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Victory for Capital Golfer Looms in Big Printcraft Tourney Next Month
Beaver Dam Tilt Held Spot for Balestri, Merkle, Heimer Event to Draw 200 From U. S., Canada; Malone Out Of Intercity Play By WALTER McCALLUM. A Washington man to win the championship of the Union Print craft International Golf Association when the annual tourney comes off f t Beaver Dam a little more than a week hence. That's the tip the printers are talking about around town these days as they groom their golf games for the four-day event in which 200 printer-golfers from all over the United States and Canada Will play. Joe Balestri, the lantern jawed Beaver Dam Club champion, who is a bookbinder at the Government Printing Office, is the man about whom most of the talk centers. But the forecasters are not forgetting Ed Merkle, club champ at Columbia, or E. B. (Chicki Heimer, one of Beaver Dam’s top golfers, who has been banging the ball around that long layout in 76 and better lately. Meet Will Draw Heavily. The Union Printcraft Interna tional Golf Association proudly claims to be the third largest golf association in the United States. It may well be, but it comes pretty close to being first in spirit. The printers go the whole way in that regard. Their four-day tourney will draw not only about 200 men, but also a large group of feminine golfers that will compete for the title won last year by Mrs. C. E. Purdy. Balestri was not eligible for the printers’ title last year at Cincin nati. He won the Allied Trades championship with a score of 302. Victor in the printers' tourney was Eddie Rack of McKeesport, Pa., who scored 301. But a change in the rules has been made this year, which permits Balestri—a book binder to enter the larger tourney. A few days ago Joe set a course record of 69 for the revamped Bea ver Dam layout. One score like that and three of his usual 74s or so will win for black-haired Joe the coming tourney. He knows all the tricks and angles at Beaver Dam and will be an outstanding favorite. Schedule for Tourney. Here is the schedule for the print ers’ golf gathering: August 3—Regisrt ration at May flower Hotel (tournament head quarters). Reception at 9 p.m. August 4—Practice round at Bea ver Dam, followed by annual meet ing and election of officers. August 5—First round of 72-hole golf tourney. August 6—Second round of golf tourney, and two tournaments for women, one at 18 holes and one at 9 holes. August 7—Third round of tourney. August 8—Final round of tourney and banquet at the Beaver Dam clubhouse with prize presentation. Working steadily for the success of the affair this year have been Heimer. president of the Washington chapter of the U. P. I. G. A.; Clar ence E. Purdy, Washington com missioner, and Edgar A. Merkle, first vice president of the inter national body. The visiting printers are going to have a real surprise when they first knock a ball out over that Beaver Dam course. It is long and tough. Those 6,717 yards of length are all 36 inches long, and it won’t be any pushover. Any score below 305 probably will win. And the Winning score may be higher. Pro-Woman Event Tuesday. A pro-woman tourney originally scheduled ^or tomorrow has been postponed until Tuesday, July 30, at Chew Chase Club. The idea of Bob Barnett, Chevy Chase pro, the affair will find about 15 of the pros around town playing with feminine partners—and the best of them lined up strictly ac cording to Women's District Golf Association handicaps. Mrs. Robert A. Lacey, president of the