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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 06, 1938, Image 13

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Lynch Makes His First Tennis Triumph Here an Overwhelming One
Bride Thrilled as Victor,
Finding New Skill, Wins
in Straight Sets.
Bv BILL DISMER, JR.
No Evening Star Tennis Cup ever
was held wiih more pride than that
which Hugh—and Barbara—Lynch
fondled today. It was won by the
former yesterday when he recorded
probably the most decisive defeat ever
inflirted on a runner-up in the 9-year
history of the City of Washington
tournament.
Perhaps the sight of that shining
prize had a migical effect on Lynch
before he started play. Perhaps the
fact that he never had won a singles
tournament here since coming to
Washington in the spring of 1935 made
him fight all the harder to clinch a
match in which he entered a slight
favorite. Perhaps—and this might
have been the most compelling mo
tive—Lynch was playing his first tour
nament as a married man, and the
thought of a winsome little girl want
ing her husband to be champion made
him realize he couldn’t let the little
woman down.
Whatever the reason for as inspired
bit of tennis as this tou*n has seen
in many a day. Hugh Lynch yester
day made Lt. Jimmy Farrin feel Just
like Barney Ross must have felt last
Tuesday night when Henry Armstrong
was through w-ith him.
Farrin Fights to End.
Like Ross, Farrin never gave up,
but that's about as much as can be
said for the hiterto sensational young
naval lieutenant.
It was over so quickly—the 21 games
of the three sets were completed in
less than an hour—that many of the
spectators arrived too late to see more
than one service by each player. The
scores were 6—0, 6—0, 6—3. and
Lynch won 15 games in a row before
Far-in earned a sympathetic applause
by finally crashing through Lynch’s
service on the fourth game of the
third set.
Tennis fans who have watched
Lynch ever since he came here after
jrraduating from Princeton said he
never approached the form which he
showed yesterday. Despite the fact
that he was up against a man whose
main forte was speed and court
coverage. Lynch time and again scored
on placements which sped past the
naval officer like tracer bullets.
His backhand, hitherto notoriously
weak, afforded no loop-holes yester
day. Though not returned with the
speed of his firmly-hit forehand, balls
off Lynch's backhand were nearly as
effective.
In short. Lynch completely out
classed Parrin who, it must be ad
mitted. was nowhere near the form
which three times had carried him
to victory over ranking players last
Week.
Cup Thrills Wife.
Four of the 21 games Lynch won
• t love. In three others Farrin was
able to score only one point. Only i
twice In the first two sets was the i
victim able to deuce the scoie. Lyncn !
won 12 points in a row to end the
first set, taking the fifth and sixth 1
games at love. Those statistics, bet
ter than anything else, show the su
periority of the seeded No. 1 player
over the man who had been thought
well enough of to seed second.
It was a happy victory for Lynch.
The curly-haired personable ex-Tiger
was pointing for the championship
and it would have been a bitter blow
had he lost. The "always a brides
maid. never a bride" gag had gotten
under the lad's skin recently, for it !
was true that Lynch several times j
had knocked at a title's door, only to
be refused entrance at the final round.
Mrs. Lynch, his bride of less than j
a year, who watched her husband
in his first tournament, was Just as
thrilled as Hugh. Indeed, it was i
hard to pry her loose from the Star j
Cup once her husband had given it !
to her to hold. When she left home |
yesterday she wondered where there 1
was enough space to put it If Hugh
could win it.
"Dont. worry, though." she said
• fter the match, “we'll make a place
for it.”
ROSES OUT FRONT
IN BASEBALL LOOP
Trim Printers While Dairy Nine
Bumps Off Chief Rival.
Booker Slab Star.
Ttrvip Liquor was in undisputed
possession of first place in the Na
tional City League today due to a
10-1 victory’ over the Union Printers,
but it had John De Bettencourt of the
Fairfax Farms Dairy team to thank
for it.
De Bettencourt it was who pitched
the Dairy nine to a 12-3 victory over
Police Boys’ Club No. 4. which, before
the game, had been tied with Rose
Liquor for the loop leadership.
The Liquor nine won on Charlie
Booker’s four-hit pitching and marked
up its fourth straight victory. Cullins,
Hickman and Robeson each got two
hits for the winners.
Other National City senior games
found Market Pharmacy blasting
Sanitary Grocery, 15-0, and Klein’s
Tavern coming from behind in the
last inning to nose out A. & P., 7-6.
Other scores:
NATIONAL CJTY JUNIORS.
Coder Screen. 3: Denudes. 3 (darkness).
Nick-Bombard. H: No. 4 Police. 2.
Police No. 10. 7: Police No. 6, 6.
Bethesda. fl: Police No. 11. 4.
NATIONAL CITY MIDGETS.
Blue Ribbon. 12: Police Boys. 1.
Police No. 4, 7: Police No. 10. ».
