voorhrfs 303 14S 141 113 310 IM; Lemon US US 13S II» IM 111) J Brows Ut US 111 Ayer* Texas lA'aKuc. R»n Antonia, i H- u»ton, 4. • Wifhsts r«U( 1 Dsllsi. I. abrtveport, 6; Bnrt Worth 7 Omlsttlon, 1 Besu»! !■'. 3 WlC.s't I i nii Res ult S. Al .New \*rk—lleth »reemun tl* New YaU, tbrew Jahn fiidubn', ii.'!, au>kts ' *M iKt >, Rute Dukek. 211 Omah*. and Wladek Zbkika, 228, New York drew *M- ■nnme limlt). AI Bnttan—liua Sannenbecf. 215 Ba*t«n, daleatwd llikbar .Stcl'oy. SSO, Cambridte, Sfaaa., Iww aut af ibree fallt 'MtCay. 2:M; ftanneBbacf IS 04 and (iearga y.arvnatf. auktia tbrew Harre Maaias. hprlKffleld <fS MOn AI Marelil. Bactao. and Bat .MrKay. Wenifbia, lenn., dren (20-astnole UniUi. AI Samer*IU#. S. J —Geari# fladfree 75«. LlepereUie, Ba Ihre» Sie»!* SaUmn«. -27. Nr» Vark 'HU ,St llrlraU--.•im i mdak Cirreee defeated Manikiau* Eb-»ka. New Vt>rk l»a •tralfbl .23 21 and I M .AI Yanrourer. B I — AI Karati.k Ut, 1‘arlland, ihre» btan Butrh. US, Omaha. Nab.. .Iwa fall*Al Tulka—fd ..»irandlar le»lk 2.**. de- feaiad S'red relerten 21« nedalia, M«> ln *lral(bt fall*. Jae bavaldi. luimer Naire llama faatbatl tiar, beat Jabnnir Plammer «/ Grat den. Ia„ In 2 Ontlnitle*. »ne (all Al MInneapalia-John rraabura. Minne- npail». Ihre» bianley l.arirb I bitai», l»a atti «I Ihre« «ad M.99), Bo: i 6ipe Totala |3t »40 »09 Totall »11 7»t »30 2&B818&KBS9S28 m ZS.S22ZSISS2ZZ^^SSESI5ZSZIZSEZSSS5 BASSETT BASSCTT, Neb., April 24—Rock county hlRb of Ras.sett won « triangular track meet here I-'riday, »corlne 56'a point* to SO 3-4 by Long Pina and 45 3-4 by AUit- worth. Good time was mad* in several events in spit« of a high wind. Estea of aisett ran th« 110-yard low hurdles In U 2-10 lecor.ds and Rogers of Atnaworth made U feet 6'j Inchja Ui th# broad Jump. Coach Rex Oay’a Baaaett team won the group one dlvlalon at the state meet In Lincoln last aprtng. While the team la not ao strong this year, (he squad is better balanced and will be a strong contender for the North Central conference title here Stay 1. Summary of the Meet 160-yard dash- Won hy Estes <Ni: second. Jensen .AJ, third Prelie (LP., fourth, Msriran (LPt. ime. 11 2-10 secconds. 320-yard dash— Won by Estes (Bt; second, Rogers (A'I third, Prclle (LPi, fourth, Hornby iB'. Time. 25 5-10 seconds. 440-yard dash Win bv Jensen tAi; *ec- ond. Ball (LPi. third, Randall tLPt; fourth, Peterson (Bi. Time, S3 5-10 seconds, BSO-vard run Won by Smith (Qi; sec- •ond. Ball (LPi. third, Walker (Bt; fourth, Randall tLPj. Time, 3 minutes 25 «ec- onds. Mila run—Won by Ball (LPi; aecond. Bennett (B> third McCanee tBl; fourth. Ferguaon tLP). Time, 5 minutes 65 seconds. 60-yard high hurdles W'on by Rogers (A , aecond Hornb>k (Bj; third, Obert il*P»: fourth. Ball (LPj. Tima, • 7-10 aeconda. 110-yard low hurdlea— Won by Eatea (Bt, second, Hornby iB); third, Harra seconds iOO-ward relar ■ Wora by lx>ng Pine. (Ai; fourth. Obdert (LPI. Time, 12 2-10 Time, 1 minute 47 seconds, ond. Smith (B); third, Hall (LP); fourth, Shot put »'on by Anderson (Al. sec- ObiTt 'LPt. Distance, 90 feet 6 Inches. Javelin throw Won by Hall (LP); second, Obdert (LP); third. Herre (A>: fourth, Jensen (A). Distance, 115 feet I Inch. Discus throw Won hy Jeffrey 'B): second Hesred (A', third. Prelie (LPc fourth. Smith iBi, Dutance, o feet 6 Inchea. Broau Jump- Won bv Rogers (A'; second. Bteinkt* .Bj; third, Hornby (R ; foiirti. Anderson (At. distance, U feet 6'» Inches Pol# vault Won by M.Murty (LPi; second Barnes (A»: third, Jeffrey in<; Etockwel! iBi, Ferguson (U*«, Spearman (A). Halaht. 