women's organization, is working with Barnett in arranging the affair and today will give him the list' of the first 15 low-handi capped feminine golfers. These will include Mrs. Betty Meckley. Mrs. W. R. Stokes, Mrs. Leo Walper, Mrs. L. G. Pray, Louise Claytor, Eliza beth Houghton, Mrs. L. B. Platt, Marion Brown and others. The women will play from the front tees with full handicaps, while the pros will play from the back tees. Mrs. Lacey says some of the pros Will receive handicaps, which is new stuff in any pro tourney around this town. Pittman Eyes National Play. So large was the number of ama teur entries in the recent Maryland open tourney that officials desig nated the pros with asterisks. Usually it is the simon pures who are so designated on the score board. Charley Malone, the Congres sional slugger, won’t be around for the Washington-Baltimore amateur team match next Sunday. Charley will be at Spokane getting ready for the Redskin football season. He says he is underweight from a strenuous season of golf, but will gain during the training season. Gene Pittman, Congressional champ, is getting grim about the coming national amateur cham pionship, “Ah’m going not only to qualify sectionally at Chevy Chase, but Ah’m going to qualify at Winged Foot, too,” grins Gene. “And no English boy is going to whip me this time.” Gene predicts the entry list will be so large at Chevy Chase that this sector will have 15 places. Going around town last week was a rumor that Helen Dettweiler in tends to enter a convent and give up feminine pro golf. It has no foundation in fact, says Mrs. W. E. Dettweiler, Helen’s mother. In fact, Mrs. Dettweiler and Helen have a date to go to Niagara Falls next month and brother Billy may go along to play in' some exhibition matches with Helen. Miller's Progress Great. Personal nomination for the most Improved amateur golfer around town: George F. Miller of Co lumbia. George tied for fourth A. 20 Years Ago In The Star After losing the first game of a twin-bill to Cleveland. 5 to 4, the Nats pounded four Tribe pitchers for 22 hits to win, 19 to 6. Sam Rice and Bucky Harris led the attack with four hits each. The team was to play Detroit to day. Jack Ryan, former pitching coach for the Nats, will succeed John Henry as baseball coach at Cornell. Ryan at present is scouting for the Tigers and Giants. Jack Dempsey will fight Billy Miske a 10-round title bout at Benton Harbor, Mich., on Labor Day. A total of $317,500 will be distributed among horsemen at the next Laurel meeting in Oc tober. Nine stakes have been scheduled, including three worth $10,000. N. W. Niles will meet William Johnston at tennis for the famous Langwood Bowl near Boston next month. place with Wiffy Cox in the Mary land open last week and won him self a lot of golf balls. He topped all the other amateur entrants. Miller can put as much stop on a pitch shot as any player around Washington, and is no sissy hitter. At Congressional the folks recog nize the tick menace. Although there are not any more ticks in the grass around that club than at any other club, a notice has been posted asking all members to be careful of ticks and recommending that they go to the club masseur for removal of the insects. Of course they fear the possibility of Rocky Mountain spotted fever from infected ticks. An important meeting of the Con gressional Country Club member ship which is sure to have an effect on the future of the club will be held tomorrow night at 8 o'clock. Parks Mixed Doubles Net Championship At Stake Today With the last remaining finalist to be determined this morning, the mixed doubles championship of the public parks tennis tournament will be decided this afternoon at Poto mac Park. Top-seeded Charlotte Decker and Allie Ritzenberg are to play Mar garet Keever and John Smith at 10 o’clock this morning at Fairlawn, with the winners tackling Willie and George Herbert at 4 o'clock at Po tomac. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert en tered the final round last week. The men’s doubles title, now be tween Allie Ritzenberg and Phil Burkom and Stan Haney and Hy Ritzenberg, will not be played for until Saturday. I Guernsey and Olewine Reach Tennis Final By the Associated Press. MINNEAPOLIS, July 27.—Frank Guernsey, Orlando, Fla., and Ted Olewine, Santa Monica, Calif., to day advanced to the singles final in the Minneapolis Aquatennial ten nis championships. Guernsey won his semifinal match from Bob Carrothers, Coronado, Calif., 6—2, 8—6. 6—1, and Olewine turned back Jack Tidball, Los An geles, 6—2, 6—3, 10—12, 6—4, Fair Racketers' Play Without Surprises Oh Opening Day Only One Winner in 13 Is Sent to Three Sets In League Tourney With only one extended to three sets, 13 members of the Women's Tennis League, all favorites, ad vanced to the second round of their annual tournament yesterday as play began on the Rock Creek courts. Not an upset was recorded as first and second seeded Willie Herbert and Charlotte Decker set the pace. Barbara Conard was the lone win ner forced to play three sets, Doro thy Towns putting up a brisk battle before losing, 6—8, 9—7, 6—3. In contrast, Mrs. Herbert swept aside Katherine Wassman. 6—1, 6—0, while Miss Decker defeated Joan Bransford, 6—0, 6—4. Due probably to the heat, four defaults were declared, Hazel Bishopp, Frances Rowan, Dorothy Braun and Margaret Graham thus advancing at the expense of Marian Vieira, Marian Prichard, Helen Davis and Flora Papier. Remaining first - round matches and two in the second round are scheduled this afternoon. It also was announced that dou bles entries would close at the courts at 4 p.m. with first-round matches starting shortly thereafter. Yesterday’s results: First round—Charlotte Decker defeated Joan Bransford. 8—0. 8—4;. Barbara Conard defeated Dorothy Towns, 8—8, 3—7. 8—M: Hazel Bishopp defeated Marian Vieri by default; Lib Sowers defeated Sally Miller. 8—M, 6—4, Helen Levy defeated Louise Chinn. 8—1; 8—1; Margaret Keever defeated Betty Zimmerman. 8—1. 8—1. Willie Herbert defeated Katherine Wassman. 8—l. 8—0: Frances Rowan defeated Marian Prichard, by default; Dorette Miller defeated Jean McGregor. 8—o. 8—1; Peggy Smith defeated Mary Gray. 8—.1. 8—1: Dorothv Braun defeated Helen Davis, by de/ault Eleanor Voith de feated Roselyn Podc 8—2 8—1: Mar garet Graham defeated Flora Papier, by default. Todav’s Schedule. 2 o'clock—La Jean”* Echols vs. Made line Ambros Anne Cullen vs. Anne Vlasak. Eleanor Fishburn vs Ruth Rensberg. •2 o'clock—Pegy Smith vs. Dorothy Braun, Margaret Graham vs. Eleanor Voith. Dorothy Kirby F inally Scores at Asheville Ey the Associated Press. ASHEVILLE, N. C.. July 27 —Dor othy Kirby of Atlanta, medalist, won the 18th annual womens invitation golf tournament of the Biltmore Forest Country Club today by de feating Jane Crum, young Charles ton (S. C.) star. 3 and 2 in an 18 hole match. Miss Kirby, who has advanced to the final unsuccessfully three times before and who set a course record with a 69 yesterday, prevailed due to her steadier all-around game despite the fact that she was two down to her rival after