AMERICAN LEGION.
Port Stevens. »: Police. 3.
Cooley McCullough. 10; Sergeant Jas
D*r,
Na*h In: Costello. !>.
Agriculture, 14; Penco.
SUNDAY MORNING.
n* rr#,tH-n; ?■ Housing. 12.
R-K-O Keith s. 5; American Linen, 4.
independent.
Lionel A. C.. lfi. Dickeraon 3
S titles. 10: colesvtlle 4 3l
r- ,Pe,w£r; L1: Ppc™ Cola. 1.
capitol Heights. 12: Washington Post 0
Caoltol Heights. 3; Troiin A C .s ' 5
Plaza Wine & Liquor 7; Takoma A r *
Taft. 11: Brookland. 2. A C„ <1.
Taft. ,t; Super-Service, 4.
Washington Eagles, »; N. E. Shawnees 6
Nolan Supply, 17; Alexandria Welding! S'
Taverns, It: Bennings Midgets, fl. u'
Police Ny 5. 12: Eckington. 1.
Colmar Manor. 7: Movie Operators 3
dln5lS. 4Whit* So*’ ClarVndli, car
Hume Springs. 2: Park Lane. 0
Forestwlle 13; Herndon Sales A- Serr
McLeari |hremen. 15; Sanitary Em
PMt Myer juniors. 12; War College, 4.
L> ft
George Deyoe of the National Capital Sheet Club re
ceives trophy for highest individual match score—a perfect
100—to tie the North-South, tournament record from Wil
liam C. Coe, chairman of the shoot. More than 1,000 spec
tators witnessed the event.
- ♦
. ,^f° tn }hS victory list were these District marksmen (left to
right). Dick Stewart, Fred Ramsdell, Harry Walters and Victor Frank: With
Deyoe, who, incidentally, is a detective sergeant of the Metropolitan Police
force, they comprise the National Capital Rebels, which successfully defended
their team championship in the four-day meet, which ended yesterday.
Charles B. Gillette of Baltimore’s Toivson Gun
Club (left) congratulates Frank Kelly of East
Orange, N. J., on beating him out for second
place in a sensational shoot-off in the individual
comnetitinn
DISTRICT SHEETS
BAG MULES
Rebels’ Team, Deyoe Shoot
to Top as North-South
Tourney Ends.
For the first time in history, the
i District has an individual as well as
| team champion of the North-South
Skeet. Shoot. While the National Cap
i ital Rebels were successfully defending
their team title, George Deyoe. ser
1 geant of the District police vice squad.
brought the individual all-bore title
: to Washington with a perfect score
; of 100.
Those two title wins market the
second day of the two-day shoot at
Bradley Farms yesterday, but a shoot
off for second place in the event which
Deyoe won lasted well into dusk and
! Produced nearly as many thrills.
Kelly Gets Second Honor.
Seven men, all shooting 99, were in
volved in the shoot-off. which finally
was won by Walter Kelly, the defend
ing champion and captain of the all
America skeet team. Kelly had a hard
time with Charley Gillette of Balti
more, but wound up with 148 to
Gillette’s 146. It was so dark when
they ended that spectators had trouble
seeing the ’ birds.’’
Yesterday's scores:
w>,i.„Na,!<,,,al Rangers.
DrWoLn s Kry’ 1S: T' K 83:
xF\ . S Knowlton. 80- Dr r m
Choisser. S'l, B. Battey. 88. Total. * I
Squad •*.
...^^ ■ T’fnn. 881 c. W. Lyman Wo- p
Winslow. 81. Total. 158 1 F i
Bin Rapley,t»«; ,TM?k'466*n Walk'r' |
Smiad 4.
„ L- M. Fox. 85; W. C Masvncill ot- ti
SanW-f.^tof.,.^’ g:
S«u»d S, National Capital "Ridae Runners
. A F. Vance. 93: William C Coe so
nr 83: L. E. William*. ar., 77:
Dr. Don Johnson. 04. Total, 4:t4.
Squad «. Sound Beaeh. Conn.
Suuad 7, National Capital.
r> £■ ams )r- »«: Steve Brodie. so:
L. WHSmitA s* *hfoui. hsA' Sin,'f' H;f: 1
oquad 8.
_ B. W. Estes. 98: Or W I Parker a*.
5- W. Simpson. HI: G. L. Dyer, 84 j »}' i
Eatherly, 97. Total. 443. M !
Sou id a.
, J. E. Hawkins. 82: Mrs. L. S Webb R5
narJuuS**?/11 »•■»: w. A. Farmer. 88: E. 8
Baysden. 94. Total, 440.
Squad JO.
i WLHBrS^t5S--MJf- J? w- Canfield. 78: j
£irtHef.ro%Ju7:8B°2-.c- ™k' •» = M D.