8 feet 10 Inches. High Jump -W'on by Rogers ÍA'' second, Prelle <LPi- Patch .Bt, tied; fourth, Duncan .LP> McCanea (Bi, tied Height, 6 feet 3 Inchea. GENEVA GENEVA. Neb, April 34 Seward high won an ln\nation track meet held hers h t week He < rd S'<’red 46 1-4 point* Gen .a scored 36 7 4 potn's. Friend eouiued 37, Fairmont 17 York U 1-4 Osceola 1 Cardwell of Seward was the outstanding star of tiie meet Wummsry at ilie Meet, too-yard daih - Won by Froelirk iFrl'nd , second MiKensit (8i; third. Brown (Yi; fourth, Luta 'Fairt, Time 10 3-U (seconds, 330-yard dash - Won bv Froelick (Friend : second. UcKenxIa (* third. Luta (Fain, fourth Todd (Fslfi, Tima 446Syard dash—Won by Merriell (O); 33 seconds, 446-yard dash Won by Merrill (Oi; second. Butterhi'tgh (Oi, third Smith Fair . f. irth, Bitrnhim Y»;. 'Time {§ ond. Churchill (O); third, Hillyar (Si; fourth, Graham tY) and Reichert tG), tied . Pole vault- Won by Gleisburg (St; second. Merrill (G); third, OrahYm (Y) and Clark (S>, ttcU. Height, 10 feet 3 inches (H i ; (O). (HC (O); (H): (Gt; HASTI.VGS HASTINGS. Neb . April 24 - Hasting* high showed exceptional promise in track Saturday when Coach Dwight Thomas athletes defeated Grand Island on the latter à track 6S to 41. Gil Young won the 120-yard high hurdles in 16 2-10 seconds and stepped the 110-yard low hurdles in 12 5-10 seconds. Breault ran the furlong in 33 2-10 seconds snd Asmu* got the discus out 115 feet, Robbins of Grand Island tossed the Javelin 157 feet, Aummary of the Meet. 100-yard dash Won hy Hejkal (Hi; second, Snyder iG»; third, Baumann lOj; Time, 10 4-10 recond.». 230-yard daah—Won by Oreault second, Hejkal iHi; third, Barbee Time, 33 3-10 seconds. 440-vard dsxh Won by Marmon second, Parter (Hi; third. Baker Time, 57 8-10 seconds. 880-vard run Won by Garrison aecond, Glieli (Ot; third, Huston Time. 3 minutes 17 seconds. Mile run -Won by Juggert (Hi; sec- ong, Youngblood (Hi; third( Huston (G). Time, 6 minutes 13 6-10 seconds. 120-yard high hurdles-Won by Young (H i ; s(«cond, Dixon (Oi; third. Robbins (Oi. Time, 16 2-10 seconds lU-yard low hurdlea—Won by Young (H i ; aecond. Snyder (G); third, Dixon (Oi. Time, 12 5-10 seconds High Jump—Won by McDonald (O); and Logan (Hi; third, Howell (Hi. Height. S feet 4 Inehee. Broad Jump—Won by Breault (Hi; second. Brown (Q); third, Snyder tG). Distance. 30 feet 8'i Inches Pole vault Won by Callahan (Qi; and Hunter (0»; third. Peterson (O). Height. 10 feet 6 Inches. Disc IS throw—Wen hy Asmua (H), *««* ond, Corbin iH'; third, Rounda (H). Distance. 115 feet. „ . Shot put—Won by Corhln (Hi •.second. Asmns (Hi: third. Rounds CHt. Distance, 43 feet 6 Inches, _ Javelin throw Won bv Robbins (Ot second Porter (H» and Breault (Hi.tleff Dlktance. 157 feet. Mile relav- Won by Hsiiingi (Juggert. Garrison, Porter. Youngbloodi. Time, a minutes 49 seconds tin (Li; second, H. Kenner (Ti; third, Bsln iT); fourth, Phelan (L). Time, U j seconds. j 220-yard low hurdles—Won by O. Rlrh- ' ardson iLi; second. Perdue tTi; third, Phelan iLi; fourth, Gilbert tT). Time, 28 6-10 second*. 440-yard relay—Won by Table R ock (Bain. Jones. Couvault, Perdue). Time. 48 2-10 seconds. Javelin throw~Won bv H. Martin; second. Phillips (T); third. Kenner (T); fourth, Skillet (T). Distance, 140 feet 9 Inches. Discus throw—Won bv Tomek (T); second, Tegtmeler iLi; third, Robertson (Li; fourth. Skillet (T). Distance, 113 feet s Inches. Shot put—Won by Bain (T>: second, Tomek (Ti; third, 'regtmeier (Li; fourtn, H Martin iL). Distonce. 