the third hole. No Hits in Softy Tilt Ending 1-0 By the Associated Press. CLEARWATER, Fla., July 27. —Both pitchers hurled no-hlt ball in a seven-inning softball game between Belmont and South Clearwater here, but Belmont emerged the winner. The South Clearwater pitcher lost his own game when in the last half of the final inning he walked four men, making the final score 1 to 0 in favor of Belmont. HOME HOPES—E. B. (Chick) Heimer (insert) and Joe Balestri, two Capital golfers who will be among the favorites in the Union Printcraft International Golf Association golf tourney that be gins at Beaver Dam Club next Saturday. Balestri recently shot a 69 to set a record for the re vamped Beaver Dam course. —Star Staff Photos. I. 4 * LAUGHED AT THE HEAT—Here are three of 20 members of the Women’s Tennis League who defied the weather yesterday to inaugurate their annual tournament at the Rock Creek courts. The two shaking hands are Roselyn Pope (left) and Eleanor Voith, industrious league secretary, who defeated Miss Pope, 6—2, 6—1. Walking off the court with the big smile after up setting Mary Gray, 6—3, 6—1, is Peggy Keyser Smith, one of Washington’s outstanding girl stars several years ago. Play will continue this afternoon with three first-round and two second-round matches. —Star Staff Photos. National Champion Heads Colored Net Meet List Here Jimmy McDaniel, national colored tennis champion, will be among the entrants in the open tournament starting tomorrow on the Mall courts here under the joint auspices of the Elks and Mall Tennis Club. tunics iium suhic ui me ieauuiK colored players of the South and East have been received and plenty of high-class competition is expect ed in the four-day tournament end ing Thursday. Outstanding en trants are Warren Weaver of Balti more, Eyre Saitch of New York, John Chandler of New Jersey and Dr. Sylvester Smith of Philadel phia. Late entries should be sent to the secretary of the Mall Tennis Club, 1214 Irving street N.W. Washington Fears Oregon Jimmy Phelan, Washington coach, fears the Orgon State football game next fall more than he does the con tests with Minnesota and U. S. C. Newsom Is Listed To Pitch Today By the Associated Press. DETROIT, July 27—A great self-admirer, Pitcher Louis 'Buck) Newsom of the Detroit Tigers pointed out today that he was pretty close to being ex actly right about the date he'd return to active duty. The hefty righthander with 13 straight victories, out of action since suffering a broken thumb July 17. had predicted he would be ready to pitch in today s double-header. The doctors were never that confident. Buck missed today's games, but he was picked tentatively to hurl tomorrow's battle in the series finale with the Athletics. "Ho, ho.” said Buck. "What did I tell you?” Welsh Is Net Champ Of West Virginia Fifth Time By the Associated Press. WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS. W. Va., July 27.—An exhibition of ten nis mastery brought Barney Welsh his fifth West Virginia amateur championship today when he re peated his 1939 victory over Bob Shanklin of Ashland, Ky. The fa vored Washingtonian won 7—5, 6—2, 6—2. Afterward the finalists teamed to take the doubles crown from Delos Parsons of Huntington, W. Va.. and Eddie Blickle of Columbus, Ohio, 6—1, 7—5, 6—4. The women's title went to Gracyn Wheeler of Santa Monica. Calif., who defeated Catherine Wolf of Elkhard, Ind., 6—0, 7—5. Wilson, Wood Garner Weekly Prizes at Benning Traps Col. J. R. Hall was high gun In the Washington Gun Club competi tion yesterday at the