Squad 11, Orchard Bill lqanlaka.
8Qf- ,C Dclmonico. 93: C. L. Schwelnler
w ^Hbibot-n. 91: F. R. Kellv 99
E. E. Garland. 99. Total. 481.
Squad 12, "Onandata."
80J E tTeey,H^4 nD TTayl”rr' B!i: J p Snider.
i m - 85. D. Lee. 75. Total. 433,
Squad 13, Kenwood No. I.
I *n VwiInilli0n' BS,: Don Chamberlain, 91;
T. R: p£u* oT' W,1°T Howard. 98;
Squad 14. Valhalla "Cardinals.”
Se?ra.Vflfknrufl?: 8' L Htitcheson. 95: G.
94* Total*474 J°n'*' 9E' A M*cM1|l«n
Squad 16. Twin Pike Gun Club.
u C4IM^Bo5ers- 9H: D- W. Lied. 95- Dr
H. H. Du Bois. 99: R. R Meli 95- 1
Grammes. 93. Total. 47H 16' “■
Hikh Point Skeet Club.
Mitchell. 89: Judge O. o Efrld
Ic L'«ir®,‘V8:5 B- ThomasT 94i
t-. L. Stricklin, 92. Total. 458
R« b"’Currey1 *9U*j!‘p 0^^
■ w. wgtS&!r»r; Sb&W*- ,r R
??"*d l?- national Capital "Rebels •’
p,^eotte Deyoe. loo: R. E. Stuart, ar 97
Ar*Pr«lnlfn‘aali' 2JH ?• G- Waitera. 99; V.
A. Prank 94. Total. 480.
, „ _ „ Squad 20.
Doi' Vie&,lieyi.?7:,T ,B- SlmPson. 83; Dr.
»£Vch?.“'888;': Tot.“°4r20 eW- "9i Mr‘
w. r: Tanner^ 92. “toUI. Pi77°,n*r' #4:
.. _ . Squad 22.
M. B Orr. 98: B. H B Dranor ar to.
J. M Shauehnessy. 02: S. Bath. 93: B ‘h
B. Draper. Jr.. 91. Total 453
Squad 23, Maaa. Fish H Game Club.
E *M,S£U*Qhines?y'JJB J*- »h»llcrosa 97:
C. n*n??dr*-933- Tma' ??,rt0n' R9' R- W
_ SH“»d 21. Towson Gun Club.
OffutB' 83 *r BBi *L.R- ®chn*lder. 91: T.
onut. 83. C. J. Thomas 96- H w
Wright. 90. Total. 48™ ' W‘
, „ _ Squad 25.
... J M. George. 96: Don Sperry 98- Ed
Williams. 98: O'Lee Harrison. 93; Mai J
W. Hesaon, 90. Total. 472. '
Squad 20.
_ Blnk Schneider. 90: D. Bratt. Jr 84- O
Radebaugh. 03: Dr. J. M. Reese 83- Dr
C. H. Metcalfe. 92. Total, 4*"
Squad *7,.Firestone Cun Club. Akren. Okie
Dr. J. H. Nichols. 92: Dr. A. P Svdow
90: Mrs. M. L. Smsthe. 92: M L Smyth*
96; J. M. Eatherly. 97. Total. 478
Squad 28.
Dr. H. G. Brown. 77; L. C. Gannaway
£T: ^ Min ter. 88: Dr. J. A. Madden. 90;
Dr. D. T. King. 88 Total. 418.
Sanad 29. Arer Bead Gan Club. Md.
R. Sunderland. 79: W. B. Lawson. 88
?nABeTro.;r:4A24H- woit*r- *9: a- u ^
20 YEARS AGO
IN THE ST^K.
Washington opened a five-game
series at Detroit by winning, 5-4.
Ty Cobb hit a home run for the
Tigers.
Babe Ruth made a new major
league record by hitting his fourth
home run in four successive days.
U. William I. Howland of the
Navy set a new course record for
amateur golfers at Chevy Chase
Country Club with two 37s for a 74.
Competition at White Heat
As Junior and Boy Netmen
Play Star Quarter-Finals
Junior and boy tennis competition
in The Star Tournament, warm over
the wpek end, was approaching the
white-hot stage as the Juniors played
four-quarter-final matches this after
| noon and the boys prepared for their
semi-finals tomorrow,
i With interscholastic rivalry adding
1 an extra bit of spice to the junior
j tournament, Western's championship
bound team was reveling in the fact
i that it had three of the seven quarter
finalists who are eligible to play in
i the national interscholastics. David
Johnsen, the ranking No. 1 junior, is
a freshman at George Washington
University.
One of Western’s trio was due to
drop out today, however, as Miguel
Nunez—rated only behind Johnsen—
played Ham Bonham, a teammate.
Ken Dalby, Western's third repre
sentative, met Grant Wilmer of St.
