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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 20, 1938, Image 11

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Schmeling Coolly Confident as Louis Blusters About Quick Win
JOE ‘FIGHTIH’ MAD’
AS TRAINING ENDS
Max Hopes Champ Will Try
to Force Pace—Advance
Reaches $700,000.
By GAYLE TALBOT,
Associated Pres* Sports Writer.
NEW YORK. June 20—The golden
Min continues to pour down on the
bo* office, Mike Jacob* becomes
hoarser by the hour as he croaks
"plenty of tickets left,” and the long
awaited return fight between Max
Schmeling and Joe Louis for the
heavyweight title is only three nights
away.
Louis, the 24-year-old Negro cham
pion. still declares he will bat
Schmeling'* brains out in "not more
than two rounds" as he does a final
bit of loafing around his training
camp at Pompton Lakes before motor
ing in for the weigh-in Wednesday
Boon.
Schmeling, the same maddeningly
confident German who interrupted
Joe's sensational career with a 12th
round knockout two summers ago,
winds up his preparation with four
liesurely rounds of boxing at his high
eamp in Speculator.
Things otherwise are reaching a
focus. Fifteen thousand "ringside”
teats are being knocked together at
the Yankee Stadium, and the fistic
experts, gathered here to represent
newspapers over mast of the civilized
world, are beginning to look drawn
and haggard as the time in which
they can "guess right” grows shorter.
Joe's Windup Wins Backers.
A lot, of them jumped to the Louis
banner yesterday m Joe wound up
his training in a savage onslaught
on hi* Negro sparmates. He looked
the old brown bomber, as full of
poison a* a cobra, and a banner dele
gation from Harlem whooped it up.
"I'm coming out fighting—or else
there wouldn't be no fight,” Joe told
his interviewers, ominously.
Schmeling didn’t sound particularly
impressed when told that Louis still
was threatening to skin him alive.
"Yah?” he queried politely. "Dot's
very good. If he doesn’t change his
Blind I will be champion quicker."
Max ha* been taking it very easy
for the last 10 days, ever since he
•eared hi* trainer. Max Machon. silly
by displaying symtoms of reaching
peak condition too quickly.
Louis, on the other hand, appears
to have been brought to fighting pitch
exactly on schedule by his wise old
trainer. Jack Blackburn. He is in
beautiful trim and looks litt)e and
•11m despite hi* 200 pounds.
The odds on Louis to retain his
title still are running 8 to 5 and
better, and indications are that this
is going to be one of the big betting
event* in fight history.
Glove Argument Still Rages.
Louis' admirers are banking heavily
on the fart, that no heavyweight
champion ever haa regained the
throne, aa well aa on the accepted
premia* that Louis, ax the defending
titleholder, is more likely to get the
nod if the flght goea the distance and
Is close.
Schmeling'a loyal following quotes
another popular fistic adage: “Once
you whip a man. he's whipped,” in
ferring that the Negro hasn't forgot- i
ten the brutal punishment Schmellng
gave him before.
Representatives of the two fighters
will meet at the office of the Boxiag
Corn mission tomorrow and toes some
words about. They still are wrangling
about the glove* to be used. Louis
holding out for the good old Chicago
brand wtth the big thumbs, and
Schmellng yelling no. It la possible
that each will be permitted to wear
the mitt of hta choice.
Counting the money taken In yes
terday. the advance sale was, roughly.
9700,000, and Promoter Jacobs con
tinued to sing of a mtlllon-dollar
gate. Then 10,00(1 general admission
tickets will be thrown on sale at 9
o’clock Wednesday evening at $3.50
• head.
SCORES CYCLE SWEEP
MeKeerar Win* Three Races in
i
Meet at Glenmont.
Winning every event, Bobby Mc
Keever carried off the honor* in a
aerie* of motor cycle races staged
yesterday by the National Capital
Motor Cycle Club at Glenmont, Md.
McKeever beat Don Smith in the
10-lap feature race and Jack Steward
in the consolation race and also won
the trjal class.
-•
BATTLE AT BALLST0N.
B* 11st on Stadium will be the scene
*f a night game tomorrow night
When Dr. Pepper invades to tackle
the Ballston A. C.
Kelley
*
• Continued From Page A-10.
by pitching a single to George Case,
walking Sammy West. Buddy Lewie
and Buddy Myer in succession. throw
ing another single to Cecil Travis and
walking Zeke Bonura before Manager
Mickey Cochrane stormed out of the
dugnut to remove him. Jake Wade
hardly wa* more effective and before
ihe peanut vendor* had sold a beg
the Nate had amassed six run*.
Tiger* Gnaw Into Lead.
The Tigers, nevertheless, made
threatening gestures and visions ot
losing that prohibitive lead weren't
♦no far-fetched by the end of the
fifth inning. Washington boos fed the
margin to 8-0 in the second off Boots
Poffenberger, but calmed down until
the eighth.