Benning traps, but top prize went to Walter S. Wilson, treasurer of the organiza tion, who was a close second with 48 hits over the 50-bird route. A club rule prohibiting a member from accepting more than one trophy a month kept Col. Hall from taking the prize. Wilson, however, had to surrender the 25-targets han dicap prize on the same ruling, after pacing the field with 24 birds. Honors in the handicap division went to H. G. Wood, who chalked up a score of 23. In deference to the Virginia State Association, which is holding its championship tournament next week and expects a number of Washing ton gunners to compete, the Wash ington club has canceled its weekly shoot. The traps will be open again August 10, writh the customary 75 target program. Results yesterday: At At SO 25 Col. J. R. Hall_49 23 Walter S. Wilaon_ 49 24 R. G. Wood_ 48 23 R. D. Morgan_ 45 23 Geo. A. Emmons_44 •J. W. Bair_ 43 22 •Mr. Simms_40 C Oliver _ 21 R. P. Llvesey_ 22 H. M. Bingham_ 17 •Visitors. Billows Again Rules N. Y. State Linksmen By the Associated Press. SYRACUSE, N. Y„ July 27.—Ray Billows of Poughkeepsie won his third New York State amateur golf title today, unleashing a determined attack against little Willie Tumsea of Elmsford to beat the former na tional champion and tournament medalist by 8 and 6 in the 36-hole final of the 18th annual competi tion. A By PAUL J. MILLER. Outdoor chess addicts from Federal Security, Paul Morphy, Capital City and Washington Chess Divan clubs swarmed on Hains Point Sun day last to stage the sixth successful picnic under Divan sponsorship. While the mercury soared to 96 degrees in the downtown area, the chessists browsed and lounged over their mimio battlefields with a cool, pleasant breeze whipping across the Point to make the afternoon-long entertainment most enjoyable. E. W. Thompson drive up from Woodridge. Va., for the occasion. Mr. Thompson avers that it was the first time he had been able to play in one day as much chess as he desired. He amazed the veter ans by winning from Divan Cham pion Simon Naidel. District Champion Ariel Men garini captured peak honors in a rapid transit that embraced seven players, losing only to Kussman. Ernest Knapp dropped games to Mengarini and Naidel, the latter in turn losing to Mengarini and Thompson. Kussman lost to Naidel and Knapp. Individual scoring: W. L. W. L A. Mengarini.ft 1 H. Siller _2 4 E. Knapp 4 2 H. Bronfln ._ 1 5 8. Naidel 4 2 E. Thompson .1 5 A Kussman_4 2 Among the non-combatants were H W. Horn and family, Dr. and Mrs. Steinbach. Willard Mutchler and family, Vincent Eaton, Boro witz, Berman, Joseph Scribante. Conrad Willnich. Dallas Burch. R. Plampin. N. P Wigginton and family. Mugridge, Blitzschach Champion. Last September Donald H. Mug ridge fifinished third in a Capital City Chess Club lightning tourney: Rousseau and Wagman outpaced him then. But in the interlude Mr. Mugridge has participated in 11 lightning chess tournaments, to emerge victorious in 10, thus merit ing the distinction of “speed chess champion of the District. Ten Class A stars competed in the recent Chess Divan tournament for rapid transit honors. Mr. Mugridge amassed nine straight wins. A. S. Kussman of Federal Secu%?y ranked second. 6'4—2*4. J. O. Hoy, cham pion of Northern Ohio, placed eighth, tallying 3V4— 5'4. Standings of the Divan invita tional blitzschach parley: w. l. w. L. D. Mugridge 9 O S. Adler_4 5 A. Kussman H'i 2'i A. Ruben- 4 ft 8 Naidel - ft** 3*4 J. Hoy ... 