Albans, while Leonard Sokol of Cen
tral played Dewitt Smith. Jr., of
Be thesda-Chevy Chase and Byron
Matthews of Eastern tested Johnsen.
Play Semi-Finals Tomorrow.
The winners of the Nunez-Bonham
and Sokol-Smith matches will meet
in one of the semi-finals, with the
Dalby - Wilmer, Johnsen - Matthews
survivors clashing in the semi of the
other bracket. These matches may be
played tomorrow.
Tomorrow's outstanding attraction,
however, is due to come in the boys'
division, in which Maurice Cowan, the
favorite and seeded No. 1 entrant,
meets a real threat in Bob Bensinger.
Unseeded because little information
was forthcoming about him, Ben
singer developed into the tourneys
lone dark horse. By defeating John
Lincoln, one of Edgemoor's better boy
players, yesterday to the tune of
6—1, 6—C, Bensinger completed two
days of play with the loss of only one
game. He should prove a decided
test for Cow'an.
In the boys’ other semi-final Eddie
Richardson meets Chandler Brassard.
Seeded second and third, respectively,
Richardson is a favorite to enter the
final.
Five Junior doubles matches this
afternoon were to get that tournament
into the quarter-finals. Johnson and
Smith have been seeded the No. 1
team, with Western's No. 1 doubles
team of Bonham and Dalby rated
second. A match between Sterling Lee
and Jack Hoopes and Bill Kerr and
David Smith was to take the boys'
doubles to the semi-finals. Gow’an and |
! Lincoln have been stamped as the
team to beat.
While Johnsen did nothing yester
day to diminish the fact that he is
the odds-on junior to win. taking two
matches with the loss of only one
game, greater interest was provided
in five other matches whose winners
entered the quarters.
Tansey Presses Bonham.
| Bonham had quite a time with Ted
! Tansey, who won Western's individual
tournament, before he was able to van
j quish his schoolmate by scores of 6—0.
| 2—6, 6—3. Another match which
j proved nearly even, despite the fact
that it went only two sets, found By
ron Matthews licking Harry Brinker
hoff, jr., 6—A, 7—5. Played on Edge
moor's No. 1 court, it attracted quite
a gallery as a follow-up to the men's
final match.
Conversely, one of the day’s most
interesting matches which started on
one of the lower courts and was not
finished until long after mast of the
spectators had left found Grant Wil
mer defeating Tom Wadden, 6—2,
j 6—3. Wadden, last year's boy cham
i P‘on In The Star tournament, had
! Wilmer 3—0 in that second set, but
lost to the St. Alban s lad far the sec
ond time this year,
Leonard Sokol defeated a team-!
mate in Henry Watts by 6—4, 6—0
| scores, while Dewitt Smith, who meets
Sokol today, impressed with a 6—3, !
6—1 defeat of Bob Richardson of
I Eastern.
today s fairings.
Junior Singles.
(Quarter-finals.)
4 o'clock—Bonham vs. Nunes. Smith vs.
Sokol. Johnson vs. Matthews, Dalby vs
; Wilmer.
Junior Doubles.
| « o'clock—Hardey and Swank vs. Freer
i and Millsiem. Dosgeit and Thompson v*.
Brinkerhoft and Sokol. Hutchinson and Kay
| vs. Nunes and Wadden Johnson and Smith
j V*. Madden and Tansey. Cooper and Wilmer
I vs. Matthews and Richardson.
Boys' Doubles.
4 o'clock—lee and Hoopes vs. Kerr and
Smith.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS.
Junior Singles.
Second round—David Johnson defeated
Henry Lambert, ti—1. «.—o.
Third round—Leonard Sokol defeated
Tenry Watts, if—4. «—0: Miguel Nunez
defeated Charles Freer, 1—5 li—4; Ham
ilton Bonham defeated Ted Tansey, If—it,
2— 0. ,*!—•'!: Dewitt Smith, jr.. defeated
Bob Richardson, ti—ti—l: Johnsen de
feated David Kay, «•—O. ti—ti: Byron Mat
thews defeated Harry BrinkerhofT jr..
jfc—4. 7—5: Ken Dalby defeated Robert
Thompson, 8—2. 8-—7; Grant Wilmer de
feated Tom Wadden. tt—0—y.
Bora* Singles.
Quarter-final round—Maurice Cowan de
feated Jack Timothy. 8—1. 8—1: Robert
Bonsi defeated John Lincoln. 8—1, 8—ti,
Eddie Richardson defeated David Smith
£—3. «—8: Chandler Brossard defeated
Patrick Sterling. 8—I). 8—1.
Rod and Stream
oy UtUKOE E. HUBER.
Earlier in the spring this corner
received requests from several anglers
to locate a captain on the bay who
will make daily trips taking all comers
for a flat rate. The idea was that
many fishermen like to go down and
dabble in their sport, yet cannot get
up a large enough paarty to make
it worth the expenses of the trip.