38 fee; Broprt Jump—Won bv Talbot (Ti; second, Clsrk, (L»; third. Perdue iTi; fourth Robertson (L). Distance, 18 feet II Inches. High Jump—Won by H, Martin iL); second. Tomek (Ti; third. Tcgtmeier (L> and D Kenner |T), tied. Height, 5 reet 6 inches. Pole vault Won by H. Martin iLi; second, Skillet iTi; third, Tomek tTi; fourth, Couvault (T). Height, 11 feet i Inch. in great numbers, and Col. Hackett was among them. Slight to OfficlaK The speakers’ table held an Im- po.sinq array of coaches, athletic directors, faculty representatives and others—but no officials. Col. Hackett remarked the over.kight to Jay Wyatt, another official and one of Rockne’.s closest friends, “Something should be done about the officials,” remarked Col. Hack- ctt, by way of conversation. When Rockne began Its speech, he had something to say about everyone of note, present. And finally he got around to Col. Hackett. “He blew his whistle so often in that Northwestern game,” said Rockne, “that he kept right on blowing It in hbi sleep. When he awoke the next morning, five dogs had Jumped in bed with him.” The colonel’s desire that something should be done about the officials was more than satisfied. Told One On liimsclf. Rockne was not averse to turning the point of a story against himself. He was discussing, one day. the reaction of some of his followers to hla newspaper writing. "I was down In Florida, grinding out something every day." he said, "and I guess aome of It was pretty bad I didn’t realixe how bad until 1 got a telegram from a fellow up In Minneapolis. " I’ve been reading In the papers about your illness.' he wired, and all thev talk about is that blood clot In your leg After reading aome of the stuff you lingered but a abort time, but long enough to ^ discovered by a newspaperman. * He asked me how I was and I told him I waa m good shape ■ Rockne said. “And I asked him hew he wes snd he told me he never felt better, Then he went his way and I went mine. The next day he had an Interview with me that was a little more than two columns wrong er, 1 meant to rav long’ Much for So Little. “Sometime.* I wish I could give my football teams so little, and get so much In return.” Rockne read a great deal. Hia tnstes were chiefly biographle», though he went in a good deal for mystery slorlea. Edgar Wallace being his favorite author in that line. One of the last- iioo'xa he read was a story of Pasteur. He was grestly interested in that and .»aid it was the gr ate.»t book he had ever read. "You ought to read it” he said, “I don't suppose you’d understand it, but you ought to read it” Rockne was not one to store up writings about himself or hi.-; tram, but I doubt If manv of theie aort of .*;torle» ever escaped him. His desk was forever cluttered up with clippings sent him from ell part.» of the country hy friends or well-wisheis, or, es the caf -0 might be. dts.aenters. Generally, the clippings had penciled notes by the senders. I am sure that Rockne read th*m all and I .am as sure that he forgot them, save when they might be used for some effect he desired to create. While 1 have heard him express op'n- lons of rertsin writer* that were hardiv compllmentarv, he never once made an issue of anything. Getting a rise out of Rockne was a* much a ta.<k a* taking a fall out of one of his football teams. Flooded by 5I*il. No movie star ever accumulated the funds, to criticism and advice on football. He answered a good portion of the letters and some of their contents would have created sensations 1 have tn mind a letter which came his way within the past two yesrs. telling him that a certain .sophomore, already a star m the Western conference, had made up his mind to come to Notre Dame to complete his studies snd play football. ‘ What do you thu.k of thaf* ' hs asked. "I don’t want boys coming to me from other schools, I guess I’ll write him a letter and tell him that Notre Dame doesn t accept transfer students A boy who would write a letter like that might accept such a statement And besides, he 1 probably so busy reading about hlm- .