3*4 ft*4 C. Hesse_ft 4 M. Paul_2'a 6'j E. Knapp., ft 4 8. Korda_0 9 For B Class players a double round robin was arranged. K Por ter outranked Leonard Minkoff by one-half point. Henry Reil ran third. Porter lost games to Kintner, Reil and Gleason: Minkoff dropped two games to Porter, one to Kintner and drew against Gleason. Reil lost two games to Minkoff, one to Porter and Willnich, respectively. Point scoring: w. l. w. L. K. Porter .7 3 C. Willnich. 4 8 L. Minkoff- fi'4 3Va F. Gleason. 3'/a 8V4 H. Reil_6 4 R. Kinter.. 3 7 Final results in the Chess Divan’s spring tournament now are avail able. Conrad Willnich tied with Joseph Scribante, 8—3, for first place and in the playoff Willnich defeated Scribante, 2—0. Forfeiture of five games by Joseph Chmielewski wound up the drawn-out contest. Ranking of the players in the divan’s spring tourney are: w. l. w. L. C. Willnich K 3 L. N Rey’lda 8 ft J. Scribante 8 3 W. Denman fi'4 ft'/i 8. Dillon . 7 Mi 3 Mi Maud Bewail 4 7 F. Gleason 8Vi 4Va J. Chmlel'kl 3Vi 7'/a R. H. Kinter 8 ft W. W. Rlecks 3 8 H. Reil_6 5 W. Y. Atkins 2 9 In the ladder matches of Federal Security Chess Club Milton Paul won his second game against Max Libman to progress to third posi tion. Mr. Paul now may challenge Harry Siller on No. 2 rung; if he defeats Mr. Siller, then A. Kussman, ladder leader, will be in line for challenge. Although Mr. Kussman ranks first in the ladder tourney, it was Harry Siller who captured the club championship in the an nual title fray. Dr. A. L. Phillips, a newcomer to Federal Security, outpointed Win fred Horn, 2-1, to step onto rung No. !). F. R. Stilwell was unsuc cessful in his jousting with H. A > Bronfin Challenges continue Tues day evening at Hotel Portland, when the Security players begin play at 8 o’clock, with probably a brief instructional lecture as prologue. Chess Problem No. 257. Bv A Sutter. Zurich. Switzerland. ■ Courtesy British Chess Magazine.) BLACK—5 MEN. WHITE—7 MEN. White to Play and Mate In Three. No. 255 is solved by P-Q8. exchanging Pa*n for knight, a promotion that leaves no dull moments for black. The second move is obvious nicht svahr? Charles J. Berner and E W. Allen give correct solu tions. FRENCH DEFENSE. White Black. White. Black. Seidman. Ulvestad. Seidman. Uheetad. 1 P-K4 P-K.'i IHBxK: Q-K2 ~ P-Q4 P-Q4 17P-KKU Castles 3 Kt-QBy B-Kt5 18 Q-K B-Q2 4 P-K5 P-©R3 1!IQ-Kt3 K-R 5 P-B4 Kt-R.'t 20 B-Q.'l P-B4 H Kt-B:( P-QB4 21 PxFep PxP 7 P-QR3 B-R4 22 P-Kt5 Kt-Kt 8 B-K2 Kt-B3 23 ©R4 QR-B 0 Castles PxP 24 R-B3 R-B5 ]OKt-QR4 Q-B2 25 R-R'i P-R3 llKt-B5 B-K!3 20 PxBP Q-Q3 Vi Q-K2 27 BxR OPxB 13 KKtxP BxKt 28 P-B3 R-B2 14 PxB QxP 20 K-B2 B-B3 15B-K3 KtxKt 30 QxPch Resigns Herbert Seidman. Brooklyn College ace. cleverly outmaneauvers his opponent from the Pacific Coast in one of the best played cames of the preliminary tournament to the 1940 United States Chess Congress. Ventnor City Finals. Final standings in the second i annual Ventnor City (N. J.) Chess Club’s invitational masters’ tourna ment, played, July 6-14, on the | Municipal Pier at Ventnor City, • show Sidney Bernstein tied with Milton Hanauer, winny of the 1939 I activity. Each had ah 8-3 record. W. W. Adams, 7H-3>2: J. J. Dono van. A. E. Santasiere, O. I. Ulvestad, H. Seidman. P. Woliston, H. Morris, H. Burge, E. T. McCormick and L. W. Stephens. (July 28, 1940.) Co-ed on Men's Tennis Team Is Muny Champ By the Associated Press. BUFFALO, N. Y„ July 27.