They said they would welcome a
skipper who would take them on a
COAST GUARD PUTS
ON RESCUE STUNT
Fans at Maryland Club Regatta
Treated to Breeches Buoy
Demonstration.
hy the Associated Press.
BALTIMORE, June 8.—Amateur
yachtsmen and sightseers were treated
to a carefully-staged “breeches buoy
rescue” yesterday during the Mary
land Yacht Club’s opening regatta.
Robert S. Wahab, chairman of the
Regatta Committee, volunteered to be
taved from a scow which represented
a ship in distress. A Coast Guard
srew from the Curtis Bay depot fired
i line over the sljip, Wahab climbed
into the apparatus and was hauled
Ashore.
E. Hoffmeister’s Dione II won the
:ruiser class race for Chesapeake Bay
championship with a time of 27 min
utes for the 10 miles. E. Wolf’s
Sountess was second and Peter Pan,
>wned by W. German, third. J. G.
3oldsborough’s Jess Pat won the race
tor cruisers under 38 feet with a time
>f 36 minutes. Second was Sam
Marks' Skarm, with Norman A. Hill’s
Tala II third.
Dr. J. W. Nelson's Cynara won the
i raising division for sailboats, with
®r- J- T. Nelson’s Chickadee second
ind Judge J. Abner Sayler's Torbat
■oss third. In the racing division, J.
Miller Sherwood's Indian Scout won,
vith the Maryland Yacht Club's
Sparkle second and C. Ben Mitchell’*
Sunny third.
regular schedule for a flat rate, and
after talking to several men down on
the bay we found Capt. T. E. Jones of
North Beach who will do it.
Capt. 'Jones runs the Sylvia
a roomy, 55-foot cruiser, and
several other boats from a pier
just past the ice house.
He will take his parties wherever
the flsh happen to be biting, from
Sharps Island on down to the Gooses,
and will give at least four hours of
actual fishing time.
Trips will start every day includ
ing Sundays and holidays at 4:30
p.m. Rates on weekdays, with one
to eight anglers in the boat, is $12
divided equally among everybody. All
over eight, $1.50 each. Saturday,
Sunday and holidays the minimum is
$15 divided among 1 to 10 anglers,
and all over 10, $1.50 each.
First catch on the Gooses
already has been made, Capt.
Jones said.
This was on Friday when Capt.
William Langoll on the Betty Jane
took two anglers across to those famous
hardhead grounds. Forty-four flish
were boated, all of fair size.
New Tarpon Mark
For Light Tackle
CORPUS CHRISTI, T>x,-kh
ing with a 5y2-ounce fly rod and a
nine-thread line, Dr. J. D. Carey
of Fort Collins, Colo., caught a tar
pon. measuring 6 feet 3>/2 inches in
the Gulf off Port Arkansas.
Fishing guides acknowledged it
as a new record for , that type
tackle.
An hour and 20 minutes was re
quired to land the silver king. Dr.
Carey playing him over a distance
of 2% miles.
AUTOMOBILE
SEAT COVERS
L S JULLIEN, Inc.
1443 F St. N.W. NO. 8075
' 1 ' ' ' ft.
Crown Is Covert’s If Boat
Finishes in Finale—Bush
Sets Regatta Pace.
By MALCOLM LAMBORNE. Jr.
Local skippers officially closed their
spring series of races under auspices
of Potomac River Sailing Association
yesterday off Hains Point in a spank
ing northwester. For all classes save
the comets and A handicap, which
are slated for a sailofr next Sunday,
it was the last organized competition
until fall.
Ernie Covert, with Clark Daniel as
crew, just about clinched his top posi
tion in the comet class by beating
Verner Smythe's Sassy Too. but must
finish in the series' seventh race. Co
vert's Escapade, making a good wind
ward start in the 10-knot breeze, led
the fleet of 10 boats over the two-lap
course. The Nandua of young Charles
Dodge finished 52 seconds astern of
Smythe for third honors.
Cricket II Is Fastest.
Twig Bush in hfe Cricket II not only
won the 20-foot restricted event, but
also hung up the Xastest time of the
fleet, 49 minutes and 53 seconds. The
Lady Avon ol Judge Prentice Edring
ton, staging a dog fight throughout
the race with Cricket, finished only
10 seconds behind. Lady Avon, by
virtue oX earlier wins, retained her
crown in the class, however.
It was catboat weather, particu
larly as the wind picked up to nearly
15 knots, and the Corinthian Sea
Scouts led the class A handicap with
their Bobcat and Wildcat. George
Dankers’ Sink Quick actually fin
ished first, but on handicap rating
Xell to Xourth position.
Bubble Leads Class B.