Meantime. Detroit pulled up to 8-5
as the direct result of home runs
by Don Ross and Rudy York in the
fourth and fifth innings, respectively.
Ross' propelled Hank Greenberg over,
while York's, which bounced on the
piping stop the screen in left field and
thence into the stands, scored Jo-Jo
White and Charley Oehringer, who
had walked.
The Nats grabbed more insurance
tn the eighth when Travis and Bonura
walked after Myer had been thrown
rut. A1 Simmons filed out. but Rick
Ferrell walked to fill the bases. Apple
ton then spanked a scorching single
past third to score Travis and Bonura.
With two down in the ninth. De
troit pushed over a run on successive
singles by White and Oehringer and
a screeching double off Lewi*’ glove
by York, but the Nats survived when j
,Pete Fox lined out to West. g\
Teammates Hal Trosky (right) and Earl Averill of the Cleve
land Indians are engaged in a battle for the American League
batting leadership. They decided to choose up for the “title,"
but this was before Averill staged a spurt and opened up quite a
margin on Trosky. —Copyright, A. P. Wirephoto.
Case Matching Batting Surge
With Improvement as Fielder
By a SiaR Oor respondent of The Star.
CHICAGO, June 20—The general
improvement of George Cue. installed
| as a regular In the Nats' outfield
against all types of twirling until he
reveals signs of fizzling, today was a
gleeful topic for Manager Bucky Harris
as the club enjoyed an off day prior
; to clashing with the White Sox in a
three-game series.
Case, swatting a mere .461 thus far
i on the swing around i.he circuit with
12 hits in 26 trips to the plate, para
dnxirallv has pleased Harris with his
ability to detect poor pitching, for
when he isn't hitting it seems he's
walking. His careful selection yes
terday led to three walks, which would
seem to render him invaluable as a
lead-off man.
"Not only that," pointed out Harris,
"but he is developing into a real out
fielder. Right now I don't see any
i body on the club fielding, throwing or
hitting any better. I only hope he
doesn't start to tail off and I don't
believe he will. He looks like a solid'
player.
"When he starts getting a break oa
hits to the Infield those boys are go
ing to know they've been in a ball
game. So far it seems most of his
hits to the infield have been right at i
Booker of Roses, Boggs of
Read's Hurl Leaders to
Easy Victories.
Rose Liquor and Read'* Pharmacy
had excellent pitching to thank today
for the leaderships of the National
City League's Sections A and B which
they were able to hold yesterday.
Each produced a strike-out artist
which made the subjection of enemy
nines comparatively easy.
Charlie Booker struck out 16 No. 4
Police Boy*' Club batters a* hi* Rose
Liquor teammates battered out a 7-1
victory, while Boggs fanned only four
less a* his Pharmacy nine whipped
the Girardians, 10*5. It wa* the fifth
straight win for Read'*. Booker
yielded four hit* and Boggs live.
Fairfax Farm* Scores.
Fairfax Farm* maintained it* run
ner-up poaition in Section A by de
feating the Union Printer*. 8-3. Other
games found Klein's Tavern walloping
Market Pharmacy, 14-3; the Atlantic
St Pacific nine defeating Sanitary.
8-4, and Anacostia Motors trouncing
Twcci Plumbing. 18-5.
Junior competition in the National
City League saw the Betheada nine
jump into first place by whipping No.
10 Police Boys' Club, 13-6. Morrell
pitched and batted the Bethesdans to
victory. Jack Redinger also turned in
a nice hurling performance to give
Deoude* Celery a 5-3 win over No. 4
Police Club.
Other sandlot scores;
AMERICAN LEGION.
Sergt. Jasper. 1ft; Nash. 2.
Asrlculture. 11; Police. in.
Port Stevens. .3; Pepco. 3 'darkness'.
Costello. 14: Cooler-MCOUlIough. 12.
INDEPENDENT.
A & P. Peeweet. 11: Sanitary 8.
Lacey A. C . «—10; Takoma Titers. 2—2.
Buck's Grill. 2; New Deal Men’s Shop, 1.
Capitol Heights. A; itemnitri. 1.
Michigan, d: Bethesda. I.
Dr Pepper. 4; Oxon Hill. 2.
Red Box. 3: Seven tip. 0.
Ida's Department Store. 11; Beltsville
Tigers. <1
Union Taxi. 4; Port Hunt 1.
Little Taverns. 1; Cistel Bason 2.
J E. Dyer. 10: Pord Bectrle, ft
Washington Highlands, ft: Bmbaeer
Dairy. 8.
Taft, a—8; 8. w. card*. 4—ft.
Capitol Heights, a—2; T*kom* A. C„
1—3. .
Call Radio. To; AiBfrlean Linen. 1.
Noland Supply. 5; D. C. Plumbers. 3.
?uper Service, fl—4: Bareroft. 4—3.
ellow Jackets. 12: Perry's Restaurant. 8.