«•elf he wtll not have heard of Marty Brill '• Rockne did quite a bit of work In motion pictures, and eredttsble work He had prepared scenarios for a half dozen ■ shor.s ' Ju«t befoie his tragic end. Tliere was some duscu.sston of a feature length picture, which aimed to reflect the spirit of Notre Dame and of Rockne. He was fearfiil of that. Drew IJne On Guitar. “Thev might on having play a guitar under a balcony In one of the scene.»," he said, “and while I know that they work miracles in photography, they re never going to make me look like a Barrymore or a Buddv Rogers ” There were times in his last two years when It seemed impossible for Rockne t.o keep up with all hts activities He had his football. In season and in spring practice. He appeared at coaching schools. He wrote for the newspap*rs and magazines He made frequent radio appearances and was constantly attending luncheons and dinners as guest speaker. The demand for him as a speaker brought him to more than an ordinary lot of .schools and colleges. He was engaged In the stock and bond business and an exhorter for the sales force.» of the Studebaker corporation. Add to that hla motion picture work, his duties at athletic director at Notre Dame and hi* thousand and ore other activities, and it is difficult *to understand how he had time for hla family. And yet Rockne was es- senflally a family man. Many times, the very presa of all hta engagements led him Into aome ludicrous aitiiationa of which one which involved Bill Ingram might be cited ai an example. Concerning BUI Ingram. Ingram had been appointed coach at California, largely on Rockne a sayso. and one day Ingram appeared in Chicago, having been wired by Rockne to meet him at tha Sherman hotel on a certain Monday. ' But Rock alwavs atop* at the auditorium," I told Ingram. Bill phoned there, but Rockne wasn't registered He waited until mid-afternoon, and from Detroit came a news story outlining Rockne a latest Ideas on on» of his favorite sub- lects ‘ Over-emphaais, • delivered at a luncheon there, that day. I phoned Ingram and told him where hia man was located. ■ Hut he told me he’d be here and It was urgent," protested Ingram 11« can reach 1 ere tonight, so I'll wait " Th* following morning I railed the Auditorium and talked a while with Rockne It never occurred to me that he hadn't met Ingram the night before and 1 said nothing about it Neither did he, for the California projeet wasn I aiip- pnsed to be khnwn, and Rockne could keep a newspaperman out on a limb as long as the next one. • I m le.svtne for Philadelphia this af- f(M-Uion * Rockne »aid. ' as soon as 1 make a sprech at the sporting good» folk»’ luncheon ' Ijit* that afternoon. Ingram railed again and wanted to know if 1 had heard anything from Rockne. When I fold him that Rockne had been here, and was on hl4 way to Philadelp.Ma I think Bill said a few had words Then He Suddenly Remembered. app« Examiner about Iqgram a presence in town The following morning. Rockne « secretary called up from South Bend and wanted to know where 1 had been hiding Ingram • Mr. Rockne fa very anxloui to get in touch "with him •* »he said. Bi. I had noticed. Ingram and Rockne did get t(»gefher In Chicago on a Mondav. but it wra a week later than the original date. Rockne »«» all apologies "This merry-go-round !» getting we he said ‘I have made up mv mind not . _____ to speak anv louder than a whlaper. dur- mall that Rockne did and fh(* variety of Ing spring practice so they won't «ecu»« his correspondence was amazing It ' me of over-emphasis ’ ranged from the famtliar requeat for ) (To be continued ) Davit Achaal. Verne ( leanera. Da Í» 131 191 171 Pmnta 175 U« U2 Haber D 170 117 UO Cook U8 13* 1»7 Def. 148 161 16} Roberfn 2«4 16» U6 aecondi •-■'■'I 115 16« 31? Fclifk 365 US 160 »50 -.trd run Won b‘ Green* (Yc »ef- Ki se^ 326 U2 ’.16 Straw Ul U7 161 nnd Rotter Gl; third, Merril! lOi; fouilh. 