Class B handicap, augmented by
two moths that were unable to mus
ter sufficient number lor a class event,
was led by the fast Bubble of Vincent
Oliver, which was acclaimed division
champion. George Lindsay’s moth
Wee Two was second and Adrian Gil
bert's Swan third on corrected time.
Three snipes turned out and Weston
Valentine in his Eleanor led the boys I
home. George Wilcox in Bim-Me was I
second.
Summaries:
20-Foot Restricted Class.
Elapsed
Cricket II (Bush) _ O•4fl"vt
L»dy Avon 'Edrinaton) _0:50-03
Kan Doo (Dr. Pagan) _ D N F
_ Comet Class,
Escapade (Covert) _ n-8713
Saasy Too iSmythe)-" o!58:01
Nandua (Dodge)_ 0 58'53
FroUc (White)-,-II 1:00:00
So-BIg (Cruit) _ 1:01:08
Scuttlebutt (Cochran)_ 101-17
Cygnet (Diehl) -1:04:00
Nimbus (Brylawski)-1:04:00
Lltl (Jacobs) 4__ D N F
M«li (Brooks) __d! n! F
Snipe Class.
Eleanor (Valentine) -0:58::(8
Bim-Me (Wilcox) _ _ (I-59-4W
Joy T«y (Weston) 1 00 48
A Handicap Class. "
Corrected
time
Bobcat (Sea Scouts)_ 0 20‘HO
Wildcat <Sea Scouts)_ 0*30-25
Sandpiper (Geiaer) _o-3-’-’5
8ink Quick (Danker*)__0:37:40
Bpray (Humfleld) _D. N. F
B Handicap Class.
Bubble (Oliver) _ _ 0-19°9
Wee Two iLindsay)_•
Swan (Gilbert) _ 0-20-40
Little Dipper (Cobb)__ 0:22:16
Flighty (Cochrane) _-t
Indigo-Under >Babcock) _ •
Black Cat (Earnhardt).. _j_0:25:08
•No corrected time. moth.
tNo handicap, first race.
—-•----— ■■
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Hollywood. 4—0: Oakland. 3—8.
Sacramento 2—3; San Diego, 1—2.
Seattle. 5—7; Portland, 3—0.
San Francisco. 9—3; Los Angeles. 4—1.
EASTERN LEAGUE.
Wilkes-Barre, 5—2: Alb; ny, 3—8.
Hartford. 7—3: Elmira. 8—4.
Binghamton. 5; Hazleton. 1.
Piedmont.
Rocky Mount, 8: Durham. 7.
^Portsmouth. 4—3; Winston-Salem.
Charlotte. 7: Asheville. 3.
Norfolk 1; Richmond. 1 (called la
fifth, rain).
Major Leaders
B> the Associated Pres*.
American League.
Batting—Trosky. Cleveland. .3ft*;
Averill, Cleveland. .364.
Runs—Averill. Cleveland. 3ft: Lewis.
Washington: Poxx, Boston, and Trosky,
Cleveland. 36.
Runs batted in—Poxx. Boston. 55;
Averill. Cleveland. 4rt.
Hit*—Travis. Washington. 60: Tros
ky. Cleveland, and Lewis. Washing
ton. 57.
Doubles—Cronin. Boston. 16: Trosky,
Cleveland. 14.
Triples—Averill and Keltner. Cleve
ner. Cleveland. 5.
Home runs—Poxx. Boston. and
Greenberg. Detroit. 13.
Stolen bases—Lewis. Washington,
0 Myer. Washington. 7.
Pitching—Kennedy. Detroit, ft-O;
Grove. Boston. ft-l.
National League.
Batting—Lavagetto. Brooklyn. .350;
Lombardi. Cincinnati. .35*.
Runs—Ott. New York. 4<i; Goodman.
Cincinnati. 35.
Runs batted in—Gaian. Chicago, and
Ott. New York. 40.
Hits—McCormick. Cincinnati, 65;
Slaughter. St. Louis. O'.’.
Doubles—McCormick. Cincinnati. 16;
Martin. Philadelphia. J4.
Triples—Goodman. Cincinnati: Riz
zo Pittsburgh, and Mize and Gut
teridge. St. Louis. 5 each.
Home runs—Goodman. Cincinatti,
13: Ott. New York ft.
Stolen bases—Gaian. Chocago. 6:
Hack. Chicago. 5.
Pitching (five or more decisions*—
MacPayden, Boston. 5-1; Melton. New
York. 7-2.
KEENFOR BATTLE,
LOU TELLS HENRY
Champion Has Been Waiting
a Year for Armstrong,
Adds Ambers’ Pilot.
By the Associated Press.
LOS ANGELES. June 6—Now that
the Justly deserved paeans of praise
for Henry Armstrong have subsided
for the moment. Lou Ambers, light
weight champion of the world, would
like to edge in a word concerning his
coming engagement with Hustlin’
Henry.