Johnson's Motor, ft: Takoma A. C.. 0.
Stars Yesterday
By Hit Associated Press.
Buddy Lewis Senators—Led attack
on Tigers with three hits, scoring twice.
Oerald Welker. White Sox. and
Jimmy Foxx. Red Sox—Walker's two
run homer gave Chicato 3-2 victory:
Foxx hit four-for-four as Boston Won
second. 0-1.
Paul Waner and Johnny Rlsio. Pi
rates— Wane*hit two homers ana Itixxo
three, driving In eight and nine runs,
respectively, a* Hues routed Phillies
twice,
SOeorae McQulnn end Mel Alfnada.
rowns—Led attack on Yankee* with
ve hits etch in double-header.
Johnny Vender Meer and Prank Mc
Cormick. Reds—Vender Meer pitched
four-hitter and McCormick hit four
times in 14-1 triumph over BeOl.
Tot Prestnell. Dodgers, and. Clay
BrVent. Cuba—Preasnell pitched Brook
lyn to tf-2 Opening victory: Bryant gave
only one hit up to ninth as Cuba won
nightcap. 4.-3.
Johnnie Humphries. Indiana—Limited
Athletics to two hits in sis Innings of
relief pitching.
Joe Strtpp and Hoy Henshaw, Cardi
nals—Stripp's twelfth-inning single
drove m winning runs in opener: Ren
ahew pitched aeven-hlt second game
game against Giants. *■
the fielder and. at that, they’ve Just
been getting that ball to first a split
second ahead of him. When those
fielders have to go get ’em, I think
Case will beat the throw.”
Speaking of fielding. A1 Simmons
still is able to unravel some flashy
specimens. His spectacular running
slab of Don Ross' looper in the second
inning yesterday choked off two runs,
while a shoestring catch of Billy Ro
geirs liner in the ninth averted further
trouble in that inning.
One of baseball'a rarities was com
mitted by Zeke Bonura in the second
inning. Boots Poffenberger and Rudy
York merely were going through the
motions of presenting Zeke an inten
tional walk, but Zeke stepped acroas
the plate on the fourth pitch and
slammed a single past Hank Oreen
berg to score Buddy Lewis and move
Buddy Myer from first to third.
Jimmy De Shong. who says he is
quite a heel-and-toe walker, offers to
prove it to skeptics. Jimmy wants a
handicap to first, base, with hia op
ponent running top speed from home
plate, around the bases. Thus far
therp have been no takers, but Case
looms as a prospect. B. H.
Veteran Battles Youngster
Tonight for Washington
Middleweight Title.
A Washington ‘‘natural" will be pre
sented tonight at Griffith Stadium as
Phil Purr returns to meet George
Abrams. l#-year-old lad who is striv
ing to displace him as a local favorite,
In a 10-round match for the District
middleweight championship.
Purr probably will enter the ring
weighing slightly more than 150
pounds. Abrams signed to enter at
157. The weighing In was to take
place at 2 o'clock today at the Boxing
Commission.
Pightlng Phllbert has improved, it
is held, since coming under the wing of
Manager Chris Dundee and hardly
can be recognized as the wild kid who
swung freely in local rings before
going north and west In search of,
cash and glory. Bis punching is
more sure and his cocked right hand
carries a load of T. N. T.
Speed Is Questioned.
The question is whether he ha* the
speed to keep up with the younger
Abrams.
Oeorgie is but little more than a
year out of amateur ranks. His pre
vious fights mostly have been against
ancient ^has-beens or weak would-bes,
and he suffered his only set-back when
Jimmy Jones of Baltimore put him
away in five rounds. Abrams came
back later to win a decision over Jones.
Three weeks ago he had his best fight
to date, a 10-round go with forther
Middle Weight Champion Teddy Ya
rosz, which he won on a split decision.
By virtue of his Yarosz victory he
is due to move into the N. B. A. ratings
and should he win tonight’s fight will
receive an Immediate chance at better
things In the way of out-of-otwn
purses. Already he has received an
offer to fight Young Corbett III if he
wins. A lose tonight, however, will not
mean the end of his fistic hopes..
Georgie Locks Experience.
Abram* need* the experience almost
a* much as a good knockout punch. He
has yet to demonstrate that he haa a
wallop atrong enough to send hta oppo
nent to the floor and keep him there.
Sid Plshel, his manager, says that
Georgie haa developed one lately. It
will take a real aock to down Furr, who
has been hit by the best and remained
erect.
Three six-rounders and a four
round bout complete the card. K1
Brockman. Washington, light* Joey
Spangler of Richmond In a welter
weight go: Angelo Pugllisi, Los An
geles middleweight, tangles with Buddy
Thomas os Nashville, and Kid Howie,
District colored lightweight champion,
meet* Bemte Miller of New York, also
chocolate-colored. TYie four-round
opener la between .lack Larlmore.
Miami, and Don Rogers, Richmond.