—Belle Farrar, 19-year-old pre-law co-ed, who played on the men’s tennis team at the University of Buffalo last spring, will represent this city in the national public parks tourney at Cincinnati, beginning August 14. Miss Farrar won he*- first woman singles championship in Buffalo’s municipal tennis tourney yesterday, defeating Mrs. Gertrude Raszeja, de fending champion 6—2, 6—3. Leaves Grand Circuit Indianapolis has withdrawn from the Grand Circuit, E. Roland Harri man, president, has announced. Over 50,000 PIPES Meerschaums. Nat ural Algerian Briars, etc., require no break ing in! Factory * Tobacco Repairs Blending Bertram s The Nation’s Pine Maker 910 14th St. N.W. World Inboard Mark Set With Senorita At Chestertown Burk Drives Boat 42.553 Miles an Hour; Voodoo Best in 225 Class By the Associated Press. CHESTERTOWN. Md„ July 27.— The Voodoo, a fast-traveling craft from Buffalo, N. Y., and Senorita, driven by Louis Burk of Phila delphia, took top honors today in a sparkling field of power boats in the Chester River Yacht Club's 12th annual regatta. Driven by J. Olmstead. jr., of Buffalo, the Voodoo won the first heat and was third in the second to score 625 points in winning the event for 225-cubic-inch hydro plane inboards. With J. C. Hamlin, also of Buffalo, at the wheel, the craft won both heats to capture the Chester River championship race. Voodoo Totals 1,425 Points. Points won the latter race gave the Voodoo a grand total of 1,425 points for the day, more than amassed by any other competitor. Burk set a world record for class A inboards, driving his Senorita 42,553 miles and hour. He bettered his own record of 42.105 miles an hour, which he established at Havre de Grace last week. George B. Ward, jr., of Wilming ton, Del., drove his Hi-Ho II to a first and second place in the two heats for class E inboards, and won the events with 700 points. Aries II Leads Stars. The notable Aries II, skippered by Henry Wilmer, jr., of the Dela ware River fleet, won the acclaim of the sailboat owners by winning the event for starboats. t-iass u outooara runabout. nrst heat—. Ranger, Joe Walters, Fredericksburg. Va ; Miss Kensington. Doc Edwards. Philadel phia: Maggie in J, R. Morgan, Wilming ton, Del. Speed, 35.112. Second heal—Ranger, Joe Watlers: Miss Kensington. Doc Edwards; Maggie in, J. R. Morgan 8peed. 34.351. Fina. standing—Ranger. Joe Walters. 800 points: Miss Kensington. Doc Ed wards. BOO points; Maggie HI. J. R. Morgan. 225 points. 01-1.35 cubic inch hydroplane inboard, nrst heat—Emancipator. M. Auerbach. Miami. Fla.: Gypsy Lass. John Hyde, Washington. D. C.; Zoom II. E. E. Ritter. Philadelphia; Harry Warrior. Sam Crooks. Rumson, N. J. Speed, 50.963 miles per i hour. 225 cubic Inch hydroplane Inboard— Voodoo. J. Olmsted, lr,. Buffalo. N Y.; Tortuga F. E Vintscher, Morristown. Wild Goose, Tom Glennon, West chester, Pa. Speed. 64.562 miles per hour. Pacific one design, first heat—Pee Wee, Si S“*hlett. Jr.. Cambridge: Sea Flea, W E. Orem. Cambridge. Speed, 33.663 miles per hour. Class E inboard, first heat—Ala Baba, Frey. Lancaster. Pa : Hi-Ho II. 9, War5L Jr . Wilmington. Del.; 2, s~,r' F£ank Murzey, Phlladel ph‘a' Pa. Cry Baby II T, E Schloss. Baltl more. Md. Speed. 49.861 mlies per hour. -Class A,raclna runabouts, first heat— S*nortta. Louis Burk. Philadelphia: Imp, william Cammerer. Baltimore. Md. Speed, 41452 miies per hour, r CfS6<A,c D runabouts—Cry Baby II. J. E Schloss. Baltimore: Joe-Don. tea Annual. Wilmington, Del. Speed. 37.133 miles per hour. ' ai,Fh9h„J' 5 H 1 runabouts, first heat— r.2nrtBnba’rvNo?maJ1 Frey' Lancaster. Pa.; Good-O, O. J. Spicer.. Baltimore. Md : Stitp92!’tCr I?obsS.n’ Annapolis: Miss C•Merritt Twiiley. Baltimore. 47?3a^ Cammerer. Baltimore. Speed. 