33 23 2« Total* 17» 1*6 »«» To* ali »01 806 136 T.itif, i nimuies 14 (larvey't. Medern ( leaner* French t^i l«4 161 g .utli 17» 81- ¡81 ah a 301 311 Ul B.Uhorna 314 30» 171 K' .s.’ Ul 189 19» Straw Ijinfe 329 367 Fogelson Dutton 311 303 111 Imlay lUnatcap ill ! Tetala To: ... »43 *31 »61 Red Ball ( entrai Cafe r-'.v. a 118 1*8 2'’6 Morrl’eii 31 * 2U 16» I>>«r.k 170 333 lib M-f'c; S' • 177 HI Ul vfac, K* UO 17t u: S.;.aff H . ‘ t.,n ‘50 1" • U'l R jnta 1Î u-’.Ufap 34 '4 34 - - — ' Totals §48 1061 933 r ’•!» »7» 046 Midweal Nebraska Neen i'ar.-eii , 1.34 181 Acker* -1 217 171 231 Straw 154 133 135 Ul IM 147 , end S'venson (Friond i«c vr.di Mile run Won by Heironvmous (Gi: second, I i on (Y», *hird. Epeece *Y' fourth, Sutter lO* Tim« S mmulea 10 9-10 aeconda liO-yerd high hurdle»- Won bv Card- weil '*> second Reichert lO' third Jackson iG* : fourth. Oglesby tSi. Time 17 1-10 aeconda. 330-vard low hurdlea —Won by Cardwell «I second Reiehert (Oi third TUdor ‘Gf fourth, Welsh Time, 36 7-10 seconda •'.O-vard relay—Wo(i by Seward; see- ond Friend third Fairmont, lourtli, Sen- 177 17» 177 aca Time, 1 mlnuie 41 6-10 seconde U» 331 11» “ lia 213 164 138 331 336 LEWISTON. IJCW7STON. Neb,. April 3 F Table Rock high won an exciting dual wrw from Lewlaton Friday. 7i'» to 68'A. Some fine early season performance» were made by the athlete». H I.ewt»ton cleared U feet I J*)* pole vault and 5 feet 8 Inches In the high Jump Clark of hiilf In 3 69 and the mile In 5 04. Purdue of Tibie Rock was clocked In 24 seconds fo* the 336-yard deab. H Martin of L*w!,»ton led •J)*’. w;*h 21 poln't and Perdue of Table Rock was second with 15 pmnta Aummary ef Meet 160-vard daah Won 'b" Perdue (Ti. second. Bain (Ti: third, Myera tLi, fourth. Rites (Ti. Time, 11 aeccndi. 320-vard dash -Won by Perdue (Ti". aecond, Myera (L : third. Jonea iTi, fourth Bite» (T). Time. =♦ 440-ysrd daah-Won by wuuy <Li; aec- end, Couvault (Ti: third. D Kenner (Ti, fourth, Elner tL> Time. SB aecond» •10-yard run - Won by Clark (Li; •«end, WUley (L); third, M Kenner CTi; fourth Wisehmeler iL). Time, 3 minutes » »«condi . . Mil, run Won by Clark (ti; aecond F Ooodenkauf iT> third. Wiaehmeier iL» Ti'vie. 5 minute» 4 second* UO-yard high hurdles Won by H Mar- ARCADIA. ARCADIA. Nob, April 24 Arcadia defeated Loup Otiy high In a dual traclf meet, 83-22. Time* were elow except 1.» the sprints, a brisk wind aiding the speedaters. Rummary of Meet. 160-yard dash—Won by Higgln* (A): aecond, Brlckaon (A); third, Elnaer (L). Time, 10 2-10 aeconda. 220-yard dash - Won hv Elnaer (A); aec- ond, Williams (A); third, Holman (A). Time, 33 1-10 leconds. 440-yard dash—Won by Ericson (A); aecond. Ihimphrey (A): third, Lambert (L). Time, 58 8-10 second*. 830-yard run—Won by Htgglna (A); mc - ond, Williams (L); third. Stone lA),Tfme 3 minutes 36 seconds. Mile run Won by Easterbrook (Ai; second. Crlat iLi; third. Hawthorn« (A'. Time, ft minutes 46 seconds Pofcr vault -Won by Williams il.i and Fenster lA). tied: third. Buck (Ai and Pumphrey (Ai, tied. Height. 