First bout, *;30.
Straight Off the Tee
By WALTER McCALLL’M.
Final event on the spring schedule of the Women’s District*Oolf Associa
tion, the “duffer's" tourney for players with handicaps of 1# or over, will be
played at Manor Thursday. The affair will be open to women with lower
handicaps, but they may not compete for the main prire, which was put up
several years ago by Elisabeth C. Harris, former president, of the association.
Entries will dose tomorrow with Mrs. J. T. Powell *t Decatur 0*00 A picked
team of local women will play Phils-❖ —-——
fleipma at. cnevy Chase on June 29,
winding up the spring schedule for the
fair golfers.
Week-end golf found a trio of
aces made on Washington couraes.
Sam Doyle whacked hla tee shot into
the cup on the third hole at Con- j
gressional; James Hill, 2d, scored
an ace on the fourth hole at Manor,
and Jeff Tlallng holed hla tee ahot on
the 97-yard fifth hole at Rock Creek j
Park, a hole which has many times
been made in one stroke.
Sari McAleer, the portside ace, and
probably the leading golfer of the city, j
won the Theodore S. Orape Trophy
at Congressional, beating Dr. R. A.
Kellty, 4 and 3, In the final round of
the tourney which started two weeks j
ago. Oeorge J. Richardson won the
second flight from T. B. Conlyn, Pat
Winkler annexed the third flight from
R. Tlcknor, and B. C. Brown beat
Harry Randle. 4 and 3. in the fourth
flight Anal. Prises were presented
last night. ■

Over at Washington Rudolph T.
Harrell scored 72 to win the gross
sward in the sweepstakes tourney. Net
prizes went to A. J. Naylor and C. 8. I
Bailey. Member* of the Washington 1
club thl* week will wind up the tour- ;
ney for the Tom Moore Trophy.
Bobby Burton won the blind bogey
affair at East Potomac Park with a
card of 75—25—50. Jim Olpe had low
net with 71—25—*6.
Quantico golfer* gained revenge for
a previous trouncing when they licked
the Kenwood team, 20 to 10, at
Quantico. In the blind bogey affair
at Kenwood O. E Lafoe, R. P. Har
man and C. C. Miller tied with net
cards of 71.
The husband and wife tourney at
Manor went to Mr. and Mr*. B. D.
Gamble with a net total of 141. Mr.
and Mr*, j. v. Brownell were second
with 143.
A new amateur record for the Capi
tal Oolf and Country Olub course
stand* to the credit of C. Henry Co
hen, who shot a 67 yesterday In the
two-man championship. Paired with
J. Hays, the two won from F. F.
Fletcher and G. ft. Thornton. A
sweepstakes tourney wss won by Da
vid Ross with 75—7—67 .
Mrs. o. Zorllnski and Oapt. R. O.
Rogers won the mixed foursome tour
ney at Army-Navy, finishing 5 up on
par. Mrs. O. F. Hussey and Comdr.
I. K. Patton were tied for second
with Mrs. J. W. Ludewlg and Lt. M. A.
Sawyer.
Prise winners in the costume tour
ney at Argyle included Charles Sut
phin, Mrs. Raymond E. Gable, Burt
Langhenry, Virginia Mapes, Mrs. J.
Widmayer, Mr. and Mrs. Noland Gib
son. Mrs. Sam Wetaal, William Fox.
®d Widmayer and Mrs. John Gardner.
Woodmont Country Club golfers, led
by Profeseional Oene Larkin, pounded
out a ai-to-7 victory over the visit
ing Lakeside Club team of Richmond.
Larkin soored an Individual 70. Club
Champ Milton Harris had a 73 to aid
materially In the repulse of the In
vaders. The women's club handicap
championship starts this week, with
Mrs. Jsck Shutmaa. medalU|fc meet
ins; Mrs. Oenrae Jacobson in the flret
round of match play.
Leo Walper and Cliff Rpencer tossed
a beat ball of 66 at Bob Barnett and
Al Treder to win an exhibition match
at Beaver Dam. Spencer led the scor
ing with a level-par 72. Winner* in
the blind bogey events were:
Men.
H A Wertls. 72; J Basse. 72: D. R.
Huiclnauu. 72: E. L. Hall. 77. E Mosatr
72: R. A Byers 72: T. Burus. 72: K. L.
Gleen. 72: A. Haas. 72: H. A. Btronf. 72:
F Hessler 72: G 8 James. 72: A. C.
Keefer. 72: M Stearns. 7 7,
R A. Sprinter. 76: F, M Kramer. 76: O
8. Wilson. 76: R. J Qiteentn 76: F. Molt.
?6:_J. H Vsnc*. 76: C. E. Purdy. 76: C.
A. Klne. 76: R. J. Wilson. 76,
Waaiefi.
Lila Bari. 78: Mrs. M A Dent. 38 Mrs.