49.341 miles per hour Chester River championship, first heat— n?2,d °w cwJ-,HamIln- Buffalo. N. Y.: Tor F E Intscner. Morristown. N j.; p. d 922*2; T110"185 Glennon. Westchester, ffljl %P,'CaU George Bradfleld. Barnes Ohio. Be,ty. V L Schwing. Baltl m<of-, Speed•. 61.L24, miles per hour. cublc. lnch hydroplane, second F?a' ^ - Auerbach. Miami. son ' N1 j 7^„mrlTTr' #a? Crooks. Rum son i> j. Zoom II. E E Ritter phi’a wiDht!a , Gypsy Lass. Graham' Daus, Was,h|n«on- D. C. Speed. 50.420 m.ph stAnrflni0 2iublc . incb hydroplane, final 22Emancipator M. Auerbach. 800 ! 52 Bappy Warrior. Sam Crooks. 469 points. Gypsy Lass Graham Davis. 4tifl points; Zoom II E E Ritter. 4-><» points --o cubic inch hydroplane, second heal Tnm95‘v 9 Barnesvllle. Ohio: i =F f' y^jeher: Voodoo, J. Olm [ stead Speed Ro.976 mph 1 ir,L-::\rZn!?'c inch hydroplane, final stand '.n,s.—Voodoo J. O.instead. Buffalo. N Y, ] 6-0 Point«: Tortuca. F E Vintscher. Mor ristown. N j . hiio points Hep-Cat Georg# Bradfleid. Barnesville Ohio 400 pomts 0Ee-d?sisI1 second heat and final 1 standing—Pee W'ee C. Hughlett. jr Cam bridge. Speed 33.088. 800 points _ C>8s!i I' 2?.cinJ!' seC01-d heat—Hi-Ho II. vn,°rg» 9 '\?rd Ir : Golden Star. Frank Muzzey: Cry Baby II. J. E. Schloss. Speed, ou. 11»4 men nr?* „ nnal standing—Hl-Ho Sv8.t?\?ard Points. Golden «tar. Frank Muzzev. ,->2ft point*. All Baba. Norman Frey. 400 points. Cry Baby II. J. E Schloss. 304 points. Class R racing runabouts, second heat ^®fPorita. Louis Burk: Imp William cammerer. Speed 41 095 m o.h Class A racinsr runabout*, final standing —-Senorita, Louis Burk. 800 points. ImD, William Camm-rer. 000 points. B. C and D service runabouts second Ilf,2'—Baby n. J, E. Schloss: Wiki WW Ni‘I: Jof-Don Joe Monigal: Hep-Hen. H. B. Stevens; Eagle. Edison Hedgers. Speed, 35.308. Final position of sailboats — Stars Aries II. Henry Wilmer. Jr., Delaware River t ^aPPer. Peter Gaillard. Gibson Island; Alondraa. H. B. Wilmer. Indian tow n. knoockabouts, round bottom— Shamrock^ Dilbert Zang. Annapolis: Wings. Carroll Smith. Annaoolls: Chesapeake. Ernest Hartge. Annapolis ' vvr.-fc °TT hpockabouts chine bottom—Sea ! ?a'lvh -n-.iS2!*?J KrRmer- Annapolis; ya.ly fs Albert M Strong Rrvrlr Mall* W!ts'’f»»*Ish'jBud Robbard Chesterton “ll — Kmgfish. George Pennington. Cnestertown: Fair Hope Warner Brcckston. Chestertown; Caraway, Jr - R Heberhnc Chestertown v3j?Dt025.~.StIver Spr;>y II. B ll Cox. Norfolk. Phantom. Harold Cox Norfolk! G,r™rM!ci W:2ar- chester»own. Comet—Star Babv ij. n h Trirme Rivert*nn°ni» 5,t* P'rY'n R°hert Lipplncmt! cot***Riverton.JN. H,ward Lippin* Scrappy fat—D. Donna Erri Phnrir Ch°-ys1erfoawnn- Md': 8cr*ppy- AnnKreeger. j R,;": M"maid, A. w. Brown. Ch'ester tonPraN1_ITOrn,!r,.T- S,nrt K Hunn- River* ron. n. J.^ Duster. Raymond Lippinco*r Riverton. N. J.: Topper II Far! vrinki witz. Millville. N. J an M,nk ^m?arre^acttS.~Day Dream, Gilbert Incer soil. Chester tow n; Blue H®ron Arthn* Jf^eshea^ tansdowne. Pa Albatrotsw! S. Callahan. Chestertown vllie°NSJ^KnTNom Rt!®‘n Minkwltz. Mill ?oi*s Point' N°-Name- vv- E Wright. Spar Skipjacks—RexalV A. L. Sterling Gh** Hall°Wn’ stepasideAj. E- Strong.' Rock lofkester River championship, final stand VoodpfIH J. Hamlin. Buffalo! n?o Westchester.d T&5 points. Vlntscher' Morristown, N. j„ auij Spoons an Ace Wilbur Gass, an employe of the General Accounting Office, scored an ace on the 206-yard 17th hole at Indian Spring. Gass played the shot with a spoon. IVtr Oar 10 Month< Time Payment Plan. ^7 Complete line of leading makes of guns and cameras. A liberal allow ance on your old comero.