Luigi grinned when he heard that
he was an innocent lamb on his way
to slaughter in Madison Square Gar
den.
Armstrong was quoted as saying he ;
was "loking for Lou Ambers" follow-!
ing his sensational win over Barney |
Ross.
“He Can Find Me,” Says Lou.
“He doesn't have to look for me.
He can find me,” Ambers cried.
His manager, shrewd A1 Weill, de- :
dared:
“No, sir, Armstrong never did have
to look for Lou and he won't have to
look for him on the night of July 26!
“We wanted Armstrong last year.
“Lou has always been a fightln’
champ. Didn’t he give Tony Can
noned a return fight after he won the
title, and didn’t he beat him in 15
rounds?
Ambers No Dodger.
“And what about Pedro Montanez?
I’ll tell you what—he outpointed Lou
in a non-title fight and then Lou
took him on again for the title and
beat him from here to there.
“Has anybody heard of Montane*
since?” Weilf demanded.
“Lou nearly killed him. and Pedro
hits harder than Armstrong. So did
Canzoneri.
“Lou is smart. He knows Arm
strong is good, but he’s not running
away from him. Henry won’t have no
trouble ‘finding’ Lou Ambers.”
-—•---—
INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE.
Jersey City. 2—(I:.Syracuse. 1—1.
Newark. 11—8: Baltimore. 8—3 ((first
same 10 innlnss).
Toronto. 7—0: Rochester. 4—7.
Montreal. 7—5; Buffalo. 2—0.
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
Minneapolis. 9—5: Louisville. 8—4
first, same 10 Inninss).
Indianapolis, 7—2: 8t. Paul. 3—2 (sec
ond time R-inning tie: Sunday law),
Coumbus. 5—7: Milwaukee, 3—*.
Toledo. 4—13; Kansas City. 6—5.
- --- ~
Stun JIG FACES
DIFFERENT LOUIS
Levity That Marked Drills
for First Fight With
Teuton Missing.
Bv GAYLE TALBOT.
Associstfd Press Sports Writer.
NEW YORK, June 6.—The change
that has come over Joe Louis in the
two years since his first unfortunate
encounter with Max Schmeling’s right
fist is exemplified in his training
quarters at Pompton Lakes, N. J.
Compared to the hotspot at Lake
wood, where he trained, more or less,
the other time. Joe's present retreat is
a cross between an old folks’ home
and a monastery garden.
They’ve even installed a green fence
around the old Colonial home where
the champ gets his slumber, and after
about 10 o’clock of an evening there
isn t a sound to break the stillness
except the deep, resonant snoring of
well-fed sparring partners.
Joe, the boxer who grew older,
spends much of his spare time rowing
a heavy boat about the lake at his
back door, and perhaps even meditat
ing.
Would Forget Lakewood
Veterans of the Lakewood camp,
back in the days when Joe was the
brownest bomber of them all. recall
it fondly as one of the gayest, most
successful fish fries ever held in New
Jersey. Joe was a pouting immortal
riding a merry-go-round.
No thoughts of Schmeling. the old
man training somewhere elsp. were
permitted to intrude upon the hilarity
of Lakewood. Some w’ho stayed around
long enough to grasp the real spirit
of the carnival forgot completely who
it was that Louis was getting ready
to bop over.
It didn’t much matter, because here
was the greatest fighter who ever
lived, a veritable super-fighter, and
who was Schmeling except a stubborn j
German who had been knocked cold I
by the playboy Max Baer.
Joe went through the motions of
training, but he devoted most of his
time to playing golf, shaking hands
with the hero-worshipers who crowded
his hotel, and listening to the music.
He made personal appearances at
sandlot ball games to improve his
wind and stamina.
The mere mention of Lakewood now |
causes the entire Louis entourage to
wince violently. It’s something they
rather would forget.
Throw nights at joe.
This time, there can be slight
doubt, Louis will face Max in as near
perfect condition as a man can get.
Before he completes his training he
will have boxed at least 90 rounds with
the toughest lot of sparring partners
you ever looked at.
All of them are encouraged, even
ordered, to throw right-hand wallops
at Joe's jaw. and he already has ab
sorbed a thousand or so. It is obvious !
he expects Schmeling*to*‘ag him with
some more of those lettii'^haymakers,
and he is prepared to take them.
There is no inclination here to try
to name the winner at this stage of
the game, but you may be certain
that the Louis who climbs through the
ropes two weeks from Wednesday
night will be a better man In every
respect than the one Schmeling splat
tered in 1936.
YAROSZ WILL TRY
ABRAMS’ METTLE
Abandoning Pushovers, D.C.
Hopeful Is Underdog in
Battle Tonight.
By BURTON HAWKINS.