9 feet 3 Inchea. High Jump—Won by Harrison (Ai; second. Wllllama (Ai; third, WlUama iL). Height, ft feet 8 inches Broad Jump Won by Higgins (A); second. Lambert tL'. third, Holman (A). Distance, U feet 5 inchea Shot put -Won by Higgins (A); second, McCall (Ai; third, Roy tLi. Distance, 41 feet • Snche*. Discus throw -Won by Erickson (A); second. Higgins tAi; third. Stone (A). Dtatence Ul feet 4 Inches. Javelin throe Won bv Shadden (Al; second. Erickson lAi; third, Buck (A'. Dlsiance, 172 fe t 5 inches. RUKI.BY’. I ROKEBY. Neb.. April 24 Rnkeby high deieated Denton in a dual track meet Wednesday, 65 1-3 to 88 2-». 01tjcnbruiV( of Rokcby scored 2» polnti anti fltone- man of Denton aeofed 37 1-3. Ijfa, Rokeby sprinter, was unable to compete in the dashes. Nummary ef Meet. 100-yard dash Won hy Btoneman (D): second. Oltjenbruna (Rj; third, K. Rasmussen iRi. Time 11 seconds 334-yard da»h—Won by Btoneman (Di; aecond, Riley (D): third, Caine (Ri. Time, 35 aaronds. 447-yard d^ih Won hy Btoneman (Di second K. Rasmusaen iR-, third, Riley (D‘ Time 60 aeeond» 884-vard r .n Won bv Mickle (D>; *e American Ix*ague. AT CHICAGO. Cleve.—- ab h o a Chlrago—ab h o a Burnett 3h 5 3 0 1 Blue lb 4 1 12 0 Fonveca lb 4 3 7 2 Simons cf 4 2 1 0 Averlll cf 4 12 0 Reyn ds rf 3 1 5 o Hodepp 3b 3 1 1 5 Blch dt If 4 1 1 6 Vosmik If 5 0 10 Clsscll 2h 4 0 2 3 Falk rf 4 2 2 0 Kamm 3h 3 0 1 .1 Hun’feld ss 4 0 .7 3 Appling v 4 0 4 4 Seaell c 5 19 0 Tate c 3 0 10 Ferrell p 4 13 1 Braxton p 2 0 0 5 — Wat Wood 16 0 0 38 13 27 11 Moore p 0 0 0 0 M< Kaln 10 0 0 TO' als COBBS STRIVING KEEP OUT COURT Ty and Wife Anxious To Avoid Public Airins: of Their Differences. AUGU.S’rA, Ga . 24- Eifoits to effect a reconciliation with Mrs. .Marian Lombard Cobb, who filed s'lit for divorce aqainst Ty Cobb, former ba-^eball stdr, were under way here today, following pastpone- ment by mutual agreement of the hearing for temporary alimony which has been scheduled for tomorrow. Counsel for Cobb and his 3vife onnouncftd late yesterday thev had agreed to a pqstponement of the hearing until next work poíntcd^^í)°an aifcein^p^m’^for sepa- ! ^rBraxton" tHod^^ppU>y.Ld^'hau''iVre. ration and a financial settlement, umpire» -oei*«], Morianty and Hiioe- rather than a comnlete rcconcilia- Uon. waa seen In a statcnii’nt Issued by Cobb's attorney. “T am positive that an amicable settlement will he reached without a court trial,” W. Inman Curry, Cobb’s lawyer said, “but to talk now might up.set all we are trying to ac- compllsli.” Meanwhile, Cobb remained in seclusion, hia whereabouts unknown J stewart p since r.e returned here Wcdne.sUay from the Pacific ‘ Total* 33 5 27 15 Watwood b.itted for Braxton In 7th. McKain batted for Moore in 9fli. Cleveland .......................0 0 2 1 0 1 1 0 3 8 Chicago ..........................0 0000 I 0 10 2 Run* Burnett, Fonseca 3, Avertll. Via- mlk, Falk, Sewell, fllmon«, neynold*. R- rora—Hodapp Hunnefield 2, Appling Run» batted In- Fonseca. Hodapp, HurneU, Ferrell, Reynold*. Elrhrodt, F.xlk 2, Averlll Three-baae hit- -Fon.seca Itcynold* Btoien baae Burnett a. SacrUlce Hunnefield, Hodapp. Double play Ctf.aell to Appling to Hodapp to Hunnefield to Fnnf.t^ra; Appling to Clasell to Blue. I.«ft on b^.ve Cleveland 9, Chicago 7. Baae on ball* -Off Ferrell 3, off Braxton ,3. Btruck out By Ferrell 8 Hit* Off Braxton, 10 In 7 tnning». off brand. Losing 1 50. pitcher Braxton. Tinm, St. I. 0 UÌ*— I.evev as Burn* lb Ooslin If Kreaa 3b Bchulte cf Jenklna rf Melillo 2b Ferrell AT DI TKOIT. ab h o a Detroit —- ab h o a 0 I I H Wkr, rf 4 0 ? 