G T. Luc*. 78: Mr* D R. Hut«hl»on>70;
Mrs. B*aale Taylor. 7#: Mr*. W. T R*nd»r
ton. 60: Mrs. Albert Naas. 60: Mrs. 0. I.
Furdy. 76.
FISH ARE ABUNDANT
IN CHESAPEAKE BAY
Maryland Conservation Board
Reports Trolling Is Good at
Swan, Love Points.
By the AmociitM Freni.
BALTIMORE. June 20.—Salt water
Izaak Waltons who like to do their
Ashing by trolling lines from moving
boats had best try their luck in the
Upper Ohesapeake Bay, Conservation
Commission officials have suggested.
In that area, adjacent to Swan
Point and Love Point, the rock are
biting and biting hard, they agreed.
The run started early this season and
stacks up as one of the best in a num
ber of years.
The commission spokesmen were
Prank Bents of Hagerstown, executive
secretary and an Inveterate angler
himself, and Oapt. Amos Creighton,
commander of the conservation patrol
fleet.
Por the fresh-water fisherman,
Western Maryland's trout streams are
in fine shape. Bents reported. And,
on July 1, when the bass season opens,
plenty of additional sport is in pros
pect.
YEARLINGS LISTED
BY WHITNEY FARM
LSXINOTON, Ky„ June 30.—
First of Kentucky breeders to make
known the list of thoroughbred year
lings consigned to the annual sales
at Saratoga Springs, N. Y„ this year
is Cornelius Vanderbilt Whitney.
Twenty-three yearlings from his
Internationally famous thoroughbred
nursery, where Squipolse, Top Flight,
Boojpm, Whlchone, Dauber and many
other equine greats were born, will
be sent to the New York mart. Ten
are colts and 13 are fillies.
Equipoise is represented In the con
signment, three of the yearlings be
ing sired by him. Halcyon. Pennant
and Whlchone are other home-bred
Whitney stallions represented.
FIGHTS THAT MADE HISTORY—10
Title Held by Sharkey, Schmeling,
Camera, Baer in Free-for-AII Era
-<
By DILLON KAHAM,
Associated Frees Pasture Service Writer.
A night-clubbing Jester and some
times madman In the ring, a gar
rulous ex-sailor and two foreign
ers—an Italian earnlval freak and s
German who yelped "foul" and claimed
the crown while sitting on his hip
pockets—alternated as king of the
heavies during the half-dosen yean
after Tunney's retirement.
In 1930, two years after Tunney left
the ring, Jack Sharkey, the Boston
gob, and Max Schmellng. a young
Teuton who resembled Dempsey, met
in Yankee Stadium June 14 in a
match to determine Tunney’s suc
cessor.
Paul Gives German Title.
A crowd of 79,333 disappointedly ob
served an unsatisfactory exhibition
which culminated in the fourth round
when the German flopped from an
alleged low blow and was finally
awarded the decision, while wild dis
order raged among the fans along
with official confusion in the ring.
Referee Jimmy Crowley did not see
the low blow. He conferred with the
Judges and it was not until after the
bell had rung for the fifth round
that he ruled in Schmeling’s favor.
Schmellng was later officially recog
nized as champion.
The German won a 15-round tech
nical knockout over Young Stribllng
of Georgia in Cleveland. July 3, 1931,
and met Sharkey again in the Madison
Square Garden's Long Island bowl
June 31, 1933. This second time
Sharkey outpointed Schmellng over II
rounds to take the title.
Zamperini-Fenske Race to
Be a Feature of Meet
at Minnesota.
By the Associated Press.
MINNEAPOLIS. June 20 —The mile
run, with Louis Zampertni of South
ern California and Charles Penske of
Wisconsin battling for the lead, prom
ises to be one of the high lights of the
track meet to be held Saturday at
Evanston, III., between Pacific Coist
Conference and Western Conference
athletes.
Zamperlnt helped Southern Califor
nia to its fourth successive notion* 1
collegiate championship last Satur
day whsn ha sprinted past Penske to
win the mile event in a record-break
ing 4:08.3 in the University of Minne
sota's Memorial Stadium. His time
was <-10 of a second faster than the
mark set by Bill Bonthron of Pnnce
luu In 1834.
Trojan* In It Events.
The powerful Trojan squad, which
piled up 69*4 points to win the N. C.
A. A. title, will have entrants in 12 of
the 16 events In Dyche Stadium at
Northwestern University.
One of the outstanding Big Ten
threats is Dave Albritton of Ohio State,
who tied with Gil Cruter of Colorado
at 6 feet 8S inches to set a new N.
C. A. A. high-jump record. The pre
vious mark. 8 feet 7 Vi inches, set bjr
W. C. Haggard of Texas in 1926, was
the oldest in the book.
The third new record hung up in
last Saturday's meet was set by Walter
Mehl of Wisconsin, when he nosed out
Gregg Rice of Notre Dame to win the
2-mile In 9:11.1, t 1-10 seconds better
than the record Gregg set last year.