Divorcing himself from the com
pany of collapsible opponents. George
Abrams tonight at Griffith Stadium
will attempt to wedge his way into the
realm of feared fighters, facing Teddy
Yarosz, former world middleweight
champion, in a 10-round bout.
A local lad who is familiar with
virtually every middleweight mummy
in the ruins of ringdom, Abrams meets
in Yarosz a fighter who is in the
twilight of his career, but still clever
enough to warrant eighth ranking
position in fistiana’s toughest division.
And despite Abrams’ impressive record
of 19 victories in 20 engagements,
compiled at the expense of mediocre
mittmen, Yarosz will reign a 2-1
favorite.
Yarosz, 28-year-old PolLsh-Amer
ican, employs a crisp left hand as his
chief weapon, a southpaw sock W’hich
has commanded respect from the
middleweight elite, and unless Abrams
reveals less receptive tendencies than
he displayed in his last encounter
that blow will be the medium through
w’hich Teddy carves out anothrr
triumph. On that occasion, against
Jimmy O'Boyne, Abrams absorbed too
many left hooks in winning.
Can Afford to Wait.
Abrams hardly is standing at tha
crossroads of his career, since he is
not scheduled to collide with anes
thetic punchers until next year even
if he survives the Yarosz test. He
still will be matched against good
boxers if he wins, but Manager Syd
Fishel doesn't expect to expose
George's features to a knockout spe
cialist until he has another season of
campaigning behind him. At the
tender age of 19 he can afford to
wait.
A shuffling, cagey fighter. Yarosz
favors a damaged right knee which
twice has been carved but hardly
cured. Teddy consequently is no
bouncing, stay-on-top-of-'rm fighter,
but a deadly dose when his opponent
elects to carry the fight. Unless
George chooses to take the offensive,
and indications are that he will, the
scrap conceivably can be very tame.
George possibly is being placed over
his head, but ringworms have refused
to plank coin on the line any longer
to view him in action with fistiana's
derelicts and a bout with a foe of
recognized caliber is the only tonic
which can preserve his popularity.
Jimmy Jones, who kayoed George,
only to be outpointed two weeks later,
distinctly is a third rater, but, sig
nificantly, the best opponent. Abrams
has met.
Studies Yarosz Film.
Abrams’ lengthy conditioning grind
has been predicted on fashioning an
offense to capitalize on Teddy's flat
footed punching style and necessitated
slowness. He has studied moving
pictures of Yarosz in action against
Babe Risko and prepped by Lew Ten
dler, lightweight great in the era of
Benny Leonard. Tendier will be in
George's corner while Ray Arcel, rec
ognized as ringdom's foremost trainer,
will close Teddy's cuts, if any.
Should George lose it will complete
the route of once promising local
fighters. His flaws have been revealed
previously, but he still retains his status
as this sector's mast likely prospect
and may succeed where Marty Gal
lagher, Bob Tow, Natti Brown, Lou
Gevinson. Phil Full, etc., failed.
Steve Mamakos and Wisky Harkins,
welterweights, will swing in the 8
round semi-final, while another 8
rounder lists Abe Denner bumping into
Tony Dupre in a featherweight en
counter. Joe Temes and Billy Bul
lock are slated for six rounds, with a
4 rounder opening the card at 8:30
o'clock.
DELAWARE PARK
A l/ITIfl Wookdoyt, Juno 8 to July 9
AAvIfl) DIRECT TO GRANDSTAND
L*. Washington . . . 10:10 A. M.—11:41 A Af.
Ar. Delaware Park . . 12:11 P. At._ 141 p. M.
Air-Conditioned Conch**, Parlor (nr» and Piner$
Phono District ^ a ■* , O m its
3300 or $^1101" $ZJ0 in Pullmans
Notional 7370 "Coaches ” Plus Soot Fora
Special
*7lain
TO
CHARLESTOWN RACES
May 16 la June 25 — 2:30 P. M.
ROUND TRIP
COACH FARE
_.0 in Pullman, Plus Seal Fora
INCLUDING ADMISSION TICKET
(Plus 25« Service Charge)
Leave Washington 12:30 P. M. i
Silver Spring 12.45 P. M. i Rockville
12:55 P.M. Returning after Iasi race.
Coll Dist. 3300—Nat. 7370 HO
HAVE THE “BRAKES”
in Your Favor on
Week-End Drives!
A WORN brake drum may
"r*' cause serious trouble. Don't
take chances on country roads.
Have CALL CARL brake
specialists give your car e
thorough brake check-up. There
is special CALL CARL equip
ment and a specialized CALL
CARL process for making brake
drums smooth and true. This
simple precaution may
save you serious trouhle
on your next week-end
drive.
Giant Facilities to
Serve You at the
Service
Savings
(all
CARL
MAIN PLANT—614 H Street N.W. DI. 2775
BBIGHTWOOD PLANT—Georgia Ave. & Peabody St, GE. 2214

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