0 Oil 00 Wkr If .1 10 0 1 4 6 Oehrgr 3b 3 1 3 6 3 0 3 Alex’dr lb 3 1 5 1 0 0 «'Miftfn* 3h 3 0 1 1 0 4 0 Doljack rf 1 1 8 0 0 13 Gwen a* 3 o .3 i 0 3 1 Behang c 3040 0 0 3 Bridge» p 3 I 2 2 'Washington weather New York at Boat on Foatponed. at Philadelphia, I.awvTf» Talk It Vi* Phone. HOLLYWOOD. Cai,, April 24 — \ttornry.3 rcprr.snuing Estelle Taylor and her hu.iband, Jaek IVrnji- spv, iofirr heavywright rhamplon, today con.tiiiued fhclr c(7nfab by by long db.tance telephone over matter.*! pertaining to atrangemfnts for a divorce. Dempsey is e.sfablishing hi.s residence at Reno, Nev., for the purposes of filing A divorce complaint, while Ml.'s Taylor declared she in- terdea to file a similar suit here. The two attorneys, according to Charles S. Dunnmg. agent for Mis-s I I V Taylor, are «ngw^'d in .smoothing ■‘ ' IvUUl r.K*’*7 I .> out details of a plan wnrreby a ditorc" suit wo-Id be filed soon. If is undersfojtl (hat Job“j»h Totals 30 4 34 10 Totals 38 5 27 5 Detroit ......................... ooninnoofl 0 St. I nuis ................... OQOOOOOOO 0 Run* Oehrl? >er Errtirr None Ri.n batted in Al »ander. Two (.»-e p. Kr< Geiiringer Bm’.en l»a.»e i*--’'»'«. Do-it.u r’-' McMani.- tn Ahxilider left n=> ha e Detroit 3, m I.oi!l* 6. H-w.* nn t I: Off Bridge' 3 Bfr ick out Dv Bitrti.’« 4 bv .Ufeaart 2 Umpires O*' •na, <->im ■ and W .Uin. 1 34 cold NATIONAL IJtAGI K. All Thursday garnet postponed is in ©r coldwealher. HAFEY BOWS TO BREADON^ WILL Cardinal Holdout Wires A-creptance of Terms To (’lub Owner. PT IXJITIS. April 24-- F -Charles "Chick" Hafey. heavy hitting outfielder, today telegraphed President Fam Dreadon of the St. Louis Cardinals that he wcmld accept Cardinal terms and would leave for Pt. Louis from Berkeley, Cal., early next week. The telegram from Hafey, who has been a persistent holdout, came than a day before the expiration of the 10-day grace period, after which he would have been automatlcallv suspended if he had not accepted terms. The outfielder will return to tlu National league champioas at a salnrv of $12.500. an Increase of 500 over last year. Hafey had a.cked II3.,500. Hafey last year played In 120 games and had a batting average of 337. His 150 hits were good for 291 They included 2fi home run.s, nine more than George Watkins, second Cardinal home run hitter, made, American Association. A4 f'olumhu*. M:nr*-poll» . , I 3 0 3 0 0 1 0 6 ~8 10 3 C o.umhi 0 1 6 0 6 0 0 8 X B K. 3 Henr , I'srts: B'liton enrt M<-Mutle i Parmsl'e Chapman, V/int«ri, Cimpo»!! = ',(î Hiíikle ,A( I <*( I V ill.. Kate- ' t l(y o : 0066630 3 8 fl I L„ . 66606630 0 7 6 lUnkin» ««« relera, Dfberrj, Hlliim» i snd I'hoin;»»on. Al Indian.|M>lla. ' M:I .... 0 1 6 2 3 0 3 0 G I 0 3 11 16 ! Ifnb . 66916100010W »17 4 Poll! Millerr Ferrell. Bavid anrt Man ; jnr,. Deanev, Mulroon y, Bur»ell an4 RU! die at. Featpone«, Fa il at Toledn rau. lit 164 137 15» 173 154 170 U6 193 •58 »56 lit Londos Rough f, On Old Zibby «nd. Reddlhh .Ri third Feferaon (Dt. ricotl. alfomev for Mis.s Txylor, and —“ I Time. 3 minute» 30 aernndi ' ' Mile run Won by Ml< ;;1. iD»: »f.~ond, RrddUh (Rf third. Caratensen (Di. Time, miuute* 26 second.». 120-yard high hurdle» -Won hy C«r- aten.-.en (Di; aecond. \'4, R.amuz .< n iRs, third, Smith (Di Time, 22 aecande t 120 -yard low hurdle» Won by Stone- i f | vr'i If V Fi 11? i' U 11 man (Di: aecond. Oltjenbruna iRi; third, I.I.tia A/I.-N J A3I\.V r.l? Reddish Rt ’Dme. 30 aerond*. ... 