Camera Knocks Out Sharkey: IMS.
Then came the circus giant from
Italy. One of the strangest figures
in boxing history, the biggest,man ever
to hold the title, Primo Camera
knocked out Sharkey in six rounds
in the Long Island bowl June 28, 1933.
Camera Knocks Out Sharkey.
; It was a weird fight. Camera,
j called the Ambling Alp, had never
I shown ability to hit sharply enough
i to knock out first-class opponents.
Then, after Sharkey had outclassed
him during the preceding rounds,
Camera threw a right uppercut in
the sixth 'that felled the sailor for
the full count.
From California there came a gay
Caballero who carried dynamite in
his right hand. Max Baer was a fine
looking, jovial chap who could turn
assassin In the ring but who liked
the bright lights too well. He belted
Schmeling out and then tackled Car
nera. Baer tore Into Prime's big
hulk, cut him to pieces and finally
won on a technical knockout Ip the
eleventh round in the long Island
bowl.
(Copyright, »
Rod and Stream
By GEORGE E. HUBER.
• June ■><>. ift.'tft.i
This coming week end U going to a
busy one all around. The scatter
gun enthusiasts will have their Oreat
Eastern skeet championship* at Lord
ship, Conn.; the national crow hunting
title will be decided at the Ohio Crow
Hunters Association meet, and the big
blueflsh tournament will be held by
the Virginia Saltwater Fishing Asso
ciation.
Thts latter interesting event will be
held Friday. Saturday and Sunday,
and entries have been received from
all up and down the Atlantic Coast.
Capt. C. S. Marsh, secretary of the
association, sends word that fisher
men in the competition will register
at the Chamberlain Hotel, tourney
headquarters, at Old Point Comfort,
and will be furnished traasportation
to Fox Hill from which point the boats
leave for Ashing in the Chesapeake.
Trophies will he swarded for
the largest blueflsh and for the
largest Ash of any edible spe
cies.
According to skippers in that sec
tor. blues have been running for sev
eral days now. and should be at their
height by tournament lime. The Vir
ginia Association Is composed of
prominent sportsmen from all section*
of the State, and those on the Execu
tive Board Include Dr. O. T. Amory,
Uaj. R. B. Bottom, Dorsey Downing.
Winston Montague, W. A. Dickiason
and Cap'. Marsh.
Striper* in Lower Potomac.
Skipper Walter Cheseldlne of River
Springs aends word of large rock taken
down by Tall Tiber* in the Lower Po
tomac. A Baltimore party he had
out caught nearly 100. several of
which approached tha 15-pound limit.
The Maryland trout season nearly
is over, but so that anglcra can make
soma last-minute catches worth talk
ing about the State Conservation
Commission plans to release 4,000
flsh in Frederick and Wa»hington
Counties. This will bring the total
Hanging on the Ropes
By GEORGE E. HUBER.
In Baltimore and environ* i which
doe* not include Washington, in spite
of what some windy cttisen* of Oyster
vllle may aay) Leo Kodak of Chloago
is the featherweight champion of the
world. Armstrong? A nice lighter no
doubt, but he'* a welterweight, or
mebbe a lightweight, but much too
heavy to be a featherweight.
New York State, boxing caar of the
world, recently allowed the overweight
Homicide Henry Armstrong to skip a
class and belt Barney Hose out of hi*
welter title. Dame Rumor hath it i
that the New York commission now
either may vacate the featherweight
title or force Armstrong to defend,
probably against their No. 1 fair
haired boy, Mike Bellolse. But all this
will not happen until Henry has had
a crack at Lou Ambers' lightweight
crown to become the first triple title
holder.
Armstrong probably never can get
back to 136 pounds, or if he did would
be so weak he couldn't put up the real
interesting and slashing light of which
he is capable up in the next bracket.
So the Maryland State Athletic Com
mission, which like the New York
Cornish is a member of the N. B. A.,
went ahead last Friday night and staged
a 15-rounder for the "featherweight
championship of the world.” It was
advertised as such and carried out as
such. Rodak belted Jackie Wilson all
over the ring and won the decision. No
argument about that.
In the meanwhile Belloise is the
logical contender up in New York and
what goes on in New York goes on
everywhere else, including Washing
ton but, in this case, not Baltimore.
The Baltimore colons recall that Wil
son onoe beat Belloise, albeit it was
some time ago. and it still counts as
lar as they are concerned.
In the meanwhile Washington's
Matchmaker Goldie Ahearn has a con
tract for Rodak, “featherweight cham
pion of the world," to fight here. It
was made some time ago. long before
Leo ever thought of holding the title,
even in such a place as Baltimore.
Last year Rodak signed to fight Lou
Gevinson (remember him?), but a
week before the fight his eye was cut
in a scrap at Memphis, and the Wash
ington battle was called ofT, but the
contract for Rodak to battle here still
is good, Ooldle claims, and can be
exercised any time he feels so in
clined.
Nothing probably will oome of it
unless the “featherweight champion”
can remove the quotation marks from
his title by beating Armstrong or Bel
loise, neither of which matches has
been arranged.
Will Settle Angling Issue
Ocean City Man to Conduct Research to Learn
If Florida Type of Fish Exist There.
I) tha Associated Frees.
OCBAN CITY. Md„ June 20 —
A Aaherman'a hunch that gam*
flah for which the Florida coast
la famous la available off th« shorsa
of Maryland—If you to oft far
enough—la going to be established
or disproved by research.
The fishermen himself, Oapt.
Sdward O. Brea, has announced
plane for a series of expeditions
which will take him 100 to ISO
milaa at aaa in starch of blue
marlin, swordfish and flying flah,
which attract thousands of sports
man to Florida.
If his hunch proves correct
Ocean City fisherman think their
spout Ashing will be revolution
ised—calling for much largtr boats
aad equipment.
Oapt. Brex plans to make the
first trip to the Oulf Stream far
off shore in the near future *ln
his 23-ton fishing boat Pisces.
The Bl-foot craft Is equipped
with Diesel engines and has a
1,800-mlle cruising radius.
Boats now seldom go out more
than 10 miles, and the catch is
mainly bluefish and white marlin.
AUTOMOBILE
SEAT COVERS
L S JULLIEN, Inc.
1443 P St. N.W. NO. SOTS
■ --A . -
number of trout planted this season
close to 80,000.
Last Saturday Representative
J. Harden Peterson •f Florida
was presented with a Ashing rod
by the Washington Chapter of
the Ike Walton League.
This was in recognition of his serv
ice to the chapter this year and for
his work in helping the cause of eon
aervation. He was one of the men
inatrumental in bringing all thoae
good Ashing moviea to town about
six weeks ago.
Ken Powers, an angler who does
his Ashing up near the new Thou
sand Islands International Bridge,
has invented a bass rod reinforced
with a nickel ribbon winding around
the full length of the rod in a truss
effect. He says he got the idea from
watching construction of the bridge,
and adds that his new 4-ounre rod
has the strength and resiliency of a
8-ounce Job.
Condensed Fishing Reports.
Susquehanna River at Conowinso Dam
Capi. Paul 8wei«art--Falr catehea o( rock
and pike: more fish coming up dally: out
look eood.
Sparrows Point. Md.. Capt. Louis T
Marktl Hardhead flahlns good, a few rock
taken occasionally.
Hock Hall Md Lorse rock being taken
on Swan Point trolling: very few hardhead
hare.
flliady.Mdt. Md Capt. Hobart X. Lee—
Very good catches of rock trout and
hardhead: some rock uo to 10 pounds.
TUchman's Island. Md.. Capt. Randolph
Harrison—Catches of hardhead runnlni
big nice catches of 3 to fi pound rock
Broomea Island. Md.. C»o<. H. C. Elliott
- Oood hardhead eafehes regularly.
Solomons Md.. Caot. Harry Woodbiirn—
Taking good catches of hardhead on
afternoon trips: plenty of rock here, but
not striking well
Deals Island. Md Caot John R Camp
bell—Hardhead catches estra good, trout
running 4n to 50 per trip, one to »t«
pounds etch.
waebapretgne. Vs A H O Metrs—
Inland flatting greatly improred: weeks
and kings biting well, channel baia fell
off Hat week.
Cape Charles. Va Capt Charlea H. Bur
ton—Excellent catches here now: A to au
channel beta par trip: cablo beina taken
one to four per boat
Wancbajie N. C . Capt. Waylaad Baum
Catchfs here only fair: June our dullest
month.
l*ttt» Creek. Del.. Capt Irvin Pleasanton
—Hardhead and trout aatehas sood: out
look good.
Bowers Beach. Dal.. Oapt. W. M. Steven
son—Belter catcbss now than at any time
this season.
GOLF FEUD REKINDLED
Barrett-Berg Rivalry on Again in
in Xinneeota Tourney.
COLORADO SPRINGS. June 20 (>P).
—Bated that she finally has won her
first major golf title, Beatrice Barrett
of Minneapolis talked today about re
newing her Minnesota rivalry next
week with freckled Patty Berg, also of
Minneapolis. /
"We're both going to play for the
Minnesota championship I won last
year,” Bea said. "And we're both go
ing home with trophies—Patty with
the trans-Mississippi and me with the
women's western open.”
Miss Barrett beat Helen Hofmann
of Salt Lake City • and 4 In the finals
of the Western open at Broadmoor
Saturday.
■amp
wmmmk
New Mid-Atlantic Champion
May Recoup His State’s
Golf Prestige.
By WALTER MeCALLlTM.