880-vard relay- Won by Rokcby (I^ee DFTKUIT, April 24 — Two biriiignt oitjennrun., W Ta»mu»»en, K Raamu*- faila the aernnd eomtiir in a niin-i aeni Time 1 minute 63 aeeonda I Lincoln high school s ute *and 44 seconds, last night won H'sJj thfrd itoimm^ ‘fn,’ ■ fiprague-Murtel, ongin- for Jim lAindrMi, world’» b'*avywfighl Mayer ¡n . tied. Heisbt, ft feet | ally .scheduled for Tue*;day. bu' .se' urewllinr chsamoiun * decision over Broad Jumiv Won by Btoneman (D bd( k to iTldav When raip and COlCl :-.t /bywho. . .. I»■U' 'h' "t 'i'' SES.SlON TO.NICHT The final meeting *>i the Citv league will be held ‘onight at the boitrd oi rcrreiitlon office m (enicr McKinley building. Payment of Robert Burn.*; fiompsry’s lawyer, may ha\e anotiier personal confer-, - ence at San Frarrisro hef.ore a d{- M*utry few and a di.icur. ion of a vorce suit is finally filed. j • oiDtitutlon and other t >pics will Flock of Hits in Shires^ Bat I IllC.kilO, A^ril 24—(>r,—Charle» TO C.A.NCKL G.Y.MK baseball ! be on the program The meeting . .^he Great) «hire» hasn’t Bill begin at 7 30, with Earl John- ! (The Great) hmre» na»n i ' son pre.Aiding. made as miF h verbal noise as usual Seven teams have given as^iUr- , »«ason, but his bat has »ound- «nce of rntranco Robert.i Dairy. pjJremelv Jielpfyl afyle for Skrlly Oil, Veteran ; cf F(<reign «urprisini Milwaukee Brewers, »ec 'A The firxt f*ll esme sfter 27 minute» and 23 ger einds ot pulling. Lon- Jallas fri U» UO Rbsh 16« 183 UJ Hirtl I»« 300 184 On*» IJ4 Ul 135 PABr« n 169 13« 16» Suarrtr 177 355 11« 'Honéirap 3« S« It Total! Ml «33 » 2 « I TOU.« Ill 99« •*• p'i!--Won bv Eaton 'Fair nnd Ore*u 'Friend : third Weyrra foi rt LuH fa.r PUdtvce, 46 I iri'U Ja’.»"i' throe -Won by r'ardvell e*cond L i :een iKrlend t d. R (• ■ n --- -..........- — -------- ..j Fnei'; foi.rin La.¡on Y* D(»tan(e d(Ht twirled the old fellow 163 feet 6 .n. hea , sUmmed him to the mat. The hlow Bru«- J'lrap Won by C-rdaeH S ' dislocated /bvsiko’s fchoulder and when the two returned to the Fing, after the rest period, Londos took Froeiif 'Friend third, Tudor O (O'lrih T»dd (Fair . Diatanre 31 feet Dlarai throw WnQ bv L, Ureen (Fnend> second, MtKeoDe («■. third Eaton Falf fourth Merman tO(. Diatsnee, lOO feet 3 mchea High Juirp—Wea if Oleiaburg (■)} se«- advantagr of the Injury and quickly pinned Stan to the floor with an arm lock. pnl,, vault Won bv l,->e C ' aerond. OttJenbr nf R , third, Btoneman (D> Height P feet Javelin th*nv Won by L*e iR "«tond. Oltjenbrune (Ri, third Redd'Vh 'Ri, Dla- tanee. 137 feet 5 Inrhe* Diarus throw Wa i by Oltjenhrun* (R): aerond W. Rasm.tsaen 'R ; third, Bmith iD( Dlatanre 8» feet 10 inrhe». Shot pul AVon bv Oltjenhrun* 'B' aec­ ond Rtlev (D i third, W. R&smuaaca (R) Sutanee, ts U«t. fray, was again pr. tponcd, (hi*’ time fndefimtely, bnrause nf rain i.nd wet ground.s. The diamondrer will next meet Valpuratso at Valparaiso, April 28 The Brooklyn club may do all of itib training in Havana next '.prtng scheduling game.s there with big kague teams yammg ui hlonda. * IliKoln Harks, Junior ChimDf 'f '”ommfT'( City of Linr.jln ¡.tnd I iiirr.ln .Star lia.’ln/ promi..ed to te.m'i in the !ea" ie The e’"lit i tenrn is rvneced to be organized by I C I.e.iiii. F'-liedii.r* will be drs'vn up ■I'iim the next w ek Southern .\s.sociation. Moblie 4. Ai.atta « Ne Drl,' . . 2 Bu J" • '«('* U' ft. L;Cle R'.'k 2 C '“ga. 3, Men.piii*. ft, Ka.thViUe, 3. thè surprising .American association leadrrs. Shiies todav had a batUng a\r.- age of .470 aga èut spring plt» hii;«, and yesterdav ban*:rd o*it a doni;'« in thè twciflh liining lo giva .M I- wMukrr mi 11 to 9 vlctory r»y«r I )• ótanjpolls. The blnvr tvaa his third iif thè dar out of fhe time» at bat The rest of thè llrewer» hammerrd three Indian pitch« rs. Daney, ;ilul- mney and Hurwell, for IN hlU, wliila Indianapolis lotircted 13 off roUU. Miller, lerr-ll snd ISuviti. á

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