The Maryland State men’* amateur
golf championship come* up this week,
and the Simon pure* who have been
waiting for the title tourney since Vol
ney Burnett won last year at Manor
have something big and tough to lick
this year. In fact, they have some
thing so big and so tough to whip
that it looks a* if lanky, lantern
jawed, black-haired Otto Greiner, the
erstwhile Baltimore newsboy, may be
the man Maryland has sought for
years to pull that State out of the
golf doldrums.
Otto will be the guy to whip in the
State's tourney which open* over the
Rodgers Forge course next Friday, for
if ever a man put on an impressive
show in winning a links champion
ship, the tall Greiner kid. who pounds
the ball a country mile from the tee,
did at Farmington last week to grab
the Mid-Atlantic crown. Billy Shea
! was the whole ahow in last year’s Mid
i die Atlantic, winning the medal and
; the championship.
Greiner Never Extended.
But Greiner did the same stunt
this year and in winning he licked
the defending champ In the opening
round. But that wasn't all. Otto
never was really pushed. The former
Woodbine Country Club caddie didn't
have a really tough match. He licked
Shea only 2 and 1, but he always had
I his nose in front against the Con
gressional boy and never after that
did Otto go past the 15th green. He
pack* such power in those tee shots
and so much crispness and accuracy
in hi* high-flying iron shots that it s
hard to see any one in thi* territory
who can lick him.
He isn’t know around Washington
at all. la fact hs hasn't played
more than a round or two here. He
i played in the mid-Atlantic last year
j and didn't turn in a card. But the
I boy is so much better than he ever
i has been it make* you wonder if w»
! haven't the making of a national
champion in him. Greiner and Biliv
Shea look to be the class of the
youngsters in this links territory, but
they won't meet this week at Rodgers
Forge.
Won't Moot Shoo.
Billy will leove town Wednesday tor
Louisville, where the national Inter
collegiate tourney will come off next
week, Greiner, a freshman at Baiti
: more University, isn't eligible yet.
When and if he plays in the rah
rah tourney he will make the boys step
along. Maybe you've gathered that
I think Greiner is quite g golfer. H*
is, and you'll agree when you see him
i perform. The kid really has a lot. of
golf In him, and Baltimore may at last
have a return to the days when Clarke
and Warren Corkran were winning
everything In sight In this territory.
Greiner really murder* those tea
shots. But he can play the Iron* too,
and he putts very well. He hasn’t yet
learned to play the smart shots, but
that will come. A few lickings will
teach him that—if he is licked around
1 this part of the land.
Major Leaders
AMERICAN I.EAGIE
R* Ming—Averin Cleeelgnd 8*r>.
Eng*. Boston, end Tro«kv. Cleveland.
.380.
Runs—Foxx. Boston SI Lewis,
wishlngton and Greenberg and Oehr
Inger. Detroit. 4®.
Runs bated in—Foxx. Boston. 74
York. Detroit AS.
Hits—Travis Washington. *4
Lewia. Washington: Oehrlnger. De*rot».
and Averill Cleveland. 77.
Doubles —Cramer. Boston. lw.
Cronin. Boston. 14.
Triples -Averill Cleveland. 7: Foxx
Detroit and Heath and Keltner Cleve
land.
Home runs—Foxx. Boston. 19; York.
Detroit. 17
Stolen bases—Lewis. Washington. 10:
Kreevich. Chicago, it.
Pitching—Orove. Boston. ll-l:
Allen. Cleveland, 8-1.
NATIONAL LEAftlE.
Batting—Lombardi. Cincinnati. .459:
Medwick Bt Louis, and Martin. Phila
delphia. .454.
Runs-—Oil New York. 44. Ooodman.
Cincinnati. 4«.
Runs batted In—Ott. New Torn. 44:
Medwick Bt. Louis. 48
Hits—McCormick. Cincinnati. 78;
Moore. New York. 78.
Doubles—McCormick Cincinnati. 19;
Martin. Philadelphia 1®
Triples—Riggs Cincinnati: Mis* Bt.
Louis and Ruhr. Pittsburgh 8
Home runs—Ott. New York. 18;
Goodman. Cincinnati. 15.
Stolen bases—Hack. Chifita. Ti
Oalan. Chicago. A.
Pitching—Klinger. Pittsburgh. 5-1:
Brown, Pittsburgh. 9-7.
D a A New Offers
^ ® Additional Train To
DELAWARE PARK
P AfTC w**M«r* »• j*«r *
KAvIm DIRICT TO ORANOITANO
j Lv. Wiikiii|i«m . , , , , 11:70A.M.
Ar. D«li»ir« Pirk .it* 1*05 P. M.
Air • CtmAiiimneA C.nnrkm, Pmrlnr Cnr nni
Diner. Other ft Ac O Train* W Delaware Park
leaeeW—kinmnn 10:30 A M. and 11:43 A M.
RETURNING AFTER LAST RACE
$4>0» $410 In r.Hm...
7170 "Cttihoi w Slot So* Part
i
SMOOTH SAILING
for your cigarette budget...and
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